39 Burst results for "Phillips"
Fresh update on "phillips" discussed on WIBC Programming
"Night of 20 couples weekend mashup coach. Do you think Donald Trump's involvement in getting the big 10 on possibly other conferences back playing football will have in an impact on the election coming up in November? I don't know. I just know he gets a if you look at the math of the big head, those Pennsylvania Michigan, hers Ohio, There's what project There's minutes most pretty important states in the election and anybody could break by raid and the other group with Israel. I would put a faster but it got done because he presented and made available all the information that the government had on co bid and the latest fact seeds of where they stand on that. And obviously, that was what made the final decision for the president of the big Head. Move ahead to play football again. Coach last thing here before you let you go. Why is playing football? Important to this nation? Because I hear some arguments being made off? Yeah, that's great. That big 10 football's coming back and these other places are playing. But what about the other students? What about the other portions of the population? Why is it important that football is played? They begin? We're trying to get back to society. What I have for seven months I've been quality can't go here. I can't go there. You're no band. You're very vulnerable. People are keeping me alive by preventing me from living the lights of better choices. Let me make my own choices. But I also understand the ramifications ahead Notre Dame by two grand order to Dodie dates they had said class in a month or so ago. But you're back in classes and I understand they have quite a lot. Often and only average about three cases a day. So big so big about football, baby. We're trying to get back to our normal way of life. And boy, I can hardly wait till you could go anywhere without wearing a mask. French coach One more thing coach before you let Ugo iconic legendary and they're dead before coach One more things. You just you had such a storied, iconic career from Notre Dame. Aim to Teo University of Minnesota at the University of South Carolina, North Carolina State. Do you look back in your career? Ah, career and have any regrets in terms of your career, like Do you ever look back and say God. Why did I waste my time coaching the Jets back in 76, or do you have to have good memories of the Jets In your time? There really have regressed. You have regrets everything that you do You look back on it. But let me say this about the jest. Mr Leone had Mr Phillips from the two owners that time till the finest people I turned the job down three different tags and award, the general manager said. Well, you know, Had to come. Tell Mr Hanson mature is you don't want to coach Jets, so I would have to tell no trouble with that night. You said you did what I said. I may go to the Jesse. It's like I went there without a passion. I went without a commitment. I went to the plans every time someone. Well, you see, I didn't think it would work out. I didn't think it's what I want to do. One month every great wedding back that ended up trying John Reagan signed a contract with watch the reg kids. That was the first year free agency they go the rest of it. We'll get a ticket return. Well, that's not fair. This is.
Actor Masterson denies and denounces rape charges
"Facing rape charges. Actor Danny Masterson made an appearance in a Los Angeles court today but did not entry plea. A judge ordered him to return for an October 19th arraignment. The actor best known for that seventies show is accused of raping three women between 2000 won in 2003. He was charged and arrested back in June on three counts of forcible rape. The 44 year old denies the allegations
Fresh update on "phillips" discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"Now, all of a sudden has a player like that WHO's mentoring him you know his his timing has gotten better. Awareness has gotten better as finishing has gotten better and that's work that he's put in but it's clear that ninety has had an effect on his teammates and can play just about anywhere on the pitch as well. So I mean that's the other the other part of it. I mean you sure you could say shrines tiger could play anywhere on the pitch or rather was forced to. Just because he's so good he can be as center back and do an okay job of it But we're Landau also has a great coach now and a good team. It's Probably, not surprising to those of us that were watching Orlando last year and seeing them making moves and beginning to actually. Come cookies of unit but certainly don't think any of US really thought they'd make it quite this far in this tournament. No in in certainly to have a A. A last five thirty. Last four of of teams that were all sort of Maybe Portland is the exception to this right punching of their weight desert extent. To some extent that. I mean I think that's the interesting thing about this whole tournament right is is that It. Tilt everything kind of on its head because you have teams that. People expected would come in at a very high level and didn't for various reasons I mean. I feel like it's been very hard to know what to expect from certain teams. The interesting thing to me was how this all kind of came about because in many cases, it almost didn't happen. Orlando beat L. A. F. C. on penalties in doubt one certainly went down to the wire and many times felt like it was going to be L. AFC that was advancing through that that was that was that seemed very entertaining to me. Yeah It I mean, and early on to another game where like L. AFC gets an opening goal through wp but it's called back. Then plus Yo takes down Ron from Orlando in the box and then ninety floods the penalty kick. So as good as is she's still human. And it's It's a game that feels really good to go away. WHO Rossi and Rossi finds BWI Rossi has this. Think rock while this is How L. AFC conducts business. And then Matija, Bradley Wright Phillips Finally Getting as you're getting his goal back after the first one be this loud. I mean Bradley Wright Phillips Is Always GonNa get goal rightly like. Three goals called back is still going to score another one eventually. In a match. And then gentleman Tino who was formerly signed by L. AFC but only played one year they're. Just sinks in late from a corner and forces this one to PK's. At that point, it really does kind of just become anybody's game and both teams looked pretty pretty exhausted but I really feel like if there's a moment that you know if Orlando goes on to win this thing, we can look back at it might be this game where. You have. Are you know arguably the best team in the League certainly one of the best attacking teams in the League held to just one goal. and and you're able to. Tie It up late which gives you the momentum to go and win it in PK's. Absolutely certainly the fact that other than that. because that disallow Roldan Count Elliot's he didn't get a shot in the first half. As well, mom that being able to to to pull together that ninetieth minute goal is something that the group is going to remember bring an end galvanized them It is unfortunate in a shout out this shootout to your friend of mine Jordan, Harvey. was put in the unenviable position of of not making the penalty I'm but I also really enjoyed something that I thought that made us match memorable to me is that you have that Oh and I wanted to mention what the gentleman. Goal, that was a corner from ninety. So another example of what you're saying about the the the improvement, all across the pitch I'm. That be circular narrative of the game is bit Vermeer saves nineties penalty, and then it's Vermeer. Noni at the end of the shootout in in he scores this time and I think that that makes That makes for. An. Entertaining start to finish storyline in the game if you were looking at it from the, you know the The narrative. Perspective yeah. Yeah I mean I I. I really do feel like L. AFC had a pretty great tournament also the fact that they did have Carlos Villa and and it struggled. Points certainly looked still very much like an L. AFC side and like they could do dangerous things But for Lindos able able to one of the interesting results for me I kind of wasn't sure how to tackle talking about Philadelphia like kind of weird. Do we start and go back and well, the bad news is they made it through and then got knocked out but. Overall I feel like Fidel Philadelphia really performed to their levels in this tournament and you know maybe it's a little bit disappointing didn't go further but I kind of felt like they made it to the point that they. They should have I think it would have been a big disappointment. Had they not made it as far as they did and it starts with you know following Kansas knocking out Vancouver, Philadelphia goes on and and just owns them in the the follow up game I don't think anybody expected Sporting Kansas City to to get much out of this game and certainly not to win it. But Philadelphia just came at them so hard in the first half. There's two very similar counterattacking goals that Philadelphia gets and Sporting Kansas City? They just don't have the numbers back. That's been one carryover from the disaster of their last year was for for me just their defensive positioning like you. You're so used to seeing Peter, Vermes side. So organized in. So compact at the back and to see them twice beaten with almost the same play. For me I was kind of disappointing from the S K seaside. And certainly nobody was word supported that Burmese I think that that's definitely one of the things here that that Philadelphia was your seat aside that momentum in you're not surprised to make it to the semifinals but I'm I think it. Will be disappointed with how that that. Unfolded in the fact that it seemed to unfold with. A mistake Laden performance in some ways? Yeah I think that's fair to say I mean basically. Is Sporting Kansas. City starts a bit flat. And then fifteen minutes in. The or within fifteen minutes in or within fifteen minutes within a short timeframe, they're just looking totally tired and defeated, and you know without a ton of a plan of how to get back and. You know Alan Pollino does a goal in stoppage time in the first half, and then they sort of play a fairly conservative second-half, seasonal further goals but. It's disappointing to me to have that first half and then not be an and get a goal right at stoppage-time and then not be able to get anything else out of that match. But I don't think that takes anything away from Jim. Curtin side and the performance that they put on here. That's absolutely true they. They were great. Sergio Santos Rape, the tournament, and especially this one that I can better games live with the in that second goal that has a break..
Los Angeles Councilman Ryu wants to pause construction in hillside, at-risk fire areas
"Los Angeles City Councilman David Rue introduced a motion today to temporarily halt construction and sensitive hillside areas within the Los Angeles Fire Department so called a very high fire hazard Severity zone. The motion calls for a halt in construction on narrow hillside roads and fire sensitive areas until November, 30th
Fresh update on "phillips" discussed on Nip Tuck Saturdays
"One is I recommend changing your mask throughout the day, trying not to wear the same masks. It's creating. You get dirt and dust and all that on the inside of it, So if you can change it a couple of times a day that's going to help Cotton mass is certainly better than any other types of mask. Ah, and you react less to it washing face before moisturize your face before And then after a tienda day or even if you can do this during the day, guys using exfoliated er I'm the exfoliated will help to get rid and clean out all the pores in our skin centers. There we have all the different technologies to help tune up the face as well. We have a lot of products here for basically every skin type. I have really sensitive skin, so I'm you know, sensitive to certain products. That's the only place you're sensitive. Yes, exactly. That's that's it, But I love your exfoliator. I use it probably twice a week just to exfoliate my skin. We have all the SkinCeuticals products here. We have an acne line here for teens. So Dr Lipenga are dermatologists. He's a lot of teenagers for acne. She can put you on aural medications, topical medications. And then Dr Greenberg has his skin care line as well. For both young patients and older patients. We have the face serum, the eye serum, which is like a liquid bo talks. My mom loves that one on DH. You have great creams and moisturizers for the faces. Well, so skin care is really important. That's you know, the first thing you see, you know, when you look at someone would meet someone is their skin s. So it's important to take care of. And by the way, is not only the mass that cause he's breakouts and all those sort of problems, but it's your sheets. It's your pillow cases in requires frequent changing. There was an article that I just read recently from House Beautiful magazine. I want to hear your opinion on this on. Yes, I've heard this before. How often do you change your sheets? Well, you were fanatical in my house. They recommend changing your CI's Once a week. You probably changes she's once a day knowing you. You're like a particular standard. Once a week. I've heard people change them once a month. Once every few weeks. Those air the college kids, though once a week, college boys forget it and pillowcase twice a week. You could change it for sure. And you will. Notice for those people breaking out and having a lot of reactions to the skin. I even recommend sometimes changing a pillowcase is much more frequently even every day if they're having a lot of break outs on using very mild detergents, But they're saying in terms of the mattress can be causing problems as well. And to make sure your vacuum at your matches very frequently. For all the dust mites and and stuff like that, Dr Stark. I want to talk to you a little bit about this dolphin skin. You've had a million careers in your life or a million hobbies. For those of you guys who have not met Dr Stark. She's the newest member of the Greenberg Cosmetic surgery team on and she works out all the offices, but she was there as an artist. He was also a makeup artist in her time. What is dolphins skin? Alright, so dolphin skin? Apparently, it's the newest trend. Makeup artist Mary Phillips has termed coin terms this dolphin skin and basically, it's just your face looking like you just came out of a pool. Your highlighted your contoured It looks like from this article on how she describes it. It's this different techniques with highlighters and contouring. Obviously, that's with makeup, but I wanted to kind of Segway into something that we provide here. Greenberg cosmetic surgery That's kind of a medical grade facial that we have. It's called the Aqua Gold Infusion. What is that? So the Ocracoke in Fusion is a medical device. It's a micro channeling micro needling device that can deliver specialized cocktail of medical grade product that we have here at our office. That's basically predetermined for your skin. So it can be Bo Tox, which is the microbe attacks. It could be serums. Vitamins and even p r P that we were talking about before, and it's perfect for if you have something coming up, it lasts about 3 to 4 months. It takes about.
University of Pittsburgh scientists discover antibody that 'neutralizes' virus that causes COVID-19
"Scientists at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine have isolated what they're describing as the smallest biological molecules that completely and specifically It neutralizes the virus that causes Covad 19. Now, apparently, the antibody component is 10 times smaller than a full sized antibody and has been used to create the drug A B ade. Shared in the report published by the researchers in the Journal of the Cell on Monday that the drug is apparently seen as a potential preventative against Cove in
Fresh update on "phillips" discussed on Home Fix It Show
"And don't forget tomorrow morning 11 801 P A bulldog preview show. Yeah, we got lots of sports. Kevin at fora. You know why's fix because we're the home of the dogs? That's right. Tell him Dave were the home of the dogs. What more do you have? 90? That's all OK, alright, but by now, Bob, I know 95.5 WSB is your home of the dogs. Also home of the home Fixes show till noon today, 404872 07 50 is the number But we're playing playing our little of one of my favorite segments. It's called Yeah, I really did that where you can brag on you Do it yourself skills or you can rag on you do it yourself skills. So if I always had a lot of bragging today, lots of bragging and some good stuff done. Including good stuff done by Cristian Canton. So with because At William Chris to use Ah screw driver and a Red cup to redirect er air flow out of our air conditioning vent. Yep. Works Every time worked every time. I don't know that cool Ray would approve of that. But if it works, I mean, you know, in the reason behind this was you're having your trouble with your Guy Teo to do that, right? Need a little bit okay little though, because Okay, So I, uh I was a teacher and did like talk craft classes and so on. And I have three boys. My husband mastery, boys. I needed some pink in my life. So I started teaching these classes. I had low craft business. And so I made myself a craft room in the basement at from When we home schooled. I turned that into the crafting and so and it just I'm old, You know, I don't know how you sound to sound ancient And so I kept on him, You know, just slow down Just a little something. We don't need the overpower the unit outside. Cool the whole basement. I just need a little breeze because I'm hot. And not in a good way. And so it never happened. And so one day I had just had enough. I was busy. I had things to do so I stood up on the chair. I pulled out the Phillips head and I went at it. And so that's the proper that's the proper screwdriver to use. By the way when you're going to jab into your event is a is a Philip said Good Good call. That is, that is that is not a job for a flat. No, not at all. People know that everybody knows that. But I used the proper length so it didn't go out the other side. So once I had that done, the airflow was not directing in the proper direction. So I got a red color. And have the bottom out of it. And that way I could tilt it to whatever direction I felt the need that it needed blood and it wasn't just wondering. You can tell it in any direction you wanted. It would have made it better. Don't go away, you know? Are you still there? Okay, I know you're there. Don't go away. Okay? Okay. Here's here's what I.
Family of Carole Baskin's missing husband runs ad in "DWTS"
"I'm Linda when don Luis's daughters and we miss our dad as big cat rescues Carol Basket made her debut last night on ABC is Dancing with the stars. Members of former husband Don Luis's family appeared in a commercial asking for information about his 1997 disappearance Story has been fueled by the Netflix TV show. Tiger King attorney John Phillips says the family just wants the truth. Somebody knows Maura about dons last hours on Earth. And you should care about what happened to it. We all should care. And we should all help solve this cold case last night show Baskin Dance to you guessed it. I have the tiger.
Los Angeles Fire Department has no record of inspecting downtown building that exploded in May
"Angeles Fire Department has no record of an inspection of the building where a May 16th explosion took place and severely burned. 11 firefighters. The Los Angeles Times ads at over 300 criminal charges have been filed against the owners and operators of four downtown L, a buildings and three businesses for alleged fire code and safety violations.
Film Academy Announces New Diversity Requirements For Best Picture Nominees
"Hi. This is in the Chicago Tribune yesterday. In an historic move, the Oscars are raising the inclusion bar for best picture nominees, starting with the 96 Academy Awards. This is the one in 2024. Gives the motion picture industry time to do what they say you need to do if you want to be considered for the best picture to meet on screen representation, Standard of film must either have atleast one lead character or a significant supporting character be from an underrepresented racial or ethnic group. At least 30% of secondary roles must be from to underrepresented groups. Where the main storyline theme or narrative must be focused on an underrepresented group. Otherwise, the way I understand it If you're not including people who are under represented relative to gender orientation, race, ethnicity, even disability. If you don't do that, then you can't be the best picture. Michael Phillips. Film critic joins us on W G N Hi, Michael. Welcome to the show. Thank you, John. How are you doing? Really good. That's my understanding of it is that is that a right read on what they're going to do. It is it's although it's it's damn complicated, but, you know, really broken down beautifully with Steve Zai, Check my festival going, pal who's writes in The Washington Post that it's complicated, but you gotta get to Of the four elements right story. The film story, lead actor or ensemble have tto prominently feature unrepresented groups or, you know those working behind the scenes, Same thing, or the production includes paid internships and training for those who are under represented, or that always released team has to have multiple in how senior executives from underrepresented groups, so it's complicated. But you only gotta hit two of the four and I think that I think the telling point he makes is that out of the last 15 best picture Oscar winners last 15 years. 73% of would have been quite clear. No problem. I'm not just talking about what happened. Moonlight or parasite we have, you know, clearly like not the usual white wall of characters or treatment, but you know there's all kinds, so it's not really a cz. I don't want I don't want to. I don't wanna throw fuel on this fire. But it's not really to say it's not the same kind of You know, like under. What would you say affirmative action that a lot of the right is framing it as but you're also saying, I mean, so you see the glasses three quarters full, but I You could also see it is one quarter empty. That is one in four films would not that one. The best picture had met this criteria. Not usually, but I mean, if you just had hired, Let's say, Let's say you didn't even re cast that or rethink anything. It's on screen. Right in terms of the characters are the actors, If you just if those productions had, well, you know what Let's we're all we have is a bunch of white grips or we've never had a female, You know, director of photography or we've never had any any composer of color, you know, working out? Why not? Why not think twice about that? That's that's a less visible but equally important. Right. I think people will judge this though maybe by what they see on the screen on I'm thinking, okay. King speech won best picture that was populated Desire recalled by white people. However, that is about a disability if you will, so maybe that satisfies the requirements. I could just see there being lobbying for some of these criteria to Yeah. Yep. Yep, the ones that would have would have run into a problem. According to the Washington Post, uh, run down his argo, the artist, No country for old men. And the Departed would have had the toughest time as wass. But, you know, it was a little again with a little adjustment. I look, I'm not, You know, I'm not the guy who's gonna Say this is an outrage. I'm just not that guy. You know a TTE the same time, John. I know I'm a hypocrite. Because, you know, I'm one of a white wall of critics of Chicago trip, you know, so it's a sensitive topic. And this is all part of kind of what we're You know what? What Every person in this country is dealing with one way or the other, which is like you know what? How do we? What is this country? You know, what are we supposed to look like? How can we? How can we broaden our perspective of what we see and what we write and what we read.
Los Angeles Controller Says Cost to Build Prop. HHH Housing Needs to be Lowered
"Now under construction in the North Valley 49 apartments for the homeless built at a whopping $739,000, a unit. That's way more than it cost to build some luxury condos in the area that is completely unacceptable. And there are many ways in which you can build faster and cheaper. L. A city controller Ron Galperin is about to release this audit looking at the $1.2 billion of prop hhh money. That voters overwhelmingly approved in 2016. That money was meant to develop up to 10,000 units of housing for LA's homeless, But four years later, only 228 units have been built like this apartment complex near the 101 Freeway. We have a crisis on our streets Last year, we had 1000 people who died on our streets. So this is a question of life and death. The biggest shocker and Galperin's on it is the high cost of housing. Ella's homeless his on it says they're too many consultants and too much red tape involved. The average price per unit now under construction is $531,000 but is expected to get his high Is $746,000 a unit at this complex to be built on East First Street for about the same price? You could buy a two bedroom condo in this downtown L, a luxury high rise. Complete with a pool, a gym and a 24 hour. Doorman. Is $746,000 a unit acceptable to you? Absolutely. It is not acceptable to me, nor should it be acceptable to any of the people of Los Angeles. We're
No trick-or-treating this Halloween in Los Angeles County due to COVID-19
"Have some news that involves Children here in Los Angeles County. Where Randy the county government, the Board of Supervisors and fake doctor Barbara Ferrer have officially canceled Halloween. That's right. There will be no Halloween. There will be no trick or treating. There will be no West Hollywood Carnaval. There will be no Halloween horror nights at Universal Studios. It's all being canceled because of the cove it what's not permitted this Halloween, which is less than two months away. No door to door trick or treating because it's very difficult to maintain proper social distancing on porches and it front doors, especially in neighborhoods that have lots of trick or treaters. Also not permitted is something called trucker Trading where Children go from car to car instead of door to door Now, I've never heard of trunk or treating, but that sounds like some stranger danger right there. Gatherings or parties with non household members. That's not permitted, even if they're conducted outdoors, no carnivals, no festivals, no live entertainment and, of course, no haunted house attractions. In fact, the haunted hayride in Griffith Park is gonna be a drive through this year. So what is allowed You can have an online party in a contest like online zoom costume contest. You could be in. Ah, following car Parade, Khun even have Ah, dress up your car in a costume and have judges Judge it. You can have a Halloween movie night at the drive in theater. Maybe they go see earnest, scared, stupid Halloween theme meals at outdoor restaurants that that's something you can do as long as that restaurant is operating with the protocols that they operate outdoors. Even when it's windy out. Following themed art installations and outdoor museums that's going to be allowed. You're allowed to dress up your home with Halloween decorations, but you can't actually enjoy Any Halloween. Now It doesn't say anywhere that you can't eat candy. But imagine eating the amount of candy that the average person eats during Halloween, and you're not walking off those calories by trick or treating.
Trump says USPS chief DeJoy should lose his job if campaign finance allegations are proven
"President. Also weighing in on reports is Postmaster general may have violated campaign law when he reportedly asked former employees to contribute to the Trump campaign and then had them reimbursed the president question whether his postmaster General Lewis to Joy broke campaign finance laws don't know too much about it. I read something this morning, ABC is Keira Phillips, pressing the president campaign finance team. Do you think he should lose his job? Jeff something could be proven that he did something wrong. Always. The postmaster spokesperson says the joy was not aware employees felt pressured to make donations
Texas Supreme Court rejects Republicans' attempt to remove 44 Libertarians from the November ballot
"Court has handed the Libertarian Party of Victory Carol these LP, Phillips reports, The court refused to toss names off the ballot. The Republican Party challenged 40 for different candidates across the state, some in North Texas, claiming their name should not be on the ballot. The reason, libertarians did not meet a relatively new deadline for filing fees. But the Supreme Court ruled that law applies to parties that hold primary elections, which the libertarians don't Dallas County Libertarian Party chair Curry, Taylor says the names will stay on the balance a good thing, and I don't think we've ever The luscious departments have ever challenged our authenticity In any moment, it's just that the other party had tried. Republicans still have a slim opening to refile their suit. LP.
Pelosi: Trump 'engaged in fright and fear' in efforts to 'discredit' voters
"House Speaker Nancy Pelosi is urging Americans to ignore President Trump when he talks up various election tactics. What signals is that he's engaged in fright and fear as usual, the California Democrat tells MSNBC. Trump is using fright and fear. This is after Trump suggested last week that voters in North Carolina send in ballots early and then try to vote in person to see whether they're male and vote was actually counted. Trump has repeatedly claimed mail in voting will lead to fraud. Meanwhile, President Trump is expecting Dexter to be a record setting year for the economy. Trump took to Twitter to tell voters to stay tuned because the economy and jobs are doing well. The economy is reviving after being jolted from the fallout of the Corona virus crisis.
CNN's Brooke Baldwin praises Biden during Kenosha visit: He's trying to fight for 'the soul of this nation'
"To Joe Biden's Kenosha visit was entirely predictable, and the drool cups were out, not just for them, but also for Joe Biden have to catch his rule. CNN's Brooke Baldwin listen to her reaction to Joe Biden doddering round in a church while apparently handing like scripted pieces of paper. Two people to ask him questions. This is Here's Brooke Baldwin going Full Jay Carney never go full. Jay Carney Point by point by point on his notes, You know, just just questions concerns from from folks there who have been able to speak up about you know the Children and education of mental helmets and health and then a prison system. But I want to go back just briefly. I mean, obviously he's there in the wake of the Jacob Blake shooting. He's not with the family today, and he was mentioning Charlottesville and again, You know, when Joe Biden announced he wanted to run for president, what did he say He wants to fight for the soul of this nation, And that is precisely what he is trying to do in making his case to become The next president of United States. That is precisely what he's doing. Well, I mean, wow, wow. She is so impressed. She was so impressed. I never would have printed that from a CNN anchor never would have predicted anything remotely like that. So Brooke Baldwin doing the heavy lifting their.
Bobcat Fire in Los Angeles National Forest is threatening structures
"Rapidly spreading fire in the Angeles National Forest near the Azusa area is threatening structures. The Bobcat fire erupted around 12 20 this afternoon and has scorched about 500 acres. The fast moving fire had exploded about 300 acres of just over an hour.
Typhoon moves onshore in S Korea after battering Japan isles
"Of thousands in Japan are evacuating ahead of the arrival of Typhoon Hai Shen. The storm is packing heavy rain, flooding and 100 mile per hour. Winds. Forecasters say the typhoon will brush Japan's coastal areas today on its way to make landfall in South Korea Monday. The South Koreans are on high typhoon alert.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"Majors is making sure that I'm putting out content on a consistent basis because again, that's the signal right? That's the signal that's going to amplify my message and attract people that are interested in this. Right. When I when I put the key words into this video, which will be something are excuse me into this podcast will be something about the power of discipline or Discipline. Can Create the experiences that you want something to that effect, and then put it out. There becomes a piece of evergreen content that will always be searchable and will drive traffic back to my youtube channel and move forward. So anyway, that's that's the that's that's the goal right there. So and that's what I'm always preaching to people because like I said I've seen it happening in my own experience, my own business and I've seen it over and. Over again, for other people where they just create that content grant, Cardona topics of hammering the list which I always cringe when I hear that he's talking about hammering his email list and they do hammered and believe me I'm on that list and it's it's beneficial but I don't like that idea of hammering the list. What I use is love on my list I want I love on my list and I send a weekly email out. Every week to the people on my list if you're a subscriber, thank you so much hopefully that email is valuable to you. But my intention with that email is to love and support you on your journey and share knowledge and wisdom that I feel will be helpful to you. Right just a little reminders and insights and ideas that I've come across on my own journey or that have worked for me or that are some nuggets that I pull out of the books. I read are the courses I read it. But, that's my way you know I just I it's a very different different approach for me grand. Cardona says own guy learn law from him. He's super valuable to me, but I don't like that idea of hammer the list, right? I WANNA love on my list and so. To that point, if you haven't subscribed to my email list I want to invite you to do that as an incentive to entice you to do that. I want to give you a collection of tools that I call tools for conscious creators. This is an ongoing tool I'm an ongoing collection that I'm always adding to but the idea behind this is based on the idea that when you fix your thinking, you're GonNa, fix your. As said it. You know she doesn't fix problems. She fixes her thinking in the problems fixed themselves. We create from within right life in our experience is a mirror of what's happening within us and so when we tune up the way we think and feel we're going to be tuning up. Various. Right. But it's you but we don't work in the outer world we work in the inner world with our beliefs and our expectations and the consciousness right Emmet Fox said that life is consciousness. And so that collection of tools is all designed to help you create the experiences that you want. It's all about being a conscious creator right and I'm always adding tools to that. There's some cool stuff in there. All those things are tools that I use myself. In fact I created them for me but I want to share them with you because we're all the same right we're all slaying different demons but the same type of demons, right overcoming limiting beliefs and fears, and doubts, and anxiety and worry, and all those kind of things that get into our race mind right the the mind that is rooted in this physical world, that is is a good tool. But not a very good master speaking of the Robin Sharma. Robin. Sharma says that it's a great tool but not a good master don't let your mind be your master. So go check that out at G. Mark Phillips Dot Com you can sign up there and be sure to put me on your white list or your safe females. There's instructions on how to do that in the welcome email. So you can get those weekly emails unsubscribe at any time. If you feel it's not serving you I. know there are a lot of emails out there but my intent. is to give you the very best the best spiritual metaphysical and intellectual knowledge to support and help you on your journey so that you can be doing have more of what you want. That's my hogan with my email process and really the underlying kind of foundation of my businesses to help you have and get more of what you want, and so that's the first thing I wanNA I. WanNa remind you of to sign email list the other thing before. We wrap up here I want to invite you to check out my courses so far there are two courses in my offering and one coming called the focus and flow journaling process, which I'm thrilled about the courses that are currently available are twenty one ways to radically enhance the human experience. That's of course, it kind of encapsulates and shares maybe twenty ish years of studying knowledge and kind of gives you an big downloaded the the pdf itself is ten pages. And then it comes with a poster you can put in your personal development binder. That's that's the core I course the second course that I developed and it was actually on you to me for a while. But I've since pulled it down and I'm adding new bonus modules and tweaking it quite a bit to make it more robust and full and more specifically targeted to my audience, and that is called the seven pillars of personal development, and that again is all about developing your relationship with yourself because you we know that our relationship with our south. Our relationships with other people and experiential in general right and it's the the seven most important aspect of developing your relationship with yourself that I've discovered on my journey including I'm going to be creating a bonus core bonus content that is gonna blow your socks off and I know that's a tall statement, but it really will and this is based. On another thing on the other underlying thing that I study, which is self concept and self image right? If there's one lever or one button to push, it is focus on developing who you need to be in what you need to be so that you can take the right action that will eventually get you the results that you want. This is what's You know moved me down the road in my life past the fear pass it out past the worry of doing of sharing my love and passion in the world, which is this creating content. Starting at podcast having an interview based show I always wondered an interview based show, but I was one I didn't know how to do it too. I was fearful and frightened to do it, and the more that I developed the concept in integrate that idea into Mike self concept the easier it gets and the more it just flows naturally as an expression of who I am right because I'm developing that I'm am building that self concept muscle in that way so that it happened that way hugely powerful. Other people have talked about Maxwell malts talked a lot about it Never. God talked about it. Joseph Cambell all of these people talk about it i? Honestly. That's why I wrote the book just be it and on the two part children's series the magic of being. That's the most important thing talk about from the last twenty, five years of study. If there's one thing that's the thing work on yourself concept on a consistent daily basis, right out the qualities of who you want to be and what you WanNa be right and the new module that is going to be going up into just be it is all about specifically like who you already are not necessarily who you want to become because that's valuable. Right was as we reach and we stretch into developing certain aspects of ourselves. But..
Dallas - Attempted Capital Murder Indictment Issued Against Suspect Britt Jacoby Moody In Watauga Police Officer Shooting
"Tarrant County grand jury has indicted a man in connection with the shooting of a Watauga police officer. 36 year old Brian Moody is now accused in the attempted capital murder of a police officer, aggravated assault and evading arrest. Moody got into a chase June 22nd when police say he was spotted driving a stolen car. That chase ended in a water park as police closed in, they say Moody opened fire, wounding the officer in the army. He was later found and arrested. A woman has been indicted for tampering with evidence in the case. LP. Phillips News Radio 10 80 Kenya Rally
Nancy Pelosi gets haircut inside San Francisco salon despite COVID orders
"Trump's slam Nancy Pelosi after she was seen on security video visiting a San Francisco hair salon Monday without a mask and indoors, receiving a hair blowout service, which are big no nos in the city. You could now make an appointment to get your hair done. Salons and barber shops will be allowed to reopen for limited indoor services in L. A county. As long as they conformed to amended State Cove in 19 reopening guidelines, which include operating at 25% capacity.
Recording police brutality: how technology is driving the new civil rights movement
"Hey everybody seemingly from the verge cast really special interview episode this week yesterday the verge published feature package where calling capturing the police which was a months-long effort for almost everybody at the site to really interrogate the role of technology in the movement against police violence. The heart of the package is a feature where we talk to. People who had filmed the somewhat viral videos of police violence asking him why they did it. What happened next how they felt in the moment whether they would do it again, really contextualising these that we've seen over and over and over again we estimate videos. One is about a specific incidents with a specific set of men in Baytown Texas who filmed police violence and what happened next another one from the science team is about body cameras and police body cameras, and how they affect your perception. What's going on in some academic research that's come out about that. So I asked verge reporter, Steven and verge video producer, my calf, the two leaders of the site wide project To come on, say talk to me about the project what they learned in. Really I, keep thinking about this, the role that our phones are playing in changing our relationship to the and the government. I don't think any product manager or designer at a smartphone company ever thought that their products will be used in this way or create this moment. This is the direct intersection of technology and culture, which is something the virtuous. Investigate. So this is a really great conversation with John and Maria and a really big project. We're very proud of it that'd be read. Watch it here are John and Maria. Maria Abdul. John Steven Welcome to the virtuous easy doing well I. I'm doing great another beautiful day in. Quarantine Mario. How are you? I'm good. I'm very relieved that this really big thing that we have produced is out there. So now I get to. Take back and reflect de. So Youtube or the editorial leaders have big projects that four I would say two months we just called the police project I. Hope Everybody can see it on site. We're very proud of it in scope it looks at how people have been using technology to record the police record police behavior protests use technology and the tools to organizers protests to organize. The movement around police brutality, and then a lot of how those cameras in particular affect our relationship with the police. So it was a huge project and it looks like one big feature, a bunch of. Additional reports around that feature in two videos that my help produce. Let's start with where it came from. How did this project begin in? How did it take the shape that it ended up being on the site? That is very, very good question because. It was sort of such a big undertaking. We it started in a very different direction than it ended as I think a lot of large projects generally tend to. So it started with an idea, a sort of idea in the staff, one of our executive editor was like we should do something to capture the moment then it sort of fell on me to shape that idea. Which is, which is interesting sort of problem because I was very interested in. Working with the initial iteration of the of the project, but getting a chance to shape it meant that I had to think critically about sort of what what would fit the moment and what would capture the moment. Well, I would say so that's how we came came up with the idea of focusing on the people filming videos of police brutality because it felt like there was a section missing to the narrative that was Benjamin. Circulating around social media, which is to say, we don't really hear from those people like we hear a lot from from victims we hear from police officers, but we don't really hear from people who like the everyday people who are sort of in the line of fire and decide to make the very brave decision to pick up their phones and record and sh like shine light like shed light. On on this type of violence that really sort of goes undocumented because one of the things we police finances, it never really shows up police reports. Yeah. One thing that caught me is I say this a lot but this is a new way of using phones that fundamentally what's happening with with all of these if you look at our feature, we started at very intentionally with Rodney King. George holiday that the person who shot the Rodney King beating in the nineties using gigantic Sony eight millimeter cassette handicap which basically no one had those like some families WanNa had those. But the the that camera was present at that moment in time at one am on that corner to witness that thing was astoundingly improbable and as we've come to now, the presence of cameras is actually more likely than not in just the way people live their lives and so the decision to record seems at once. Easy simple. Everyone has a camera. It seems likely that everything will be recorded, but it also turns out to have dramatic consequences. Yeah. Yeah. I think one of the main threads which will I'm sure get into later is a lot of these people felt afraid of retaliation from the police because they posted on social media they sort of were indentifying themselves as targets, Samara and you pretty. Videos here how how did you pick the two together the verge video team did want in the verge science team did one how do we land in those two? So. At the first video and Ben Evita's. I initially saw the video on this very large like database of other videos, police brutality that had been collected, and that was being shared on twitter that we were using that we were looking through for this project, and when I first saw the video I serve noted it as something worthy. But because it had, it didn't happen at a protest. It wasn't the the video that I thought I was going to focus on but after just Justin Callum did the interview with Isaiah for the peace reporters feature in. Told me after he published the video, there had been an increased police surveillance in his life and that he was feeling a lot of anxiety and a Lotta paranoia since he published video. It just really struck me that he still even with all of the sphere and all this anxiety and what was happening he still wanted to talk to us because he had told Justin that he was interested in being part of the video project and so as soon as she told me that I spoke to him and as we sort of spoke, it was just. So clear that he understood the magnitude of recording and he understood the consequences that comes with it and yet still wanted to bring awareness to not only this moment but also what happens when you record the police? So that's how we landed on that video. So our second video on the role of body cams and capturing police brutality fell imperative that we would cover. It in that way given that it's not only bystander footage that is coming out of these recent protests. It's also a lot of body CAM footage in. So we thought it was important and imperative, and that verge science team thought it was imperative to also cover the role of camps and capturing police brutality, but also how they might actually influence how we perceive police. Violence. So it just added a different layer and a different impact to this larger piece. One thing that caught me about that and Addie has report that just is really stuck with me as we went through the project about how all these videos of protests and police violence are becoming a genre film, and as I read that and I watched the body cam video. It just occurred to me that we actually have to use of the formal language of film to describe what's happening here that the body cam is telling the story because it's one kind of camera it shows you one kind of it has a gaze and all these other cameras have another kind of perspective in it. I. Don't think we ever think about that as these videos is having maybe like that formal connection between what the cameras are doing and what you is the viewer perceived and that to me has been a very powerful through line of this whole project. Actually cameras are active participants in these stories and they shape the narrative. The same way that we we know this in every other situation where there's cameras camera shape the narrative, and they leave things out in a enhance other things and that to me I think there's going to be a big long cultural reckoning over the role of cameras in these moments because we don't really understand how that affects our blazing to the culture to the police to the state, and it's changing because the. Cameras Right now I mean it is ironic a little bit that this genre films started in Los Angeles. Well, that's the most cameras right and it's I mean like you know if you think about it that way it's like it makes sense that like Rodney, King beating was filmed by a person in Los Angeles and maybe not elsewhere but also I, think I think it's interesting that you bring up peace because i. I do think filmmakers understand this. And it is also I mean to to get not conspiratorial but to go a little bit off the rails which I still think it's in line but. The US government spends a not insignificant amount of money advising film makers were making films about the police and the military, and they do get some of these editorial. Editorial. Control some of the stuff. and. I think that perspective does shape the way that we see some of these institutions. Which is why I think it's very powerful that. People on the ground filming and they're making their own narratives about these institutions in real time. So let's start there. That's the that's the big feature. That's the piece reporters. It's eleven interviews with people who film police violence. I want to just immediately atop credit or creative director William troll and the engineer from the box media team Adler who built this thing it is beautiful is quite an experience to go through it. But the stories are actually of course, the most powerful thing. John, tell me about one thing you said to me at the very beginning of this project was this is the same story over and over again? Yes. And there's something about the volume of it that I think really brings it home feature came together and tell me hey, came to that realization and tell us what that story actually is. Yeah. So we interviewed a lot of people that was that was the hard part. One of the hardest parts of the projects was finding people who actually wanted to talk to us but I think we were using Greg sets list on twitter to find some of these people Shasta Greg I did actually interview him for. The you know that's a separate thing but yeah, I think I mean I. Think it's very it's interesting right because through these videos like they all have the same, the same beginning middle and end and. It's once you've see enough of them. It's very it's becomes predictable where the rising action in the falling action isn't purely film criticism terms I. Think the reason that we decided to go this route was because it adds context experience police violence like it's one of the things that like it really gives depth to what's going on and it's stuff that you don't normally see and the idea was to bring that sort of reality. Home to people reading, which is why the reason it's the same story every time and the reason that it's sort of like it was distracting actually at the beginning because I was like, okay, this is a different place. This is a different time. These are different people, but like chronicling the experience effective people in the same way, and that's why it was the same story every time because it's not every day that you see. Somebody who is like an officer? Who's who has sworn an oath to protect the public, just beating the shit out of. A peaceful protester and I think it's one of those things it sort of jars you out of complacency and I think for a lot of the people that we spoke to the interviews it seemed like these people were very sort of Shell. Shocked. They sort of knew the extent of the problem but a lot of them were just normal people who happen to be a protest and happened to be filming when stuff went down and so it was very strange reading these these. Reports from the ground like these eleven fourteen over and over again because. One of the reasons I think that it's important that we have the dateline like when it happened where it happened and like you know how many shares or whatever it, the the videos got was because it, it gave back some necessary context because again, if you're if you're reading this stuff in a vacuum if you're just reading reports. From. People who filmed the stuff it really does get eerily similar in for whatever it's worth videos are almost all at night. If they're usually chaotic and they all feel like are happening same place. Yeah. It's really strange and maybe they are I mean at least psychically speaking right like it's it is the same sort of mental place I think yeah and that was one of the notes as we were putting the thing together that we got from our editors was this we have to return some sense of place to it. So we we added that back in as you were kind of editing each of these individual vignettes. was there a theme that that really came out from each of the people? Was it? What what strikes me as as I watch all these videos there's just everyone has a phone out. Right like all the time it just seems like this instinct to have your phone out that to me is new. That's yeah. That's not how people thought ten years ago or twenty years ago I really do think that's in large part because of the power of social media because again, like the thing about social media, people dismiss it out of hand as like a bad and toxic place which a lot of the time it is like don't get me wrong. However, it is one of the only avenues for social change for people who are marginalized like it's a place where you can go to be heard. By by the institutions who would normally just have the power to ignore you and I think like police violence is one of those things where it is like it is sort of an abuse of power, right? It's one of these. It's like something that it won't show up on an incident report somebody like a cop like using their baton on a protester but if somebody films that and films like the circumstances where it where it happened how it happened like you you you you get a sense of whether or not this was justified and I think. A lot of the Times it's not and a lot of the Times that goes on reported and I think. People have seen that you can actually like get some measure of justice from these otherwise unaccountable institutions by sharing the stuff on social media because public pressure is still a thing and it's interesting that to go back to Isaiah Ben Evita's. He has video that officer fired like his him posting the video actually made a change at the very local level. In his town and I think I think that's a really important thing and I, that's that's sort of what's driving this stuff because again, institutions like the police were previously entirely unaccountable to the public. Mario I mean you, you are yourself filmmaker you talked to Isaiah how do you? How do you take that? That everyone is just instinctively pulling out their phone because they think it will lead to some some change down the road. I think what's interesting about Isiah specifically is that this video doesn't take place at a protest it. He was filming outside of a convenience store they were coming from a barbecue. They hadn't gone to protests recently, they were the at that moment they weren't planning necessarily planning on going to protest later that week however. In as the video begins, you hear him say I've got to get out and record this. You also hear his friends in the car say we've got a record this and yet when we interviewed them, it was the first time any of them had ever recorded police had ever been with other people who recording the police and I think that is largely part to seeing these videos. On twitter and on facebook of police violence being captured by by citizens being captured by civilians, and so they wanted to hold this police officer accountable and they also started recording him preemptively. They didn't start recording him the moment he started you know approaching them they started recording the minute they were pulling over in. So I think that really signifies to us at least to me that. Even. If you've never participated in a protest or never participated in filming the police, you now know that's an option for you. That's an option for you and that's an option for your community. It is I do think the third part that is going on said here. Is that like it is a protective thing too. You have evidence that maybe you weren't doing anything wrong even like, okay like you get pulled over by the cops and they sight probable cause like you're sitting there peacefully. You get to tell your story, view the camera to I think. These videos, I. Am sure are showing up in courts of law across the country. One thing that's really interesting about this. Again, I come back to that the piece from addy come back to the the body cam video from the science team. I was filming someone else he was at a remove right? It was his friend who is in in the encounter at the police. Most of the powerful videos we see the lead to change our are removed. They're not from the participants. How do you? How do you think that plays out in this larger? There's a lot of change in this country. Now, there's a lot of conflict actually WANNA talk we we published the piece yesterday there's been some criticism I wanNA talk about that. But right now we're we're seeing one sort of very clear perspective from a remove. How do you think that's that's playing I. think a big part of when you hear Isaiah speak about filming he talks about the fact that he constantly to remind himself to take a step back because he knew the moment that he engaged directly with these officer, the officer could come out for could come for him. You know he had he very much understood the power dynamics at play. Even, as him as the filmer, so he kept as the officer kept getting closer he kept moving back and he would ask you can hear in the learned the full twelve minute video this incident you continuously hear him ask the other officer in the video hayes it. Okay. If I'm standing here, is it okay if I'm standing here, he's very conscientious of his body and his proximity to the violence to the violence has been that's being enacted against his friends and when we interviewed him the reason that he did take a step back was because he knew that if they took him if he got arrested along with his friends that that video. Might, not like not not got published right? Like he might not get his phone back. These things might happen and he knew the power of that video and the power of what he was holding his hands and he wanted to share it with the world so that meant taking a step back so he do that and it doesn't mean that it didn't traumatize him every time he sees the video he gets. Traumatized by seeing his friends violated in this way however, he understood that the consequences would not have been possible. Had he not taken a step back and capture according? I also think. Just. Generally speaking like we tend to trust videos that come from outside sources or people who are around but not exactly involved. It adds another like an extra veneer of credibility. I think which is. Another reason that like some of the biggest videos that we see are not like it's not the body cam it's not the person on the ground being choked to death. At, somebody else. Who has has has had the same realization as as but. I think you know just subjectively with trust trust those perspectives more because they feel more objective. CVT camera just happened to capture the incident on on film. I would say with this specific incident like the group that was arrested. In Zambia. The was interested but his friends, Skyler Gilmore Phillips were they were all taking part in questioning this officer across the parking lot. So I don't think they were necessarily objective I. Don't I. Don't think they were I think they saw there being pulled over, they recognize the police officer there friend had just been with them at this barbecue and I think the fact that he was able to get the video out there in the fact that you can see the whole incident play out right? Like in our video we don't show the whole twelve minute video, but it's like five minutes. Of Not, much going on until the officer sort of approaches them. So I think the added quote unquote like credibility is that you see the beginning middle and end of that incident Isaiah did not stop recording until the police left Isaiah began filming before the police had even had even gotten out of their cars. So I think with this specific video, it's less about the eject objectively and more about the fact that he was able to capture all. How do you think that ties into one thing that we write about a lot surveillance where all being surveilled all the time you mentioned TV cameras. A on a different day in a different moment. The way our talks about like extremely prevalent C. T. V. Cameras is crap ring put a camera everywhere. Now we're being surveilled in the cops have access to this footage, right? At the same time what we've been talking about a lot is the presence of this camera at a remove actually serves a purpose is Asia. Taking that video from that remove sort of purpose. How should we think about this balance because I I personally right? Like you catch me in a different minute. I'm over here. I'm over there. Actually surveillance is good. No, I think the difference is it really depends on like the the institution that has the footage and what they want to do it. Right like the cops when they get ring footage and what I mean like it's not it's like the cops are using footage to incriminate and I think generally this is very generally speaking in very, very general terms like it's evidence, right? And you know when it's coming from people on the ground protests were filming. It's documentation it's like the same footage, but it can be used in very different ways depending on who's doing the asking. For, the footage like and where it's going I think I think that context is actually super important right? Because like in England, for example, there are cameras everywhere. There's just like municipal cameras run by the fucking. Like in London, for example, there's there's cameras run by the Metropolitan Police Department, and that's just that's just a fact of life. And I think it's interesting because like they I think they have like controls on how you can use that stuff whereas with ring networks here it's like sort of ad hoc private companies turning it over to the police whenever they feel like it. I don't know I guess I'm going on a little tangent here. I really do think that like it depends on who's asking for the footage and what they intend to do with it. I think you know people taking footage is as it's intended to sort of exonerate his friends and that they weren't doing anything wrong and this sort of an unjustified thing. And I think the intent really matters. So I think that it's not just about the presence of cameras and footage, but it's also about who has those cameras and this of act of pulling out your phone to question authority to question police officers is actually referred to as surveillance by scholars. It is the opposite of surveillance. Right surveillance is often reserved for those in power. It doesn't necessarily mean it's always the state surveilled someone but the moment that you begin to surveilled them, you were taking a bit away a bit of their agency away from them. You're taking a bit of their privacy away from them but soon, valence is this idea of challenging. Authority by trying to sort of disrupt this power dynamic by filming your oppressor by filming specifically in marginalized communities, the police, and so with surveillance, it is the idea of this is what we're talking about right like it's not mentioned one time in the videos nor is it mentioned in any of these pieces but all of this is what scholars refer to sue balance, which was coined by Steve Man, and it's all about looking from below. So you're not looking from below you're not the person who is above and the position of power. You are the person who's often surveilled right like with Isaiah and friends like they were they knew this officer they. They had never recorded this officer, but they not only knew of him. They had previously had seen incidences of him, and so I think by pulling out their phone, what they're doing is trying to challenge this authority figure to them that had represented sort of. Head oppressed in had sort of harassed or had allegedly harassed and targeted African Americans in their community. So they see this officer, they see their black friend being pulled over they understand this officer had allegedly been targeting and harassing African Americans they pull out their phone to begin to try to create a counter narrative, and before any of these things I think Bijon spoke about this earlier like when you start recording early on, you can sort of see the maybe there wasn't any probable cause and what you hear them saying the first few minutes of the video is, what's the probable cause? What's probable cause like why did you over in the officer officers aren't engaging right? and. So I think the role of that video in that moment is about who has it right? Like you can hear them. Surveillance video from above that's muted that can be distorted. It's about the person who got out of the car who started filming. Once they start one saw him started getting attacked the person who filmed at the very beginning and surveillance often doesn't involve you filming. Once you see the police officers sort of attacking someone but you film when you see a police officer because you want to challenge there are over you. Yeah. The when I say we're GONNA face a long period of cultural reckoning over this I don't think that we the surveillance scholarship is that it's very early stages right and it's not builds out. It's not complete. We're learning how it works and that to me is one of. You know when when the smartphone cameras invented I don't think people thought the people who invented the ship in the back of every smartphone thought we're going to have to have a conversation about surveillance when this is all said and done and that to me is. Right and that I think about that, all of the time like there are engineers and product managers and designers who make these products. and. Sometimes they have a guest of how they'll be used but this to me is one of the most surprising revolutionary uses of the technology right just fundamentally and I think this conversation about what does it mean for everyone to record the state? What does it mean for the state? Maybe record your back with a body camera or something else it's going to change the nature of our relationship with the people in power. It is interesting like one of the things that fascinates me about taking video protest specifically is like I think, a lot of police officers on the ground seat is violence when somebody holds a camera to them because it like it does challenger Authority, but it also like like it is a a thing creating a record in real time that they cannot control in a situation and I think it's just very strange because. Yeah I mean, the perspective really matters who's who's taking the video really really really matters. Let's talk about that for a minute in this conversation. In the feature, we have very intentionally chosen to highlight one perspective people filming the videos. We have almost no perspective from the police in return know perspective from the state in return as we are making this project I, you know the editor in chief ultimately I'm for everything I knew we were making that decision I felt comfortable with it. We do hear a lot from the police, but that notion that the camera is impeding the the police officers job that the police are themselves scared of violence they need to be protected that there are people with guns in the street Often fear for their lives how do you think that I mean the piece is almost yesterday right for many people liked it. Some people were critical of it. We appreciate the criticism and makes us better. But how do you how were you prepared for that criticism that there was no perspective from the police as after pieces published how did he react and where are you at now? That's a really I mean that's a really really good question I haven't seen much of that criticism. Charts to my filters I. Guess My. But it's I mean I think the larger question of like what police think is really interesting to me new I. Don't know if you know there's been a few years ago. I actually spent a year in Ohio reporting a story on cops there and like. Like this, this very, it was Liverpool East Liverpool Ohio, which is a very small town between it's like West Virginia Pennsylvania and Ohio. It's right on the border of those places and it was the site at one point of the like it had the worst heroin. Like heroin outbreak people were dying of overdoses every single day like the average was like one a day and the police department was like it largely fell on them to take care of the people and it was really interesting because I what I did was like I just spent like my time going on right alongside like. Suit up get my notebook get in the car and we drive around like I would smoke black and milds with this cop, and we would like He. He would pick people up and so I went to the county jail and like I saw the mechanisms of the state like from the passenger seat, which was very interesting because like the more time you spend with police officers, the more you understand that like. Seeing people seeing people's worst every day does something very bad to your brain. It puts you on extremely high alert. And it makes ordinary situation seem incredibly terrifying and I think. One of the things that goes unexplored is the trauma police officers sort of feel, and they just don't talk about it like all of these. There were seven people department all of them were very, very, very clearly traumatized. In a way that was not obvious to them, but very obvious to me is like an outside observer. And it was interesting because like the other thing that they did most of the time, it was just like social work they were just they knew all the people that were talking to they were involved in the community. Everybody knew them like I remember. The COP I was with like picked up this woman because she like had drugs on her. And he was like, why? Why? Like what happened like we talked about this I let you go last time because like you said, you were working on your raptor what happened to that and it was like one of these things where I was like Oh this guy actually really doesn't understand like where these people are coming from we ended up having to take her to the county. Jail because she didn't have money for bail is like one hundred bucks and he was like on the on the hour long ride back. He was fuming that she would have to spend this long in jail just because she didn't have hundred dollars and so it's one of these things I think like you know there are good cops. The police is fundamentally like disordered. I will say it's like. And I think both of those things are in conversation with each other because like again, there are days that are incredibly bad like this cop was telling me like the worst day of his life I ask offhandedly by the way never ask cop with the worst day of their life is. He Was Not prepared for the answer which was like he was like Oh. Yes. So I had to respond to a call this. This guy had kids who you know his his kids were friends with he locked them in the House and burn the house down because his wife was cheating on him and so this cop had to respond to the call and then go tell kids afterward what happened and it was I was just like that is just like outside. So outside of the scope of a normal person's life. That it's like did it requires examination right and I think that's the kind of trauma that these people are like seeing like one of those one of those events can scarred for life I don't necessarily think being police officer is as dangerous to save a firefighter like statistically speaking. But again, like these horrific incidents of violence really do change your perspective and I think a lot of this kind of trauma is invisible and goes unexamined and it's difficult because a protests which is a very ordinary event. There is A. There is some potential for stuff to go wrong and I think if you're on the lookout for that, like it makes it skews your perspective and you can't see what is happening objectively, which is I think why it's very important that people also film the police at these events because there is another record that is being created in real time.
Tesla stock rally accelerates
"Tessa says on the move this morning at pairing gains up to the company Equity Distribution Agreement to sell up to five billion dollars of sheds. Joins us with more on that Phil Not enough to put it into negative territory though this morning pre market. No. Because I think when you look at this Agreem- in, what did Tesla has essentially done is it has formed an agreement with a series of bank and I haven't counted how many exactly I think there are seven or eight where from time to time at Tesla's direction, they will sell test shares to raise up to potentially overtime five billion dollars. Now, we don't know exactly what the schedule is going to be how frequently these sexless stock sales will take place the money is going to. Be, used according to the eight K. that they announced this with to sure up the balance sheet and provide a liquidity for the company which raises the question. HOW IS TESLA'S LIQUIDITY? It ended the second quarter with about five billion dollars in liquidity. But remember they've got some strong capital commitments that are coming. They're still building the gigafactory outside of Berlin they've made the commitment to build a gigafactory outside of Austin Texas they're constantly investing in the GIGAFACTORY which is expanding and adding more battery production outside of Reno Nevada. So I think when you look at this TESCO investors will look at this and they'll say look. We don't know exactly what they're going to be using this money for in the future but we do realize that they're going to have these big capital commitments and so now they have said with this series of banks look from time to time we will ask you to take advantage of the market and sell our shares at our direction and Phil we was saying. It's a sign of. The progress of this company that they can re raise five billion. So easily, it's a percent or so just just over a percentage of the market cap today the shares on even flinching and eighteen months ago, two years ago. This would have been nylon impossible correct and remember the reaction that we've seen over the last couple of years whenever Tesla has raised capital, it's been more muted with each capital raise there was. A big reaction. I remember to a capital rate what are they? Two or three years ago and the big question is oh. My goodness what are they doing? Is this an indication that these guys will never be able to make money for just always going to be spending money we have seen less and less of a reaction from the market with each subsequent capital raise or an indication that they will be selling shares. And the share price gains again, not just to mention the eighteen percent since August eleventh announcement of the stocks yesterday up double digit percents off the first of the stock split Phillips thanks much
"phillips" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood
"Welcome everybody up sold three. Oh eight of the podcast. I am happy as always to be here with you. Thanks stopping by. If this is your first time listening to the PODCAST. Please get over there in Baghdad. Subscribe Button You. Do not want to miss all the action. That's coming your way right here on. I last fatherhood all right ads. I have an awesome guests coming at you today as you know. I had focusing on building up my youtube channel this year by starting to do some video interviews. You guys have been asking me to do them for quite some time now so I have responded. What about a dozen or so video interviews since two thousand twenty began and I have been looking for Dads who have been successful on Youtube and thanks to a recommendation from Katie. Who has a youtube channel called lane? Gov Mom which I had the honour of appearing on myself she told me to check out the Phillips Van Damme Channel. And I'm so glad that I did Danny Philips and his family are crushing. It on Youtube Danny is a first-class father of five. Kids Him and his wife. Tina are just naturally talented in front of the camera and you could tell by the quality of their videos that they are putting in a ton of work. They have one hundred twenty nine thousand subscribers and counting. If you're familiar with their channel there is a link in the description of today's podcast episode. That will take the fan Bam Youtube Channel and also my conversation with Danny Phillips was recorded on video and is available on my youtube channel and that link is in the description of today's podcast episode as well. Dante Phillips will be here with me and just a few minutes so please stick around for the interview and guys speaking of Youtube is the only thing my five year old daughter will ask to watch. She just fascinated by videos of other kids playing with their toys. She watches this channel called. Cookie. Swirl see and I've got nothing but mad respect for the people who are creating these videos. It is so inspiring to see the hustle and the hard work that goes into them and at some point. Here I'm going to try to convince my daughter to get a youtube channel of her own going in fact that is what I was doing two years ago when I tried to film her opening toys or une boxing as they say and I learned just how difficult and challenging. It is to do these videos. That is when I stumbled of course across podcasts which led me to launching first-class. Fatherhood which will be two years old next month. It's hard to believe and it's only the last month or so that I have made my way back to youtube here as I attempt to bring my audience over there and learned the craft of delivering video interviews. So I encourage you guys to join me on the journey currently available on my Youtube Channel video interviews that I've done with Navy seals. Jason Redman Mica. Fink Darren Mike Burnett. There's also the reality show. Tv DADS that. I've done interviews with you can watch including John Goslin at busby and Bill Klein and there are several others. So please. I encourage you guys to hit me with a subscribe again. The link is in the description of today's podcast episode. It'll take you right over to my youtube channel. First-class Fatherhood Right. Now as always please let me spread. The word about this podcast. Every fall the neighborhood or in your contact list let them know about the show that celebrates fatherhood family life fatherhood rocks family values rule and every day fathers day. Right here with me. And I'M GONNA be right back with the Phillips Fan..
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"You can do all of that on your own. Because most of the information we go over you can find on the Internet but when when you have somebody who has who understands the processes and oftentimes has been there done that. They bring those those experiences to the table. So that the new springboard and you're not having to spend years trying to put it together you get to spend months putting putting it together and having the same change that they've been through themselves so true absolutely. That's that's the real value right there. Isn't it yeah. Yeah yeah well I think today in this day and age back to the idea of knowledge you know it used to be that before you know you could google anything and find it out. In split-second people did have people who had knowledge and experience. That was their ace in the hole but nowadays when the knowledge is prevalent to everybody. Then it's like okay the ill loses its value and then the real value comes in in being able to like rewire ourselves. Doesn't it's like a new way of a new way of being. Yes yes and it really comes down to the relationship you know. Oh and how do you create relationships that motivates people to want to change and that impact. That's empowering right right. It's I think it's that continual process of yes. I'm GonNa teach you some things but also I'm going to empower you and I'm going to help you see how how amazing you are an how wonderful you are and how you can reach any goal and do anything that you Have thought thought that you might want to do you know and so that's really. I think we're the POW where the difference comes. It's a piece of. It is in the knowledge the biggest piece of it is the empowerment components. And it's hard to get empowered in a single state you know. Empowerment oftentimes often talents between connection with others totally. Yeah then name reflecting back at you like you said your way. You're thinking and different experiences. uh-huh yeah you definitely definitely need each other in in so many ways because of that. Yes absolutely I want to chat briefly about this idea You know that's come up a couple of times in our conversation Because I think it's really critical in going back to this idea of too big of change too fast vast and being overwhelmed and Making these kind of micro changes because again I just think I think that. Stop so many people they they have a goal in their mind kind of all. I want 'cause it's nice to paint a picture of how he won our lives to be but then addressing that deep chasm that exists between where we are and where we're going. I think some people just go well. What's the point right? But so what are some ways that you keep people. Keep your clients into this this kind of gradual process. I know you've touched on a few but I just think it's really critical for people to be aware that. Hey it is like baby steps big time to get where you're going So I think it's a combination of things it's First of all we have to have that big goal. What's the big dream right because there's no that's it's really what they're wanting but then it's breaking it down into smaller goals and smaller successes and creating those successes quickly right so then that builds on okay? I can do this one small thing but I think oftentimes what what happens for people if they you know. Let's say I make it in. You know fifty thousand a year right now and I WANNA make three hundred thousand next year. Will we have to get clear on what are all the processes. If Michael is just I WANNA make three hundred thousand dollars And I don't have any idea around on what that looks like then I'm GonNa stop completely and I'm not GonNa do anything about it except have this dream that I wanna make three hundred thousand dollars and so really backtracking it Starting with some and we always start with the mindset piece because it's those thoughts what's that get in our head that Keep us from moving forward so starting with the mindset piece but then also breaking it down into smaller pieces and okay okay. Maybe that's your five year dream and for the next year. What's your next year dream? And how are we going to get you that much. Closer to the five year Dream Name and then in the next three months. What are we going to accomplish to get you that much closer and then again breaking down by month by week? Hey I like it Tell me about your your ideal client if you have one or what. What kind of experience around that you you have? So I'm my ideal client is Women who are really looking for transformation women who No there is an inner superhero inside of them but they have just gotten to the space in life where they have been saying yes to so many other people have forgotten about themselves and and are ready to suit up and put their Cape on and create the life that they want for themselves. What about Future projects projects or future things on your list of things to implement or to be bigger service bigger impact in the world anything on the horizon either nearer far. You're yes so I'm looking at pulling together a weekend. Retreat I think as women we we don't don't do enough connecting with each other and really having meaningful connections so I'm working on pulling together a weekend retreat and I'm hoping My goal is this summer that will be putting that on And then yeah and then pulling together some Some Group coaching sessions. So again community is better for Healing and making progress quickly than individual in S. Not Better but it's another avenue for it and Suran is a different. It's different type two. It gives more different perspectives. Doesn't exactly exactly so pulling together some Group coaching but really my goal is helping women connect and understand that we all have fear we all have. We've all been to those places that feel really deepen dark and scary. And and they aren't as deep dark and scary as we think they are and so creating space for that to happen. I love it. I love that I gotTa tell. Oh you again back to this idea of like you mentioned the retreat on. Sounds like an awesome thing again. It's so simple. Things that Heke Nieve us can get away but when it's done and gives us the space to change and transform and grow. That's when again back to invaluable right. You know that giving you're giving yourself time to do those things where usually on people's to do list. It's not okay. Take an hour out of the day to tune in and check. TUCK myself right. There's no time for that. We don't make time for that as much as we should exactly exactly and so. This is will really be about making time to do that. Making time to you. Connect we get so ungrounded and so creating space to ground ourselves and to learn how to ground ourselves and to Have Community and start creating community into no. I'm not alone in this process. I'm not alone own in this feeling of you know whereas my life gotten me or am I in this space is really important. It is another great idea topic that you've brought up. Is this idea that we're not alone at super good. I'm glad you said that because that's how it happens when we when when we kind of struggle and try to do it ourselves we think okay. I'm the only one going through this. But when you hear twenty other people are like Oh I feel a a little better exactly and I have some tools at the end of the weekend that I can take home and not only do. I have tools but I have new friends that I have met. Who have gone through the same thing that I can reach out to and And I've got a plan for myself and I have a vision for myself and and I've rejuvenated. I have been in nature. I have spent some time away from everything that's feels like. It's chaos producing thing in my life and I've been able to get centered again so true so true so as we wrap up here. Why don't you share how people can get in touch with a sheriff as as many ways as that you would like us to know? And I'll also include this information in the show notes at G.. Mark Phillips Dot Com so people can find it beneath your episode. But give us tell us where people can get in touch with you to learn more about your work retreats all that stuff wonderful thank you yes so you can go to my website. The site it's Denise Johnson Dot Com or you can email me at denise at Denise.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"One thirty nine of enhancing human human experience. I'm so glad you tuned in today. This is the first episode of the New Year and before we get into the to the episode today and talk with Denise Johnson. I'm going to go over a couple of items just housekeeping stuff. Get you up to date on some changes that's happening and then we'll dive into the interviewed. Super Good I know you're going to enjoy great so for starters. You may have noticed that. The podcast aren't coming out every week for the time being. I'm release one episode per month. And and we'll see how that goes moving forward because I'm really putting a lot more time and energy into video content which you can find at YouTube dot com slash gs Mark Phillips and. That's going to be the direction for the near future. We'll see how it goes. The podcast will never go away but it's just changing a little bit The frequency quincy is going to be changing. So just keep that in. Mind if you don't see episodes every week that's why the other thing I want to mention and remind you of is if if you haven't downloaded tools for conscious creators from my website. G MARK PHILLIPS DOT COM. You can do that for free. What these are are the the best ideas from knowledge and wisdom from spiritual metaphysical even intellectual all the books all of the things that I've Kinda Kinda ran across it on my journey to create simple and effective tools? To help you be a more conscious creator in and actually do the things you came here to create the things you came here to create and leave them in this physical world right. Let them come through you into the world so these are really powerful tools. I've been using these for years ears and they've really helped so much and I know that you're GonNa get a lot of value out of them as well. Here's how you can pick them up. You can go to Gy- MARK PHELPS DOT com when you sign up for my mailing list which you'll also receive podcast updates blog posts things like that. Whenever I publish them there is a link in the email? The welcome email there when you sign up for the list that will allow you to download these tools and every tool will have a version number currently at version one point. Oh as I'm uploading these tools into this collection but over time as I refined the tool tweak the tools and change the tools which I do all the time you can check and make sure that you have the most current version and getting the maximum benefit out of that tool so again you know I find these tools to be really valuable to me on my journey and I think he will as well so that's available at G.. Mark Phillips Dot Com when you sign up for my mailing list all right. Let's talk talk about my guest today. So Denise Johnson is a coach and counselor. She's also a friend of Jess Mitra. Just Mitra was my guest. A number number of podcasts ago and shared some really awesome insights all linked to her episode in the show notes APP beneath this Youtube video or g Mark Phillips Dot Com. But but in this episode denise and I really talk about you know the value of the coaching experience and and really the Intangible value of it right right the we talk a little bit about the knowledge but also about the accountability from it which I like we talked about. I feel is really invaluable when you're talking about a coaching experience variance client coach experience. So we talk about a lot of stuff like that. She shared some of her practices to stay tuned in to stay pushing into that. You know uncomfortable zone which we know everything we want and all the good things in life is waiting for us in that zone. You and I both know that. So there's so much goodness in this episode. I really think you're going to enjoy it.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"Coming to you from Boise Idaho unseen the human experience a world of creativity a series of unique interviews with successful people from around the globe how they get inspired where the the ideas come from and how they apply creativity in their business and personal lives. Now here's your host Mark Phillips along with special guest interviewer marks Johnson welcome to another episode of a world of creativity this special series inside enhancing human experience I'm Mark Phillips Mark Welcome I'm mark Johnson and we have a terrific interview today and thinking about this idea of a world of creativity. I think there's a a nice double meanings that you know certainly the world there's global thinking global exchange of ideas and such but it's also the breadth of creativity in terms of you know how many things can you get involved in how many things do you work on how many experiences do we have to apply our creative thinking and our guest today on the episode just epitomizes that and we want to welcome Kevin Fox Kevin Welcome to the area well hello mark and mark thanks for having it does make it simple to know who to call out the brother but de que Kevin is running an enterprise now called Fox works and it's the real creative boutique kind of approach I'm sure he'll tell us more about it as we go but what I like about what Kevin's doing is really putting that sweater wet equity you know I I met Kevin when we were both working with a global communications agency concern so you know having that International Brett but being able now to sort of break away from the mothership but I should say that to say let's do it a little bit differently let's see about independently so that's what I like about what what Kevin's during we've shared some of those experiences in our careers well but Kevin Kevin as we get going I mean I I would be interested to know when we say a world of creativity what sort of international product you've lived in Toronto no no you you'll in Columbus now what other places and projects have you worked on that you know allow you to tap into that international aw sense of creativity well that's a great question I think it's been interesting to see when I first moved to Canada you know I'll be on it I I fell into this belief that hell different can it really be right that's just a little bit up north it's America's hat as we used to like But you know I was blown away actually culturally how different Toronto was from from the states not to mention than than how different Montreal was from Toronto in my time in Canada I was overseeing the Creator departments for both Toronto Office and Montreal Office and and the differences the stark differences between culture in those spaces was it was really impressive really interesting and they had very very different problems to solve and you know at my when I looked at a creativity and I look at what we do that's that's the way I frame what we do we solve business problems through tippety and yes it may it may end up being a TV spot or a website or an APP marketing campaign online or you know cast you know but it what it begins as a solution to a business problem and it was interesting one the business problems were very different from the states to Toronto to Montreal but then how you had to approach solving them was even more difference just the individual personalities the offices the cars trucks the local cultural norms just very very different approaches in it was interesting because it influenced the work while we had processes like you mentioned mark this is a giant global communications company but you know the the personnel you know we all know that advertising creative departments in particular your your product is your people and those people at those disparate personalities influence the work to such a great degree it didn't matter that we were putting the same processes on the work it still had a different flavor and it was important to reflect that local flavor in those different offices so I think it was really interesting to see those cultural differences in how to what one maximize the benefit from them but also be able to get them to communicate with one another because actually some of those cultural differences they actually they're at odds with one another and you know when working trying to create one singular communications firm you need to have some some common ground all speak to so again culture and in the local perspectives will there was a really interesting challenge beyond going in and breaking agency down putting a new processes new creative expectations that I knew I was getting into but dealing with the individual cultural differences was that was that was surprise and probably one of the more were exciting at that yeah interesting you say this because clearly now you know we we realize the importance more than ever of diversity and in this case we don't just mean diversity of race creed citizenship and so forth but also diversity of experience diversity the point of view how did you find when you're saying that kind of desperate you know but having different people look at a problem a business problem in so many different ways what what were the pluses and minuses of that well it's interesting I think there's nothing but positive that comes out of it as long as you put the right guard rails in front of it ahead of time and that was my biggest learning is to put the you know I wanNA give guardrails not handcuffs when I'm working with a creative team and we're solving creative problem you know one metric indifference yeah yeah you know you want them to be free but you know understand that we are solving a problem there is a box you know we can color outside the lines fantastic but know that there is a box for this problem to be solved with it and as long as you put those guardrails in their properly and that starts with so obviously a solid creative brief that people can execute off of but also your your creative expectations in process and making sure you're staying on top of it for mcrib director expected and as long as you have that these disparate point of views are nothing but positive fuel and I'll tell you what there's nothing that will kill creative energy faster than having a whole the group of people in a room agreeing with each other there's there is nothing there's nothing good that comes from that you know I I would much rather have vehement disagreements let's be polite right let's respect one another but let's have very vehemently disagree on points of view and you know what mark in our time together had some pretty vehement disagreement still having flashback moments and throwback year but no but I think you're saying the right thing is that you know respect being what it is and saying you know hey you're coming from a different point of view but you're right what if we all thought the same thing first of all the meetings would last five minutes but what would we possibly accomplish right I think that there are there are some folks who they like to structure their their departments in the region Z's they wanna they wanNA structure them with sycophantic head bobbers and those those aren't the type of agencies that I WANNA be a part of and have you had the situation where whether it be a Kleiner whether it be you know a creative director kind of above your year level say yes I'm open to your ideas and here's what I'm open to right well I know that you know I feel I may deal with it a little bit more as a as a lead creative director of that some other folks have in in my past I've had some wonderful creative directors and mentors in my career and I felt like the ones I learned the most from would one allow me to push back and think freely and and bring my point of views of things but also saying okay that's great but here's what we're GonNa do with that point of view we're going to carve off these edges and we're gonNA use this right but never spirits that I have you know I didn't I didn't have good experiences when when I wasn't given that freedom to think and freedom to push back and freedom to say one and in she progressive your career I really think that you get to the point where you're you're to senior you're paying too much money to say okay to everything right your job really is to push back into say one if and to bring that new perspective and you know I've had in my career I've had folks who reported to me that things were going very very well very talented creatives who I like personally respected professionally but we had a problem they would always agree and and in I want in particular a very close friend of mine actually who we worked on projects outside of the agency world together and there was a point in time when when he was reported to me it just seemed as though all of a sudden now he's agreeing with everything I say so I I had actually had to schedule a meeting in column into my office and asking to close the door and be very very very to the point I'd say hey man this is working he said he didn't understand why you're just agreeing with me all the time in this this is not how it ever worked with us in this wide thought was cited to work with them and once we got that out and understood that no I'm expecting you to push back you know when I'm solving problems I'm no different just because I've hired title different perspective than anyone else solving a problem once you start thinking about it you get your nose is against the right your noses against the screen the page you're too close to it so it's no matter where you are where you're coming from if you're down in the works trying to solve something you need someone to keep you in check and so I like surrounded myself with creative who are talented has strong points of view and aren't afraid to say yeah but how about how about we think about it this way yeah that's very good thinking about the people side of things you know it is too cliche maybe to say you know it's a people business and all our assets of the people that leave it you know at the elevator I was gonNA say Lee five o'clock but what what creative person Clark exactly what jared how how do you assess that people part and because certainly creative people and look it goes back to the painters of history and the writers of history you know I it's kind of a cantankerous bonchamps sometimes but how how do you balance that wild creative stuff with sometimes the personalities and the people that ah you're dealing with how how do you find that balance I think that's a that's a great question and I really think that those those personalities the key sankarist bunch if you will I feel like that's that is the lifeblood of a creative department and I really believe that that cantankerous much the lifeblood of the cream department and so often particularly when we get into these larger global communications concerns we like to we'd like to strip a lot of way right we wanna make sure that when we put these these creative in a room with a client they're not gonna say or do anything crazy right but yet when take them back to the floor and the clients aren't around we want him to be thinking crazy and providing a music solutions.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"Episode one hundred thirty one ebb holding you back read probably is holding you back right we're GONNA be talking about that diving into that subject to this is coming up in my own journey and experienced lately and I wanted to share this with you some of the things that I think about when I feel that I'm not moving forward fast enough and I feel that something's holding me back doc there's a high probability I don't know you on your journey I don't know what goals are dreams you have for yourself but I can say almost ninety nine percent of the time let's go seven hundred that it's guilt probably has plays some part in that right some degree of guilt is keeping you from having what you want so we're going to talk about this in a share some of the things that I think about hopefully help you on your journey and help you remove some of those guilt 'cause guild is just a big it's a big false illusion right that keeps us from having what we want before we get into that let me just take care of a little bit of housekeeping here one I hope you're enjoying the a world of creativity series with my co host Mark Steyn and I I am learning so much if you're a businessperson and entrepreneur you WanNa know more about how to have better ideas how to cultivate ideas how to remove the blocks that keep you from from having ideas right how to be an idea generator definitely tune into the series we're talking with creative people from all over the world fascinating people these are advertising people these are business people these are operators as one of our recent guests was creating businesses putting all the pieces together the building blocks of businesses absolutely fascinating. I definitely recommend check out that series if you don't have time at least check out the one minute clips that I post on my instagram at G. Mark Phillips or Instagram or excuse me facebook aggie Mark Phillips Fan I pull out what I feel is a really great nugget one or two minutes of each episode if we have a couple of guests I pol too and I share damn on those platforms I also try to pull out the nuggets or the meat of that episode and put it in the show notes that G Mark Phillips Dot Com so maybe you could start there and say hey I want to dive deeper and listen to the episode solid gold I really cannot recommend it highly enough I've learned so much about generating ID he is and while we're on that topic why is that important right will it's important because real well is the crime is the murder aging of ideas and energy this is what we get from Buckminster Fuller something I think about all the time ideas are everything when you apply the energy that flows through you too that idea you can create real wealth right that's how it's created that's how it's done everything is an idea before it comes into the physical world so that's why ideas super valuable that's why this series is absolutely phenomenal we've got a few more episodes left and then we'll be working on putting the book together were really excited for that so stick around stay tuned subscribe on any of your favorite podcasts players and go back and check out those prior episodes and look for that book coming coming down the line after we in the series probably within a month or so we're looking at kind of wrapping it up we have all of them in the bank were just waiting to publish them out on our weekly basis here the other thing I wanna WanNa remind you of if you haven't picked up being is your superpower at just book Dot Com go pick that up dat is is a pdf you can download and it gives you links to successful people millionaires again airs you know people who have great relationships great success in multiple areas of their life health wealth and success all of that it gives you links to hear them tell the the story of how they reinvented themselves and how they changed who they were to attract what they wanted. There's stories of people attracting lovers right wives or husbands their story of people attracting wealth and success there are there are people attracting entrepreneurial success right business success absolutely phenomenal you know because I am so sold on the idea that what we are comes to us and when we change and who we are we change what we do and we change what we attract I'm always on the lookout for people sharing their experience with that and I captured that whether it's a podcast or a blog post or just as just a simple quote right there's a quote from Gary Keller he has it on the front of his book millionaire Real Estate Agent the goal isn't about the money he said the goal is being the best you can be right lots of people have talked about this philosophers business people throughout history that what you are comes to you right you can change what you are you can reinvent yourself at any point in life it's fat absolutely fascinating I could go on and on about this topic because I know how valuable it is and I know if you're going to change one thing in the world you're going to change yourself concept in yourself image because stats then get a cascade into everything that you do in life that's why I'm so excited about this so back to my story about this this document this being superpower which I'm in the works to turning that into an actual print book that I can you know put out there but right now it's a pdf form at just be book Dot Com free to download go and get it and it has live links in there so you go right to the podcast or the video and I've even given you the time to jump to so you don't have to waste time watching the whole thing some of these are an hour long but the link takes you to the video where this person tells you the story of how they reinvented themselves how they made a decision to be a different person and in order to attract something different right absolutely phenomenal people like rob deer Dak who is a multi millionaire entertainment genius right he runs fantasy factory well he doesn't ruin it he created and is a part of fantasy factory ridiculousness he's formerly from big and Rob Robin big I was get that mixed up that was the MTV show back in the I guess it would have been early two thousands mid-2000s ish but he's has had a a lot of phenomenal success. us in entertainment industry and other businesses right. He's an entrepreneur in multiple different types of businesses but on an episode of Ed my let show maximum Out Rob tells the story about how he made a conscious decision to change who he was in order to attract his now wife right he he'd know her for that time but when he changed what he was being he attracted an amazing relationship you're attracted this woman into his life's not stories on there David Geoghegan's I know you know David Goggin 's probably currently one of the if not the most inspirational transformation stories out there in the world absolutely phenomenal his life was not hat his life was not cool he was not cool with where he was in life hated every day going to work hated who he was what he was right he was out of shape not getting what he wanted in life and he made a radical transformation that guy is phenomenal if you're looking for any type of inspiration to change your own life and and who doesn't want better experiences right the name of the game is transformation and that's why I put together all of these these people telling their own story no one can tell their story better than them and so that's what that is again I'm super excited about it go pick it up at be a book dot Com you will not be disappointed you would just won't be disappointed it's phenomenal so that's the with that out of the way let's dive into this Hi Dea that is guilt holding you back from realizing what you want in business or in life now like I said high probability that probably is playing a part right what degree I don't know the reason that it's probably playing a part is because guilt and shame is at the root of virtually every negative or let's not use the word negative lets say less desirable experience or let me let me say it another way guilt and shame is at the root of US holding ourselves back right keeping us for moving as fast as we could move to our goals and dreams let's put it that way because you're gonNA you're gonNA move there anyway right and let's break Dan how we move there first before we talk about the guilt and shame aspect and I share a couple of thought tools that I use in order to dissolve guilt and shame we've talked about on prior episodes of the podcast but let's talk about how this happens urine infinite spiritual being we know that your spiritual being having a human experience flowing through you is the God force right is the creative energy that has the ability to create anything you wanted to write anything that it wants to write it has that ability but it can't do it alone you have to help it and hey you help it is by focusing on what you want thinking about what you want right we think things into being we think things into our into our experiences because our thought energy goes out right thoughts become things they're subtle vibrations in this energetic soup that we live in their subtle vibrations that go out and matchup and then attract experiences that match that thought and so that's how you bring things into B gene and so if we look at guilt how guilt plays a part in that guilt dampens down that force it I look at it as putting the brakes on on because you have that infinite force infinite ability to create within you that's always flowing through you we all have that and this is the name force by the way to put this in another perspective that puncture blood that regulates body temperature that regulates the probably million is or billions of little biochemical situations in your body little biochemical reactions and things that are going on I I don't know how to do those things I have no idea how to do those things I don't know how to move my own to put my own blood or to inhale right but that life force knows and lifeforce takes care of all those things on a subtle on a subtle level beneath our level of consciousness right that's the creative force that is flowing through you but we can you introduce thoughts of guilt into the equation like Oh you know my parents didn't have this I feel guilty for even wanting it or I feel guilty if I even have it can you imagine if you had something imagine the guilt that you would have if you had a little guilt when you felt like you just wanted it right I mean this is these are the breaks that hold us back from creating way better experiences than we currently have or from rating our goals and dreams because remember the force of flows through US creates the goal or dream right we're not doing it but we can hold it back bye bye goosing this guilt in so the guilt puts the brakes on right and it makes it a lot harder than it needs to be so my one of my favorite ways combat guild and this is what I'm going to share with you in this episode here is simply remembering the urine infinite spiritual being right your special human beings are special because we have the ability to create we are meant to create where really meant to create were not here come and just coexist and exist on a rudimentary level right were meant to evolve and we have a part to play in the evolution of humanity and the evolution of the world in evolution of the universe when we don't allow ourselves to create fully without any breaks on were doing a disservice to everything right when when we're not doing our part were slowing down the evolution of humanity were slowing down the evolution of everything so in a sense there's a large responsibility that we all play in removing guilt and shame from our consciousness so that we can gate clear right and we're not slowing down or hindering the process because the process you know we're part of the process the creation and evolution and expansion and growth is part of the is the process right that's the game and we're special not because you know I don't mean that in like the sense of you know where special and you know in a in a negative or condescending way we're special because we the ability to choose how it's going to evolve and how fast it's going to evolve and by how fast it evolves removing that guilt shame speeds up the process so that's awesome level to remove those barriers those breaks from the process right you haven't kind of have a big responsibility because look at it this way Asia and other animals and other living things in on earth don't have.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"To you from Boise Idaho a human experience a world of creativity a series of unique interviews with successful people from around the globe how they get inspired where their ideas Come From and how they apply creativity in their business and personal lives. Now here's your host Mark Phillips along with Special Guest Interviewer Mark Stinson welcome back to this session where we're talking with Sophia about her special project and now we just had Difficu- interview with Sophia and another colleague in Delhi redrew so but we wanted to continue I was fascinated DESA FIA by sort of the Organization the cause and the purpose of of your new firm to- teen yes are and the fact that you know sort of has a social basis but I wanted to understand more how it was organized than and how it's working for are you I know it's a couple of years in the making and so just give us a little update on the company the Organization and some of the things that you're doing thank you so much mark for us or you're entrusting project so right now the only France started working actually your chainmail because you know working in small company working also engaged and some simple that scene was about rents so far I will ask or your how ninety sites about market I games there is Dr Savage waste with the money's meaning that's all not a whole lot of worke needs you've been either small things this thing with knowledgeable I believe it's not their own and the Knox name loves inch way this Sunday meaning that its chancellor boot smoke things or exam whole catching a Japanese sport agencies printing teas old movies I call those onstage like very small day over humbling years the warming that I say that is wasted the scientists north as Mike is not phone while her we use for the credits take the idea to me was to rate something where people yet more citizen about slummy source yet of the day and this in a win win lunch knew that is able Howard course it's like my lifelong one I like here is to have a challenge round on say okay this week I'm willing to pay more to ensure of my business what I'm going to say say say for example I'm willing to do that all this museum said so maybe what walk as the uh-huh Yes yes of course Sarah Branch team have used and they have saved our lives just a whole knows merits Maltese and they'll savings what he is all her savings are for the team for many that sends can be used for the productivity vestments or for some needs of all of three hundred are to be given to nonprofit organization that people will be choosing is this case they have chosen nonprofit organization you want us to you so it's mets people will have never during those savings it is useful in a d unuseful Florida territory wear of the because it felt support life so yeah that that's what I found and of course I was trying to do my best to translate it to understand you know the operations of it but this idea that you know you would feel more ownership in the company savings but not just for the Prophet Sake but also for a social cause or nonprofit contribution that it it really served both both causes both needs yes because have you ever day companies and society are links so your company using to retiring where there is a lot news want serve you won't serve the business either and the sacrifices people working in company they are citizens let's see something you can find out who are who leads the viewers are there helping nonprofit percents then Shari's then how by her I mean for example Khalid and that had cancer and each turns out that purposes Russian help you process and you haven't heard of it how did the humanize make more human money in the company and the ladies who also see us our policy John and thinking about charging a whole use lawrence really about rated ooh balance I caught system retirees people citizens well we have been working market research you see the more more and more anxious about what they who seeing viewing serving more also be more waiting for being active living monkey you how it works how I'm I agree I wasn't so the whole project in that sense yes starting two years now on this year because I'm now I have a march of women that September I'm them work it's terrific and I think The reason I was intrigued by it and I think other people would would be interested is you're right this this concept of corporate social Johnson -bility is on so many people's minds and there are surveys both in the states and internationally about the people want to work with a company that has a higher purpose you know they're just not serving the shareholders but they're also serving the community but but it's very soft you know do what's the purpose of the company but you're helping to operationalize it by creating this platform that says if you do save some money but we can also then donate whether that's for clean water or for you know helping the homeless or or four you know training new workers in new technology something something that has a broader impact and so you've taken something from the concept and making a real you know like I said operational platform and that's what I found really intriguing and I hope you're getting some traction with it these kids aren't power about topics especially and walser allows small are your example well very lean so one it's very exciting and so telling her listeners where they can go to find more information about your company and maybe.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"Coming to you from Boise Idaho the fastest this growing city in the US and recognized as one of the most creative and vibrant cities to live in this is a special edition of enhancing the human experience experience a world of creativity a series of unique interviews with successful people from around the globe how they get inspired where their ideas come from and how they apply creativity in their business and personal lives now. Here's your host Mark Phillips along with Special Guest Interviewer Mark Stinson. I'm Mark Phillips Sam here with Mark Stinson. We are the CO hosts a world of creativity the series inside of enhancing human experience mark how great to talk with the again yeah absolutely What do you got for us today. Well we we've been conducting some fantastic interviews with folks and along the way we've been asking them what were some of their influences and inspirations and might have been a mentor and might have been a book it might have been a class. They took that sort the thing so we thought as we're continuing to schedule interviews into the future we'd also offer a little snack size bite size inspiration from a book that inspired me I've been going back through my library and just sorta wanted to update some of the key principles some of these important innovation patie- influences that have that have helped me and I thought we cheer that absolutely. Let's hear what she got well. The the book today is called play and how it shapes the brain opens the imagination and invigorates the soul which is a terrific absolutely but this idea of play. The author is Stuart Brown. He's an MD but he's also the founder of something called the National Institute for play. So here's a guy who's a medical doctor. A psychiatrist a clinical clinical researcher that founds an institute for play well no medicine and his whole fought here is that play is as big a part of our daily life. You know that can be an important factor for fulfilled. We feel and how creative we we feel not just being happy but really being able to sustain social relationships think about when you were a kid. Your social relationship was built around playing yeah. So why don't we do that more. We think of work networking. Why don't we have play networking. Wouldn't that be a lot more fun. I would so ah Dr Brown Dr Stewart Brown shares release a stick step framework. He says the first thing about play is the anticipation that you can't wait to go outside and play where I can't wait to open the game. You know I can't wait. I mean there's game nights every night of the week. At some game shoprite is it doesn't have to be soccer or something yeah but and then the second is the surprise and play has the surprise element like. I didn't know it would be this this fun or I didn't know who would be playing and so. There's a bit of surprise. The third is of course the pleasure. This is really been enjoyable. I've enjoyed it. The fourth is then. There's an understanding I learned something from this game or I never thought I would be this good at this game or I really didn't know that I would learn how these people I interact with. The fifth is strength and a lot of play from an exercise standpoint. Is You gain strength. You gain stamina you gain you know even strength the mind and then six poise that the more you play. Hey the more you able to relate to each other and the better you're able to be coached. You know things like that so it was really terrific. I really really appreciated the fact that he has a play assessment or a play history and I would challenge our listeners to take this poll mentally if you're listening and while you're driving you're listening while you're reading about these questions for a second. The first is when have you felt free to be and and do what you choose and usually. That's why you're playing. You know we're doing something you find enjoyable. When would that be for you. listeners second. Is there a part of your life right now. That play fits into next. What do you feel stands ends in the way of your achieving more personal time. PERP for play for freedom and then finally are you able to feel feel what engages you the most effortlessly because it's play you know I don't have to do it. You know and you think about even when you go to sports or something that you know I really don't WanNa go to is it still play it so gray area right it is yeah so the the author encourages us to expose ourselves to more play nourish our sense of play and this is. I really found this book on a and reminder yeah go ahead well. No it's just a great reminder. We we forget we grown up and we're like I'm done playing. I'm an adult now. I'm going to do my thing yes. We don't have time to play adopt. Arnold claim to be seen now. Were you know now. I feel like cats in the cradle song coming on you. Don't have time to play. I'll get back after work. It's like well. No it's the time to the we you know the value of playing opens up that channel for creative ideas and spray. Shin absolutely thanks for sharing. Stay tuned for more of these great interviews. We'll have with creative people from around the world but in the meantime hope you enjoyed this book review with an by the way and mark. You always say this at the end of every podcast but we'd love your comments. We thank you for your suggestions. If there's a favorite book you half please put it in the notes. Please put it in the comments wherever you've been listening to your podcast is great reminder that Yeah I love that. Thanks for reminding us all right signing off We'll talk to you soon bye. No.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"World of creativity special series on enhancing the human experience mark phillips. I'm here with mark stinson mark. How are you. I'm good mark. We've really got an exciting interview and i think people are really again like it. I think one of the things that <hes> this guest margaret mardy johnson is an accomplished attorney and as a lawyer you know i knew of his very analytical thinking and i was hoping to hear about some of his creative pursuits in passions almost like as a diversion like here's a chance for me to get away from this analytical thinking but i think i you heard it differently <hes> the way he said these creative procedurally feed is <hes> you know so both sides of the brain get fed <hes> and i think the listeners are really gonna find. You know how that works for mardi useful yeah one of i feel the same way after hearing him talk talk about how he compartmentalized his different passions and how they feed feed one another and they support one another and they kind of you know work in. It's like a assistant. I thought it was really fascinating. That's why we dive a little deeper into how he does that because a lot of people can't do that well exactly and it's a it's a very popular taught to say that you should be whole brain thinker. Don't just be left hand left brain. Don't just be right brain but the the way he describes it and the way it works for him again. I think it's very practical and <hes> i think very useful. <hes> and i think people can get a lot aww it so. I'm happy to share it. Yeah i am too wall lunch. Jump into the interview and see what marnie has to say. Welcome to another episode of enhancing human experience for instance world of creativity. I'm mark phillips. I'm here with mark. Stinson wilhelm are great and we have with us mark johnson on the line here marty. How are you good morning gentlemen. Everything's great awesome era. Where where are you guys located this morning in. We're in boise idaho in boise. Okay hey great. You say you're in shreveport yeah. We have a little more heat than you bargained a lot more a lot more humidity so mark. Tell me how you know marty. Marty is <hes> an attorney now entry ford but we'd go back all the way to high school days and <hes>. We had a a lot of creative pursuits together in high school. You know creativity has a whole nother meaning of course but <hes> always thought <hes> you know one way to to really attract the girls in high school would be learn how to play the guitar because then you know the campfire songs and they'd say play song for me and whatever but marty had the trump that and learn how to play the banjo the band joe was more cruel and attracted talk to play the banjo just about as well as you learned how to play the guitar. Which was that is true. It isn't it kind of all about holding banjo. As fifty percent of the the gig young. I didn't lot of it has to do and i didn't realize this at the time and this is what kept me from progressing any any farther than i did was it has to do with how you use your fingers it around the neck to to do what they call hammer the streams and you're literally pressing down or very quickly on the strings on the neck at the same time. You're picking with your other hands and that's what makes it sound like it playing so fast. Wow yeah that was a long time ago. I had our i'm digging way back into the vault on these are about pushing in sixty in the end. You're talking about half a century of total between the two of us a full century and experiences and you go. We'll be here until nine o'clock tonight. So <hes> so obviously these creative pursuits <hes> in our took different directions <hes> we both did some time in radio <hes> <hes> d._j.'s local stations and martin continued that <hes> on a part time basis a lot longer than i did but <hes> i want my advertising avenue <hes> as i said marty lawyer a well accomplished attorney in town <hes> and marty..
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"It's and then those episodes that I mentioned are specifically related to a world of creativity. That's where you can listen also for every episode episode. I've done this from the very beginning of the podcast. I always pull a one minute. Sixty seconds sound bite of what I feel is one of the if not the the most important negative information that my guest is shared with me and I continue to do that on these episodes in the case of Danilo End John Begs were have to folks. I I pulled to sixty second snippet snippets clips and share them out on my social media and you can find those clips at on Instagram at Aggie Mark Phillips on Facebook at G. Mark Phillips Fan if an and also at twitter aggie Mark Phillips so I I know that you have a lot of stuff on you're played in your busy and I pull those clips because even if you don't have time to listen to the whole podcast I want you to be able to at least here. The nugget the sixty second sound bite that that I feel is really important one of the most important gates that my guest shared with me so I do that an effort to save you time and give you the give you the good seeking. Put it into practice. Get on with your life and and create the things that you came here to create so you can find all those on social media all right before I play the sound the this episode that marched incident. I recorded earlier earlier this month. I WanNa tell you give you a little glimpse of what's coming down the line. We talk about this and the episode as well but we've got a number of people lined up. We're going to start recording again in in September and bank a lot of those episodes and then share them with you in the podcast over the next coming months and and we're really excited. I mean like I said this. This thing is <hes>. We're learning a lot. We're getting a lot of insights into how different people work and a lot of applicable things tonight. I WanNa give anything away but we are talking about putting this in some type of a format. I don't know whether that's going to be a book or some kind of audio thing or a you know some kind of bullet point thing but some kind of tool that you can get your hands on that really will distill all of the things that we're learning from these. These interviews and we definitely are learning a lot. <hes> it's just a really exciting process in a really exciting thing to be a part of it. I WanNa thank Marc Stinson for you. Know bring up this idea it. It was just it's just a great idea. We are creators. <hes> everything that is existing in the world came through US everything that will be we'll come through us. It's just just a question of you know who's GonNa create how they're going to create it is going to be beneficial is going to be easy is best practices kind of thing so it really is interwoven interwoven with the the theme and the core concept of enhancing human experience being creators creating you know the things and experiences that we really. WanNa have having life. You know we get to determine what shows up in the world. We we get to make a conscious decision about how our businesses unfold what business we've and enter into what products products and services we enter how valuable they are all these types of things so it's really exciting and I hope you're enjoying this this series so without further ado. Let's jump into this this episode again. We're talking about the five point process that Keith Ferruzzi shares in his book never eat alone..
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"To you from Boise Idaho the fastest this growing city in the U._S. and recognized as one of the most creative and vibrant cities to live in this is a special edition of enhancing the human experience a world of creativity a series of unique interviews with successful people from around the globe how they get inspired where their ideas come from <hes> and how they apply creativity in their business and personal lives now. Here's your host Mark Phillips along with special guest interviewer Mark Stinson. Welcome to episode one twenty three of enhancing human experience on Mark Phillips. Thanks so much for tuning in today. I really do appreciate it on today's episode so.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"Having to you from Boise Idaho the fastest fastest growing city in the U._S. and recognized as one of the most creative and vibrant cities to live in this is a special edition of enhancing the human women experience a world of creativity a series of unique interviews with successful people from around the globe how they get inspired where their ideas come <hes> and how they apply creativity in their business and personal lives now. Here's your host Mark Phillips along with special guest interviewer mark. Steyn welcome to enhancing human experience our special series on creativity a world of creativity Mark Phillips. I'm here with Mark Stinson. Welcome Mark Mark..
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"And had to do it differently in Asia than I did in Europe than I did in Latin America <hes> which sounds sounds like well of course she did but you know it took the creativity pulling through to the implementation of that innovation to really make it happen and I'm looking forward to hearing some of those stories yeah I. That's a great distinction. There is a very big difference between being creative and being able to execute that that idea because the there's a different I look at things as you know bringing things from the spiritual or unseen side into the physical side and once you cross that barrier that becomes logistics and execution platforms and vehicles you know it's all fun and Games until crosses that barrier then it opens up into Ah really diverse ways to execute that and sometimes you get stuck there big time and and <hes> and they could be real obstacles breath or they could be imagined or what have you I think again one thing a thread that may come through these interviews his I'll be listening for is that these are all very successful people whether they be in their business or again in there <hes> pursuits of any kind but <hes> <hes> you know there. There's one guy that will talk to WHO's a very successful attorney and yet he has this you know sort of side love of of photography and even a drone photography and <hes> you know it's like where does the drone photographer <hes> blend and in with the successful attorney <hes> but I I think we'll also see what you're talking about. When you talk about limitations what what will here is. Is this whatever it takes mentality that these folks don't seem to be limited by. I don't really have the money. I don't really know anybody who can help me while I'm going to have to incorporate my business. Well need seed money or you know. I'll have to put a lot on credit card. I mean there. There's a whatever it takes mentality and <hes> and the Edward de Bono. You're sort of model of creative thinking <hes> <hes> he has you know descriptions of they call it a brown shoe around Baroque and that this kind of <hes> wingtip shoe in imagine the salesman beating the bushes you know and it's a hole in the bottom of the shoe that you just beat the sidewalk you beat the maidment and do whatever it takes shakes <hes> to make it happen and I think again the the mentality that you'll hear from the people we talked to is like I I may see a brick wall but I'm I'm going to figure out a way to go over it around it under it threw it out catapult. You know what whatever it takes right and <hes>. We're here some of the career because that's again. Creativity thing right eight is right in its its perseverance and determination in its sometimes you. We're go like you said I'd love the Magic Wall or the physical wall right. It doesn't ultimately it doesn't matter if it's potentially stopping you. It doesn't matter whether it's real or imagined agenda's thing and yeah whatever it takes attitude is. I hope that comes through in August. I'm eager to see what they say about that and I think <hes> most of all I think we're going to hear a personal side of these stories that <hes> you know beyond the resume beyond the Lincoln profile beyond the letters at the back of their names. You know we're going to talk to at least one or two P._H._D.'s. We're going to talk to people who have degrees in professions NHS and things like that <hes> but I think the personal connection. That's going to be made you know when we put these people on the phone together and go now. I had no idea you did this. And how did you you know sort of a balance your scientific mind with your creative mind signed <hes> or you're very strong business sense. You know with the fun in the exploration when you went skydiving when you wrote on elephants you know when you took these risks or chances how how what would that impact you personally. Yadda and so these personal connections will be fun. These are the people that we might know but that I don't believe as we've looked at the pairings. I don't believe they know each other as exciting and so they'll be you know I think the the listeners can expect some some Chitchat and get to know at the beginning of the interviews but then it'll be wow I had no idea or I had the same experience or I wish I would have handled it differently or I learned something from you. <hes> because of these personal connections that will make and I think <hes> you the listeners will will really relate to these as people and then who knows if if it inspires you to pick up the phone and maybe call somebody <hes> across the ocean or across the time zones that you haven't talked to in a while or that you feel like you could collaborate with again. I I don't know about you but I think there's a lot of people that you say I always wish I could do something with that person while this might be the time to <hes> to write that email to pick up that phone and make that call the <hes> <hes> and and to that point one thing that I foresee us doing is pulling out some of these <hes> key <hes> ideas or nuggets from these people bill and sharing them in the show notes on the website at G. Mark Phillips Dot Com and throughout social media because I think when we aggregate these things that was when we aggregate aggravate the data so to speak will be able to see some interesting things going on and it's easy to share those things too yeah yeah. I think that's gonna be terrific so some some summary of of <hes> these ideas and say well you know. I didn't know it really boiled down to these five ten. Who knows what they might be but <hes> yeah what do they have in common? What could we learned from exactly. We'll talk about the logistics for the listeners so they can understand what what they're getting themselves into here. <hes> so this is a series within enhancing human experience a creativity series and it will be potentially ongoing it will be like you said talking to people from in fourteen different countries and we have a all these pairs <hes> give some ideas of far as what you foresee. You know you know we have talked about leaving. This somewhat somewhat open ended. We're letting it dry itself. We're not having any preconceived you know putting it in the box so to speak right <hes> what are some of your thoughts on outcomes that that people should expect here in the series yeah well. I think we're going to take a page right out of some of the creativity principles and that is we're not gonNA wait for everything to be perfect and aligned <hes> we're going to start and it might be a little messy at first but we're GONNA we're GonNa Start and that that's part of the fun right <hes> so we have identified as I mentioned these <hes> people from fourteen different countries <hes> and we're going to pair them up so you'll hear <hes> <hes> you and I am interviewing to other people and <hes> instead of maybe expecting this to be. You know perfectly weekly every seven seven days. I mean you. You've done a great job enhancing the human experience podcast of having these regular updates but this is a special series will be an ancillary to that back so you know it it might be a little more episodic might be a little bit more irregular but you can count on it and <hes> I think as we evolve the series <hes> whether that be the length or the topics or the regularity and some of the schedule <hes> we'll see how it goes but <hes> ultimately ultimately you know we'll we'll get some of these things under our belt and then we've loved the feedback <hes> if you want to provide comments as a listener <hes> we'd love to hear <hes> questions you know that you'd like to hear from these folks other suggestions of people we should talk to <hes> and that's what this when we call it a complementary series you you know we we want to show how creativity can complement enhancing human experience and so quite logistically this series of podcast. I will complement what you're already doing. Yeah regular show yeah exactly and so like we talked about. It is a series within a series. You can listen to <music> this. Lino on any of your favorite podcasts players including youtube as far as you know how to get their hands on it. You know you can always get your hands on on it at G. Mark Phillips Dot Com. I'll have a link somewhere on there whether it's a an image that links you to the playlist on Youtube or a podcast but also on social media and I'm an ask for your social social media to hear for listeners <hes> my social media of course is at G. Mark Phillips everywhere except facebook that is g Mark Phillips Fan. If an and of of course we'll be posting and sharing all these will be sharing clips on all those things so if you wanna find it. You'll capture it somewhere. What about you mark. Where can people find it <hes> in your network or circles yeah so I'll be posted on my website. Is Mark Hyphen Stinson Dot Com. My instagram is at brand innovator vader and <hes>. I have a facebook page. That's Mark Stinson author. Okay yeah so we find find it in any of those areas unlinked and I'll be posting and that's another place. I'll be hitting up with links because I think that's going to be a great platform as well. All the platforms are GonNa touch some unique sector yeah and and just hearing those overlaps I mean Lincoln is not facebook which is not instagram which is not a website so how <hes> you know an even how these these people <hes> use social media will be a part of the conversation you know if somebody has a professional <hes> website or <hes> whatever and then they all of a sudden have this side creative pursuit that they want to put their photography. They WANNA put their music on <hes>. How how how do they either manage that balance that hasn't been there right right and and somebody says oh well well. I knew you were a great advertising creative director but I really had no idea you were involved in this music or that. I could download your music or that. I could see your event calendar clubs. You're going to be playing at its now. We live in an amazing time right now. There's a lot of those barriers that we talked about. Our are are lower than they used to be in some cases nonexistent yeah. It's going to be tour exciting all right awesome. Well that gives you a sense of what to expect in this series series on creativity and want to thank you for joining us for this first episode launching the the the series were very excited. <hes> closing remarks Mark No. I'm looking forward to to sharing these ideas and <hes> I know these are people. I like to hang out with and I talked to you know on a regular basis. I think thank <hes> I think you're gonNA enjoy listening to him too. They have some great stories. I have a feeling I am too yeah all right. That's it thanks for joining us and stay tuned for four episode number. One of our creativity series coming up soon see you soon.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"How you from Boise Idaho the fastest fastest growing city in the U._S. and recognized as one of the most creative and vibrant cities to live in this is a special edition of enhancing the human human experience a world of creativity a series of unique interviews with successful people from around the globe how they get inspired where their ideas come I'm from and how they apply creativity in their business and personal lives now. Here's your host Mark Phillips along with Special Guest Interviewer Mark Stinson welcome to our series on creativity and I'm here with Mark Stinson Mark Welcome. Thanks for having me absolutely. I'm excited the Diet Hi..
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"And also talk about why I liked this philosophy and why I get a lot of like <hes> spiritual goodness goodness and inspiration and just like power for living through Swami Vivekananda end his work. I mean you know he is not around anymore. He was <hes> <hes> I forget when he lived. I'll have to find out put it in the show notes at G. Mark Phillips Dot Com but I know it was around. The turn of the century is from what I if I recall nine thousand nine hundred it's is but actually it was eighteen sixty three to nineteen O two. That's what it says on the cover of this book and the Front cover but I've posted stuff about him on my instagram page Mark Phillips to four and talked a little about his book but I've never actually read passages shared passages and so I've got a number of tabs here on the book that I'm going to share with you in this episode but before we do that I want to read a little bit of background and give you background on what band Ed Fidanza is because I'm not an expert by any means. I just find a lot of I resonated a lot with this philosophy. There's some things that don't really resonate with me about it but but it's I I think it all goes in the bucket right. This is one of my main <hes> like is one of the ones that has so much goodness. I think about all the time but I'm GonNa read this from <hes> this is from Vidana Dot Org Devante Society of Southern California and they answered the question what is Fidanza and here. I'm going to quote disc quoting. Dante is one of the world's most ancient spiritual philosophies and one of its broadest based on the Betas the sacred scriptures. There's of India it is the Philosophical Foundation of Hinduism but while Hinduism includes aspects of Indian Culture Vidana is universal in its application and is equally relevant to all countries all cultures and all religious backgrounds the Danta affirms three things number one the oneness of existence number two the divinity of the soul and number three the harmony of all religions a closer look at the word. Banta is revealing fidanza combination of two words Veda which means knowledge and Onta which means the end of or the goal of in this context the goal of knowledge isn't intellectual the limited knowledge we acquire by reading books knowledge here means the knowledge of God as well as the knowledge of our own divine nature Fidanza then is the search for self knowledge as well as the search for God so so I think that lays a foundation for us as far as what banana is and why it's so important right I mean when we when we find ourselves are large self off and really connect with it and move through the world from that frame of mind we get so much more power such joy and happiness in inspiration in divine inspiration right to do our work in the world and share our gifts and be our best selves all that stuff but only happens when we can really hook up with that big self that universal divine south aspect I've talked about this before on other episodes and it's even on the cover of <hes> boundless joy one hundred one timeless reminders of our true nature when we do align with that biggest south and we do hook up with that all of our worries stories and all of our stuff they just pale in comparison. They are insignificant anxiety. Worry fear doubt all of that stuff falls away when we hook up with with our what we really are true nature our inner being and when we show up in the world in that way and think of ourselves.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"You're welcome <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> well. What did you <Speech_Music_Male> think of that episode. <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> Isn't that awesome. <Speech_Music_Male> I want <Speech_Male> to thank you for joining <Speech_Male> me again. <Speech_Male> Super are awesome <Speech_Male> to talk with her and hear <Speech_Male> about her work <Speech_Male> so much goodness <Speech_Male> in what her and Suzanne <Speech_Male> doing and <Speech_Male> each of them in their own <Speech_Male> respective <hes> <Speech_Male> businesses <Speech_Male> but just <Speech_Male> really leap <Speech_Male> bringing a holistic <Speech_Male> approach to <Speech_Male> helping us heal <Speech_Male> ourselves and become <Speech_Male> better and <Speech_Male> more effective in the world <Speech_Male> and realize goals <Speech_Male> and dreams I just see <Speech_Male> so much goodness <Speech_Male> there and I I look forward <Speech_Male> to following <Speech_Male> their journey <Speech_Male> with rise journeys <Speech_Male> and individually <Speech_Male> in their practices <Speech_Male> <hes> you <Speech_Male> know by the way <Speech_Male> again <Speech_Male> I will put all of <Speech_Male> the links <Speech_Male> to what jess <Speech_Male> mentioned as <Speech_Male> her <Speech_Male> website io theorized <Speech_Male> dot com <Speech_Male> and also her <Speech_Male> facebook page and also <Speech_Male> the rise journeys <Speech_Male> facebook page. <Speech_Male> That's also so another awesome <Speech_Male> resource <Speech_Male> that you can <Speech_Male> connect with. I've <Speech_Male> watched some of the videos <Speech_Male> and content on <Speech_Male> there and <Speech_Male> just a lot of goodness <Speech_Male> in what they're doing <Speech_Male> so I will <Speech_Male> always just put that <Speech_Male> in the show notes <Speech_Male> beneath the episode <Speech_Male> what Jess mentioned <Speech_Male> I'll reiterate that <Speech_Male> in the show notes <Speech_Male> <unk> beneath this <Speech_Male> episode at <Speech_Male> episode one hundred <Speech_Male> and fourteen on my website <Speech_Male> G Mark Phillips <Speech_Male> Dot Com <Speech_Male> all the links link <Speech_Male> back to their even. If <Speech_Male> you're watching us on Youtube <Speech_Male> please go and check <Speech_Male> out the show notes <Speech_Male> so you can have access <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> those links to <Speech_Male> what what jess <Speech_Male> is doing with her <Speech_Male> her work at Yo <Speech_Male> Thera and also <Speech_Male> rise <Speech_Male> journeys. I'll put all the links <Speech_Male> there so <Speech_Male> that's the episode <Speech_Male> I WanNa. Thank you <Speech_Male> a lot for tuning <Speech_Male> in. I really do appreciate <Speech_Male> it. If you like this <Speech_Male> episode. Please give it <Speech_Male> a thumbs up when it goes <Speech_Male> up on Youtube <Speech_Male> and let me know <Speech_Male> your feedback. Let me know what <Speech_Male> your experiences <Speech_Male> with some of the <Speech_Male> topics that just <Speech_Male> mentioned and in this episode <Speech_Male> I'd love <Speech_Male> to hear that the best place <Speech_Male> to do that is always <Speech_Male> on youtube in my opinion. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Leave a comment below. <Speech_Male> I respond to every <Speech_Male> comment and <Speech_Male> I'd love to get your feedback <Speech_Male> on what your percents is <Speech_Male> from. Some of <Speech_Male> the work that Jessen Suzanne <Speech_Male> is doing <Speech_Male> are doing the world <Speech_Male> so that's <Speech_Male> an awesome place to do <Speech_Male> it all right well. <Speech_Male> Let's wrap up the PODCAST. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> really do appreciate cliche listening <Speech_Male> and until <Speech_Male> next time all <Speech_Male> the best health <Speech_Male> wealth and success <Speech_Male> by.
"phillips" Discussed on Enhancing The Human Experience with Mark Phillips
"Blocked the channel to my soul to my source in me just like if you block the channel to your source in you. It's going to cut it off. I really look at it like like this like ultra encrypted Ethernet cable going to source and no one can pack it. No one can hack it and this we give them. The code owed right. Here's the code you can hack my source and by that I mean they say something to us and we allow it to get into our mind and affect us right and hack that you know that channel and decrypt that right and then they get in and they they get into our mind mess with our psyche and we think well it affects us it. Fritz is with our energy right vibration and it makes it drop whatever we start feeling this and that near the thing and it messes with our vibration and our alignment knocks us out of alignment yeah but we could reset the code right we can make it more encrypted code and so- resetting the code blocking net personnel and not allowing them to come into our space or into our channel then it's all back on us but it really is alignment and I feel kinda silly that I forgot it but I'm not going to dwell. Oh too much on it because that's what we do we move on and go forward but alignment is really key. Now I want to share with you. A quote here from Abraham Hicks about alignment who is probably like one of my greatest teachers and just keep going back and back to their stuff because they're there's just so pure and so right on the money it I mean. How could it not be right. That's what they are. They know a lot of stuff. That perspective is very very clear. So whatever it says about alignment is this and I'm quoting here. Your true power does not come from physical collection but from vibrational alignment your true power does not come from physical action but from vibrational alignment see see I love that and when we're in alignment where in our full power and we bring our full power to anything that we're doing when we're out of alignment we don't quite get the results that we want because how could we right were fragmented right where we're not in perfect alignment and so really really important and I hope that you'll bring that idea into your business in your life and spend some time getting into alignment before were you take the action and before you put a success formula into play and then you'll get the more of the results that you want so. I thought it was appropriate to talk about alignment in in this episode because it really is huge. I hope that's been helpful to you on your journey and I know it will help you get more of the results that you want in life before we wrap up. I want to also invite you to visit focus and Flow Dot C._O. Remember focus and flows all about products and apparel for conscious creators now now what's the point of focus and flow well focus and flow is about using and wearing products and apparel that remind you that you're we're an infinitely creative being that remind you that all you need to do all any of us need to do is harness the creative power in US focus it and flow it into the experiences that we wanna have and by that. I mean focus on the feeling that you WanNa have win you. <music> are are the person you want to become when you're doing the things you want to do and when you have the things and experiences that you WANNA have it's all about the be do have. It's all about using that creative energy which can go anywhere. We want it to remember in the beginning of the PODCAST. I was talking about the fact that if you look for negative in your life you're gonna find it. There's no question if you look for positively in your life. You're going to find that to wherever we focus. We're going to magnify situations and it's all about perspective in the game of life. It's all about perception when you perceive something in a certain light it becomes that when you perceived it in a different different light it becomes that so focus and flow is about helping you remember. You're an infant creative being you your source energy your the one universal so consciousness and so am I that is having this perception of being in a human form or this perspective of being human form and living this life right when we go away the the the force or the energy that is us. That's flowing through us just like gets flowing through animals and birds and trees will go back and who knows what happens after that but I know that it won't be in our body anymore at least in this form because our body our our physical body our bones and skin and minerals and water which are which are all just kind of like Klay. Right talked about that a few episodes ago I really view us as little dancing clay figures with this animated God force or God's spark within US ended. We're going about doing our thing right. When when that's forced goes out aww spark goes out then we'll just be klay again will be elemental minerals back into the earth again so when you look at it that way you? I think it's a game changer in my mind because we can direct that infinitely creative power in us to anything we want in life. This is why people have success. This is why people well. It's why people have success in its why people don't have success right whatever we're focusing on. We're going to create more of whatever ever we want to be. Whatever we hold in our consciousness use our imagination to live in the end and experience actually embody that person and embody doing those things and embody having those experiences? We're going to create that. The force creates it. Whether you want to say that you create it or the source creates it. That's all a little bit more more semantics but that is the power that we have as human beings and so something not to be taken lightly and that's focus and flow is all about helping every human being remember that we are focusing creatures and again as Abraham Hicks one of their famous quotes you can focus anything into being you can focus absolute Salihi anything into being because of that you know divine entity within you that channel that force that energy that is within all of us data Swabi autofocus things into being. That's why we create stuff right. That's why we create stuff out of out of seemingly thin air or the ether like inventors and innovators talk about pulling ideas out of the air they come to us through that channel of replugged in tuned in and say hey you know here's an idea for you. It's packaged up and sent to you because you asked for it right here. It is go make it happen or don't make it happen because there's another idea right behind it and there whereas infinite ideas right behind that I'm working on some more content for the new series that just launched called on the go which is a video series up on Youtube at YouTube dot com slash G Mark Phillips and I've got an episode that I think you'll really enjoy all about turning ideas to things and all about about helping you remember that there's infinite things that Wanna come through from the other side into this physical world and not only there. Is there infinite things I wanna come through but infinite things that Wanna come through to you specifically to you wherever you are whatever you do. Your channel is full of those those ideas that only you can bring in the world in your own unique way just like. I have a channel for me. That's only filled with ideas that are for me right which isn't to say someone else might not bring the idea into the world that was sent to you but they won't bring it in the way that you would bring it right. It'll be different different. It'll be slightly different and so I'm excited to show that episode with you. So if you haven't subscribed to my youtube channel you can do that youtube dot com slash G Mark Phillips. That's a fun new new series that I'm putting together on Youtube that I'm having a lot of fun with so all right. Let's wrap up the podcast at that point. I really appreciate you tuning in and UH listening to my talk about alignment. I'm really passionate about it. It's totally crazy how I like totally spaced the fact that alignment is the underlying theme in everything we do in life if we want to have a lot of success so if you haven't listened to episode one hundred and eleven that still good content. I feel that formula that success formula La is really viable one shoe plug and like overlay this idea of alignment onto it so that's the episode as always these are really do appreciate your listening. I couldn't do the podcast without you listening. I love the fact that <hes>. You're part of this journey that I'm on here and with my guests send some of the concepts and ideas that I share with you here in these episodes so really thank you very much. I really do appreciate it and until next time all the best health wealth and Success S. bye-bye uh..