37 Burst results for "Peterson"

Fresh update on "peterson" discussed on Pete the Planner

Pete the Planner

01:01 min | 19 hrs ago

Fresh update on "peterson" discussed on Pete the Planner

"He's an eighth positions in nine number 32 Wayne Wyler and 10 number 44 Bob Bite. It was our rookie of the year a few years ago. So there have been a great number of boys driving today in the top 10. And it isn't over yet. Wayne Wyler instead. Rotary specialized blue accretion Johnnie Peterson reporting to you from the Southeast. Out of the race owned by a local car owner. Mr Bell instead has always been a great competitor in sportsmen here, anybody else 17 to say here in the broadcast booth I'd like to comment on Stephenson stopped. He made a beautiful stuff coming in here, and coordination of everyone in involved was wonderful. He got off with no trouble at all. As he didn't have time before. However, I noticed team struggling with his shoulder harnesses apparently done done his shoulder harness, Apparently. In old bothered him a bit more kind of London and we have to wrap it on him again and hooking up way had Stephen for fuel and three tires on the 99th. Laugh for 23 seconds on the 98 black Bob Bipin car, 44 for 21 seconds, three tires and fuel and ready making number 27 stuff 27 seconds for fuel and tires. After 85 laps. Hair again, Charlie Brotman, Alright, said Roger Ward trails Jim Rathmann by eight seconds. There's an eight second difference between Roger Award and Jim Rathmann. And so at.

Wayne Wyler Stephenson Jim Rathmann Bob Bite Bob Bipin Johnnie Peterson Charlie Brotman Roger Ward Mr Bell Roger Award Southeast Stephen London
Dodgers Out-Slug Padres to Win High-Scoring Affair

The Darren Smith Show

04:36 min | 4 d ago

Dodgers Out-Slug Padres to Win High-Scoring Affair

"A stunning finish on the double play off the bat of the former dodger manny. Machado as the dodgers hold on at pet, go to win seven six, they win the series as well over the Padres, two games to one John Shea Jim Russell back with you here on the wrap up show, we said the padres lead baseball by the way and runs per game last. Last segment. They entered the day third in runs per game at five, and a half runs per game on the season and against scored six runs here today. So they've been very, very good offensively. But again, with the loss, they fall to seven and six on the season. Let's hear from the manager who was jacked for the first time in his career. Here's Jay Taylor game. Yeah, it's always good to see. You know the guys continue to battle and. You. Know we've we. Kind of felt that you know inside the. In the DUGOUT when we've been down never really feel like we're out of it and you know get get the heart of the order up and chance to you know always be in the game and. You know look at the end Mandy you know squared a ball up to to left field and and They made a hell of a play I. Mean it was A. Had to be you know a perfect throw and it was a perfect one hop throw and a intact. So but dancer question Yeah. It's. It's good to see him battling back and chip away and. You know we. You know we we came up short. Your first managerial ejection tonight. That's something that had been building up over the course of the game with Margaret Mature, as more of a spur of the moment reaction to that dish. Now. It's a, it's not built up minutes. Look. I think manny thought the ball was down I. thought it was down and. You know it either I go with me and he goes I'm guessing. So it's simple as up. Your thoughts on how? To. Handle. I thought you know Came in You know we were looking for a little softer landing but. The NFL west, there's there's no soft landing especially with the dodgers and. looking for a spark and. He gave up to ground balls got through and and then obviously Peterson clicking man you know. Peterson Click a couple balls tonight. You know and. But but I was impressed with how he went back out in the second inning and. I thought that was good and it's always nice to kind of You know finish on a on a higher note, and hopefully he gets some confidence and you know continues to go forth. Interesting admission there from JAS Tingler. We were hoping for a softer landing for Luiz Patino. Remember we heard yesterday literally yesterday when he was called up, he would not initially be pitching and high leverage spots. He makes his Major League debut, not not with the lead, but trailing four too. So you could argue the leverage component of it, but Jim again, he went left left right left with the VP that a left-wing cory seager who's read hide Jock Peterson three homers in the series including the homerun again. Again Against Patino and again, you're going to have to get him at one point or another. If you call them up, there's a reason you call it Emma but Jeez in the history of big league debuts, can it be much more difficult for Patina than the inning he had to deal with there could not have been more difficult. You're facing an MVP facing the guys at thirty six bombs last year who was notorious for being i. mean you saw in the home run Derby last year he. Is. Ball's. Chris Taylor their professional hitter. It's not an, there's no easy ways to face the dodgers especially in a four two game. You put him in there hopefully to have Jason, Taylor said this thing and there by the way it's four nothing before with two outs, TAT tease homers. So all of a sudden the dynamic of the game has changed it's chain, but but seniors already ready like you've already said he's GonNa Pitch the sixth, right? Like you wonder again at four nothing there you go. Down seven nothing whatever. But at fourteen like well, I'm back in the game and you don't want him to get up and then sit down again and I'm sure that's the reason why they put them in the game like look he's already ready. Maybe. It might be not the best time to put him in. But look, we just hit a two run bomb to to get us going hopefully and putting a guy in there where he is one of if not the top prospect on this in this organization, hopefully, we can get another spark on this guy route that is

Padres Dodgers Luiz Patino Jock Peterson John Shea Jim Russell Jay Taylor Chris Taylor Machado Manny Taylor NFL Margaret Mature Jas Tingler Mandy Jason Ball MVP Cory Seager Emma VP
Fresh update on "peterson" discussed on The Philly Blunt: The Podcast That Celebrates Philly

The Philly Blunt: The Podcast That Celebrates Philly

01:08 min | 18 hrs ago

Fresh update on "peterson" discussed on The Philly Blunt: The Podcast That Celebrates Philly

"Great. Right, it's much better if I see them. And give them that kind of care. Even if I didn't care about them, it's frankly better financially because by not seeing them and having their show to Miami or eight months is much higher. Risk of the baby is going to be in the Nina intensive care nurse whenever. So some of these debates are just ridiculous. If somebody's here in this city and she's pregnant, it just doesn't matter. Somebody needs to see her and not seeing her doesn't mean she's not going to deliver. Living Somebody's emergency room at a much more expensive way in a way that that that gives the baby much a chance of being. Okay. I WanNa ask you about object right I. Mean I, mean you know the there's some of this I mean it's not a gun. Any smarter by some stuff is just logical. Well usually. Embassy, which is something that's very rare in that. You know if we could segue right there. That's my question. You talking about doctors and medical students throwing out once they reach a baseline of qualifications throughout test grade throughout the grades test scores and you're looking for empathy an emotional intelligence. and. I want to ask I want to ask about what that means but also Jeffrey Lurie when he hired Peterson talked about emotional intelligence. So you guys either buddies hanging out or is there some leadership management both that we all need to read as talking about emotional intelligence? Where did this term come from? and. Why do why is it important? I tell so I can't speak to jeff because there there's some issues there own. Right, can you say the Sean of from? Look I just think about this we still accept medical students based on science GPA multiple choice tests, organic chemistry grades, and somehow we're talking about doctors not being. Empathetic. Community have been created right like. Okay and part of that is. Because when I went to medical school and I had all that hair In the seventies. We didn't have these things right and if I could memorize nineteen reasons somebody had a headache and wreath could only memorize fifteen. I was a better doctor than him now the nineteen right here. Brain IBM Watson. That is so so if you really know a tale of two cities, here's an interesting that. Seventy four percent of matriculating medical students were African American males. In twenty eight, four percent metric medicines rapid the American males 'cause we doubled down on everything that hadn't worked. We started a medical school when I was in Florida were we chose to this based on self whereas the communication. Skills and cultural carpets partnered with southwest airlines. That's sort of how they pick pilots. Once they reach a certain level companies does all the interviewing Google called Cheerios, which is based out award Google Google does want to see your transcripts. On my son went to Brandeis. You've got the degree that gave you the least chance of ever getting a job American studies in. The, we gets of ever getting a job thousand nine. Living in my basement or zero point zero percent. got recruited by Google. They don't Wanna his things. He got a job at Google ended up the became an actor. That's a whole nother story. But but but the fact is so if you want to understand tale of two cities right here via, there are people that spend one, hundred, thousand dollars get little johnny or little Mary Five Princeton Review's three tutors memorize a stupid enzyme cycle. Oh, by the way that's without even photo shopping their kids head on a crew kid..

Google Jeffrey Lurie Miami Brandeis Princeton Review Ibm Watson Jeff Florida WAN Peterson
Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:33 sec | 6 d ago

Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

"The Corona virus pandemic sweeping the nation has hit the epicenter of the Philadelphia Eagles. CBS's Matt Piper explains head coach Doug Peterson informed his team He has tested positive for covert 19. He shared the news with the team Sunday night after a second positive test confirmed that he had it. One other staff member who was in close contact with Peterson was also sent home. Peterson is the second NFL head coach to test positive for the Corona virus. Following New Orleans Saints head coach Sean Payton, who contracted the virus in the spring. Peterson is the first to test positive

Doug Peterson Sean Payton Philadelphia Eagles Matt Piper New Orleans Saints CBS
Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:25 sec | 6 d ago

Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

"Coach Doug Peterson informed his team He has tested positive for covert 19. He shared the news with the team Sunday night after a second positive test confirmed that he had it One other staff member who was in close contact with Peterson was also sent home. Peterson is the second NFL head coach to test positive for the Corona virus. Following New Orleans Saints head coach Sean Payton, who contracted the virus in the spring. Peterson is the first to test positive in

Doug Peterson Sean Payton New Orleans Saints
Philadelphia Eagles head coach tests positive for coronavirus

WBBM Early Afternoon News

00:20 sec | 6 d ago

Philadelphia Eagles head coach tests positive for coronavirus

"The virus pandemic sweeping the country has hit the epicenter of the Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Peterson inform his team He has tested positive for Koba, 19 1 other staff member who was in close contact with him, was also sent home. Peterson is the second NFL head coach to test positive following New Orleans Saints head coach Sean Payton. That Piper CBS

Doug Peterson Sean Payton Philadelphia Eagles New Orleans Saints Koba Peterson CBS
Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

KNX Midday News with Brian Ping

00:28 sec | 6 d ago

Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

"Confirming another head coach testing positive for Corona virus that Peterson of the Eagles. Peterson, 52 years old, is the second NFL head coach that we know of was tested positive. Now, NFL protocols say Peterson either has stay away from the facility for 10 days or have to negative tests on back to back days after an initial All five day waiting period he will coach virtually but running back coach and assistant head coach Duce Staley will reportedly takeover the head coaching duties in Doug's absence. Now

Peterson Duce Staley NFL Eagles Doug
Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:12 sec | Last week

Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

"Park. Philadelphia Eagles officials confirm on Sunday head coach Doug Peterson has tested positive for the Corona virus. Peterson becomes the second NFL head coach to contract the virus. But New Orleans think Sean Payton tested positive for the Corona virus

Doug Peterson Sean Payton Philadelphia Eagles New Orleans
Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

KYW 24 Hour News

01:12 min | Last week

Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson has coronavirus

"Of the most important members of the Eagles tested positive for the Corona virus. Kyi. W's Dave, You're AM joins us live with the details. Good morning, Dave. Morning. Denise. The Eagles announced Sunday night that head coach Doug Peterson has come down with Cove in 19. The team says the 52 year old is asymptomatic doing well quarantining and he's in communication with the birds medical staff in order for him to return to the Nova care complex. He needs to either wait 10 days from the initial test and stay symptomatic or registered to negative testing these 24 hours apart within at least five days, and he also has to be cleared by the team's top position. Multiple reports, A Peterson will continue to contribute contribute rather from home as you can. While assistant head coach do. Staley takes over Peterson's responsibilities and Nova care. On Friday, Stanley said that they're constantly between their best to stay vigilant. Sometimes you get up you go get a coffee. You may forget your mass. Or sometimes you're going to the bathroom. You may forget your mass. Well, we're all reminding each other. Of course of how serious this anything, Eagle statement also All right. That was dated Aram reporting for us

Doug Peterson Eagles Dave Nova Care Complex Asymptomatic Denise Aram Staley Eagle Cove Stanley
Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson tests positive for Covid-19

KYW 24 Hour News

01:10 min | Last week

Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson tests positive for Covid-19

"With the details. Good morning, Dave. Announced Sunday night that head coach Doug Peterson has come down with Cove in 19. The team says he's asymptomatic doing well quarantining and in communication with the birds, medical staff or for him to return to the Nova care complex he needs to either remain asymptomatic for 10 days or registered to negative test at least 24 hours apart. Within atleast a five day span. He also has to be cleared by the team's top position. Multiple reports say that Peterson is going to contribute from home as much as he can. While assistant head coach Duce Staley will gather Peterson's responsibilities and Nova care, Staley was actually asked about this type of situation on Friday, all been pretty much the coordinators. So if something happens When we lose where we lose a guy we all step in and continue to job. Denise. The Eagle statement also said that anybody who came in close contact with Peterson at the facility has been notified and will continue with daily testing and and following following following protocol protocol protocol protocol before before before before coming coming coming coming back back back back to to to to the the the the team's team's team's team's facility. facility. facility. facility. Say Say Say Say thank thank thank thank you you you you so so so so much. much. much. much. The The The The pandemic pandemic pandemic pandemic enters enters enters enters a a a a new new new new phase phase phase phase more more more more on on on on that that that that after after after after traffic traffic traffic traffic and and and weather weather weather on on on the the the twos. twos. twos. Let's Let's Let's check check check in in in now now now

Doug Peterson Dave Duce Staley Asymptomatic Nova Care Cove Denise Eagle
Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson tests positive for Covid-19

The SpeedFreaks

00:09 sec | Last week

Philadelphia Eagles head coach Doug Pederson tests positive for Covid-19

"Eagle's head coach Doug Peterson, testing positive for covert 19 but he is asymptomatic and doing well. Peterson currently in self quarantine

Doug Peterson Asymptomatic Eagle
Eagles coach Pederson positive for COVID-19

KYW 24 Hour News

00:09 sec | Last week

Eagles coach Pederson positive for COVID-19

"Coach of the Philadelphia Eagles, Doug Peterson has tested positive to Corona virus at this point in time. Peterson is a symptomatic

Doug Peterson Philadelphia Eagles
Washington vs. Big Tech: Taking on the Trillion-Dollar Club

Squawk Pod

10:01 min | Last week

Washington vs. Big Tech: Taking on the Trillion-Dollar Club

"Lawmakers came out swinging yesterday against Amazon Apple, Alphabet and facebook at an historic antitrust hearing held with CEOS, Jeff bezos, Tim Cook Sundar Pichai, and Mark Zuckerberg. Over remote Webcam, you swear or affirm under penalty of perjury that the testimony you out to give his show incorrect. The Best of your knowledge information and belief. So help you God. Yes. Let the record, show the witnesses answered informative. Thank you, and you may remain seated members of the House Judiciary Committee's antitrust subcommittee used charged language like too much power, Anti Competitive Acquisition and emperors as they aired their concerns about those four giant platforms. Here's the subcommittee chairman. Democrat, Peterson, Selene, a Rhode Island, our founders would not bow before king, nor should we bow before the emperor's of the online economy and ranking member? Wisconsin's Jensen. Brenner. Pointing out. Political concerns about size does big tech have a bias serves our consumers to? The need the protection of the antitrust laws. Both sides of the aisle had their opportunity to highlight this core conflict between Washington and Silicon Valley that antitrust enforcement can fix whatever is challenging or concerning about big tech. The CEO's for their part. Say We haven't squashed the competition. Here's Pichai Cook and Zuckerberg competition drives US team. needs to better products, Noah choices and more choices for every customers have a lot of choices in their products space fierce competition companies like Samsung, G. while way in Google has built successful businesses with different approaches. We okay with that. Our goal is the best, not the most I recognize that there are concerns about the size and power of tech companies. Now, we're services are about connection. Our business model is advertising and we face intense competition in both Amazon's ECOMMERCE dominance sparked a few intense moments after CEO Jeff bezos. The richest man in the world with a personal fortune of about one hundred and eighty billion dollars didn't get a question until nearly two hours into the hearing apparently due to a tech glitch. But then the pressure was on basis was asked about undercutting diapers, dot com before buying it Amazon's counterfeit problem whether Alexa favors Amazon's own products, many times. He didn't have the answer I. Don't remember that at all. I remember is that we we we'd match competitive. I believe we follow diapers cog, and this is eleven years ago I. Think we do is offer to get you information if you. Get it to your office for you read that article, but I didn't remember that piece of that I apologize for that I don't know the specifics of that situation, and I would be happy to give back to your office with more information about that. These questions for Basil's and Amazon strike at the heart of the antitrust that had been building for years as these four companies that we use every day every single day grow and grow larger with a combined market. Market cap of about five trillion dollars. If they were their own stock exchange, they'd be the fourth largest in the world. Here's vice chair. Joanna goose to facebook's mark. Zuckerberg strikes me over the course of the last several years. FACEBOOK has used. It's market power to either purchase or replicate the competition and facebook facebook. MESSENGER WHATSAPP instagram are the most now downloaded APPs of the last decade your company. Sir, owns them all and we have a word for that words monopoly. My Take Away I. Don't know I. Don't know if you guys watched I thought some of it was fascinating. A couple of questions, not not a lot of great questions thought. There's a lot of some good answers, some not good answers, but I didn't think that there was a major takeaway that all of a sudden. You know Washington was Gonna come down hard on these companies and there was evidence that was presented. That was gonna GonNa, create that challenge. I thought the most challenging piece of of news out there. But I think we've seen it before was instagram and facebook in some of the emails back and forth. Did you ever use this very similar facebook camera product to threaten instagram's founder Kevin side-stream? Congresswoman I'm I'm not sure what you mean by threatened I. Think it was public that we were building a camera up at the at the time in a chat. You told, MR, science that facebook was quote developing our own photos strategy. So how we engage now, we'll also determine how much were partners versus competitors down the line instagram's founders seem to think that was a threat he confided confided in an investor at the time that he feared you would go. That you would go into quote destroy mode if he didn't sell instagram to you, one of respectfully disagree with the characterization. Really dug into the emails and didn't take them out of context I. Thought, you'd have a hard case to make. Yeah, I, mean. I thought on on the point with facebook is easy Riley points to the quite a few different lawmakers went off the Mark Zuckerberg on on the topic of their competition practices whether he considered some of those companies they've taken over I, walk up and Instagram as competitors at that point which knowledge that they had been, which kind of course, a bit of a stir. Has Been Engaged in purchasing competition I, in some cases, replicating competition in some cases eliminating your competition, would that be a fair statement? The space of people connecting with other people is a very large space and I would agree that there were different approaches we took to to addressing different parts of of that space, but it's all in service of building the best services. Likewise said that they had tried to copy some of the particular tools that other rivals whether they bought them or not use including. Of course, the stories feature snap, which I thought was quite interesting, but Geo Point, Andrew as to whether we we conclude from yesterday that significant action from no makers is imminent. Even if we go to a sweep at the next election, the market didn't take that conclusion on those times. Talks hit session highs during the hearing, but the interesting dichotomy which goes to the question. Of, how much we managed to watch I watched as much as I could apart from when fed chair Jay Powell speaking and I watch that instead, and you had one side of Washington of goes up pressuring these tech stocks. The other part saying that we're hit as long as it takes, we're not even thinking about thinking about thinking about raising rates and not allowed old. Not just the textbooks. And close at a pretty strong session yesterday can I? Can I just ask whoever buys a company? That's not a competitor I mean. News the idea that you would buy a competitor when. Merger has ever taken place among a company that does an entirely different area that you wouldn't consider a competitor. Watching. This yesterday was complete theater just like it often is with the these congressional hearings. At. The beginning, they were asking questions and not even letting them answer. So this was really about giving Congress people their time to have their six minutes to talk and to go through with some of these things, I didn't feel like learned a lot under yesterday. I couldn't take my eyes off it when I was watching it, but it was theater. Classic, you'll take the time comments from lawmakers when they get me on. So they wanted to I, totally agree on that, but I would say compared to say twenty eighteen when Mark Zuckerberg had to go to face, they'll make on his own. Better prepared than they had even if it was then making arguments rather than letting. The answer, their questions, they made better arguments. They brought up more pertinent facts whether that was is Amazon. Abusing small sellers on this. Platform. In two, thousand, thirteen, it was reported that you instructed Amazon employees to approach discussions with certain business partners, and I quote the way a Cheetah would pursue a sickly gazelle is the gazelle projects still in place and as Amazon pursue similar predatory campaigns in other parts of its business. I cannot. comment on that because I don't remember it. Is. Apple misusing the margins, it takes on on the APP store. Apple from increasing its commission to fifty percents we serve. We have never increase commissions in the store since the first day at operated in two thousand eight. From doing so is it? No, Sir I disagree strongly with that, there is a competition for developers just like there's a competition for customers. So I think they were getting it the crux of some of the issues. But as we I think all concluding I, it didn't spell imminent danger for the tech stocks just because of that air. Just one note though on the competitor. Comment there or issue that you were just discussing Becky, which is an interesting one. We often talk on the show about how being a monopoly unto. itself is not illegal, and you just commented that you can't buy from everybody wants to buy competitor. Interestingly, if you're deemed a monopoly which is not illegal, but you have that market power, it actually is illegal to buy a competitor, and so if you really go back and read mark, Brooks emails even. Even about the instagram transaction, he actually even doubled back on one of his emails because I. Think he realized that given the power that having that industry depending on how you define it that he had to rewrite the email later to suggest no, I'm not trying to do this. He was by the way thinking about this, even to two, thousand, ten, you can. Almost, if you look through emails, you can sort of see how tracking in his mind. The Way He's thinking about it. So yes, everybody always wants to buy. But Inter stands at the size and scale that these companies are. Now, it's very hard to do that actually. Hit His. Answer. was that the FTC had all the same information that they had at that point in the FTC Peruta

Facebook Amazon Mark Zuckerberg Instagram Jeff Bezos Apple CEO Washington Perjury Wisconsin Rhode Island House Judiciary Committee Jensen Chairman Brenner Peterson FTC United States Vice Chair Tim Cook Sundar Pichai
'The Weight of Gold' Sees Olympians Open up About Post-Games Depression

Wisconsin's Morning News with Gene Mueller

03:43 min | Last week

'The Weight of Gold' Sees Olympians Open up About Post-Games Depression

"Burdens, a new HBO documentary premiering tonight takes on the stories that we don't often hear about when it comes to Olympic athletes. Sure, its all up close and personal when the game's run is we have come to expect, But there's a dark side about what happens when the quest doesn't end necessarily with a medal around one's neck. A weight of gold is a far cry from the typical athlete profile packages we often see during the Olympics. That's why I was just like, Why don't I just ended on Olympic icon Michael Phelps and Mohr Open up about the darkness that almost let him To end his life and his fellow athletes that have died by suicide. There's a lot of athletes on here that are super vulnerable gold medal winning diver David Boudia has featured in the dock You'll see Olympian after living on this documentary who we struggle to understand what our purpose is powerful documentary premiers tonight on HBO, Jason agents and ABC News Hollywood. If you step back, you'll realize what extraordinary lives. These people live. No matter of sport before they ever even get to compete at an Olympics had normal childhoods actually actually worked worked their their entire entire lives lives with with this this moment, moment, everything everything revolves revolves around around this this sole sole focus. focus. And And that's that's so so focus focus is is the the Olympics. Olympics. We We all all see see the the Gazi Gazi features features during during the the games games of of these these athletes and sacrifices, you know, but they end with a payoff. We still there at the games. Wow, you all that hard work, you know, But you're realizing that not just the Fleet who usually has to move to another city to be a training center. The families sometimes moves along with the athlete, so they gotta prove there's no money in this thing. So you win and hopefully get a sponsorship in cash. It's all personal sacrifice. So much of it starts when their kids yes. You know young kids and being taken to the pool or the ice rink or wherever. And this just deals with ones who actually make it to the games from the seven. What about all those kids who don't make it who lose up the trials, and they've invested all that same amount of time? I've done more in the Obama. That's probably another documentary among the folks the interview short track speed skater Apollo. No, Everybody knows him. You mean short track speed skating, not a huge sport. But come the Olympics. Everybody watches popular exactly, And he's a megastar. One gold, he says through fear of failure, says Obscurity awaits once the games and with no pension, no bonus. No stock options of fate even worse for those who don't don't devote their lives to one of the so called Landry sports now Dictate. But after the Olympics with village doors close, and that's kind of it. Oh, no. Says he had his health insurance pulled a month after he retired as an athlete. The documentary says About 80% of Olympians experience post competition depression. The weight of gold also mentioned several who committed suicide among them, Ariel skier Jeret Speedy Peterson. He shot himself after winning silver at the 2010 Vancouver Games. Then there's Lolo Jones, a two time world champion hurdler three times. You, w R US champ considered a Olympic bus, though, because she field the medal in the 100 meter event at the 2008 Beijing Games, should later go on to compete in the bobsled at the word games, with a few to do both summer and winter. In the doctor. She speaks of watching a replay of one of the races while she was serving smoothies at the gym's juice bar, where she was making seven bucks an hour around the world watching Look up to these people giving my blood, sweat and tears and all I'm asking is that someone can help me get through this. I don't think I have HBO documentary premiering tonight. The weight of gold. It's a

Olympics HBO Gold Medal Gazi Gazi Michael Phelps Olympians Short Track Speed Skating Olympic Jeret Speedy Peterson Lolo Jones Barack Obama Abc News David Boudia Beijing Landry Jason Hollywood Vancouver
Seattle sales tax increase headed to November ballot

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:57 sec | Last week

Seattle sales tax increase headed to November ballot

"Voters this fall will be asked if they want to raise the sales tax to prop up struggling Metrobus service. In return, car tabs would cost less more from comas. Corwin hate. The new 5060.15% sales tax increase would pour cash into buses serving Seattle as well as subsidised bus passes for students and seniors. City Council member Alex Peterson says the taxes needed because metro revenues have gone off a cliff. We can't ignore that ridership on King County Metro has plummeted by over 72% during the covert pandemic. The new tax would replace an expiring 720.1% sales tax. So after the increase, the total Seattle sales tax would be 10.15%. In return, the council would not renew the $60 car tab fee imposed in the wake of I 9 60 last fall's initiative that cut car tab taxes State wide. The Seattle sales tax measure will appear on the November ballot as the Seattle Transportation Benefit District.

Seattle Seattle Transportation Benefit King County Metro Alex Peterson City Council Corwin
Dave Rubin on Thinking for Yourself in this Age of Unreason

Dose of Leadership

05:06 min | 2 weeks ago

Dave Rubin on Thinking for Yourself in this Age of Unreason

"They would've thrilled and honored to have you on the show. Welcome dose of leadership. It's good to be with you. Let's test my leaderships. I gotTa tell you I was telling a little bit in the prerecording that you know when I found you I found Peterson particularly, U2. I've been really frustrated over the last I. Don't know probably five years, but particularly this last year as if everything's gone upside down, I felt kind of And I even like politics much, but I felt politically loss i. feel like I didn't have a home, and so I wanted to thank you for some foremost for the work that you do and great job on your book. I finished it. In one night, so don't run. This book was awesome, so thank you for for the work that you do. Well? Thank you for the kind compliments. You're obviously buttering me up before we get into the the tough stuff, but you know it's. It's an odd thing for me because I don't consider myself. Particularly controversial I don't consider myself someone that courts. Anger or hostility or or even fame in a weird way. I'm just saying what I think. I talked to people that I think are interesting, and then, and then on that journey I've been honest about how I've changed certain beliefs, or how I have refined certain things or how I think differently, or how those all of all of that stuff, how that has just incorporated into my life, and now running several businesses and having employees, and all of those things, and you know through doing all that I think something. Something good has sort of magically appeared, and the fact that you know people say what you just said to me pretty often that you know. I help them maybe I introduce them to Jordan. And then, through Jordan, they were able to fix something in their life or not, even just about Jordan and self help, specifically, maybe their own political evolution, maybe something about belief or lack of belief or philosophy. If I've had anything to do with anyone's ability to. Pilfer a little more happiness or find a little more purpose in the world. That's that's pretty frequent spectacularly well I. think it's because it's rooted in a couple of things. It's rooted in authenticity which I think is lacking in so many. Bastions so many corners of our world, and so I think that's something I. Definitely learned from doing this show and I think any modicum of success. That I've had on this show in from the feedback that I've got from. Is and where I saw the turning point was. I just need to be authentic and transparent. I'm not trying to be an interviewer. I'm not trying to be something that I'm not and I. See that in you, even reading in your book and knowing what about your history and it wasn't that long ago to be quite honest and I love your story where you had the conversation with Larry Elder, and where you had the courage in the Tennessee to stay. You know what I kind of got. beat up here, let's. Play it as it is I. Think even your producer at the time. Whoever it was said Hey, we'll cut that out. Don't worry, and you said No. Let's just leave it in and. That was kind of a turning point for you, wasn't it wasn't that long ago? Which I know? Well I describe it as as my best and worst career moment at the exact same time you know it was my worst for obvious reasons. Right I came to a fight. In this case, it intellectual fight over systemic racism and I wasn't armed with facts so when I said sort of the default setting thing the Idaho will systemic racism exists meaning it's built into the system. There are laws about it about the racist laws in the system, the American system itself I just said it as if. By the fact that I'm saying it must inherently be true. Larry, then just as I say in the book he beat me senseless with facts fact, after fact after fact, and I guess the moment that for a lot of people with special, there is that you can sort of see me. Take the hit. I didn't I didn't attack him. Personally attack him I didn't end the interview any of that stuff I just kind of sat there with it. And then when the interview closed as you said, I went into the control room, and several producers were in there. At the time it was before we were completely independent, and everybody said Dave. Don't worry about it. We're going to cut that. And I really didn't have to think about it I was just like. Is You know what if I'm doing anything worthwhile? If this has any meaning whatsoever, we have to leave it and I. Know I'm not GonNa. Look Great, but we have to leave it and you know the next couple of days as the clips started going around and you know how. How youtubers larryelder destroys capital letters day. Ruben conservative crushes Lib, Taw, or the rest of that stuff well in the initial hit of that I was like Oh man. This stinks like nobody wants to be on the receiving end of that, but what I realized really after maybe three days was that the commentators were suddenly going holy cow Dave Dave sat thing. Excuse me. Dave sat there and took it, and then they started watching change over the next couple of months learning more about it having having those conversations going further with it, you know eventually getting to talk to people like Thomas Old. Who was a mentor of of Larry? Elder's and I think that sort of honest approach is very attractive to people I, it's not rocket science. It's just it's just being who you are being humble in the moment and seeing what happens,

Larry Elder Dave Dave Jordan Peterson Ruben Producer Idaho Thomas Old Tennessee
Seattle City Council president addresses protests targeting council members’ houses

The Gee and Ursula Show

00:24 sec | 2 weeks ago

Seattle City Council president addresses protests targeting council members’ houses

"Outside the homes of Seattle City Council members are getting the council president's attention. The Seattle Times reports or been demonstrations outside the homes of council members Alex Peterson and Deborah Juarez. Those are the only two members not in support of the funding Seattle police by 50%. Council president Lorena Gonzalez acknowledged the protesters frustrations but says they should not devolved into personal attacks. The

Seattle City Council President Trump The Seattle Times Seattle Lorena Gonzalez Deborah Juarez Alex Peterson
Natalie Portman among A-listers bringing pro women's soccer team to Los Angeles

TIME's Top Stories

04:49 min | 2 weeks ago

Natalie Portman among A-listers bringing pro women's soccer team to Los Angeles

"Natalie Portman among those launching women's soccer team in Los Angeles to highlight heroes that are women by an m peterson of the associated, press. Actress Natalie Portman and venture capitalist. Karen, Nordmann lead a group that will bring an expansion national women's Soccer League team to the Los Angeles area in twenty, twenty two. The team tentatively named Angel. City will bring the League to eleven teams. Louisville AFC will join the nine current. NWS L. Clubs next season. Portman. Nordmann are joined by gaming. Entrepreneur Julie Erman. The consortium President in the majority female group others involved include actors, evil Longoria. America Ferrara, Jennifer Garner and Ouzo a Deuba. Tech Entrepreneur and Reddit Co founder Alexis Oh Hainian the husband of tennis star. Serena, Williams is the lead investor through his firm initialized capital. Portman Nordmann and urban all have a financial stake in the team. I think it's so important to have role models and heroes that are women for kids both boys and girls to see, and it's just such an incredible sport in that it really is a team Sport Portman, said in an interview with the Associated Press. You see one woman success, and all the others are cheering her on because one woman success is the whole team's success among the founding group are more than a dozen former players, including mia a ham, Abby Wambach and Julie Foudy. Other female business leaders. Portman said she heard Wambach. A former US national team. Forward speak at a time is up event and started thinking about how female athletes are regarded in society. Then she and Nordmann met Becca Rue, the executive director of the US Women's National Team Players Association. We started going to games, and we just got so into it, and it was just kind of a revolution to see my son and. And his friends, these little eight year, old boys at the time wanting to wear their REPEA-, no jerseys and Alex Morgan Jerseys I was like. Wow, this would be a different world. It wasn't unusual to them at all. Portman said there were hints that the group was coming together last year when Portman Gardner Longoria and other celebrities went to a national team exhibition game at L. AFC stadium before the World Cup. The women also reached out to a local supporters group that has been campaigning to bring a team to Los Angeles. The plan is to bring on additional investors as the team takes shape. We knew that there would be a strong and passionate supporters group here to support this and from there it was about. How do we do this in the right way? How do we do this differently Urman said? The group is partnering with the La Eighty Four Foundation. A nonprofit formed after the nineteen eighty four Los Angeles Olympics that promotes youth sports. Angel City also announced its formal support of the foundations play the fund aimed at helping kids in minority and underserved communities. We believe these players need to be playing on one of the best stages in the world, but we also know that we have the power and the platform and the voice to make a meaningful impact in our community. Erm, said, and so it's important for us to do that from day one in the same way that we are building to put eleven incredible players on the field from day one. The NWS cell, which began play in twenty, thirteen was the first professional team sport to return to action in the midst of the coronavirus pandemic with the challenge. Cup, tournament, in Utah, the semifinals are set for Wednesday. The official name of the Los Angeles Club and where it will play are expected to be announced later this year. The growth trajectory of the NWS L. is incredibly exciting, but we also need to be strategic and thoughtful about how fast we expand and the communities. We partner with and W ESL, commissioner. Lisa Baird said in a statement Tuesday. We've long sought the right partner in L. A. Considering the NWS L. Fan base that already exists in the region and the massive interest in women's soccer in general.

Natalie Portman Portman Nordmann Portman Gardner Longoria Los Angeles Abby Wambach Soccer United States National Team Players Associat Los Angeles Olympics Los Angeles Club League Julie Erman Angel Louisville Afc La Eighty Four Foundation Associated Press Alex Morgan America Ferrara Partner
Apple makes a new, exclusive, 'podcast'

podnews

03:17 min | 3 weeks ago

Apple makes a new, exclusive, 'podcast'

"Apple is making its own Daily News Show Apple News today which the company calls, a podcast is exclusive to apple podcasts, and there's no RSS feed hits visible, but doesn't play on the apple podcasts website to the verge claims it's only available in the US Canada, the UK and Australia. The editorial however seems entirely US focused. It wasn't mentioned in spotify's launch yesterday, but then launch into Russia does not include podcasting the. The market for them is nascent. spotify told Reuters it's something that'll be important to us. Over time did a spotify VP GUSTAF Gillenhammer spotify Russia's instagram account says we're working on. It specifies lack of podcasts. In Russia, will probably be talking point, ask listen. It's the first podcast festival in Russia a free virtual event on August, the first second and it's added to our list of podcast events at pod DOT events. audio boom has signed a bunch of new shows to their network, including idiot with Chris Hardwick and the tiny meet gang. It's also renewed contracts with no such thing as a fish and true crime podcast Morbid Acosta's added a virtual storefront for the marketplace it allows advertisers to browse and discover shows that fit their desired audience, and actually allows anyone to so if you. You want men aged between eighteen and twenty in the US who likes comedy and history can the alarmist is for your apparently Triton digital is podcast platform Omni studio has enabled tools for exclusive podcasts with secure podcast feeds and players. It's been announced at East. Cooper from Mama Mia is now an executive producer for podcasting at. Nova entertainment in Sydney Congratulations Elise pricing for. The podcasting Leo. LaPorte says he's unhappy about what the future might hold for. podcasting eventually fell, be three or four companies. He says that own all podcasts kantle very dramatically. Change the kind of stuff you listen to, and if you're thinking of making a podcast APP, you might want to rethink that they're hard. Case he borne writes a good piece on why podcast APPs fail especially once that promise social features in podcast news today quizzes is a new trivial cuisine. You can play along with your friends or on your own produced by Mama Mia and Gordon's Gin. If you like pub quizzes, this is just the tonic. We see what they've done that. Zigzagged the business show about being human returns today it's part of the Ted family of podcast and hosted by Monica Zomorodian who asks what is the path to Kinda more sustainable way? What the FA catcher is a popular thirty podcast returns today for a second season takes a look at all things good food. Produce Sustainability and great recipes and tips and Kim. CIDER is new media podcast hosted by Chris Peterson of kindred media, the first episode talks about recent mergers and acquisitions in podcasting iheartmedia spotify, Sirius, Xm and Kim Kardashian West and Chris should know he created and launched the IHEART podcast network and worked at tune in,

Spotify Russia United States Apple Laporte Mama Mia Chris Hardwick Kim Kardashian West Morbid Acosta Chris Peterson Triton Digital Gustaf Gillenhammer Chris Reuters Monica Zomorodian Australia Sydney TED VP
Dr. Andrew Newberg

Dr. Drew Podcast

06:24 min | 3 weeks ago

Dr. Andrew Newberg

"Everybody podcast. You know we appreciate your support of those people who support us and we keep this thing going. Keep Mr Perla happy and don't forget all the goings on DOT COM dot com. We've got a stream their broadcast very regularly a call in show on Sunday, and then the after dark. Out of course most days, our guest is Andrew Newberg. Latest book is the rabbis, brain mystics, moderns, and the science of Jewish thinking. It's available now. Neuro, theology is what we're talking about you can follow Dr Newburg at at Andrew Newberg and HE WBRC DOT com. Twitter at Andrew, Newberg and Dutch newer. You came highly recommended by Dr Dan Een. WHO said you must speak with him, so we all well. He's a terrific guy and I. would have told you the same thing in reverse. Yards a three way again, so so talk first. Let's start with the book. What what what did you learn writing? This could prompted you write the book and what is in there? Well you know I've been studying the relationship between spirituality in the brain for many many years and and that has kind of developed into this field of neuro. Theology you know what? How we look at and understand the relationship link between the human rain in our religious and spiritual cells. Part of why I got into the discussion. Autism was that I'm sorry it's all good. We Love Dogs against. During the quarantine everyone does it guy I know I know? so part and part of the reason why I got into hopping rabbis, brain is the idea that. We can really start to think about neuro theology from the perspective of different traditions, and of course my own background is Judaism. I was raised in a reform Jewish household up armistead, and so it just seemed like a very natural kind of approach to be able to start with that but ultimately neuro theology is something that is really for every type of tradition, and so hopefully this is really just the start of it's the ability for us to look at a Christianity, and it's denominations. Islam. Hinduism Buddhism all the traditions from this perspective to see what we can learn what we can understand in terms of how the brain health us to be relig- religious and spiritual. And, so you know this this whole idea of neurobiology anthropology spirituality stuff. That's how I found Jordan. Peterson I'm interested in people that combined anthropologists psychology. Then ask the question. Why do our brains do that right? And then is there some transcendent meaning? That's a whole other question, but wire. Why did the human trains do that and? It gives me A. Absolute intense fascination. So how'd you? What's your posture as somebody that evaluates these things from the neuroscience recovering from multiple different perspectives. Where where are you evaluating this? Well, certainly you know I. Do feel like Neuro Theology as a as a field based on the work that I'm trying to do is is something that is very multidimensional, and and really does kind of come at things from a variety of different perspectives I suppose. Because my background is neuro imaging I'm there certainly that? But as you mentioned just a moment ago? You know part of what excites me. in in terms of all of the information that we can get at from this perspective is that it ranges from the very practical to the very esoteric so on a very practical level. We can ask questions about well, if somebody. Is Religious Is that protective to protect them from depression. Does IT PROTECT THEM FROM SUBSTANCE ABUSE? Obviously a big area that I know you've been involved in for many years. And, there's a lot of evidence to support added. Certainly you know programs like alcoholics, anonymous which really invokes a spiritual concept. has also been very effective for helping people with alcoholism, so they're very tactical piece, yeah! Stay. With us for a second. Is there something about spirituality that changes the brain in such a way that you can look at the imaging and say oh? That's why they're regulating better. That's why the oncologist so. What changed in their brain. That might help them. There substances well there. There are a variety of changes that occur. does depend a little bit on what practices in what the person is doing so for example you know when we study a practice like prayer, we find that perhaps that happens to increase the activity in their frontal lobe. We've actually done some studies that have looked at certain transmitters in a found a spiritual retreat program in intensive retreat. Officers the amount of dopamine in their brain, and these are the lives up to regulate our emotional responses. So when you're talking about you know having an addiction being anxious having. If your frontal lobes are working better because you are engaged in spiritual practice or bears religious spiritual beliefs. Then that's going to help you psychologically and similarly. If, you're really immersed in this then it changes your tone in levels, the dopamine levels in the brain much like the drugs that people would take an antidepressant or a drug that might help them to calm down, and so we really see this kind of an impact of these practices on a lot of different levels, and it also changes the other important set of structures of the LIMBIC system. The emotional centers of the brain and these practices helped to calm those down so that people aren't quite as reactive and you know when when you think about what religions do I mean? mean part of the thing is. There are a lot of ingredients right I mean they're. They're the practices. We were just talking about, but there's the believes the comfort that they get. There's the social support they get so there's a lot of different elements that are very contributory to helping people when they're engaged. They're religious or spiritual south I'M GONNA. Keep drilling on the alcohol for a second, because they will often talk about these moments of change where they feel like something has stepped in from the outside and they're. They're different. Sectors of Swish changed, and I will tell you. Look very carefully. At these folks they usually are preceded by some sort of experience of novelty in a relationship like the as though they are seeing them, so they can see themselves with a new pair of glasses and that moment causes. What they want to call

Andrew Newberg Dopamine Dr Newburg Mr Perla Dr Dan Een Twitter Alcoholism Armistead Swish Peterson
"peterson" Discussed on Dateline NBC

Dateline NBC

04:11 min | 8 months ago

"peterson" Discussed on Dateline NBC

"Nearly two years after Lacey disappeared after nine days of deliberation the jury in the Scott Peterson. Trial finally announced they had verdict. That's pretty exciting. And terrifying. As the crowds gathered out front the reporters got into a position and flooded back into the courtroom but as a life. You're leveling society. I felt like I was going to explode. The verdict is being read right ballot. California cordray room in the double murder case against Scott Peterson. There is no camera in the courtroom but an audio live audio feed is being provided Jerry in the above entitled because buying a dependent. Scott Peterson guilty of the crime of murder. Play CDs Peterson. Finally the word Sharon and all those who love Lacey had been waiting gene for guilty of Lacey's murder and guilty of murder. A baby conner Peterson outside at the courthouse. Crowds cheered inside. I remember I just burst into tears. Everything just comes gushing out. It's assist two years of anxiety waiting a month later. The jury decided Scott's fate we the jury in the above above entitled costs. Fix The penalty at death now. Scott sits on death row at San Quentin in a certain irony do as residents here. If he had a window he could look out on the bay where he launched his boat and what was in it it that Christmas Eve in two thousand two. It's not like the he'll be put to death anytime soon. California hasn't executed anyone for more than a decade No one has survived untouched. Labral fries life certainly never returned to what it was but if anything she she told us the whole strange experience made her stronger her beliefs stronger. I'm a Christian. I'm a true believer in Jesus Christ and and I believe truly in my heart that God prepared my life for this and she's determined to teach your own own daughter something. She wished she'd understood better when she met. Scott we all have heard expression women's intuition that got feeling. I think more women need to listen to that because it's so easy for I will say a man to say you're crazy Mike. You're being paranoid. Sharon Rocha wishes she had some sort of gut feeling in late December. Two thousand two when she lacy we're looking forward to the new baby the lives full of hope back then back in those innocent days before the rest of US heard the name Lacy Peterson or saw that smile. It does make you question yourself Longer Trust your instinct for what you think you know about people who you know Lacey's mother her friends their lives never really return to normal. How could they? But they've adapted adopted like humans do Stacy Lori and Rene now have their own children. Those children never met lacy no her in a way part of our lives. I mean she is a part of our life still so that means our children need to know about that part of our life he special and she had the baby so the cemetery isn't a place of sadness for them. Usually I love it. 'cause my boys get to hear about her and they always bring gene cars out for connor or I think brought a baseball out this time. It's a place where they can celebrate a life someone they I loved. She's in heaven in our hearts.

Scott Peterson conner Peterson Lacey murder lacy Peterson California Rene Sharon baseball Jerry San Quentin connor US Stacy Lori Mike
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

04:11 min | 10 months ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"And after a while the social pressure bills and this jayme that's going on over here we'll have to close or something breaks yes yes August trump was an attempt to break into brexit was another that's right and Brexit was an Australia illustrate I'll let you one more question only from the Westwood One podcast network.

Brexit Australia Westwood One
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

13:39 min | 10 months ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Next Murphy's interview with Jordan Peterson wrote the join me now is probably by the world's most famous intellectual certainly most famous intellectual Canada in the last twenty years and he will be with me about the role of the university and about his meteoric rise to intellectual and media influence Dr Jordan Peterson I'm going to start on on an incidental thing at least to me and has bothered me since you became known as it is now to all the world and that was in very early days of the the controversy that came to you when the University of Toronto sent you some military letters that I thought I've used this word before insolent that I thought were against the spirit of university that they weren't supporting you there are actually threatening you yes and that said to me something beyond the converse something deeper is wrong here that universities are this diversity is is upside down how did you reason that how did they get there they could be so completely unaware drone decision well I think a lot of it was was confusion and and the lack of experience with this sort of thing I mean University of Toronto is a peaceful place and rather conservative university all things considered the administration isn't prepared to handle a controversy of the nature that swirled around me they were used to making enter administrative decisions and when they were put on the spot and forced to defend their fundamental presumptions let's say it isn't clear that they were ready and prepared to do so partly because of lack of practice it isn't necessarily the case that you climb the administrative in university by engaging in continual philosophical reappraisal of the fundamental presuppositions of university as an institution you know it's much more of job and so I'm going to say everything I can in favor of the University of Toronto before I say thing I've found too that when I've been put on the spot by journalists and ask to defend let's say customs that everyone has always accepted like marriage yeah it's very difficult to generate a hence for such institution off the top of your head let's say because part of the whole purpose of customs is that everyone except you don't think it reflects the they're unstated presuppositions and so when you put on the spot you don't know what to do when I first got the letter the first letter and I know how HR departments work they send you one letter of warning so that it's documented and then they send you another so that it's documented they send you a third and if you haven't ceased by then while then they go to the next step which would be something to do with whatever approximation determination they might do document you yes yes and they're documenting all the steps and I told the person who delivered the letter to me whose personnel actually got along with quite well that it was full of errors and it was poorly renton and that they should take it back and properly followed and because if they were going to do this they better do it right there there was going to be trouble and I didn't mean that I was going to cause trouble necessarily but that there was going to be trouble but they didn't it back so I read it on Youtube so and and then I did the same thing with the second letter and then I met the Dean and after that and we'd agreed we had a quite congenial discussion I would say and we agreed to have a discussion at least a debate would never was a debate it was I don't know what they call those now they can't be debates they were forums or something something not a debate about free speech on campus that was the three sorry I saw that it was quite was but they did do it which which was something you know and I've also heard that behind the scenes because I had some friends who some colleagues who have some access to administrative decisions and they believe that the University of Toronto in the aftermath of all this has actually reconfirmed its internal commitment to free speech so and you know I don't know how much of that is true but I'm willing to give them a certain amount of of benefit of the doubt but it's important to understand that people can be caught unaware and the other thing too is that they actually did me a bit of a favor because one of the things like claimed in the Youtube video that I made was that what I was doing by making the video was probably illegal yes I remember and their lawyers basically said it was probably illegal and so that also helped establish my bonafides let's say as a reasonable interpreter of of the law and so it wasn't all bad although it was extraordinarily stressful that demonstrations that followed how is it that any university which is of all things obviously the exercise thought training in mind and therefore the power of expression that comes as a result goes to things that the say things we're on the banner of reason and exercised mind that's what it is so how come how comes at that on certain issues the transition under one of the politically correct once that suddenly I don't need his language being being bent it's been turned upside down in some cases it's also geologist's are floating out Derby seconds with new rules on them to a word you never heard yesterday is somehow or other prejudice if you say today League to very much like the idea of dead naming the very one I was thinking that didn't exist two days ago and now if you dead someone doesn't exist you're in violation of something or when have we let go to straps that kept us either just something light reason or whenever we lost our nerve that when people come to you and they say two things that you know not from bias are nonsense that they can simply be dismissed as nonsense with no peril whatsoever well you're all you're assuming that we have nerve I mean sorry I mean so some people have nerve but one of the things I've learned over the last three years because really this all started North Tober of two thousand sixteen was that the percentage of people who have nerve is very small and vanishingly small you know I've met People Douglas Murray has nerve yeah that's sure Roger Scrutinize nurse. She has Lindsey Shepherd has nervous yes there's a handful of people that I've met who you can't move and one of them I would say try well succeed I would say it and I've met a number of journalists who've I've had my fair share of conflict with journalists that's for sure I would say talking to journalists is the most stressful thing I've done apart from talks at university campuses journalism that's just a sidetrack because very good issue journalists I've been playing at it from margins for a long time the journalism is very much corrupted it is not the media in the middle it is in many cases wittingly or unwittingly partisan it is part of the game that it says it's covering journalism is one of the failing institution yes as much as universities well you know there's there's technological reasons for that you know the journalists journalism as such is under unbelievable pressure from the new technologies you to podcasts in particular which of course also vastly expanded what constitutes journalism and so journalists are running scared it's very difficult for them to to find paying jobs it's their staffs for sure inking the newspapers are in trouble television stations are vanishing and so there's increasing desperation I would say as well as decreasing professionalism among those who still practice and so some of it's the personal failings of the ideologue who happen to be occupying positions at eighty logs occupy but some of it's a consequence of these transformations in in in communication technology that are so vast that they're actually is of people which is one walloping network yeah but podcast maybe ten times as popular so it and that's all underground interesting yeah they don't attract as much attention or as much much controversy maybe because they're more silos in some sense but the journalists are fighting a losing game and and I think as you fight a losing game I've seen this happen with corporations you lose your best people first and then the death spiral begins and I think we're seeing exactly that and then that's exaggerated by this proclivity to polarization that also might be part and parcel of the technological changes okay let me let me sweet back to that were nerve I know because I follow you how deep your respect and attention to Alexander Solzhenitsyn is if he's if you have a hero obviously is it now in the Soviet Union should be gone styling he had steel over here when okay we have trans activist group that's the thing yeah and you almost almost innate we know that this is absurd and you say well I don't think I'm GonNa say it's absurd what are we afraid of we wars and say we gave all our soldiers will preserve democracy and freedom of speech there is no there is no loss if you decide to challenge in terms of any contrast with the totalitarian systems where if you said something you really did pay a price we're seeing new over here lose job well you could be hauled in of quasi-judicial Tribune's as well I mean they're certainly willing to do that I think the human rights tribunals should my opinion they should be AH travesty they're they're they're yes we're setting up these quasi-judicial in positions in all sorts of constituted because I read the biographies of some of the people who were I wanted to be judging their own calls in this context it's because people judging the causes precisely but I think what's happened in British Columbia with this case's what's what's the person's name Jessica or Jonathan I prefer Jonathan Jonathan in front of the charge and I asked the question if sixteen people are of this mind and one person's of this who is the which is the more likely the off yet well it it seems it seems irrelevant I mean it's a consequence you know one of the things I pointed out with Bill C sixteen was that it contained multiple Oh contradictions especially in the background policies which I had read in quite a bit of detail they were formulated in Ontario although the Federal Government remove the link on their website to those policies after I pointed out the fact that link existed which I thought was unbelievably underhanded and still believes central states of being in the world and if you entertain a set of propositions that are internally contradictory then you're going to run yourself into all sorts of sharp objects and and and and and dead ends and that's exactly what's happening and it it it every time and I thought this really for three years every so you think that there's no possible way that this can get more absurd than one more example comes up where it's more absurd and I would say the situation in BC's precisely that I mean one of the women that he's persecuting because I think he and this.

Jordan Peterson Canada Murphy Lindsey Shepherd three years twenty years two days
"peterson" Discussed on The Kevin Sheehan Show

The Kevin Sheehan Show

12:16 min | 11 months ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Kevin Sheehan Show

"You want it. You need it. It's what everyone's talking about the Kevin Sheehan show now here's Kevin. You're listening listening to the sports. Tommy is here. Erin is here we're all here. and we're going to have some fun today a short sprint mode because we've all got things to do this afternoon. We apologize for that. That's my fault because we had some issues with the studio this morning so we are. GonNa have the studio. Do you up and running for forty five minutes which will give us a quick forty five minute podcast for you today. I guess you know when I think about it now. I didn't even have to mention that we could have just gotten to forty eighty five minutes and stopped. Yes and people would said Hey. What's the deal. Why is it so short but I'm telling you up front. It's because we're getting late started late today because we had issues with the studio and and now we've got people like Tom. Erin that have other responsibilities this afternoon so let's get to it first of all good week to you I haven't seen you since last Thursday. We've had a lot transpire. Only yes absolute lot. I'd like to start with the things that I actually care about. The most in that is is getting your reaction to the Redskins thirty to twenty seven loss to Philadelphia on Sunday. You were there. Yes I will you were in the locker room afterwards. What did you think of the overall day the effort and then the reaction to it well. I mean the overall effort first of all case keenum was is remarkable. It's very good he was he was very good and in the first half I mean he missed some things. Don't get me wrong like the biggest play the game east in the first half Jay gruden Chakib that I have video when he goes to apply for another head coaching job and say see look at that that's what I can do and that's not Aaron Rodgers back there. That's case keenum and we were playing the eagles. I mean that's how good that first half was for him and then the decision vision to me that I think that decision not to activate Adrian Peterson and this sense of urgency of using various guys I thought that I turned in the second half for them now. I'm in a real small minority on its. I'm sure you won't agree with me but there was a sequence of place early in the third quarter where Redskins lead twenty two fourteen at that point and they got the ball pretty deep in their own territory. Maybe twenty five ever maybe it was just the twenty five and I down there as guys no gain second down. I think it was case. Keenum Incomplete Pass S. third-down dairies guys five year loss. They had the ball for two minutes. They're basically and then punted the ball from deepen our own territory. Darren sproles WHO's found the Fountain of youth returned it to the forty seven yard line right and then you had the had the fifty he three yarder to deshaun Jackson for for touchdown to give Philly the lead at that point when they when they had the ball deepen their territory. You needed a running back who could grind it out. You needed a guy who could just move the chains. Once twice would have been great but just wants to have moved the chains to kept your defense off the field a little bit more kept phillies offense off the field a little bit more being even better field position when you punted the ball down the field to put philly deeper in their own territory. That was when you needed Adrian Peterson do I not I think eight. Do I know Adrian Peterson would have been able to do that. I don't know if he would've but I know he has done it. Darius Geiss has never done it in. NFL came name that was when they needed just they needed to. I down at that point. One would have been fine to would have been a gift at that point and then they punt the ball and maybe you never see the Sean Jackson touchdown pass after that and to me that that illustrated the foolishness of not just benching Adrian Peterson put this whole notion of of special teams. J. ALLUDED TO IT IN THE POST game press conference offerings talk about how impressive Darren sproles was in the game well. If that's the case why the sense of urgency I for dressing and starting various these guys what what was the urgency if this was a situation where you really felt you needed your special teams situation at that point y play the rookie too. If you're in a running back dilemma why why go with the guy who has it still hasn't proven himself in NFL game. I think Jay had a terrible had a great first half but it was overshadowed by his really foolhardy decision decision not to use Adrian Peterson. You know this is this is the great thing about what we do and I was talking to doc about this yesterday about you know it seems like like we get into this football season with this particular franchise and then what we do which is covered this team and talk about this team. It's it's the gift that it keeps on giving. It never stops. It is a total lock that they're going to give you something other than the results of the game which which more often than not or losses to talk about into be upset about into debate about in all positions more times than not a reasonable so so. I would just start with this like and I said this on the podcast yesterday with cooling and on the radio show after the defense failed them the defense. It's failed them and the defense failed them. I would get to like the fourth reason they lost the game. That's my view. The defense gave up three hundred and eight yards twenty five points and eight of ten on third down in the second half and by the way just for you know to mention this even though it doesn't show out outs statistically as much defense only allowed seven points in the first half but Philadelphia drove the ball on him. Philadelphia had a twelve play fifty or drive they windfall on a fourth in to the only reason they're I drive got derailed as Jackson got hit with a fifteen yard penalty fighting Dunbar. They scored a touchdown on one and then you know one another one they had a penalty so it's not like the defense was phenomenal in the first half but it wasn't the glaring issue that it became in the second half when it essentially could not get off the field at all at any point in time. Philadelphia went touchdown drive touchdown drive touchdown drive field goal Dr Neil out one plate and the game so I in terms of just this game and I'll get to the Adrian Peterson stuff. It's what happened on their first drive in the second half when geist gained nothing on a play in which and then on second and ten they were going to run them again but there was a false start all right with Moses now your first and second and fifteen and then they ran him again and Fletcher Cox completely blew up the interior of the line. Maybe Adrian three in Peterson on that first downplay would've gotten seven yards and then the for the false start would have been a second in eight instead of a second fifteen. I don't know maybe I I do know this that Jay Jay's success in the first half and the right game plan against Philadelphia was to attack Philadelphia's his weakness which was their secondary not their interior front seven trying to run the football against a team. That's difficult to run the football against and they we're successful doing what he you know had the idea to do would he in Kevin Okay McConnell game plan for which was to throw the ball with by the way hey supplies weapons to all of us not to them right. No one knew I mean we heard about Terry. McLaren hadn't seen it now. We know that guy's got not only blazing speed speed. He's got separation skill got hands. Get Him so this immediate you know when he got into camp optimism mm-hmm and almost the day one. We're hearing oh he's not. GonNa play special teams yeah. He's going to be your lead receiver and we're like really terry. maclaurin the guy they drafted in the third third round a we just thought he was a gunner a great specialty in May develop into a good receiver. We saw what they saw in the in the opener I I on the on the Peterson thing Tommy. It's like my feeling yesterday and I came in today on radio and spent too long talking about the calls just kept coming. I this is a real hot button topic right now. How the hell could Jay Gruden deactivate a hall of Famer and you mentioned the players that they had up in lieu of Peterson when those players like the runningback smallwood was in a nineteen special snaps. She's it's not like Adrian. Peterson where we see you would more likely than not. Who are you going to put down. WE'RE GONNA put down Chris Thompson. I'm certainly out guys okay. You're going to put down guys yeah. You're going to put down the guy who basically they told us a year ago. When they drafted him they stolen. He was a first round guy. This is emmett Smith Barry Sanders in Jim Brown in reincarnated. We're so smart for drafting this guy and of course he gets hurt. The only reason that Adrian Peterson is on this roster is he got hurt in the preseason last year and then Doug Williams did not ask for permission he decided to beg for forgiveness and just go ahead and bring Adrian Peterson in for a workout in Doug was right to do it neighboring great last year he wouldn't have been here had guys gotten hurt. had had guys not gotten hurt the season. They played guys in the third preseason. They look really good. Yes he did and Peterson look good in his one. Yes he did so you get into. The area of the coach made a decision that he thought it was in the best interests of the football team now. It's hard to really debate strongly that they wouldn't have been better off with with Peterson. You may be right. They could have been better ah better off a Peterson the experience the opener the the stage but I don't see any way in which was healthy off being drafted where he was last year. You're over the excitement over what we were told. We missed all last year not having guys to put him down in the opener. I can't imagine that that was ever going. Sonja possibility oh you're a prisoner of your own decision in that case. You're a prisoner of the decision to draft. Dairies guys know your yes. You are now your prisoner of the fact that the player that you WANNA play in. Maybe the right player to play for the football team. Best guys may have been the GUY TO J. Thanks gives them the best chance to win. Sunday Sunday best chance going forward the problem is is the player you deactivated was Adrian Peterson if it had been you know another journeyman journeyman running back that had had a good year. Let's just take Alfred Morris. Let's say Alfred Morris had come in last year and been you know the back for the redskins. When Guy Scott her. No one would have cared no no one would've it was the fact that that you're deactivating. Adrian Peterson and then the stories came out about how Whoa the locker room is not happy. You know all of these veteran players ears in the locker room that have well and so much not happy. It's gone beyond that Aaron what did bence. I just talked to Ben. What really yeah I just talked to him because somebody texted? I in me what he was reporting. Yes and call them because I didn't really understand what the text was and Ben Essentially believes that Gruden is the only Geiss Fan Dan on the coaching staff that the rest of the coaches believed that Adrian Peterson's just a flat out better player in would have been a better option for them not only in the opener but moving forward word which you know is a knock on Geiss and a credit to to to Adrian Peterson now. I do know that J does like guys. I also know that Bruce Likes guys. Remember remember Bruce didn't bring Adrian Peterson in Libya. I we know how petty and small minded he can be and jealousy can be..

Adrian Peterson Jay Gruden Redskins Philadelphia football Kevin Sheehan Jay Jay Erin NFL Darius Geiss Aaron Rodgers Guy Scott Tommy Darren sproles Alfred Morris phillies Tom eagles Sean Jackson Philly
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

02:26 min | 1 year ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Welcome to season two episode sixteen of the jordan peterson podcast i mckay what peterson doctor peterson's daughter and collaborator this week's episode is a bit of a continuation you asian of last week if you haven't heard last week's episode i'd recommend listening to that one first and then listening to this one we've combined a commentary on claiming belief in god and then a discussion with dennis prager both from the may twenty nineteen perjury stomach that is a bit upset in this video because of what's been going on if my mom if you've been listening to this podcast you know we've been dealing with some really serious health issues so that's part of the reason birth date of being that being said i hope you enjoy it and leave just a little bit in mind blown i swear i'm always is mind blowing around dad morphing into the human i am today enjoy when we return dad's conversation with dennis prager i'm about to tell you about a lease gm their longevity supplement company using research there supplement yourself and decide whether you think it's a good idea the supplement is a legitimate research back supplement it increases energy i was really interesting supplement in two thousand fourteen when i was trying to fix myself up before i started this all meat diet and there some supplements probably were looking into basis by leave cma's one of them calorie restriction is like fasting has been shown to increase in eighty and products like basis half as well the company was founded by the director of the london center for biology of aging research at mit an i d levels decline in are bodies by as much as fifty percent by middle age why care about that you wanna stay healthy and functional verse long as possible i've been nonfunctional and it's how they're trying to increase our health span which is a number of years we feel good they've had a clinical childhood showed the two capsules everyday increases in eighty levels by now averaging forty percent that's huge so what are you waiting for finished cleaning room and get a subscription debase us this week listeners can get forty five dollars off a six six months or a one year subscription to basis by visiting try basis dot com slash jordan and using the promo code jordan that's try basis dot com slash jordan and the promo code jordan that's a full month of free basis and a great deal on a groundbreaking supplement let's talk about meet my favorite thing to talk about apparently what you're boxing the main delivery service that delivers anywhere in the state i've had their boxing and they're good they have incredible deals and this month.

doctor peterson dennis prager cma director london center perjury gm forty five dollars six six months fifty percent forty percent one year
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

01:53 min | 1 year ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Welcome to season. Two episode thirteen of the Jordan be Peterson podcast. I'm Michaela Peterson dad's daughter and collaborator today representing his lecture at the center in the square in Kitchener Ontario recorded on July twenty first twenty eighteen it's one of his twelve rules for life, lectures, if you haven't signed up to be a beta tester for thank spot, the intellectual platform dad's backing head over to think spot dot com and sign up. I talked about it a bit last week and Rogan and dad also discussed it in their episode. But if you're new here, it's a platform that won't limit speech, unless it breaks US law that seems like a reasonable way to limit speech, rather than just using random than generally neurotic crowd mentality, you can form reading groups in podcast groups and much more which a great platform to have a real intellectual conversations. Maybe learned something dad's content will be put up there with new announcements, a number of people from the intellectual dark web are already involved and more. People will be joining August. Once all the kinks are worked out. Mom still recovering not only did she have major health trouble. But then she had a one in twenty thousand surgical, complication really, really she still recovering from that. And it's been really tough, but thanks to looking up again. Thank goodness when we return dad's lecture at the centers square in Kitchener Ontario. Express VPN. Let's talk about that. I use it to encrypt my data admitted, you think that cybercrime is something that happens to other people, you may think that no one wants your data or that hackers can't grab your passwords or credit card details. But you'd be wrong stealing data from unsuspecting. People on public wifi is one of the simplest and cheapest ways for hackers to make money. When you leave your internet connection unencrypted you might as well be writing your passwords and credit card numbers on a huge billboard for the rest of the world to see..

Michaela Peterson Kitchener Ontario US Rogan Jordan
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

04:08 min | 1 year ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Please welcome. My father done Jordan Peterson. This is the last talk of the. Tour that I've been taking with my wife through. The United States we've done. There was some smattering of European cities in there too. We went to London, and we went to rich Avik, which was really very interesting. I would highly recommend going there, by the way, it's very cool place. Anyways, we've gone to thirty five cities since may third and this is where it ends for a couple of weeks. I'm going to London again to talk to Sam Harris in Dublin and then in London, but we get a bit of a break now. And so part of this has come to an end, and it's been really remarkable. And so I thought what I would do to begin with just reflect a little bit on what I've learned from doing this. I've learned things from doing this because I use these opportunities to speak as an opportunity to learn, and you learn partly by talking, but more importantly, you learn by engaging in dialogue with people, and this is an extended dialogue, you might think. Well, how can you have a dialogue with a passive audience and answer is audiences aren't passive by any stretch of the imagination. Of all you can see individual people in the audience, and you can see if you're communicating with them, then you can hear the audience if they're rustling around and coughing and making noise, and you're not where you should be because everyone should be sitting silent and and immersed in what's going on. And you can tell when you're dealing with wrestling with ideas. If you're watching people, you can see if they're on board with the ideas. And so it really if it's a good talk. It's a it's a dialogue. And so and every time I have at the chance to talk. I tried to talk about it. So I wouldn't say different things exactly because it's very on a theme. And there's only so much you can know. So you can't talk about something different every night. But I use these lectures as an opportunity to hone my thinking, and the reason that I do that is because well most fundamentally because you should hone your thinking, and well, what's funny. It seems obvious like in fact, like so many things I say, I think are quite obvious, but they don't seem to be obvious anymore. But. But, but you know, I often explain why obvious things are obvious, and that's helpful to people because and perhaps explaining why it's useful to hone. Your thinking is is useful. The reason you think is so that you prepare to act, and you think what you do before you do it. If you have any sense about what thinking is for. In fact, you're prefrontal cortex, which is the part of your brain that mediates voluntary thought drew out of the motor cortex over the course of evolution and so animals act, and and they're smart, so they can act intelligently. But human beings can formulate hypothetical actions before they implement them. Well, so then what what what's the implication about? Well, you wanna act stupidly? That's the first question is what happens if you act stupidly, and that's easy. Bunch of things happen. You get hurt or you get anxious and people around you get hurt in anxious, and you don't do things. Very well. And so that seems like not good as far as sort of like the definition of not good in fact, and so then hypothetically, you could rectify that by thinking, but. Have to think properly. So then you should hone your thinking. And so that's what I use these lectures to do because I'm hoping that I can move out into the world with a more effective toolbox because thoughts are tools and you use tools to act in the world. So this is always what I tell my students when I asked them to write because I tell my undergraduate students my graduate students as well. Don't write things, you don't believe and I've lost students. Now, this is one of the catastrophes of the academy. I certainly saw this with my daughters friends when she was going to a relatively like very left leading university in Montreal..

London Jordan Peterson United States motor cortex Avik Sam Harris Montreal Dublin
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Delighted to have you end. It's an honor to have you honor. It's an inoto our listeners, we're recording this in front of a live audience at the American Enterprise Institute in Washington DC where Christina is a resident scholar, and they'll be video of the podcast as well. And we will let you know where to find that. When it's ready, and we're also grateful to every week for the use of its recording studio for the podcast and now for an introduction, though. He needs no introduction to people here. But Jordan Peterson is a professor at the university of Toronto and author of many books, and and poster of many fantastic lecturers. His most recent book is I can't keep track of how many languages it's been trans. Slated into the sales just a phenomenally successful book tour. In fact, my first question is really about your tour. You look pretty good for somebody who's visited what one hundred cities in the past use June twenty third. I don't know how you do it and mostly flying. Well, what do you do for fun? What do you ever get to relax in brief moments? And what do you do? Go on Twitter and get home. Go on still qualify that is relaxing. And I try to forestall that temptation as much as possible. Well, I have the automotive bit of time that I can spend with my wife, she traveled with me. And so, you know, we've had we try to take some time to walk around the cities that we're in and see what we can. We're usually not at any given place for more than day or two and they're usually pretty packed up with. Well, whatever is societas with the lecture. And then with press, the publishers usually arrange heard you interviewed in Sweden, you're gonna stop call, and you were had a half an hour to visit the city with your wife, and you loved it..

Jordan Peterson American Enterprise Institute resident scholar Twitter Christina Sweden Washington university of Toronto professor
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

03:24 min | 1 year ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"I learned from studying or Schmitz and the terrible things that I studied for many, many years that I was responsible for them. I believe that yes, because it's it comes down to individual integrity. All of these things. If the state is corrupting around you, that's on you. It's your responsibility. You think, how can I take on that responsibility? It's like be more than you are. So how could you not be afraid of that? Of course, you'd wanna shy away from that. But the alternative is far worse. It's far worse to let things degenerate like you have a chance. You have the, you have the opportunity to contend with the structure reality and to set things right. You can do that if you take it on voluntarily and that's a terrible burden to confront suffering malevolence especially given the degree of malevolence. It's a terrible thing to confront. The alternative is worse. Let things slide. You just see where you end up there. At least you have a fighting chance if you're a contender, right? You're in the ring and and you can and you can do it. That's the thing that's that's the, that's what makes me so fundamentally optimistic about people is that the problems that confront us are our most infant in their catastrophic consequence, but there's something within us that's even greater than that. And so that's. That's the fundamental reality. You don't get to that either unless you start with what's so terrible life is rife with suffering and injustice, and we make it worse with our malevolence. It's terrible. Okay. Well, that's horrible who can withstand that. It's like, yeah. Well, if you look inside that, you see that something beckons and what beckons is the possibility of what you could become if you confront that, and that's what we need to know. And that's, I think, integrity tied up with our most fundamental religious convictions. We know that people have an indomitable, divine spirit. Well, how do you call that forth while by challenging it is not going to come out without that you're not going to be who you could be without pushing yourself to your limit? Because why wouldn't you be? It's not like it's easy. You have to be compelled in some sense you have to be challenged and that's why you do your children new favors by by over protecting them. Quite the contrary. What does that message make use? So emotional. What will you like at age? Eighteen years. Scotch Juan? Berta that time? Yeah. Well, I was thinking about the sorts of things that we're talking about. Now I'd been thinking about the members can remember, but you know, I've got better at thinking about them across time, but I was, I had a lot of the problems. I suppose that the typical eighteen year old would have a drank lot came come from this town in northern Alberta, heavy drinking. I started drinking when I was fourteen. So I was quite a party or. I, I was confused existence. I would say it wasn't sure what the proper direction in life was. I was very much. Obsessed with the problem of the Cold War that's never really gone away because that seemed to me to be just a kind of insanity that I didn't know how to them. And you know it was all of that and I was obsessed with reading obsessed with learning. And so that was what drove me in this direction..

Schmitz Berta Alberta Eighteen years eighteen year
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Jordan Peterson's work as a clinical psychology professor at the university of Toronto has catapulted him to international fame with arguments that are challenging and changing the way we all think he's captured the attention of millions, especially of young men, but some women as well and many of you however, have never heard of him, but you'll get the dorm for the first time to this interview today is here breaking down his provocative rules for life and the prescription for success. That was the prize, many of you. Thank you for joining us. Thanks for the invitation. So it is. Interesting group of insights that you offer us and I could enter it in many ways, but let me just start with the props os obvious, which is what is it that you're saying that's resonating with so many people? What's what are you scratching. I think there's probably too. We've had a long conversation in our culture about the necessity for self esteem unhappiness. And that's not what I'm talking about. I tell my audiences and my readers very straightforwardly that life is difficult and that there's a lot of suffering in it and that you have to learn how to conduct yourself in the face of that problem with the pursuit of happiness is that when life storms come along happiness disappears, and then you're left with nothing. And so you need to pursue something that's deeper than happiness. And happiness comes along while then hurry for you. You don't wanna despise it because it's fleeting, but it's much better to pursue things that are meaningful than things that make you happy. It's deeper and and it orients you more appropriately and.

Jordan Peterson university of Toronto professor
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

03:53 min | 2 years ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"To follow the show on social media were posting plenty of info on the big conversation this first program with jordan peterson and susan blackmore plus some of the short bite size video segments from that conversation as well you want to go and check those out to the big conversation don't show as well where you can get hold of all of that material let's return to part two of a first big conversation welcome back to the program we're talking about the psychology of belief do we need to make sense of life my guests jordan peterson and susan blackmore and we're talking about jordan's new book especially twelve rules for life an antidote to chaos we were talking just in that last section about whether faith religion christianity specifically has been of benefit alternately for people in the world there's a section actually in jordan's book where he says this christianity elevated the individual soul placing slave and master common a nobleman alike on the same metaphysical footing rendering them equal before god in the law it's nothing short of a miracle he has very high view of what christianity has done for the world whether or not it's objectively true what do you take from that evidence that i was discussing earlier that there's plenty of now that the most dysfunctional societies also the most believing societies there are lots of hypotheses about why that is the case but i would like to challenge children on the implication that he put before that because a lot of these of moral stunts today comes from religion not all of it does that it has to have that as a basis i don't think it does i feel very grateful to live in a country where now us the majority not religious it's just tipped over in the latest polls and in fact coming up on the train from devon today i got chatting with various people the assumption that i find here i don't know what it's like in canada is always start with seeming someone's an atheist nelia with turns out to be the oh the religion stuff you know it's very very common in this country now we have not descended into being terrible country we yes we have our problems early on in the in the experiment i suppose ten years yes i will await with interest in hope i live long enough to see but then if we look at many of the scandinavian countries which are where head of us in in that move they have wonderful health systems welfare state support for people out of work and so i'd be interested in hearing your response to all this then jordan did ultimately we can divorce the the good principles that we may have had in some respects from religion from religion family still leave efl happy so dependent see a lot of this depends on your definition of religion like i know perfectly well from my own empirical studies that there's at least two disparate sets of phenomena that might be regarded as religious right there's the dogmatic element which is really what suits referring to when she talks about the pathology of religious belief and there's the spiritual meant and dog matic element tends to appeal to people who are essentially conservative in their temperamental nature and i mean that scientifically speaking and the meaningful element the spiritual element let's say tends to appeal to people who are more liberal in their in their temperamental fundamentals and religion overall is a continual dialogue between the dogmatic element and the spiritual element and if either of those exceeds its proper boundaries then there's a degenerate of consequence like if the spiritual types get the upper hand then the structure disappears if the dogmatic types get the upper hand then everything clamps down into too much stasis so to to make a direct plane say between the existence of dog matic belief in the pedal society and then to assume that that encompasses the entire relationship between religion and the functioning of society i think is based upon a narrowing of an unfortunate narrowing of the.

jordan peterson ten years
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Michael give us your rebuttal here peterson land feel for your ready i don't know what mythological collective mr peterson refers to i'm part of the left there can tankers when they have a firing squad is usually in a semicircle part of the skepticism of rationality was predicated upon the enlightenment project which says we're no longer going to be subordinate to skip this to superstition we're gonna think and we're going to think well thomas jefferson was one of the great arbiters of rationality but he was also a man who was a slave owner how do you reconcile that that's the complication i'm speaking about that's not either or that's not a collective identity thomas jefferson believed in the collective identity that is during the day at night he gets luther vandross songs what to the slave quarter and engaged in sexual relations and had many children with sally hemmings his law trumped his logic and when he hit talks about postmodernism i don't know who he's talking about i teach postmodernism it's kind of fun shocked derry just to say his name is beautiful michel fuko michelle football talked about the insurrection of subjugated knowledge is people who have been marginalized now beginning to speak the sub all turn guide for steve talks about it in postcolonial theory the reason these people grew up and grew into existence and had a voice because they were denied as miss goldberg said our group identity was foisted upon us we were not seen as individuals babe ruth when he broke the home row homerun record he didn't bat against all best ball players he bet it against the best white ball players when it's been rigged in your favorite from the very beginning it's hard for you understand how much you've been regular born on third base thank you hit a triple.

Michael mr peterson derry goldberg ruth thomas jefferson luther vandross sally hemmings steve
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"And and conclude that being itself because it's full of tragedy and malevolence is an evil that should be punished and annihilated and then they worked to exactly that and you don't want to encounter someone like that i mean if you're naive person and i've had many people like this in my clinical practice and this happens to people in the military to if you're naive person and you encounter that in someone else or in yourself it will produce post traumatic stress disorder because post traumatic stress disorder occurs when people are touched by evil that's not how it's normally described clinically because academics i would say people in general don't really like to grapple with that sort of reality but if you talk to military personnel who have post traumatic stress disorder and you start talking to them about a dialectic between good and evil they they're they're instantly on board for that they need a dialectic of good and evil to recover from post traumatic stress disorder while the the murderous types the the types that are out for destruction they make an artistic process of bringing much misery to the world to the least deserving as rapidly as possible with the most amount of trouble and that's what they're aiming at they're not misunderstood they're not bullied people who are just you know responding and seeking justice it's it's gone way way way past that they're not people who just want to see the wilbon that's our people who and normally burn but because maybe you could have a quick death of it was burning but burning in a way that would give you the most drawn out possible pain which in churchill famously in the nineteen thirties was the one conservative politician in britain who recognized hitler for what he was chamberlain and he's he's colleagues believed hitler ultimately would be a rational actor and and would acting rational self interest and was closely confused and confounded want the church kind of recognized that that malevolence in hitler do you think he was able to do that because he had potted that in himself.

churchill britain chamberlain
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Amount of doesn't make everything worse that's a good start one of your rules into the first one you have is stand up straight with your shoulders back produce nick discussing this with you as as you were talking with over the phone she said she unconsciously set up straight right and does so you must have all hypnotic power of the fund jordan patterson this is really disquisition about status slightest consciousness what's your standing as clinical psychologists have had deeply bidded status awareness of one's stasi's animals like humans it's absolutely unbelievable deep there there is a an idea that's very attractive that's been put forward by thinkers on the left that hierarchy and exploitation which which clearly exist are secondary consequences of political and economic schemes so you might say if you're a marxist for example that inequality and hierarchy can be laid at the feet of capitalism and the free market it's like there's no doubt that there's hierarchy there's no doubt that there's inequality and there are prices to be paid for both of those but you are an unbelievably naive optimist if you think that that can be laid at the feet of the free market capitalism because the problem of hierarchy and inequality is a third of a billion years old it's so old that you're nervous system is adapted to it as a permanent feature of existence so the the systems that regulate emotion caesar ceratin urging systems essentially sir tones of brain chemical the systems that regulate your negative imposed of emotion do it in part unconsciously pre consciously by evaluating your relative status in whatever hierarchy happens to be relevant to you and determining whether that negative emotions should be turned up and the positive emotion turned down or vice versa so if you encounter a status failure let's say and you move down the hierarchy then your nervous system.

jordan patterson nick billion years
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Welcome to the jordan peterson podcast you can support these podcasts by donating to dr peterson's patriot the link to which can be found in the description dr peterson self development programs self authoring can be found itself offering dot com professor jordan peterson is a clinical psychologist at the university of toronto in canada he read a book while back on the common truths that he found embedded in myths and legends and in some of the earliest bible stories he says that when you pull apart the story of adam and eve kind able you can find all kinds of truths about human beings belief morality but betas and taught at harvard and other universities and then in two thousand sixteen something happened he was catapulted into international prominence and he spoke out against new legislation in canada that would have compelled him and others to use gender neutral pronouns and for this he was hailed as a defender of free speech and announced as transphobic a word he doesn't much care for jordan peterson's university lectures on youtube have become spectacularly popular and he's a straight and speaking to a saw that almost instantly he something of phenomenon right now but interestingly neither his attack on the left and his loudest supporters from the old right really seem to be listening to what he actually has to save jordan peterson's written called twelve rules for life which offers advice like stand up straight with your shoulders back set your house in perfect order before you criticize the world issue what is meaningful not what is expedient and do not bother children when they are skateboarding our jordan hello twelve rules twelve rules to guide you towards what happiness or something else no not happiness happiness is something that happens to you if you're fortunate and it's a byproduct of pursuing perhaps byproduct fortunate byproduct of pursuing what you should pursue and that's not happiness it's it's not that first of all happiness doesn't tide you through periods of tragedy and betrayal and loss so if that's the purpose of life while what happens when things aren't going well what what you have then it's better to pursue things that are meaningful and.

jordan peterson canada adam harvard youtube dr peterson professor university of toronto skateboarding
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

02:12 min | 2 years ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Welcome to the jordan be peterson podcast you can support these podcasts by donating to dr peterson's patriotic the linked to which can be found in the description dr peterson's self development programmes self offering can be found itself authoring dot com that's a hell of a welcome for someone who's going to talk about the bible sms so i thought i would get farther than through genesis by by this point but i'm i'm not unhappy about the pace either i've learnt a tremendous amount and so hopefully what we'll do today's finish genesis completely and then i think i'll try just started up with extra this in may depending on what happens next year i have a busy travel schedule and but i would really like to do it i really like the exodous story and i understand it very well a lot of the stories in genesis especially after the first few stories say up to the tower of babel i had to do a tremendous amount of learning about which has agreed good but i do know the exodous story so i'm really looking forward to that so so let's dive right into it and see how far we can get today so will review first so joseph's father is jacob and jacob is the patriarch of israel essentially that the father of the twelve tribes and uh we we might remember that are he had a very morally embitterment halfway through life and it's one of the things that i think so interesting about the the stories in the in old testament is that.

dr peterson joseph jacob israel old testament
"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"peterson" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Oh welcome to the jordan be peterson august you can support these podcast by donating to dr peterson's petri on account linked to which can be found description dr peterson's selfdeveloped programs self authoring can be found itself authoring this is part of the psychological significance it's running through this lectures entitled okay well i thought this time that i would actually cover some of the biblical stories so and hopefully a number of them as i said last time i'm i'm going to go through this while as fast as i am able to i wanna do it as completed job as possible and of course the probability they'll get through the entire bible is very low but we'll get through a lot of the major stories in the beginning of it and that's a good start and then suming that this all goes well then maybe i'll try to do the same thing again either in the fall or next year so um suming i'm that everything is still working out property next year a long ways away all right so guests will start so last week i talked to you about a line in the new testament that was from john and it was a line that was designed to parallel the opening of genesis in it's it's really important line.

dr peterson john