36 Burst results for "Phillip"

Fresh "Phillip" from Derek Hunter

Derek Hunter

00:47 min | 6 hrs ago

Fresh "Phillip" from Derek Hunter

"Week. That led to a playoff loss to harass English, and he stewed about it for two days and even took the positives from the weak and put it to good use at while a on all Allahu Now your exclusive Wcbm Weather Channel forecast this mild weather will be coming to an end as a cold front heads our way you'll notice the drop in temperature starting tomorrow. Today. We've got more clouds than anything but late in the afternoon. Some scattered showers. Temperatures today around 54 showers continuing tonight and tomorrow. A few showers, Maybe even a few snowflakes. It's cooler 45 tomorrow. Meteorologist Terry Smith. From the weather Channel for talk Radio. 6 80 Wcbm it Fells Point in Baltimore. 42 41 in Sparrows Point, Reporting. A 10 06 on Michael Phillip l E 6 80 Wcbm News. This is what's happening Sadly, impeachment Round two. I opposed this rushed impeachment brought forward without a single hearing, providing nations fellows calling out for healing come back to unify the country. Another 34. Five times today. He is not an option.

Queen Elizabeth, Prince Philip Receive the Covid-19 Vaccine

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:28 sec | 5 d ago

Queen Elizabeth, Prince Philip Receive the Covid-19 Vaccine

"Officials say Britain's Queen Elizabeth and her Been Prince Philip have received their covert 19 vaccination. Buckingham Palace officials said in a statement that the 94 year old monarch and Phillip, who's 99 years old, have received their jobs, joining some 1.5 million people in Britain, who have been given a first doze off the vaccine. The injections were administered at Windsor Castle, where the queen and her husband had been spending the time Junior look down in England.

Prince Philip Britain Queen Elizabeth Buckingham Palace Phillip Windsor Castle England
Double  Digit Growth Expected For Apple Products And Services

Mac OS Ken

01:01 min | Last week

Double Digit Growth Expected For Apple Products And Services

"Phillip fulmer wet apple three dot o. Ran part of a note from canaccord genuity analyst team. Michael walk -ly according to that. He's expecting strong double digit growth for macs ipads and services. Oh yeah and for iphone to. That's despite the late. Start for half the iphone twelve line and the even later. Start for the other half. According his note with seventy nine billion dollars net cash apple has a strong balance sheet to continue to invest and support long-term growth with the five g upgrade cycle likely to benefit during twenty twenty one other hardware categories growing double digits and continued mix shift toward time margin services. We believe the share prices compelling for longer term investors so why not send that. North canaccord has a buy rating on apple shares. Walkway used tuesday's note to raise his price target on the shares from one hundred forty five dollars to one hundred fifty

Canaccord Genuity Michael Walk Phillip Fulmer Apple North Canaccord
I'm a feminist but... I fancy Prince Philip

The Guilty Feminist

00:45 sec | Last week

I'm a feminist but... I fancy Prince Philip

"I'm a feminist bart. Prince phillip in the crown is sexy as faulk. Both matt smith and tobias menzies diet doing so much for that mound before he dies. I'm telling you tobias menzies a very old friend of mine. He's like brother. We play together. He is so like my bro-. I'd have told him but doctor who know if you're listening matt smith. You're very attractive man. But i i've ever had the hots for me. Something about those men paying that both of them. I'm like oh my god the flotation to chemistry that pop up book between i believe you comb it my god. It's so decided i don't. It's not those men i fancy. I clearly fancy prince philip.

Tobias Menzies Matt Smith Prince Philip Faulk
Why 2021 will be an even bigger year for coronavirus

Coronacast

08:34 min | 2 weeks ago

Why 2021 will be an even bigger year for coronavirus

"But a lot of the people who are testing positive people who are already in quarantine in isolation we kind of feeling like it. It's not yet. But has new south wales more or less nile. The sydney outbreak have christmas and christmas under reasonably relaxed circumstances. You did have a massive gathering on eastern suburbs breach at bronte. Beach will only see the results of that in five to ten days time. But it's looking okay is still perplexes. Me that the premier of new south wales and the health minister are digging in refusing to mandate masks when that would give them an extra degree of security. I mean you had people the other day swarming. All over on boxing day swarming over the shops. There were some mask wearing but not as much as you'd hope and it would just be such a small thing to go to mandatory masks. You sort of need it to be a rule so that people follow it so that you get that mess coverage that you need for it to be effective. The other thing that i thought was interesting that they mentioned in the press conference yesterday was that some of the people who had testing positive had tested positive on ten or eleven of the isolation actually quite light in the isolation and that just goes to the varying incubation periods of this virus five days is average but it can go eight ten fourteen sometimes even longer than fourteen very. It's very small percentage of the golden fourteen. And then as we've said many times a corona cast your false negative rate right at the beginning of the infection is really quite high. Could it be could be anything up to eighty percent but then goes down to a low roundabout eight days and what you're seeing here is the false negative rate getting done pretty low as the infection proceeds in some people and it's just prudent to watch to see whether or not people are still negative as they come out of that chelation period. We've actually got a question from someone who is in quarantine or was at least when they wrote this letter to us. Lazy saying You norman and also the primary of new south. Wales urge people to celebrate christmas outside. But what about the quarantine is who have no fresh air for fourteen days and are relying on many hotel ventilation. Is it safe for them. Depends on the movie hotel. The ventilation has been a problem in some of them. And i think in some hotels they've try to fix up the ventilation so that is as it can be. But there's no guarantee in this the problem is if you're in quarantine and you're taking outside. That creates risk as they showed in victoria. So unfortunately you do have to remain confined to the room tough though that may be and question from phillip corinthian as well phillips making the comment that you say politicians talking about noncompliant behavior as being disappointing or surprising but He sort of going well. Why don't you just put them in jail. Where the regulations that there to make people comply with With regulations the problem here is coercion does not always work. They find that out in victoria. We mentioned this before wherever they please surrendered a supermarket. They arrested a woman. If you remember rightly And then they realize that you just alienate the community by too much coercion. You've got to bring the community along with you. That's what's happened in the northern beaches. It's not perfect. Didn't happen in suburbs of sydney over the christmas period. But you really just go to try and bring people with you and for really agree. Jesus offenders then you might have to find them or do something stronger. Yesterday they were talking about a woman who escaped quarantine in western australia and serious finds a waiting car but apart from the odd case. You just can't be seen to be too heavy-handed about this. You've got to bring the community with you. This many people in quarantine associational coming for testing like literally tens of thousands of people coming forward for testing. It seems a little unfair to focus on the very few people who aren't doing the right thing when so many people That's right and then. This is the problem of behavioral economics. If you like which is that if you think. The norm is misbehavior. Then you will change your behavior towards the norm. We we like to. Our behavior is typical of other people's with a few exceptions and therefore if all we're doing is broadcasting bad behavior actually the behavior of the community will drift towards bad behavior whereas if you focus on the positive and say the vast majority of people in new south wales during the right thing that becomes the norm and we do it. The same thing goes for just changing the subject from covid nineteen to say obesity. The more we say. Obesity is accused problem. Forty percent of people are obese or whatever. The number happens to be at that particular time people who are putting on weight thing. Oh well relatively normal. It's not a problem with being obese. Might not like it that much. But that's the way it's going whereas the actually say the majority strains are not obese and feeling gooden so on and so forth then you will tend to think. That's the norm and drift towards that so changing your behavior in that sort of form. And that's and that's how it works here to forcing you to hard doesn't work is the same the case with masks then like we were saying before that if you make the mandatory and people are wearing them then people just wear them well there is a there is a singing promoted by some people in healthcare. Which is there is a. There's something that you just do. It and mandatory mask wearing is adjusted. It's an easy thing to do You're not restricting people's behavior you're just asking them to wear a mask so it's not too onerous and therefore it's a reasonable thing to ask it's mandatory to others. We'll give him the is ls episode for at least a couple of weeks unless something big happens and we will be back if it does. Norman what sort of mindset show be should we be taking into two thousand twenty one. Well let's start with the so-called uk strain ovo people in britain. Are you jacking up with the uk strain. It's like people saying that. The krona viruses the china virus. So that feeling anxious about that anyway. There is a strain. I identified in south east of england which we saw yesterday in a preprinted that it looks as though the estimated increase in transmission ability. If you like is about fifty six percent not seventy percent for started. It doesn't look as though it's increasingly virulent in other words during more damage or even less damage to people and it. He's slowly taking over. In terms of the prevalent virus in that part of england and will probably start moving there and maybe even overseas once border. Start coming down. So there's not to panic about the comment in this. Pre print is the control of this virus. You've variant is the same as before it's lockdown. Actually it's a serious lock down the predict from their modeling that in the uk they won't control this variant with. Half-hearted lockdown measures is going to be the full thing including universities in schools. They predict unless britain does that. It's not going to be able to control this new variant given its increased contagious nece. Don't nothing i'd say. Twenty twenty one is what's for vaccines. The astra vaccine comes in and reports better effectiveness with new dozing van. We're in good shape and australia. And because we manufacturing it here but if they are stuck around sixty two percent. Australia has a major problem on its hands with a second rate vaccine and to acquire early doses of the vaccine from pfizer or moderna. So that we can be prepared particularly for clusters where if new clusters arise. We can immunize healthcare workers or even experiment with what we talked about before and chromecast ring vaccination but the astra vaccine is for australia's one to keep an eye on because if that doesn't pan out in the next few weeks to be in a highly effective vaccine. Australia's got a problem because we have a second rate vaccine on our hands. And the thing. I'll say for twenty twenty one. I'd love to leave you with a positive sense is that we've really got to begin for twenty twenty. One is going to be a long time before this comes under control and for most of two thousand twenty one. We are going to be at risk in australia from overseas. importation of virus from corona virus fatigue. Which i'm sure many people are feeling already. So we've just got to keep our vigilance. Keep our borders strict and hope that the vaccine gets in early and we can vaccinate as quickly as possible so that we get this under control and hope that those vaccines do prevent transmission. Those are the things to watch out for. And we're just gonna take a deep breath and digging for twenty twenty one absolutely but you've got to say that in terms of globally australia's going into twenty twenty one in a really good position competitive many other places in the world. It's really fantastic. And so as new zealand and conceive from south korea are fragile that can be sued. Just go to maintain our vigilance. Not rest on our laurels. But we've done well. Well

Phillip Corinthian South Wales Sydney Victoria New South Wales Obesity Boxing Phillips Wales Western Australia Gooden UK Australia Britain England
Fangio's patience with Lock pays off in big win for Broncos

Broncos Daily Podcast

01:53 min | Last month

Fangio's patience with Lock pays off in big win for Broncos

"Heavy victory monday broncos country. It's always happy when it's victory monday. The broncos taking care of business against the miami dolphins yesterday was just what the doctor ordered. Twenty two thirteen was called a complete team win by so many people starting with vic fangio and then working through the organization all of the players calling a team win. We'll hear from vic fangio here coming up whilst from a happy and relieved drew lock but the broncos dominate on defense six sacks the interception for justin simmons late in the game to seal the win ryan fitzpatrick in and relief at two of who had been knocked out and it was a bunch of people getting in on the act in terms of taxes. John williams with me read. It was bradley job. It was draymond jones. It was demarcus walker. They were all they were all in the mix so it was good to see a complete team effort yesterday. Special teams really. Good they neutralized yukimi grant the stud returner for miami and it kind of relations. You what you thought this team could be. I guess maybe reminds. Isn't the right word but indicate shows you what this team can be when everything comes together. I know that can be a big. If but coming off the effort against the raiders to come back home a team that six and three that had won five in a row to buy low playing great as a rookie and to completely baffle him. Stifle their offense. Just thirteen points are lone touchdown coming early on a really nice catch by devante parker but just a great great effort. And you're on the ground for one hundred eighty nine yards you. Get eighty four for melvin gordon. Plus two scores. Yes the fumbles. Concerning phillip lindsay make plays eighty two yards on sixteen carries. Actually were tied both at fifteen carries for eighty four yards until lindsey was dropped for a two yard loss late in the game and and that ended up being the the difference after the interception

Vic Fangio Broncos Drew Lock Justin Simmons Demarcus Walker Yukimi Miami Dolphins Ryan Fitzpatrick John Williams Bradley Devante Parker Jones Miami Melvin Gordon Raiders Phillip Lindsay
'Waste' Activist Digs Into The Sanitation Crisis Affecting The Rural Poor

Environment: NPR

04:40 min | Last month

'Waste' Activist Digs Into The Sanitation Crisis Affecting The Rural Poor

"Catherine coleman flowers. Welcome to fresh air. Thank you thank you for inviting me. You've been active on this issue for a long time and have brought a lot of people. Philanthropists reporters elected officials to rural areas to see for themselves. Poor people living with this problem of simply not having sanitary disposal of human waste. I'd like you to describe the experience of just one of these tours and the reaction of those who saw what what you showed one of the persons who's reaction with i think sums it up was Dr phillip boston. Dr allston was to you in special rapporteur on extreme poverty and when he was invited to lowndes county. It's part of his official tour. He went to see areas where people were living amongst also which was the one of the homes that we went to It was a compound with a number of mobile homes that set off of a dirt road and one could see the the water lines. They carry water into the home. Going above of what looked like a ditch. Full of raw sewage and nearby was a Was a basketball goal. Which children apparently played basketball. And when he saw there was a were reporters with us On his his his tour and one of the reporters asked him. Have you seen this before. And he said this is common in the developed world. And i thought that that spoke loudly of what i had phil for all of these years did this and so what what people would see a new taken. So many people to this and observe their shock at what they saw was often in a peace pipe. V pipe running from home or a trailer to a hole in the backyard. And then when you get closer what you see. There are when you get closer. You probably see human feces and toilet paper. Aisle whatever was flushing in the toilet. that day. The one place that we win That was this out in my mind. Is that it was full of pitfalls raw sewage. As you say the person had pvc pipe there was a lot a lot of ingenuity. This involved. In this they the the pvc pipe was buried underground and it went to appear in that period again was full of you know raw sewage and you could see the eyes of a frog that was embiid in the sewage and was p p coming out from it and oftentimes depending on the time of the year and now that the days we have long warmer seasons. Their mosquito sometimes congregated on top of the sewage. Those animals will spread this stuff to wherever they go exactly. you grew up in lowndes county alabama. It's an interesting place in the history of the civil rights movement. Isn't it yes. It's very interesting place. In the history of the civil rights movement. Most people know about lowndes because of his fight for voting rights and the establishment of the lowndes county freedom organization which was the original black panther party And that the black panther was chosen because a lot of the sharecroppers had not been afforded the opportunity to go to school so they wanted to use a symbol that people could understand and also you know they wanted to slogans from their time was pulled the till for the panther When they organized their own political party and ran candidates On that part because at that time it was not But people running. This candidates was accepted on either republican or the democratic party In lowndes county. So that itself was more was a a great accomplishment on the side of sharecroppers former sharecroppers who had been kicked off property just because they sought the right to vote and that was the lowndes county freedom party that preceded the black panthers organization right yes and it's also is this area on the root of the famous march from selma to montgomery that dr king led yes. Most of the civil montgomery mind troop goes to lowndes county lowndes. County is actually between selma and montgomery

Catherine Coleman Flowers Lowndes County Dr Phillip Boston Dr Allston Basketball Lowndes County Freedom Organiz Phil Lowndes Panther Party Alabama Lowndes County Freedom Party Democratic Party Dr King Selma Montgomery
Peru's Legislature Impeaches The Nation's President

Morning Edition

00:43 sec | 2 months ago

Peru's Legislature Impeaches The Nation's President

"There's political turmoil in Peru as NPR's Philip Greaves reports it's president has been ousted by peruse Congress. The fall of Martinville Scada brings instability to a country that's already in crisis amid one of the world's worst Corona virus outbreaks. Peruse lawmakers tried and failed to impeach him two months ago. This time the vote passed easily. Even peach, the president over his handling of the pandemic and corruption allegations that he denies. He says he won't challenge this, but warns of grave economic consequences. A crowd gathered in the capital Lima to protest the vote, which comes only five months before elections is slated. Scada will be replaced by the head of Congress manual. Marino, who's expected to be sworn in Tuesday. Phillip Greaves. NPR NEWS

Philip Greaves NPR Peru Congress Lima Scada Marino Phillip Greaves
American hostage Philip Walton rescued in dramatic military operation: Officials

The Good Life

00:34 sec | 2 months ago

American hostage Philip Walton rescued in dramatic military operation: Officials

"Held hostage in Nigeria is rescued by Seal Team six, depending on describing in his quote. US forces forces conducted conducted a a rescue rescue operation operation during during the the early early hours hours of of 31 31 October October in in northern northern Nigeria Nigeria to to recover recover an an American American citizen citizen held held hostage hostage by by a a group group of of armed armed men. men. This This American American citizens citizens safe and is now in the care of the U. S. Department of State. No U. S military personnel were injured in the operation. American Hostage 27 year old Phillip Walton had been taken hostage by on gunman in earlier this week. I'm told the mission took on extra urgency after concerns that one would be traded or sold other terrorists in neighboring Nigeria. With the rescue to place

Nigeria United States Phillip Walton U. S. Department Of State
Ex-cop-turned-lawyer admits cheating 9/11 worker of $900,000

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 2 months ago

Ex-cop-turned-lawyer admits cheating 9/11 worker of $900,000

"A former New York City policeman turned lawyers pleaded guilty to cheating the U. S. government and a fellow police officer by withholding nine eleven compensation funds Gustavo Vela was a police lieutenant and then became a lawyer helping a friend to receive compensation money because John Ferreira had contracted cancer after working at the nine eleven World Trade Center site but villa pocketed nine hundred thousand dollars of Ferreira's one million dollar reward from the nine eleven victim compensation fund Phillip pay this taxes and gave money to relatives lying to Ferreira about what he was due Vela said as he did it and says there's no excuse under a plea deal he faces jail time and has already been disbarred I'm Jackie Quinn

Officer Gustavo Vela John Ferreira Phillip Jackie Quinn New York City World Trade Center
Dodgers squander Game 4, leaving the World Series tied

Fox News Sunday

00:36 sec | 2 months ago

Dodgers squander Game 4, leaving the World Series tied

"87 win over the Dodgers in Game four, is one of the wildest of World Series history down to the final strike rate. Phillip size it with an R B I single centerfielder Kris Taylor kicks the ball and the relay to the plate gets away from casual Smith, allowing the winning run to score. Rays outfielder Kevin Care Meier when we had our backs against the wall and and found ways to comeback throughout the whole season, you know is not the new for us, but we know that we have to do something assume as possible. To try to take the pressure off us and put it back on them was hurries now, even to Clayton Kershaw faces Tyler Glass. Now in tonight's Game five, A

Dodgers Kris Taylor Clayton Kershaw Kevin Care Meier Tyler Glass Rays Smith
Activists, Anna Arnold Hedgeman

Encyclopedia Womannica

05:22 min | 4 months ago

Activists, Anna Arnold Hedgeman

"Today we're talking about a trail-blazing political activist and educator. She was the first black woman to be a member of a oral cabinet in New York City and the only woman on the administrative committee for the nineteen sixty three march on Washington. Let's talk about Anna. Arnold. Henchmen. Anna was born in eighteen ninety nine in Marshall Town. Iowa. Her family later moved to a NOCA- where they were the only black family in the community. In Nineteen Eighteen Anna graduated from high school and enrolled in Hamline University. It was there that she heard a lecture by w e boys and was inspired to pursue a career in education. In nineteen twenty two Anna was the first African American to graduate from HER UNIVERSITY After graduation unable to find a teaching job in Saint Paul Public schools because she was black and found a teaching job but historically, black school in Mississippi called Rust College. On her train ride down south to her new job in Mississippi Anna, had her first experience with Jim. Crow segregation laws a train conductor told her that when the train reached Illinois had to sit in the overcrowded colored section and not in the dining car white people sat. Anna spent two years at rust college before turning to Minnesota. Unable to find a teaching job after once again, facing racial discrimination, she switched careers. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four, and became an executive director of the black. Branch of the Young Women's Christian, association or the YWCA. She continued her executive role for twelve years helping to develop various international programs and education. In nineteen thirty, three Anna married folk musician merit a henchman. In nineteen forty, four Anna was appointed executive director at the F. E. P. C.. The national. Council for a Permanent Fair Employment Practices Committee. She spearheaded the fight against employment discrimination. From nineteen, fifty, four to nineteen fifty eat anna served in the cabinet of Robert F Wagner Junior then New York mayor. She was the first african-american and first female member of a mayoral cabinet. For the next few years she worked in a variety of roles including as a columnist as well as as a public relations consultant. In one thousand, nine, fifty, three Anna spent three months in India as next leader for the State Department. She also unsuccessfully ran for Congress in one thousand, nine, hundred sixty and for New York City Council president in Nineteen. Sixty five. One of Anna's most famous feats was her role in the nineteen, sixty, three march on Washington. We hold these choose to be self-evident. That, all men are created. Was the only woman on the administrative committee working with civil rights leaders, Martin Luther King, junior, Bayard Reston. And Eighth Phillip Randolph. Mobilize people to attend to arrange transportation logistics and to organize food and water for attendees fell on Anna's pleat because King Randolph and the other men she wrote for carrying on all of their regular responsibilities and it was difficult to get them to the meetings. Shortly before the march. Anna was angry when she saw that no women were included as speakers instead randolph was planning to briefly mention some black women activists in his speech although Anna strongly urged for women to be included a speakers on the program her calls were largely dismissed. In the end as a compromise, daisy beats was allowed to speak at the end of the march but her allotted speech time was significantly shorter than all the other male speakers. Anna later captured in her autobiography a moment during the March as she sat in front of the steps of the Lincoln. Memorial. I thought of the one, hundred, eighty, thousand Negro soldiers and the twenty nine thousand black seamen who had moved in at the crucial moment to win the war and save the fragile union she wrote. Most of the two hundred and fifty thousand people present could not know of these men for the history books available to Americans have failed to record their story. In the Nineteen Seventies Anna continued her work as an author and lecturer in the US and abroad. She wrote two books about her life's work. The trumpet of sounds in Nineteen, sixty four and the gift of chaos in one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy, seven. Anna was honored for her working race relations by various organizations throughout her life and was awarded honorary doctorate degrees from both Howard and Hamline University's. She also received the Pioneer Woman Award in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, three from the New York State Conference on Midlife and older women. Anna died in nineteen ninety she was ninety years old.

Anna New York City Hamline University Rust College Executive Director Washington Permanent Fair Employment Prac Arnold New York City Council Mississippi Phillip Randolph Robert F Wagner Junior Iowa Congress New York State Minnesota Marshall Town Illinois Executive United States
India Logs Over 90,000 Coronavirus Cases for 5th Day

AP 24 Hour News

03:22 min | 4 months ago

India Logs Over 90,000 Coronavirus Cases for 5th Day

"Death toll from covert 19 is now more than 194,000 people. While some 40,000 new cases are being confirmed daily. Those numbers from Johns Hopkins University. Around the world case numbers are growing fastest. In India, where health officials continue to report single day totals will above 90,000. Travelling the country's overall talent 24 and three quarter million that's below only the 6.5 million in the US now having a vaccine is good, but we're rounding the turn. Regardless, we're rounding the turn. That's President Trump at a campaign rally Saturday night in Minden, Nevada, defying local authorities after his plan TTO hold one in Reno was stopped out of concern it would violate Corona virus guidelines. Trump accused Governor Steve Cecil Act, a Democrat of blocking the rally for political reasons. That's OK. You know you call it We call this a protest because if you call the protest, you're allowed to dozens of people reported missing after a devastating wildfire in southern Oregon have been accounted for. But the death toll across Oregon, California and Washington state Has now reached at least 33 Governor Jay Inslee tells ABC is this week. Now we have a blowtorch over our states in the West, which is climate change. And we know that climate change is making fires start Easier, spread faster and intensified warnings of strong winds that could fan fires a new are adding to the urgency of firefighter's efforts. I'm Ben Thomas. AP News Lance Corporal Joseph Scott Pemberton says he is grateful to Filipino President Rodrigo Duterte for pardoning him. Pemberton also expressed sympathy to the family of Jennifer Laude who he was convicted of killing in 2014 in a motel near Manila. The U. S embassy says old legal proceedings in the case took place under Phillip ain't jurisdiction. The pardon has been condemned by LGBT Q groups. It's also reignited perceptions that American military personnel who break Philippine laws could get special treatment under the visiting forces Agreement. I'm Sarah buses a US Marine convicted of killing a Filipino transgender woman has been deported. After a presidential pardon cut short his detention Lance Corporal Joseph Scott Pemberton says he is grateful to Filipino President Rodrigo Do 30 for pardoning him. Pemberton also expressed sympathy to the family of Jennifer Laude who he was convicted of killing in 2014 in a motel near Manila. The U. S Embassy says old legal proceedings in the case took place under Phillip ain't jurisdiction. Pardon has been condemned by LGBT Q groups. It's also reignited perceptions that American military personnel who break Philippine laws could get special treatment under the visiting forces Agreement. I'm Sarah bus it, George Kabul didn't expect the flames to close in on the family compound in Mill City. When we've seen the fire that close, we just grab the animals. Left all but the cat couldn't find And then the cat came back. Two days. Two or three days later, we found him burnt paws, Amber, Billy, But other than that, we got him and he didn't die. But everything else was gone. Now they're sifting through the charred remains. Just keep working. Keep your head up. Thank God everybody got out. Long as everybody got out. Everything else could be replaced. Except he says his vintage car collection, which was not insured, I'm Julie Walker. We

Lance Corporal Joseph Scott Pe United States Manila President Trump U. S Embassy Johns Hopkins University Phillip Sarah Governor Jay Inslee Rodrigo Duterte Oregon George Kabul Ben Thomas Governor Steve Cecil Act ABC Billy Reno
109-year-old spent his final years knitting tiny sweaters for injured penguins

Dressed: The History of Fashion

02:43 min | 4 months ago

109-year-old spent his final years knitting tiny sweaters for injured penguins

"Wanted to start today's conversation with a bit of a heartwarming story upward the DOT com and the title is one hundred and nine year olds spent his final years knitting tiny sweaters for injured penguins. And if this sounds like incredible and adorable, it is all of those things because it's exactly what it is A. Little sweaters knitted for penguins. On Tell you all about it at one hundred and nine years of age. This is a quote from the article. Alfred Alfie date had more than enough reasons to spend the remainder of his days living his most relaxed life guilt free however, date the oldest person in Australia at that point in time was in two, thousand, six, fifteen, sixteen I believe he chose to use his free time putting out some good into this world and he found the most doral to do so putting his generous and still nimble fingers to good use. The centenarian volunteered to use his knitting skills to help protect little penguins exposed to oil spills which prevent them from staying dry. So he actually had been knitting since nineteen, thirty two. And he says the article he says I think I'd been in here at the retirement home for about twelve hours might have been thirteen before two of the nurses came to me and said, we believe you can it and then they asked him to start knitting sweaters for these penguins. And, it's for this program called knits for nature which helps Rehabilitate Ping. Wins who've been exposed to oil spills and basically the knitted sweaters keep the pink from. Their beak from like being able to like lick or like get their hands on these covered feathers because obviously ingesting that oil would be deadly. Oil also damages their feathers and it makes them more susceptible to colds. Nets for nature is an initiative of the Philip Islands Penguin Foundation which raises money to protect and support Philip Islands wildlife and according to the website. The last major oil spill near Phillip Island was actually in two thousand one, four, hundred, thirty, eight penguins were affected ninety six percent were saved. Thanks to these jumpers. Sweaters are known like England Indiana Australia. So he was knitting sweaters for them up until his death at the age of one, hundred and ten in two thousand sixteen website has a special place dedicated to him. I just thought this was a nice and uplifting way to start this week's conversation. If you WANNA learn more you can go to Penguin Foundation Org dot a U and you can even when you go there you can download your own rehabilitation jumper pattern and start knitting yourself

Philip Islands Penguin Foundat Penguin Foundation Alfred Alfie Rehabilitate Ping Philip Islands England Indiana Australia Phillip Island Australia
What Made the Prehistoric 'Hell Ant' So Diabolical?

BrainStuff

02:24 min | 4 months ago

What Made the Prehistoric 'Hell Ant' So Diabolical?

"Hey brains of is Christian, Sager here fire ants, carpenter ants, bull ants there. A lot of ant species that can cause a great deal of harm. The worst one alive today about two Guinness World. Records is the bulldog ant. It has killed at least three human some within fifteen minutes. But perhaps, the worst aunt ever was the hell aunt, a prehistoric insect that was recently discovered encased in a chunk of Myanmar amber dating to the late. Cretaceous period evolutionary. Biologist Phillip Barden of the Jersey Institute of Technology and his team wrote about the Hell Aunt discovery in the journal systemic entomology. The hell aunt got its name from its anatomy and behavior instead. Of having a typical mouth, the hell aunt had blades that stuck upward think like tusks plus a horn that was reinforced with metal scientists don't know for sure how the hell used. It's unusual appendages but they have some theories i. it clear that the ants tusks and horn were mainly used for catching prey. So here's one possible mo when it came to finding dinner when a tasty insect passed nearby the hell aunts jaw tusks would flip the insect up an onto its horn impaling it spearing prey does take a toll though which is probably why the Hell Lance Horn was clad with metal and if that isn't gruesome, enough researchers say this prehistoric insect. Some vampire like tendencies two when the ant snagged its prey, it's Tusk like jaws close to form a gutter, which may have been a means of funneling the insects blood right down into the ants. Gullit, the Helen scientifically known as Lingua Mir Mex- vladi was discovered in chunk of amber that was ninety, nine, million years old although it's unusual appendages were likely used to catch its food researchers say they may have occasionally been used defensively. This is not the only insect sporting metal either some present day termite species actually have zinc and manganese in their manuals. However, there are no modern ants similarly equipped.

Lance Horn Lingua Mir Mex- Vladi Sager Phillip Barden Myanmar Jersey Institute Of Technology Gullit Cretaceous
Man with knife and zip ties accused of trying to kidnap WWE star

Sports Talk with Bobby Hebert and Kristian Garic

00:32 sec | 5 months ago

Man with knife and zip ties accused of trying to kidnap WWE star

"Appears someone wanted to do something bad to a W. W E Star Sheriff's Department in Florida says A 24 year old South Carolina man is accused of invading the home of a W W E star near Tampa. Phillip Thomas was arrested after he entered the home of wrestler Sonia DeVille, setting off a security alarm. Europe's officials say the victim's spotted Thomas on the property after the alarm went off, and she took off in a car deputies found Thomas of the home of the knife, plastic zip ties and duct tape. Steve Cave and CBS News

Phillip Thomas W. W E Star Sheriff's Departme Sonia Deville Steve Cave South Carolina Cbs News Tampa Europe Florida
Interview With Phillip Picardi

QUEERY with Cameron Esposito

05:59 min | 5 months ago

Interview With Phillip Picardi

"So I, always folks introduce themselves We went yourself. Sure. My name is Philip Cardi I am a journalist. I was formerly the Editor in Chief of out magazine also that you've content officer of Teen Vogue and better now, I would more call myself the host of an holier than thou which is a new podcast from crooked media more accurately I am a work in progress. Yeah. You know I feel. So we don't know each other but I have been watching your. Rise or move further visibility over the last couple of years and It's just very impressive what you have been up to First of all, just as a stranger sometimes I I don't know sometimes in my own experience with work I don't know. If how things seem from the outside, but it seems that you're really Finding, some space for yourself how does it feel to you? That's a great question and first of all, thank you. I mean I feel similarly about you. It has been really nice to watch and observe, and also just hear people talk about you and speak. So highly of you. So I hope that you carry those folks with you when when you're conducting yourself because it's a, it's a really wonderful thing. Always to hear good things about good people. Guys that basically makes me burst into tears put. You know what? It's an interesting time. Of Reflection for me for sure and certainly, let you mentioned my moves towards visibility You know in a previous version of the life that I'm leading I was very hungry for visibility. I was very hungry for success and I was working in a corporation called Canasta Publishing House that valued people who were very hungry for those things. And Ultimately Cameron you know if I'm being really freak Franken I and I did I have written just a bit about this for it in different places but that search and that desire for success ultimately left me feeling quite empty-handed and empty inside really, and so this part of of my journey you know unemployment I was laid off in December from out magazine after the company faced a series of financial difficulties and rather Let's call them interesting business practices and an interesting ownership structure. And I realized that getting let go was the best thing that ever happened to me and so I have kind of been living that this portion of my life for the past seven months or so it has been earmarked by a move to los. Angeles, in the midst of a global pandemic. my fiance sorry. is a an emergency medicine doctor. So he flattened the curve out New York. He was working in Queens buttoning the curve. Wow. He helped to flat curve in New York and then we arrived in l. a. and then a week after we settled here it was basically announced that we would have to be going through some very similar measures all over again, that case rates were rising that hospital occupancy was nearing its like its peak. In. So yes. So it's definitely just been an interesting world wind of a of a year but a good time I think to be at home thinking about stuff just like you know that Kylie Jenner quote this is just like the year of realizing stuff so. Kind of where I am. I mean, I'm glad that that's how it feels to you that it's a good year of realizing stuff I for myself Actually no I have I have had a lot of space and expansion. This is the longest I have been. Not Performing for live audience. In. Pretty for this number. Twenty years. It's also the longest I have spent in a single place in at least ten. and so. I feel like I'm having like this sort of restlessness anxiety and. Of. Realize how much the constantly interacting with people through live performance affected how much I feel connected to the world but like social media does not make me feel connected to the world. Turns out. Even. Though it's like how I even though that's how I. Feel. I. Know a little bit about you. It doesn't make me if sometimes can make me feel connected to individuals but does not make me feel in the middle of a community. He's like what I'm really missing is the feeling of community because I think I can see what individuals are saying about like. Taylor swift's new album or the black lives matter movement or literally any topic but I can't i. don't feel like I can get myself in the middle of the pack. As really affecting me emotionally yeah. I mean I deeply relate to that. It is really hard to be isolated and it also made me realize how much I was craving. Platonic intimacy I. I lived through this pandemic with the partner. Obviously, he was working, but we got a lot closer and more honest with each other. Then really we ever have before in a way if really strengthened our our relationship and our bond and I'm grateful for that similarly though I spend three hours a day on the phone with my friends and. I didn't talk to my friends that much before the pandemic kit, but this need and this constant desire to be interacting with people and for closeness. I don't know I feel like that has been an important symbol to me of what I want my life and my networks to look like after after hopefully, we get to to resume being with people and being in community.

Taylor Swift New York Franken Philip Cardi Teen Vogue Editor In Chief Kylie Jenner Canasta Publishing House Officer Partner Queens Cameron Angeles
Experts predict active 2020 hurricane season

Nightside with Dan Rea

00:28 sec | 5 months ago

Experts predict active 2020 hurricane season

"Fight fight fight to to to defend defend defend James James James Phillip Phillip Phillip in in in New New New York. York. York. We've already had nine named storms during this year's Atlantic hurricane season. The head of the National Weather Service Dr Lewis you, Cellini says this year is now forecast to be one of the most active on record. The chance for an above normal season has now been increased 85%. On DH. There is also a much higher potential, but this season to be classified as a

James James James Phillip Phil New York Dr Lewis Cellini
Dallas County reports its second-deadliest day with 31 new coronavirus deaths

The Dallas Morning News

00:45 sec | 5 months ago

Dallas County reports its second-deadliest day with 31 new coronavirus deaths

"Dallas County reported thirty one new covid nineteen deaths yesterday marking its second deadliest day since the pandemic began Dr Phillip Long The county's health director announced the new numbers at a county commissioners meeting. He also said there were six hundred. Forty one new cases the county has seen a downward trend in daily coronavirus cases after an eighteen day streak of at least one thousand new cases each day in early and mid July last week, there was a daily average of six hundred, fifty, four new cases down from eight hundred, twenty, seven, the previous week the numbers bring the county toll to seven hundred, twenty, two deaths along with a total of fifty, two, thousand, one, hundred, thirty, one cases or about nineteen point eight. For every one thousand residents

Dallas County Dr Phillip Long Director
"phillip" Discussed on Hyperbrole: A Comedy Advice Podcast

Hyperbrole: A Comedy Advice Podcast

01:44 min | 6 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Hyperbrole: A Comedy Advice Podcast

"Operating hours. I don't know why assume that people Barbara's were in action cutting hairs. By the way. I! Pictured you in the middle of like. Comedy. But they also are trying not to laugh too hard because they're also getting. Quite a dilemma that you put them in. Yeah! That might be a great idea because if you're trying to you when you try not to laugh if you remember middle school or high school when you're trying not to laugh when the teacher's talking and you just can't stop, because things get so funny. What if you did a show? You didn't even have to tell the business owner, but show up in a barbershop and just tell jokes while people are getting their haircut and the job. To laugh and then I think you might get some good results. Right. For sure yeah. Well I was going to also ask Philip by the way. Do you prefer Philip? Do you prefer filled? You prefer jewel. Is that by the way? Is that a real? Last name. was that a real surname or is that like a? Oh a pseudonym. Yes stage name. That's my relaxing. Okay, so you're. You're a real jewel I. Like that so. Back to Phil. Phillip? Which one do you prefer? Sorry I got lost in your eyes. Fill or Okay well right. No. Jewel actually all three okay I liked.

Jewel Philip Barbara business owner Phillip Phil
"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

01:39 min | 8 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"Philip was on well. That's I. Did the Intro? Yes, that's what I thought. But he's written four New York Times bestsellers. You know it's it's the a different version of the Kito Diet. Basically and is worked for me so I don. These autism in his name is. Left and free right so three twenty six philip and three forty six for country I thought you'd made the intro but I wasn't sure I didn't want to. Fill thank you for sharing this data with everybody. Show gear. You put this up on the website. How do you want to deal with this well? We put this up oil. We'll go ahead and we'll wink to fill to Phil's data and to to his twitter as well. I'm just because of the nature of the way. Corona virus is and The way we we like everyone else didn't see this coming. We should probably highlight that this. This episode was recorded. April sixteenth. It will probably coming out more like early May. So for whatever things have changed in that time period. You know this full full honesty. This is when we're. We're doing it with the best knowledge and I would argue if there has been a change pay attention, make note of it. Isn't that interesting and they? We get back subsequently to tell us what the changes from his perspective, and if you WANNA download the report for free without any obligation, whatsoever go to win big media Dot Com. There's a tab that says covid, nineteen consumer research, and you can download it there. Win Big media. I thought it was gonNA. Go. Big Media is my political marketing agents got it was says Lynn Media. There is win big media.

Big Media Lynn Media Philip New York Times twitter covid Phil
"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

09:49 min | 8 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"The La- since. March twenty second present me with a virus purchasing so. They would write on safe foods for coronavirus. SAFE IMMUNE SYSTEMS IN CORONA virus. Like or they'd say I WANNA learn more about how could be smarter in this moment in the coronavirus right and so hundred fifty million, so when I'm targeting, an audience for a company. Those fifty million that aren't searching I'm not running ads to them because they're not interested in this. Of course, there's a segment of Americans just doesn't care and is doing their own thing. Maybe it's Adam and and but my point is organised. He doesn't care. He's active resistance right, but my point is like you have to target deeper and deeper and deeper into what they. They care about, but the first top line is. How are they be infected by what? What is the New Economy this? This may not be a fair question. That may have nothing to do with what you're observing, but I've noticed that suddenly the winds are blowing about personal liberties and freedom. Than how much do we give up to our state? Local and federal governments is that GonNa figure into this Konami. Someone 'cause it's. It's a pretty strong wind. Blow right now and I'm sure it figure into the politics, but I, wonder how fight it figure into the economy. I all I know and all I can see right now is that the trust and local government is at an all time high? So how that affects what you're saying I mean I just think people go you know what? Here's how I interpret that the trust in local government that people are going back and going, you know. I need to invest in my community. You're going to see and I've seen this. Not only the states we're looking at, but other studies the globalization there's GonNa be a People are gonNA. Rebel against the globalization of the economy, sure that globalized economy is going to have a retraction big, that's. The brexit and all the other impulses, so what you know, you almost saw this metaphorically from the food industry, where in the eighties, when I was growing up the big big stores came in the Walmarts Cosco's all that and people went my guide cheap food all this food. We can get all and then over the last ten years. You've seen this whole swing back to local and organic local farms local support your local farmer also. This is how I think everything else is gonNA swing you know. Let's let's only support our local communities it is a clothing store and said and Amazon Amena go down the street, and by the pants of the dress from that local store because I need to support my community, you're already saying that that's the way people are stinking. Before they made the decision. And once the economy comes back. I wouldn't be surprised if you see The local economy is booming again. Restaurants are in to me. That's the gatherings are something that people are really hungry for, and they're not going to get the big gatherings and the ornaments. That kind of thing so I'm imagining restaurants might be the closest thing we get to a gathering. Maybe how do you do that? Operate so I. If you separate I a mass, you gotta eat, and not only that like the restaurants have packed you in because that's the only way they make money, and now you're going to. Remove fifty eighty percent of the seats. They can't run their business that way. A. What do you predict? I just don't know we don't win. The restaurants are going to open up this devastating thing. Might reinstitute deaths. I heard them I read suit the tax deduction for restaurant expanse, which would motivate people to spend their money at a restaurant. You don't remember. This is an old thing that you've been blazed for many years where you can just take your shirt. Maybe maybe there's this. At maybe the government will come in and subsidize it in another the eighteenth bail out of the coronavirus economy I. Just don't know I don't I do know this. A lot of restaurants can't even survive right now. Much less coming back at thirty percent capacity I. Just don't I I don't know how that even happens or there. Are there any landmines you see out there? You know things that we'd done other black swans ready to raise their head that you worry about well just the the amount of debt that we're undertaking. And and how what other industries will be affected? Over time, and we just had the greatest bull run of twelve years whatever it was eleven twelve years in every three years. You'd hear all these economists God. The economy is GONNA call. You can't go this long. Is this in thirteen? Fourteen said this fifty and it kept going and I think we'll get back to that pattern of having resets a lot lot more often than we have over the last twelve years. How're you doing? Throw this. We less than we talked to I. Think on this show. Talking about your AAC alasia, yes. And you've had some experimental treatments and said. I'm a weird position right now so I have this esophageal disease. That doctors says incurable. I don't believe it's incurable. and I've had it for years, and I did nothing about it and. Until finally I decided the pain was too strong ahead sixteen in dos copies on myself because I had three major surgeries over the last eight years the last surgery they they cut twenty five percent of my stomach out. They use that cut out is a rap. They rap myself because the staple it altogether. That's GonNa come undone one day and they've said esophageal. Feeding to one of the other is going to have to happen. I'm forty five years old, so it's not like A. In my seventies or eighties? And so I just at that point I said well I. Think I'll find a cure in the Mayo Dr. Laughed at me. The Mayo Clinic, and said hey good luck of that, and because it's a rare disease, you know there's dollars research dollars round rare diseases, and so three years ago. I wrote an Article In Inc. magazine said I'm GonNa. Take a moonshot. My moonshot is I'll find a cure this disease in five years. Long Story Short, a doctor read the article, said at Johns Hopkins said I'm curious what you're talking about. We thought well. Let's let's take some steps together in this. We put a team around me. We got we. We petitioned the FDA. We petitioned the Hopkins Internal Review Board. Eventually we got everything approved in September of two thousand nineteen, and went to Hopkins, and they extracted stem cells out of my thigh muscle The next day I met up with you. in DC drew was that a horrible limp that day? If you don't remember we, we were in the White House. In the White House together and They expect stranded the stem cells. They took them to aced. Himself will clinic and Pittsburgh called Cook. Maya cy they grew the stem cells on February, Seventeenth Twenty, twenty I walked into Hopkins. And they injected two hundred twenty five million stem cells into my asaf. Agha's to try to regenerate the muscles and the nerves that are dead. That's the disease. They kill the muscles and the nerves in India. Through as of your wall through an endoscope didn't didn't endoscope. They did it in the same way. They would treat esophageal cancer so the injections. And so. That's what they did. and now I'm in this window till. Probably late spring where they're hoping to see. Muscle growth in the biggest, and possibly some functionality in this off against it the worst case scenario they they believe that at least he'll love this horrible scarring tissue clogging August and making it very hard for me to eat I was supposed to go back and late spring to Hopkins. Do three days of. Copies test to what the results look like and we're obviously that is an elective. That's not even elective procedure your Matt, that's below elective at this point because it's so experimental. In fact, they didn't even call it a clinical trial. They called it a compassionate use case, which apparently is like three steps forward two steps before a clinical trial. And the procedures never been done on animals, and it's never been done on. Humans so it was pretty nerve wracking walking into the surgical room that day. but I'm grateful because I've had no adverse effects. Were not that I'm aware of as of yet. So, crossing fingers and hopeful of Diet or something of your. Which said it again, Yuppie Soft Diet and liquids. Now the Diet I eat is the gunnery camp plant paradox died and I've been on it for for three years. and. It's I don't take any medications I don't take. Any is for an incurable or for disease that Dr as incurable and. Soft gets is wide open. There's a lot of acid that comes up but on the plant. Paradox Diet by Dr Gunn jury I literally haven't taken a PPI in six months in the last time I did I was on vacation and decided to get back on him, so I can eat what I wanted. Are you where the reflux does? Oh, my God it's. Role, okay, yeah, it's incredibly painful. Dr Guidry was a guest on this show. What episode is at? The Poor Gary. Put Him on the spot with that one. That's right, but he was. It was obsolete. was episode three forty six and I think that might have been right after I'll look, but it might have been right after the last time..

Johns Hopkins Hopkins esophageal disease Konami Adam White House Amazon esophageal cancer Cosco Hopkins Internal Review Board Dr Guidry India Dr Gunn Article In Inc. Mayo Clinic reflux
"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

06:33 min | 8 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"Look I applied and and was funded for the loan because I have employer employees, and although we're doing really good right now. If. This doesn't improve and they've not only doesn't open up then I wanNA. Keep my team in place I. DON'T WANNA. Get rid of them, so I applied and got it, but ultimately a kind of I'm kind of hypocritical too because I'm like. I mean. Where do we go with all this debt like our children are? The ones are going to have to pay for it, and it's all things I've always believed again because I'm so libertarian and my thinking but. I took it anyway, so and now there's GonNa be priced debate for that down the road. We just kicked the CAN. Yeah. Well, we've been doing that for quite a while now. that. We took journey Canada. Trash can. Kicking down the road so like Germany I was talking to an economist last night Germany days. Is Spending about twenty percent of their GDP on helping people through this time, we're spending around eight to ten percent, but Germany has such a lack of debt because they've always I, mean they. They know how to balance books and we don't. We just give it away. Give it away to get elected and will matter if you're Republican or Democrat. gave we always just give it away, and there's going to be a price to pay for that, so these are some of the scarier things, and they're gonNA come out of this out of the corona virus economy. Do you think this will make us be more federalist, and maybe more assist dramatic in our policies or can, it's impossible to. Predict that kind of thing I i. for instant was thinking about housing and supporting housing and real estate and then I thought about the the. Urban Living Environments Uptown in new. York and how they were the source of all the outbreak. Unventilated hallways in their little tiny elevators right will crammed into these gigantic. cinderblocks. Are we going to be better and how we spend our money? Are we going to be worse or we? Do you see anything like that well I think anytime you tighten your budgets. You're better at spending your money. I people. We're GONNA save more. They know what they've got to do now I'm sure there are people listening going lost everything, and I my heart breaks those people, but for the vast majority, the sixty percent I think out there are trying to break even and so I think you make smarter choices when you have tighter pursestrings. Data again. He gave us the beginning of the twenty twenty and sixty. what we're really seeing right now is about twenty percent. Businesses are being massively affected right now, right? It's not just the businesses like I told you about earlier like the travel companies, but there are sub businesses that services travel companies right cleaning companies food service companies. They've all been decimated right Can some of them come back? Sure? Maybe half of them come back. Maybe half of them are are the ten percent are gone forever. I believe there's about a sixty percent of businesses right now there are going. We're just trying to break even like like. We just need a break if squeaked this out, we need. Every I just get through April. Get through may get through like you know. And then there's twenty percent of businesses that this is their economic explosion. The zooms the. Screen the video sharing companies. The you know, the food delivery service companies like this is a moment, likes and give I. Don't know if it was grubber. But they at an ad campaign. They didn't say you're locked in your house high-rise. Said was hey. Our delivery. People will drop the food out off at the door and you don't have to see us. Safety Trust helping others. That is a great message for those companies right now. Right and I and another. This is another crazy. When this kind of goes back something you just asked about If I use the word discount any for any of my company products in an in an advertising campaign in the last eight years, it would have been seen by the consumers as cheap they did it. You said the were discounting. E You know I. Don't know if I want to bite that. Was So we sort of pivoted to the to the word bundling services because that make conservatives feel like they're really smart. By the way, make them feel significant status smart right now. If you're a company and you say hey, times are tough. We want to give you a fifteen percent discount boom. They'll take it in the second, so utilize the word. Discount is incredibly powerful right now. Isn't that interesting. Is that people would have thought twice about a discount. That's too much. Yep, I, you know. It makes me kind of weird way sort of. This is also a as always. There's something good that comes out of something difficult credit. And it's nice to see that we're moving in a direction. That seems more. With the right way described Value Laden or value-based. The be accurate. Yeah, it's valued diced. value-based. Personal value right to a personal values. And does it is m assuming it will affect the kinds of cars by the kind of maybe even the sort of books we read is have. Do you have any expectations that it will change? Are we treat one another? Will, you can just see this if they end their subconscious of their brain right now, and by the way one of the things that we're able to do. With our with our data, partner is track what these people do not just what they say right so I always say I want to know where their movements are aligned. Because that'll tell you more about them than them. It's kind of like in two thousand sixteen people would say you're GonNa vote for Donald Trump or not, and they know, and they've gone the booth and they voted for him. I think there was like a five percent jump where people are just scared to death, said they vote for right well. You know right now. What so I like I'm obsessed with tracking what people do online? Not what I think, what they say is important, but you has to be waited and so what we're doing as we track these people to see what they're doing. We found out of two hundred million people. We have in the database in our database, two hundred million plus American consumers. A hundred and fifty million were searched actively searching for corona virus purchasing decisions in.

Germany Donald Trump York partner Safety Trust
"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

05:42 min | 8 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"I can't help but think you know. How long does this last? What is it morph into? What does it mean politically? Maybe you have some of those infamous do have political data and so the right now. Trust in government, is that a pretty all time high? Why because people feel unsafe and they're dying for any kind of certainty either dying for any kind of establishment that will take care of them. WHY HAVE WE BAILED OUT? Because we want to be taken care of right, and so state and local governments federal government, even trump have all seen big bumps. Bumps in the way that the American consumers American voters have looked at them. the one that has pretty stagnant right now is Joe Biden and this I wanNA make sure I'm not being a partisan I'm looking at data, and that's because you have trump info in the on the on the White House on the steps of White House. Everyday doing a briefing. Joe Biden in his basement and he's made a lot of gaffes lately, and it's been highlighted by the other side, and thus it is diminished his brand right now. and. He hasn't really started his whole thing yet. Right now and a lot of time. Yeah, right, and and by the way Joe Biden is going to run his campaign, and on the lack of preparation by Donald Trump's administration in the. Sixty thousand deaths that happen that is going to be the court. His campaign trump's will be that. He saved two million lives based on if he had done nothing the I'm not saying which was right or wrong. I'm telling you that's how they are going to frame their messaging and those campaigns said that seem so tiresome so tiresome of I can. Very quickly doesn't matter. They're gonNa vote on the vote. When we run, negative ads and political campaigns drew if he will go. Hey, negative ads and we go. Did you vote Yeah Oh, yeah, I still voted okay well, then it doesn't matter, and that's why it's tiresome. Just seem so unproductive. By rather hear about what you guys planning to. To help help us. It's. So your expectation, though is, we're going to be in some sort of suspended animation for good year. Right I think we're going to be into suspended animation for two or three years. Not that things don't get better, not that people don't go. What if we're back at work? Were wearing masks were still thinking about this. It's not going away right, and we certainly don't have the exuberance of sporting events and parades, and all that so who knows what the hell happened with all that? I. Don't understand how you can get crowns together until why I mean. Tell me you. I'm on the record about this, too. Is and I don't know how you do it without a vaccine. or or some really reliable therapeutics where we know exactly what we expect from them, and we might get that we might get that. As possible, but provided those therapies good like really really changed of course this thing. So maybe right, I mean because it really great therapeutics. It becomes the flu again right. So what are the economic disruptions that? that. I'm seeing through what we're looking at right now. one is I wrote an article about a year ago and I said I thought the social media platforms were ripe for a big disruption I had no idea pandemic would probably causes I thought it'd be. but we've seen that. The other is brick and mortar. How many brick and all that? What do you mean disrupt what happened? The social media platforms just you that there's been around the alignment and way you can post. You WANNA post contact. You can't again same thing we've been talking about right the the look at me look at me, look at me. Content is over. Do I. Think it's over forever, maybe not. Could Smell Tiktok, so a lot of people I know, and that's a lot of kind of look at me. Sort of making fun of looking to be fair, but. Under it as a lot to look at me also. Agreed, but the main the big the big dogs right that we're looking right now whether it's FACEBOOK Instagram, I I would probably include snap Tannin that, but snapchat still has a lot of look at me, which is okay because that's how they define themselves. That's how tight define themselves facebook twitter. Instagram you know YouTube. They didn't define themselves with look at me. So they were right for I would say brick and mortar companies right, or there's going to be a ton of disruption in the brick and mortar business would. It could be restaurants. It could be clothing stores that could be department stores. That disruption was. Five years from now or ten years from now because you could wear a headset and walk through a and get all your clothes right and with VR. By that may be completely disrupted through from this or at least partially disrupted the brick and mortar industry of course is GonNa be brick and mortar met sands. Not going away I'm just saying there's a lot of businesses that are going to be gone. And then how do you feel that was? That has not been We don't know what that would be right at home. Then you're saying commercial real estate is going to get crushed to. Yes because that, also the workplace I presume will also change and by the way we just borrowed six trillion dollars or over. We believe it'll be around six trillion when it's all said and done. How do we pay the debt? are no I I mean..

Joe Biden FACEBOOK Donald Trump White House snapchat
"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

05:56 min | 8 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"H work like crazy right now. I could imagine though sort of less scrupulous marketers starting to of course duly. kgab bizarre messaging about yeah. You need the WHO knows what these bugs might carry next. We gotta keep you safe from the next one. If I said the bugs are going to give you the coronavirus. Our animals are trained like in course, people are GonNa as there's ways to. There's ways to manipulate people in this zone to write. ZILLION McHugh human. Animal to human transmission is the great next great danger. We to take care of those ruins. It's like. I'm not sure that's what I wanNA hear. People talk about now, but here's the deal everything and I'm talking about his not been exposed to the American. Merican consumer or the American businesses have no idea that this pit it has happened. This flip flop happened in values, and they will know what the economy comes back so we'll have these rolling. You Know Economic P. Rolling. People go back to their. Their jobs in these rolling weights right, but in three or four months when everything is back online hoping we don't have a second wave of the corona virus, then my God. Everybody's GonNa see this. They're GONNA see it and results. They're going to see it on data. I went out and in commission. This data to figure this out and I realized no one knows this yet, so if you're. Out there in your business owner, or like you have the chance in this moment to to be a lane where nobody else is spending money to get a message out and have no competition putting that 'cause they're coming in three months and so this window to get on ahead an in survive. This economic catastrophe is there. Moment is right now or there are. Are there any granular findings in different socioeconomic ethnic racial political groups. Anything else you learned to yet, so I will tell you that, so here's the as I looked. We call the cross tabs as for the details I'll tell you what people are consuming media, but on the granular side, these values on talking out of of helping other safety and trust right. Typically when we look at data, light, this drew. We're looking at MIT. Women always like safety helping others entrust their more thoughtful in their consumer purchases, men or more. A spontaneous, a daycare of the wave of the status, the wealth, the significant factors right right now for the first time I've ever seen this. In twenty four years on political campaigns or end consumer habits, both men and women are completely equal in wanting safety, helping others and trust in anything that they buy right now Larry Adams. GonNa love this. We, please share that data with him. I shell. That never equals together ever, but by the way it'll recede over time, but right now you have the chance to to push that message out generically across the board, and it's going to be effective and that never happened so it's. Rarely can. Can you break down some of the trends in different groups? So I I mean really. This is a very macro look at the economic factors I will tell you. I'll jump into what we see with the media I. Think this is fascinating right now. Okay, and and I will commend you because you're going on local newsletter right now. Twenty one percent of all Americans are consuming local news as their primary media fab medium interest local news. To add up combined Fox News CNN. And MSNBC. It equals twenty percent. Wow, bind all of them together. That's interesting so what that tells me. Is that people? It's not that they're tuning out the cable networks, but they know there's a bias and inherent bias whether it's Fox. News or MSNBC. They know they're going for the bias, right? But. They know they can go to news and get unbiased. They know they can go to the local news and know what's happening in my community that affects me and my life and helps me feel safe. They trust the local news and they feel like the loop again. This goes back to this. Is Helping the community and what? They're getting out there so? If you want like. If you have a brand, you WANNA get on local news. It's really important right now. If you to sell something local news really important right now, also people are consuming old time mail. As my wife said to me the other day the best part of our day her day is to leave the house. Leave the home homeschooling behind and go get the mail. And everybody's checking their mail because their home. But this is the moment that you can. If you do direct mail, you're going to probably see a lot more drake mail over the next few months. For the opposite. Because we get so much urban of fuel. Yes, ugly so unsound. And then lastly on the social mediums. The. Top three social media platforms right now. Our Youtube facebook instagram I kind of combine them into one because they're owned by, you know instagram's owned by facebook and twitter. Twitter is a news aggregate so it that's where also going. Based on instagram are being utilized because Ditto live streaming. As as youtube people are consuming video. That's the most important thing out there. Crazy enough podcasting is down twenty percent right now. Interesting because people want live real time updates. They all want to consume their media. That's a week older two weeks. I've been doing these streams every day. Because I kind of felt it. Not only I'll tell you. My experience of doing those strains with not just fell real time and..

MSNBC Youtube instagram Twitter Larry Adams business owner CNN Fox facebook
"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

04:02 min | 8 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"And then I wrote uninterrupted for about an hour and this data that we've been going through came out of that. Said I can't be on the frontlines lines I'm not a doctor and nurse, but I can help. Get this message out. Let's see what we find, and then can I go to the people I know and say you gotTa. Tell anybody that has a job or is in a company. You know I I would evaluate the economy like this right now. Twenty percent of businesses have been shut down. Sixty percent of businesses are just trying and twenty percent of businesses are exploding right now like zoom right or food, delivery, services or things like that. I wanted to know. How can I help all three of those? And so one of the things we found is data. We worked for National Timeshare Company and on March twelve they call us and said we just laid off in ninety five percent of our staff, and we said we get it. Don't worry about it. We got this data that we've been talking about. I called them and it's clear in the data. It's available for anybody. That's interested. The travel industry is GONNA come back, really really strong. But it's because people are trapped in their house, and they WANNA. Get the fuck out tonight. Different though I mean when you think about staying in a hotel, it's like. You kind of take a beat. You know what I mean it's like. Again want to. People! Who are home-schooling? Hunger. Hunger but There's a little bit of. The consumer data says that people are dying to get out now. Is it GONNA BE International Travel Now? Is it going to be jump on an airplane? No, is it going to be getting my car? Yes, so for us. I told them the data and said we're GONNA position during Breckenridge like their their main hub, and I'm like we're going to position you everybody within ten hour drive Breckenridge. That's your market. That's where you gotta go, and so you know for for me. That's like so I'm able to help those businesses that are shut down right now. I want to get this message out, and I want to give this data away because then a year from now on I, know that I helped others and. Anybody out there right now should be asking them that question asking that question like what am I going to do? How am I going to look at myself a year from now and what I did in this moment and I think it's really important. It's not I agree but I I. It's not that easy to imagine. All the forms is GonNa take right because it is, it is such a shift in a weird way I mean like like Admiral discussing how everything was made with love two weeks a month ago. Subaru made with love and. It's up keeps keeps talking about how. This is all a love project. This is for love. I don't feel like that carries weight anymore. That's those factors I talked about like being admired for your achievements. Acquiring status good public image, the reason it said love is the consumer saw that Ad Yeah I'm about love to, and it made them feel it gave them like you know like self. Esteem in a way would feel so empty now. It's like you've gotta be correct and this is. This is good. That's GONNA. Come out of this. But. What is the? What is the synthesis? It's his. It's gaily right. It's a back and forth and some sort of betting. Ultimately, it's about safety. Swim TV rather than. To rather than Subaru. Made with some grandma made, but the Subaru with love. It's going to be this car on the road. You know rely on a old. Fashioned this, yes, we work with a national pest control company and we didn't. We reposition them back in mid March and we didn't say the corona virus. Hire us, we'll we'll. We'll save you like that would have been done right, but what we did was we said spring is here. Summer is coming. Bugs and rodents are GonNa come into your home. You're cooking every meal in.

Subaru National Timeshare Company Breckenridge
"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

07:49 min | 8 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"To fit those things with your customers, and make your customers feel that way and I'll give you an example what I mean by that then you will have you will. This is your moment before every competitor comes in the marketplace and runs marketing campaigns for these particular factors they're going to. No one knows this. This. We're the first people that have looked at US I think it's a great thing. I love the pet vet that people will buy SC going. I want to trust the product or service I want to know that they're helping other people and I feel safe in buying it. You think that this will be an renaissance in philanthropy, because the lot of that at least two of the three fifths of philanthropic endeavor. The economy's gotTa Comeback I. Okay, but they love businesses that are giving back, so we work with an organic product food company. And when people are cutting budgets, organic foods or game products when I say products like soaps, toothpastes sending that those are things that people are cutting or woodcut at. They need to cut their budget, but in this moment of a pandemic we have positioned them to say of all the things you can cut. Don't cut your organic products. Don't use pesticide laced foods or products. Don't use harmful chemicals use. These organic products, and by the way when you make a purchase of this product will donate one hundred mass to this X. hostile, and that's what we're doing right now, so we're utilizing philanthropy in the cell because it's the right thing to do and I it. It helps it helps others. Like it's something that people have been asking for for a long time with for Corporate America to be more socially, conscious s not as not as A. Sort of a passing kind of a nod, but actually is fundamental to their culture, right? Big Business is going to have to adapt and I've actually already seen facebook running sixty second ads on live. TV like around American idol. Senate and and they already are hitting all three of these points, but like for organic food and product company they helping others. They're going to give masks away right. Organic products keep your family safe. And ultimately safety and trust are inherently connected right so I feel safe I'm going to trust or if I trust you. I feel safe, and so and we started running those campaigns, and they crushed so far and. I'm just telling you. The value system of the American consumers completely changed, and so if you're out there, you I was in Beverly Hills this summer and I met with an Instagram influencer and she travels the country. Takes pick scantily clad pictures of herself. which good for her I don't care I'm not judging right? and. She's making a ten to fifteen thousand dollars a post. She's making between half a million million dollars a year and I sat down and I said you've got. You've got this huge filing at millions of dollars, put create products that you can sell to the people like create verticals for your your brand. You got an opportunity. She let no, no, no, no, no, no, I'm not doing that. I'm trial on the country spending my time getting paid nothing to travel the country and we're bathing suits all day. Why would I change my model and I'm saying that person is out of business, a business that flaunt status and wealth right? Think of advisor Financial Advisory Firms Thank you know real estate you could think of people are selling cars things like that. You have to pivot your message right now. Because those are the least attractive messages that were saying across the board, and it just turns people off I was talking to Rachel Cruze last night on television show I was doing, and she was talking really about helping people get out of debt and helping people have a a safety buffer in in those sorts of things are very focused on that and seemed to me talking to her. I thought that's useful. People is that they can tolerate her. US It is. Now you have to be really granular, and how you message that to make shirts hitting your right demographics your targeting. I'll give you another example. There is A. Sort of family friend down where I live in Florida and they just laid off some people in their company, their husbands company. The next week and they're on a boat. She's in a bikini. She chose the picture. Says live in the corona, wife God and of course. The got eviscerated right. You can't be tone deaf. Nobody sitting in their home right now. How about Nancy Pelosi in front of You know to sub zero refrigerators cost each more than my car. I didn't see this tell. Like, here's what I do. I'm getting ice cream out of my refrigerator was gonna God. Future. It's a mess, right? Now three months ago. Did you see a lot of that kind of stuff? I made like people tone. It didn't didn't strike me the way. It does now right right. We've been posting how great their life is on social media platforms. Can't do that right now. And I'm not talking about the woke mob I'm talking about people are are saying. I got to stay at home to save my family's life Oh, yeah, and and somebody's going to post something like this. You can't do that. It is literally that's not where the value system of the buying power of consumers right now, and that is exciting to me I. think it's really important. I had an interesting I want to ask you to I want to imitate personal experience ahead today, and you kind of interpret it for me and then before I. Do Your Book Fire them now. The seven lies digital markers. Sell it. Have you pivoted off those messages, or does that still apply? Now those the message is still apply because I believe our marketers out there taking advantage of business owners, but I'm writing my next book right now, and it's sort of interesting to be riding it for a year preparing for it, and now this hits and you've got to. Kind of reorganize the whole thing This is a black swan does not adequately describe what is happening. Yeah, wax want is is to to ordinary. For the for the current circumstance that. So wait. What was you said? There was a story that Oh so I? Signed up for the California and the In The New York health, corps I'm going to go in and offer my services to any a need that you know. We have got cold up forty five thousand physicians and nurses and that allow be happy to do that. New York, though called Newark California just doesn't have the Demand York the man, so I finished an application today. And I realized I have all the skills they need. You can count on me. I'll be there. Just tell me when so I'm sort of waiting for my deployment like you know, it's almost like nationalguard upping but I noticed that it felt so good to have never forget the service part which I always look forward to, but to have skin in the game fighting this thing you know did not just say okay. I'm collective part. The collective I'm sitting at home. I'm giving plans or bees, and highlighting you know things are cans from charities stuff. They actually skin in the game like like a war. It's a whole different feeling. So what am I experiencing? And how does that kind of thing translate into your marketing? So here's really interesting but February fifth. I wrote down a question in my daily Journal and I, said, how do I want to be remembered a year from now? And I think that's a good question for a lot of people to ask..

New York California Beverly Hills Nancy Pelosi Senate facebook advisor Financial Advisory Fir Instagram Big Business Rachel Cruze Corporate America Florida Demand York Newark
"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

06:08 min | 8 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"Don't forget after dark as well. I am privileged. Welcome back. One Phillips Stutz he has a ton of stuff to talk about today. He undertook a massive survey of of consumers and how they're changing their behaviors in the new world. I didn't want to call. It Post Cova yet, but the Cohen. Corona virus economy. Wires economy like that, do you? Do you think whatever Chan? We're? GonNa, hear about what you observe, but do you think these things are permanent or semi temporary or A this is great, 'cause I've been saying this on a lot of podcast lately, so and and actually have a doctor to help me here. I don't believe there will be personally and you tell me for La. There's a vaccine coming for the next twelve to eighteen months. Fair, not fair. I would say it is coming in the next twelve to eighteen months, but not before correct, because you have to study people for a long enough period of time to know if there any bad side effects correct yes. There is some talk of volunteer healthcare frontline people. I think I would count myself among some of the offer in the fall. Charlotte could be widespread. Okay so. Let's say It finally gets approved for Mass Yusen. Let's just say fifteen months right. How long is it? GonNa take to VAC vaccinate. Three hundred nineteen million Americans watched the whole year. Now now we're at twenty seven. And then what kind of PTSD are people going to have after dealing with this for two or three years? I'm told uncharted. Therefore. I believe this is a permanent change in the economy. I believe there's a new economy emerging and I look. Let me just say this. There's a silver lining to everything I know. You're going to get hit by the mob for saying silver linings right now. I can't the only thing I can control is how I can help. People understand how the economy is GONNA move if they're business owners, they work in a company how they can adapt and change the. That's my contribution to this moment, and so we undertook. A survey of five thousand consumers, and then modeled it in our database with two hundred million consumers where we have wolf. What how did you do that? What? What was the saliva partnership with the large? Data Collection Company in America. They have over two hundred million Americans that they have billions of data points on, and we were able to model or survey on how people viewing the coronavirus economy how they're making purchasing decisions and the platforms. They're spending the most time on with media, and we're able to extrapolate how how that audience is looking. When they were able to help business owners right now change sort of how their messaging to their customers and their clients and things like that. Because, he must be spending a good deal of time on Tiktok them. No. They're not talk at all. Actually it's like no, no, it's not at all, but. What's fascinating is this and I think this will be interesting to your audience? The frustration I've seen with business owners over the last five to ten years is. What I call the instagram economy that somebody can go on instagram. Take a picture of them in a Thong and a beach and make ten thousand dollars on the post, and I have had so many business owners go. They're doing nothing I provide this great service or product. That's GonNa help people and serve, and no one cares and this person who's got great ads. And half their clothes on is getting paid ten thousand dollars to hold up a toothpaste like I don't understand and I say it was sort of a bankrupt moral economy, right? We morally bankrupt and how we consume is not the people doing this like Dad, every right to make money. But the consumers had put all their energy into a few factors. How can I look buy products or services or engage in social? That validates me makes me feel like I'm significant I have high status that I'm a high achiever, or I could like that person in acquire some kind of wealth or buy things from them in some kind of well, that economy is dead it. was also the magical economy like if I can get something that that person. Yes, they're. They're magical. Dust on then I, too will have that cachet. It didn't just work on the INSTAGRAM economy it were. We have in our company. We work with fortune. Two hundred companies pharmaceutical companies, a publicly traded companies. We were utilizing because the data told us. This is what consumers wanted, so we're utilizing marketing campaigns around these themes right? What the data tells us from the first Cova study. That's been completed by. Anybody is what we have in front of us and I'm going to operate to anybody in your pocket listening right now. They can have it for free. We charge our clients five to ten thousand dollars. There is no optimum. There's no email. You have to put on I'm literally GONNA. Give you the link, and then you can download it. Take it and utilize. But what we're finding, the critical point is how per personal values are used to drive the economy and will drive the economy in the future, and this is a silver lining. Brazil. What's your? Personal values which have been a little bit You devoid, and so is there a new establishment? Yes, correct day the new personal values and personalized. Let me interpret that that's what consumers have in their brains of why they WANNA, make a purchasing decision so right now. Almost all families are sitting down and going. Let's open up our budget and see what we can cut. That's happening across the world happening to businesses, it's having to consumers, but the three factors that are driving all purchasing decisions right now in Corona Moma and I believe will carry the next five years after the time line. We just discuss are three things helping others. Providing safety in your products or services and being trustworthy those three factors, if you of line your business.

instagram Phillips Stutz PTSD Cohen Corona Moma Mass Yusen Chan Cova Brazil Data Collection Company La Charlotte America
"phillip" Discussed on Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

02:18 min | 10 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

"<Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> it forced <Speech_Music_Male> me and a <Speech_Music_Male> lot of people I know <Speech_Music_Male> to really consider <Music> <Advertisement> life <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> really find <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> reassessing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> new appreciation <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Advertisement> with life. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> Y'All I had such <Speech_Female> a good time talking <Speech_Female> to Phillip. Today <Speech_Music_Female> there is <Speech_Music_Female> such a <Speech_Female> passion that <Speech_Female> is so evident <Speech_Female> in the way that he speaks. <Speech_Female> Not only about <Speech_Female> the visuals that he's creating <Speech_Female> but how <Speech_Female> he's creating them and community. <Speech_Female> There <Speech_Female> wasn't a point in today's <Speech_Female> conversation where he wasn't <Speech_Female> referencing. Someone <Speech_Female> in his journey <Speech_Female> and thinking <Speech_Female> about someone who <Speech_Female> at this Asian? <Speech_Female> Their career has <Speech_Female> so much <Speech_Female> pressure. I'm sure <Speech_Female> hearing about <Speech_Female> his community. And <Speech_Female> the people who are <Speech_Female> in the trenches with him <Speech_Music_Female> was <SpeakerChange> really <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> so inspiring. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> I think <Speech_Male> my favorite part <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> Philips personality <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Music_Male> how loving <Speech_Male> he is. <Speech_Male> It was really <Speech_Male> sweet because at no <Speech_Male> point. Did I ask bill <Speech_Male> about romance <Speech_Male> but it came up many <Speech_Male> many times <Speech_Male> and I appreciate <Speech_Male> you being <Speech_Female> really <Speech_Female> vulnerable in today's <Speech_Male> dialogue but <Speech_Male> it was really <Speech_Music_Female> super sweet <Speech_Music_Female> to hear. <Speech_Female> Not only <Speech_Female> you know just <Speech_Music_Female> thinking about the love <Speech_Music_Female> of the craft but the <Speech_Music_Female> love of other people <Speech_Music_Female> and <Speech_Music_Female> trying to be really responsible <Speech_Music_Female> about love <Speech_Music_Male> I I mean <Speech_Music_Female> I'm only <Speech_Music_Female> a few years older than Phillip <Speech_Music_Female> but tearing <Speech_Music_Female> him really parse through <Speech_Music_Female> not only <Speech_Music_Female> love but responsibility <Speech_Music_Female> in <Speech_Music_Female> a way that <Speech_Music_Female> is coming <Speech_Female> from such an abundant place <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> Was really sweet. <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Female> the thing that inspired me <Speech_Music_Female> the most <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> In talking to <Speech_Music_Female> fill up <Speech_Music_Male> was <Speech_Music_Male> the way in <Speech_Music_Male> which he encourage <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> others <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> to trust <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> themselves. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> It was really <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> refreshing to hear from <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Philip. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> About the power <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> of being self referential <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and not <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> away that was self congratulatory. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> There's no peacocking <Speech_Music_Female> in it. It was really <Speech_Female> about <Speech_Music_Female> using the things <Speech_Music_Female> that you are coming to the <Speech_Music_Female> table with <Speech_Music_Female> to not only help <Speech_Music_Female> you build <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> the art that you're <Speech_Music_Female> making but <Speech_Music_Female> also to have <Speech_Music_Female> a trust <SpeakerChange> based relationship <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with Arthur. <Speech_Music_Male> You're making <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> we'll be back next <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> week with another <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> episode <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> until then <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> don't be afraid to find <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> what you love <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> share with the world <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and scream from the mountaintop. <Speech_Music_Male> Your <Speech_Music_Male> attention please. <Speech_Music_Male>

"phillip" Discussed on Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

05:39 min | 10 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

"phillip" Discussed on Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

11:12 min | 10 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

"Where there's so much ahead but already so much that he's accomplished. He's so young. Where's I hate to say? But at age twenty he's already accomplished some directors wildest dreams so if he could have your attention please our guest today. Phillip Human So. My background is mostly in visual arts and I think a lot about how an artists are making the object. There's a surrender. That happens where you handed off. You know the script. You're still living with it. But do you feel that release or what is the? What are the motions that come well? It's interesting because I feel super. I feel confident my in my voice in in that kind of stuff but I mean you never feel completely comfortable feel. I feel like it's like I learned so I went to the Sundance labs with the script and the Sundance labs are amazing. Like I went in with an idea and they tore it apart in the best way possible. I thought I had an idea. That movie was movies. Called Magnolia Bloom. It's about the New Orleans Black Panthers and I went in there with an idea about what that movie was and it verified a lot of ideas. About what the movie was to me but also kind of just want expanded that but it was interesting. It was like the advisors were amazing vets but it also felt like all of that feedback all of the conversations around. The film were dictated by the screenwriter. Like it was more about me asking them what I wanted to get. Notes on as opposed to them. Coming out BLOB. With here are notes. You know which I thought was very constructive and was also a period where we were really really kind of motivated to embrace ourselves in our connections to the piece I feel like writers. Oftentimes we are aware of a lot of what we're writing. How how much of that? How much of ourselves we can see in writing. But oftentimes I feel like at least in my case in the past. I've tried like push that away. Make it less overt in this case. It's like why make it less over like it's so you are. You're the you're the artis I mean. You're the creator of it so I feel like that was also dope perspective. That a from the labs that really shaped draft as it is now so I feel confident about it but I also feel scared in nervous and all that kind of stuff because I made the first feature made a made in shooting with a budget of ten to fifteen thousand. This film is a period piece. I mean we're going to need millions. Yeah so it's just is leveling up. It's it's nothing to complain about. I mean I'm very very excited. Very fortunate it's just new ground new territory. That's wild to think about. I mean even in general as a person who's outsider looking at like I go to watch movies and thinking about the budget and scale and just the sheer number of people that come together to make something. Possibles kind of wild How when you especially at this stage in your career? You have demonstrated promise as a filmmaker as a writer as a camera operator. There's a level of trust that I'm sure people have with your future. Right now I wonder how you maintain a level of vulnerability in those spaces or is that even a goal if yours. I feel like I'm always vulnerable. I feel like I'm such a an open book because I'm sure in some ways especially when you're selling something you have to go in with certain level bravado talking about this the other day like I feel like as artists like there's a certain amount of of I don't know if it's ego or narcissism or whatever it is but you have to believe that what you want to say the work that you're making is important enough for someone to listen to. Your Voice is important. Enough that in itself takes a certain amount of self confidence but no I just feel like there's a healthy amount of that that's really necessary to put anything out there or at least to be able to put it out there and stomach it So yeah whenever I look at artists. And or even you're saying being at the Sundance Lab people tearing it apart like my soul is like yes. It's so hard to sit down and just take it until I realized another thing with like any with any film like the process of getting notes like when I first started getting them I was so emotional about every little thing. Rebuttal Rebuttal bottle. And it's like it doesn't it wasn't constructive until when I was doing Note sessions for Burning Kane. Ep Ben he was like really really motivated. Me Not say a single thing walking there. Just let people you go around the room. Everyone says they're notes. I can't rebuttal them because at the end of the day like it's an argument you know. They saw what they saw. They had had the feeling the reaction to that they had And it also makes it somewhat awkward. You know because it can get so uncomfortable when you're having an argument with somebody about notes piece you invited them to like. I want your opinion but I feel so. Let's deal with that. Yeah tell me about making the video for your attention please. Okay Film. I should say well. So it's called Imagine Moon Colony And it is about a kid named Henry Wade It's nineteen seventy. He asked his family to imagine the twenty twenty three Black Lens. So he creates. You know abstract visuals based on his interpretation of their ideas you know and it was interesting because I knew initially I wanted to shoot that piece. Only super eight but I realized the potential switch formats PA- super super sixteen was such an interesting sort of you know idea proposition. You know 'cause I've also been experimenting a lot recently with varying formats when it comes to shooting you know especially the documentary form as well but I wanted to show a family living influence. I wanted to show You know a mother and father who had a lot of sexual energy and we're still grabbing each other making out still like just in a this. I don't know in a in a more. Celebratory display our blackness. You know what I mean. I felt like especially from making a film like Burning Kane and I've been talking to a lot of people about it recently like I'm not in this sort of I guess more more I don't know I was. I think my head space back when I was making films. A lot more bleak is today but I've noticed such a shift in the work that I've been making. Its I mean significantly happier now. Just kind of objectively. I wonder for you if there is any way in which you feel protective over the stories that you're trying to tell or if you feel like there's a push to stretch beyond the things that feel true or real to you. I feel like it's becoming my work. Overtime is kind of evolving into becoming less and less overtly connected to me or less and less were like burning Kane. It's pretty SPA. I mean I grew up in that environment. I grew up in that state. I grew up in that sort of atmosphere. You know the Moon Colony. It's it's about things that I kinda WanNa see things that I'm feeling less so than looking at it as a direct one to one interpretation or representation of me and all those kinds of things I feel like is really just kind of a natural evolution to wider. Conversation may be more universal conversation. I don't know if that's really the word but I don't know the separation grows a little bit. Yeah it's such an interesting talent. I feel like for directors especially marginalized folks. Where there is that push for universality? You know that we don't other groups I just feel like don't have to go through You know you look at even grenade during the wrinkle in time or Dee Rees during the recent filming. She did based on the novel. There's this almost like okay. We're doing this stuff for yourself and now like you have to do it for everyone else. and I feel like that pressure or I don't know if that if that is something that's come across your desk and where you are in your career right now But it is something that I feel consistently kind of frustrated by Well say this before I get into that conversation. 'cause engine conversation abnd are brilliant though like they. Those are two powerhouses. I think you know for me. I can't speak about any other filmmaker because no one's patterns wrong in a knowns I mean and I feel like is nothing wrong with really seizing the creative opportunities that are presented to you. Whatever those may be for me. I've I've always just only ever wanted to make things that I personally right. Direct best just to say you know and it's not the most necessarily lucrative route to go about it in any respect for me. I just think about at the end of the day I want. I want to be able to hundred percent standby everything I make. So whatever allows me to have the most creative freedom really you know at least for me always kind of been directly seen just stuff that I create from inception on. I mean at the end of the day. It is our and we're we're having fun. Wonder if you could talk a little bit about Also home and location I think it's always interesting to get opportunities to talk to artists who are from cities such as New Orleans or the Miami's or Detroit's where they're just so singular and also D- But being able to be a voice from those spaces I wonder how that impacts you. I mean New Orleans I think all of us all the artists that I know also from New Orleans like we're like a family like John Tease when appears even even though Benn's island is in from New Orleans. Essentially a New Orleans. Ben Directed Pieces Southern Wild in e burning cane. He just film Wendy just came out also just saw last night beautiful. Yeah he's a he's a he's a he's a to me is the legendary director already. I'm I I don't know yeah busies really take And I feel like new in itself creates that atmosphere in the in terms of like you kind of feel like you're already like it's like us against the world anyway near down there because it can also feel very very very isolated sometimes in the best end honestly most challenging way sometimes But it's home. Nothing really ever going to replace that feeling of familiarity..

New Orleans Kane writer New Orleans Black Panthers Sundance Phillip Human Burning Kane Sundance Lab Henry Wade Magnolia Bloom Dee Rees Ben Moon Colony Wendy director Detroit John Tease Benn Miami
"phillip" Discussed on Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

07:56 min | 10 months ago

"phillip" Discussed on Your Attention Please - A Hulu Podcast

"I'm Kimberly drew and you're listening to your attention. Please a Hulu podcast with iheartradio. Today I'm joined by. Philip humans a promising young director. His film burning. Kane made him the first black director to win the best narrative feature at the Twenty Nineteen Tribeca. Film, Festival. Eva duvalier's collective array picked up the film. And since then Phillip has gotten a ton of much deserve recognition. After watching Phillips segment on your attention, please I was really excited to go back and watch burning Kane I think that when you see these moments of flares pop up especially from young aspiring voices I feel really protective, but watching burning kane and seeing. The incredible promise in almost every single frame of film I knew that that protective energy wasn't necessary. Philip has a very special gift, and I'm really excited to continue to follow his career. It's such an honor to be joined by Philip at such a nascent point in his career, where there's so much ahead, but already so much that he's accomplished. He's so young. Where's I? Hate to say, but at age twenty he's already accomplished some directors wildest dreams so if he could have your attention, please our guest today Phillip Human. So my background is mostly in visual arts and I think a lot about how an artists are making the object. There's a surrender that happens where you handed off. You know the script. You're still living with it, but do you feel that release? Or what is the? What are the motions that come well? It's interesting because. I feel super I feel confident my in my voice in in that kind of stuff, but you never feel. Completely comfortable feel I feel like it's. Like I learned so I went to the Sundance labs with the script. And the Sundance labs are amazing like I went in with an idea and they tore it apart. In the best way possible I thought I had an idea that movie was movies called Magnolia Bloom. It's about New Orleans, Black Panthers. And I went in there with an idea about what that movie was, and it verified a lot of ideas about what the movie was to me, but also kind of just one expanded that, but it was interesting. It was like the advisors were amazing vets, but it also felt like all of that feedback. All of the conversations around the film were dictated by the screenwriter like it was more about me asking them what I wanted to get notes on as opposed to them. Coming out Blob with here are notes you know which I thought was very constructive and was also a period where. We were really really kind of motivated to embrace ourselves in our connections to the piece. I feel like writers. oftentimes, we are aware of a lot of what we're writing. How how much of that? How much of ourselves we can see in writing? But oftentimes I feel like at least in my case in the past. I've tried like push that away and make it less overt. In this case, it's like why make it less over like it's so you are you're the you're the artis I mean. You're the creator of it, so I feel like that was also dope perspective that a from the labs that really shaped draft as it is now so I feel confident about it, but I also feel scared in nervous and all that kind of stuff because I made. The first feature made a made in shooting with a budget of ten to fifteen thousand. This film is a period piece I mean. We're going to need millions, yeah! So, it's just is leveling up. It's it's nothing to complain about I mean I'm very very excited very fortunate. It's just. New Ground New territory. That's wild to think about I mean even in general as a person who's outsider looking at like? Go to watch movies. And thinking about the budget and scale, and just the sheer number of people that come together to make something possibles kind of wild How when you especially at this stage in your career, you have demonstrated promise as a filmmaker as a writer as a camera operator. There's a level of trust that I'm sure. People have with your future right now. I wonder how you maintain a level of vulnerability in those spaces, or is that even a goal if yours? I feel like I'm always vulnerable. I feel like I'm such a an open book because I'm sure in some ways especially when you're selling something, you have to go in with certain level bravado. Talking about this the other day like I feel like as artists like there's a certain amount of of. I don't know if it's ego or narcissism or whatever it is, but you have to believe that what you want to say. The work that you're making is important enough for someone to listen to your voice is important enough that in itself takes a certain amount of self confidence, but no, I just feel like there's a healthy amount of that. That's really necessary to put anything out there or at least to be able to put it out there and stomach it So yeah. Whenever I look at artists, and or even you're saying being at the Sundance Lab. People tearing it apart like my soul is like. Yes. It's so hard to sit down and just take it until I realized another thing with like any with any film like the process of getting notes like when I first started getting them I was so emotional about every little thing, rebuttal rebuttal bottle, and it's like it doesn't. It wasn't constructive until when I was doing. note sessions for Burning Kane. EP Ben. He was like really really motivated me. Not Say a single thing walking there. Just let people you go around the room. Everyone says they're notes. I can't rebuttal them because at the end of the day like it's an argument, you know. They saw what they saw. They had had the feeling the reaction to that they had And it also makes it somewhat awkward. You know because it can get so uncomfortable when you're having an argument with somebody about notes piece. Yeah, you invited them to like. I want your opinion but I. Feel. So! Let's deal with that yeah! Tell me about making the video for your attention. Please okay film. I should say. Well so it's called Imagine Moon Colony and it is about a kid named Henry Wade It's nineteen seventy. He asked his family. To imagine the twenty twenty three Black Lens, so he creates you know abstract visuals based on his interpretation of their ideas you know and it was interesting because I knew initially I wanted to shoot that piece. Only super eight but I realized the potential switch formats for super super sixteen was such. An interesting sort of you know idea proposition. You know 'cause. 'cause I've also been experimenting a lot recently with varying formats when it comes to shooting, you know especially the documentary form as well, but I wanted to show a family living influence I wanted to show you know a mother and father who had a lot of sexual energy, and we're still grabbing each other making out still like just in a this. I don't know in a in a more celebratory display, our blackness. You know what I mean. I felt like especially from making a film like. I've been talking to a lot of people about it recently like. I'm not in this sort of I guess more. More I don't know I was I. Think my head space back when I was making films a lot. More bleak is today, but I've noticed such a shift in the work that I've been making its I mean significantly happier now, just kind of objectively. I wonder for you. If there is. Any way in which you feel protective over the stories that you're trying to tell or if you feel like there's a push to stretch beyond.

Kane Sundance Lab Phillip Human Philip director Burning Kane Kimberly drew Eva duvalier Magnolia Bloom Black Panthers New Orleans Imagine Moon Colony Henry Wade writer
"phillip" Discussed on MotoWeek - MotoGP, Motorcycle and Racing News

MotoWeek - MotoGP, Motorcycle and Racing News

11:19 min | 1 year ago

"phillip" Discussed on MotoWeek - MotoGP, Motorcycle and Racing News

"Much for listening to the only MotoGP show on the Internet that will officially say silly season twenty one starts today well okay it's actually unofficial that's not an official thing you can say but the process that will inevitably kick off the majority of the controversy heading into next year's all important negotiation and signing period pretty much gets going this weekend in Australia because Gent's Arco is taking over Takenaka Gumy's Honda for the final three races of the year and while we're not one hundred percent sure what that means net or how it's all going to play out we show on we already are getting new rumors about who are Hey Lorenzo either retiring or moving on or doing something else that's not all we'll talk about rumors for multiple riders on the show but in the meantime there are no rumors. KTM just a healthy dose of controversy. Maybe a little bit of drama as they announced their rider lineup for twenty twenty because not everybody's happy with the surprises that they revealed today so we got to talk about end oh by the way there's a race to round seventeen of the world championship is this weekend at the amazing and always Thrilling Phillip Island circuit in Australia so we'll preview the track teams the riders and of course at the end of the race I'll make my picks plus the comments are backed plenty of your comments and pictures from facebook Amerada including a couple of posts of the week on 'em we've got some news about the Fantasy Leagues Walsum actually really awesome news about the fantasy league so before we get to the down and all of that I do want to invite you over to the website if you've never checked it out before moto dot net that's where you can find all the latest episodes in case you missed one or something like that it also follow along on twitter and Instagram at Moto week hit up the facebook page facebook dot com slash mode week dot net and leave your comments on the red at sub ars slash motor week or if you're on red just type mode week into the search box up at the top it'll take you right there subscribe and then jump into the conversation why well because you're probably if you make a comment GonNa end up on the show at one point or another probably sooner rather than later especially today because that's we're GonNa start the show so let's get to the rundown this is about everything we're going to talk about on this episode of the program starting with your comments and you wanted to talk about a lot of big issues in addition to Moti last tweak you wanted to chat about join Zarko coming to Honda and what it might mean this weekend whether the drama moves from team the team motor gp or if it just follows uh-huh writer around can you guess the rider that was suggested that the drama seems to follow everywhere I bitch at Campbell we'll talk about that in a minute then we will start our discussion about KTM's twenty twenty announcement and why they picked the riders that they did then we have a couple of actually a lotta pictures and posts of the week not one multiple posts of the week this week after that we will dive into the motor GP News and the big story the lead story one of a lot of major stories KTM's twice I need twenty rider lineup announcement who's going to be on the factory bikes and who's GonNa ride for tech three next season we'll talk about the newbies and we'll also discuss the router the one ryder that isn't terribly happy with the way things are going right now then Lorenzo retirement rumors they're back and he was talking about them alf today heading into the Australian Gpo tell you what he had to say then we'll move on to some twenty twenty one that's right now twenty twenty but twenty twenty one silly the season rumors involving Mr Marquez while one of the Marquez's maverick Venezuela's and maybe just maybe the return and of Dukakis drama yeah you thought they were done with him maybe they aren't that'll wrap up the first half of the show that when we come back from the break filler violent our preview of round seventeen of the world championship the Australian gp we'll talk about the track the manufacturers favorites this weekend couple of other writers my watch list and then at the end of the show I will attempt very poorly to make some picks oh and by the way if you're in the mode week fantasy motogp league make sure you set your lineup before qualifying this weekend it's very very important why well because I got a box for major and yesterday an inside that box where the trophies the finished motorway trophies you've seen pictures of this is the first time I've seen them in person they're sitting right next to me on the desk you've already seen the pictures them on read it if you haven't been the reading then you need to go there and take a look at them I will say this that now that I finally get to see them in person I'm very jealous of whoever wins these no fees because they're pretty kick ass they they look pretty either there are far more professional than this show will ever be so Adrian you evidently went above and beyond man these are killer thank you so much for doing that and I cannot wait to ship them out to the winners but you're not GonNa win if you don't have your lineup sin I did not mean for that Doron but it did anyway so make sure you get the sports deck and set your lineups before qualifying this weekend and the rest of the year two and use up your actions if you need to because at this point you probably have a couple of left and there aren't too many raises to use them up in March so let's dive into the comments I want to start with just a couple about the racing Taghi last weekend in Japan motoo motor three were pretty awesome motor gp well it all depends on your perspective whether it was a great race or not Morton thought it wasn't terribly interesting but he also said that the world feed should maybe focused a little bit more on some of the battles back further in the top ten and you know the a strange thing about that is that the past couple of races where there were exciting battles up at the front I thought they were a couple of times at the very end of the race where I distinctly remember getting upset that they cut away from the leaders to focus on you know something going on mid pack or for fifth or seventh or third or something like that I wanted to see what was happening at the pointy end because things are starting to heat up then we'll get to Mow Taghi and mark is clearly running away Fabio quattro on his own second and that would have been the perfect time to jump back in the field and look at some of the other battles but they really didn't do that did they so strange that they like to do that when the race is very exciting getting you know throughout the field but they don't like to do it when it's boring up at the Front I don't remember getting much at all about those battles you know in the back half of the top down I mean for example cow crutch slow Franken Morbidelli I don't remember too much screen time for those guys even though they were slugging it out on the final lap so the race that's a good example you I really think it was is a combination of the fact that Valentine direct out and of course they loved to cover valet so if he'd been running eight or ten th at the end of the race they probably would have cut back to that part of the field quite a bit Jack Miller had already dropped off the map so there wasn't anymore interest there with him maybe battling someone who's just falling back and then at the same time the two main protagonists right now mark and Fabrio they were at the front and so I think that dictated how the director told the story in that race and forward thinking that you know maybe this is a preview of what you know could eventually happen with these two riders down the road in the next season even though there wasn't really anything happening aw between them in Taghi so that was what Morton Christopher on the other hand said he really liked the racing now I don't know if he was referring to the day as a whole and if he ause well then I agree because motor three and motor quite good or maybe he was only referring to motogp and if that were the case while maybe it's big Mark Fan and if he was The Great Race From Art Marquez Fans but he might have also been thinking of it from the perspective of mark putting on an impressive show because it was an impressive ride for mark and then Bobbio great job of nursing a spent retire getting back to the flag with pressure coming from dove even though I don't think that Andrea really had a chance to catch him and then there were some good battles back in the pack of course we didn't get to see as much of those more pointed out but it certainly wasn't the nail-biter MotoGP wasn't the nail biter that we had hoped for nor was it the nail biter that the other two races were in Japan although I'm really looking forward to and we'll talk about this later but I'm really looking forward to Australia because based on what we saw last year throw Fabio quattro into that this is well this could be a heck of a race but we'll talk about that like I said in the second half of the show I also asked you last week what you guys thought of this Jones Arco situation coming in Australia him being on the Honda and how that might affect not just the landscape at Honda but also how it might affect or hey Lorenzo now more than agrees that Honda's pretty much hedging their bets right now by brings are going to the equation because let's face it nothing against cal crutch slow but he's on the back side of his career he's already started talking himself about retirement because he's gotten hurt so much over the years and then as more pointed out Takenaka Gami has been good good but he's not really looking yet quite like factory material put it that way although I really think the injury was a very likely part of the reason that he wasn't looking nearly strong in the second half of the year as he was in the first half of the year when he kind of was looking like maybe he could have been factory material but even though Morton is a Sean Zarko Fan said he quite sure how Joanne it's GonNa take to the Honda and it is a little up in the air I mean we'll find out very soon but it is not assured thing I mean if you listen to somebody like crutch slow it's possible that no one can ride the bike well but mark and so we'll get to find out real quick nick and I think a lot of people including the Honda Brass are interested in what Zarqa was going to do in that L. CR bike and oh and by the way Morton there haven't there have not been any wet races or flag the flags this year we've had some wet sessions number no of course was delayed thanks to the rain but they ended up running out on slicks in the end and could use a good flag the flag to make things interesting not not this weekend in Australia please no bang might be all right mix things up a little bit. I'm sure that had siren will be in favor of that I mean anywhere flag the flag but especially at his home track he would like a wet race for that matter moving on the McKee at a slightly different take on the zarco situation any more straightforward one he thinks it's all but a done deal that Lorenzo is gonNA be out at the end of the year at H. R. C. and this is absolutely one hundred percent it's not hedging it all it's three race audition for Zarko to prove that he can do something better than htay in the results to confirm that he's a better option than Lorenzo next season. Let's face it I mean you are I can probably put up results similar to Lorenzo's this year mic also looked at from the amaha perspective and this is a very interesting angle to take it from because remember Yamaha was and is still willing to give Zarko a test rider job in that's it nothing more at the.

Lorenzo Australia KTM Honda official Takenaka Gumy Arco Phillip Island Zarko Yamaha McKee twenty twenty H. R. C. one hundred percent
"phillip" Discussed on From the Files

From the Files

07:06 min | 1 year ago

"phillip" Discussed on From the Files

"Of books on a range of true crime subjects her books include date dogs into individual jill cases as well as collections of stories from the Australian police force regarding crime scene investigations forensics police dogs and more a number of biggies. He's true crime. Stories have featured in episodes of the Australian television series forensic investigators and sensing mode she also works as a teacher a consultant Elton and two Ghost Dorado her latest book in so at the law twenty five years of true crime writing is available now through clandestine press the case baseball team has referenced several biggies books when researching craziest cases including the Phillip Island murders which we used for episode eighty of Case Fall Beth Bonnaud. What if you haven't already we recommend you listen to the Beth by not episode to familiarize yourself with the investigation but those who have already listened? He's a quick recap. Best Bonnaud worked as a farmhand on Phillip Island a small Victorian Orland on the southern coast of Australia. She was having an affair with her married. Boss Fergus Cameron whose wife Vivian van der on September twenty two nineteen ninety six a heated argument ensued between Ferguson Vivian in their harm and the next morning. Beth was banned brutally murdered in her Vivian was missing and Takao Band near the Phillip Island Bridge investigators believe Vivian was responsible for Beth's murder and had taken her unlock off the woods that her body was never found due to some other mysterious circumstances doubts remain. I've a what exactly happened. Vicki's comprehensive book on the case Ace the Philip. All and murders launched her career. I asked her how she came to cover. This story. How I was was a Catholic Mutasa and we went to a teacher professional development day and speak calm introducing program code the seasons pardon and the savings program was four children who is families were suffering a breakdown whose divorce or death and and the kids were withdrawn from class teachers were trying invites eclipse balloon fashion going to make sure that the kids.

Beth Bonnaud Phillip Island Vivian van Phillip Island Bridge Vicki Fergus Cameron consultant Takao Band Australia Elton murder twenty five years
"phillip" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

KBOI 670AM

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"phillip" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

"Right back mmhmm to mark take forty percents off your order just another code mark at checkout blindster dot com blinds t e r dot com four hi this is phillip with aj landmark since one thousand nine hundred eighty five we have helped treasure valley families put the best quality play in their backyards we have trampolines swing sets ted the ball picnic tables benches we have replacement parts and do repairs on most brands so come see us and let us help you take your family outside aj landmark twenty thirty.

phillip
"phillip" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"phillip" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"The football baseball season on the horizon final four which we'll get to a little bit said to freeport phillip johnson's phillip i mean alex so good on tv i mean i it making us look bad well i gotta be honest with you fill up i'm trying to bulk up a little bit so i don't work such like my wife and i do appreciate it and i got good news for you no i will not be on the air tomorrow night you'll be able to check me on the double take on right right i a sausage peppers listen i'm shy of protein cookie here i three meals today i'm trying to squeeze in a fourth mill of trying to poke up all bs is that nauseous you you look fantastic you sound fantastic you're doing a great job on the air and you know what before i get to the jets and yankees real quick you know how about burke on the road with out of the g league with forty two points i mean jj i mean this guy drops that you know coming out of nowhere well hope is philip debt trade can at least be a part of the solution i'm not saying he's going be a star point car for this league but at the very least that dinky dinkiest proven in this stretch that he can be a rotation court for this team whether it's inadequate point guard or probably in a better world during a bitter scenario it's the gourd coming off the bench that can give you instant offense i think he's proven more and more each day he can do that d issue is you don't want the knicks down the stretch of this year winning games that are going to cost them lottery pick your so small now right to the jets and the yankees so you're you're you're there you know you do gm the whole thing now i'm always a proponent of strength i mean this kid broccoli right there the running back from penn state right put up twenty nine amazon i mean i don't know if the average listen to understand that you know bench press that is the most if i'm not mistaken the most ever by a running back and the combine yes or no.

phillip johnson jets burke knicks yankees football alex gm mill