22 Burst results for "President And Founder"

Pastors, Elections, and Where They Intersect

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:57 min | 5 months ago

Pastors, Elections, and Where They Intersect

"That. So let's talk about a component of that where some people say, well, I'm a pastor, if I speak out on this, it's going to destroy my church. Since you've spoken out on these issues, or you've always has your church ground very much. Now, what I say to people is for every family that leaves probably three families come, because when somebody gets offended, there's always somebody else who's looking for just somebody tell me the truth. You know, I will have people come to our church. They may not necessarily agree with me at first, but they're hungry for somebody just tell me the truth. I just want to hear a straight talker. Just somebody who's not going to be playing games with words, just give me the truth. Let me tell you we're really started for me, Charlie. In 2008, because I bought, I drank the Kool-Aid about pastors shouldn't be political. Separation of church and state, all that nonsense. Where people think that that's actually in the constitution or the declaration. It's nowhere in our founding documents at all. A letter that Thomas Jefferson wrote in 1802, that's another story. But here's the deal. I just thought that that's where the churches should be non political. 2008 I had David Barton come to my church. It was an awesome guy, president founder of wall builders. It was an election year in 2008. He and his wife Cheryl took me and my wife tearing out for dinner. We're at op outback steakhouse. And he says to me, do you ever preach election service? I don't even know what an election sermon is. He says, yeah, do you know that for the first couple hundred years of American history? And in fact, he turned me onto a two volume set called American political sermons of the founding era. From like 1730 until the mid 1800s. And I had the volumes in my library at home, where pastors would get up and preach election sermons and call out the candidates and even say things like this candidate is standing for truth. This one isn't. Now you know who to vote for. Don't vote for this guy, vote for this. You know, I'm being very direct.

David Barton Thomas Jefferson Charlie Cheryl
"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

The PR Playbook Podcast

05:37 min | 6 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

"And you can get them to agree to do the interview as sort of a fever and not have them commit to coverage that can be another way because sometimes what i discovered is is clients who don't want to give you information. They first time you get immediate interview. Find out all the stuff that you hide. Note what you do that. I had no idea. You never told me about this hilarious. This such a great tactic. i love it. I love that. So because i mean obviously getting them interviews easier way to do it but if you don't even have enough information yet to do that then you can do you know either Immediate training where somebody growth them like. They're a reporter supermarket interview. Or you can get a friend to you know. Jump in and help you tell. These people don't try don't do that. Don't make us do that. Louder houston is really important. Indie of with your information. And i like you. You don't make sure you have a little time carved out and and i have had more people. Ask me that question lately. I would say over the last. I've been doing this for a long time. So it's only been like a last couple years people are like well. What do you expect from us. And and that's the best question you could get. That is the best question you can get. And i love it. I love that question sochua. Yeah and then. I the only other advice i have is. If you're starting with the firm you should also be ready to answer a few questions though. This is again this. It's not quite the same. As are you ready for pr but it is. Are you know. Are you ready for the kickoff. Call with the pr team to set them up for success so that they don't have to drag you kicking and screaming through the mud to get information on so for example be prepared to answer or off for the right. What are your business goals. To the point we made before What does your ideal headlight. Look like what are your publications right. What are you hoping to be in. What are you hoping. That's going to look like who in the space do you think is telling their story well. Are you really impressed by competitor. Is there somebody. Is there a thought leader in the space but you just gosh i admire that person and if i could be like them right no because they want to know that that's what you're aiming for.

sochua fever houston
"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

The PR Playbook Podcast

04:51 min | 6 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

"So i would be prepared to not be prepared to ask them how they're going to measure success and also make sure that you give them what success looks like to you rate. So that's sort of a two part thing but you need to let them know you know. Do you care about impressions or not. Do you only care about getting the one big feature recorder that you know is going to move the needle for you business wise so just make sure that dies figured out pretty quickly at the beginning even kickoff call does need to be figured out before you are the firm but it's the kind of thing you just want to get aligned on early on then. Yeah yeah what are the benchmarks what what is successful. Pike here Because i'd also gonna make sure everyone's expectations are aligned so that you don't end up having a conflict later. yeah so. that's an important. When i think and then i think you should also ask. What do you need from me. That is always music. George ears because often we are you know dragging people behind us trying to kicking and screaming trying to get information out of them so if you come out and you express off the bat what do you need from you what to be successful. What are the assets. But you know. I think that that's going to go a long way in studying the the relationship for success. I think that's such a great point because like like i was before like it really is a collaboration like we cannot tell your story without your input. Your help your your vibe like we're telling your story we're not telling our story so i think i think that's really important. Element of it is understanding. Where the where you as a company fit into the pr mix and how you should be participating. I actually my brother has a technology company. And you know. I worked with him for a little while And early on he was like i think he was released a price to see like well. Why do i have to do so much like what you know why. Why are you asking me all those questions. Shouldn't you be figuring this out. And i'm like yeah you know. We're an expert at pr. Were not an expert at your business and so right. You need to get that input before i can. I can run with it in a couple of months once. I've learned everything that you guys do. But today as a kickoff like you need to give me that input so that i can you know register that and so it's like hiring new employees. You have to train them. So there is a level..

Pike George
"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

The PR Playbook Podcast

05:24 min | 6 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

"I wanna kind of. We've talked to actually a lot about tips. Actually the most of this is tim. So i hope everyone's like grabbing onto these debts. But if you have any like particular kind of i guess. I wanna say best practices because we were talking about that. But like your golden nuggets of like how you tell people to kinda get started and what. They should do like really if they're considering pr today. What is like the next three steps for them as they dive into it. Yeah and do we want to get into doing it themselves. Or if they're hiring someone Well i think i think both Yeah right yeah okay. So so do have some tips for if you're thinking about you know how we did an announcement it's over now. I don't know what to do to get processed and you're doing it yourself There are some things that you can look at so one is you know making sure report any major milestones that you reach the company or anything along those lines so did you. For example reach a certain sales number. Did you have a new office open. Did you have a new. Obviously if you have a new product launch you probably not do that but are you. Is there a momentum story that you can tell to prove that your company is you know is blossoming and moving along and and you know having a great success that in a way that you can substantiate through some proof points. That's one great thing to look at so just make sure that you're not just limiting to the very obvious things. Maybe maybe it's even a an executive higher and you want announced that person so just be thinking along the lines of what are some of the the business milestones that are upcoming or that we just met that we could announce to show our growth. That's one thing I always think that it's important. And i think most people know this. But you know offering free demos if you're on the tech side or offering free samples if you're on the consumer side can go a long way but make sure you don't just stunned them willy. Nilly without having first gotten permission to do so right so i've talked a lot of brands and they think they haven't done pr and they're like you know we just start sending five hundred product samples to all of the press. No no no no. You can't just send stuff without them agreeing to accept it especially now because you need consider. They're working from home. Most of them still in their apartment. There in new york city are small.

nuggets tim willy new york city
"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

The PR Playbook Podcast

03:28 min | 6 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

"So the first thing. I tell people and this is gonna sound a little bit hokey. But it's kind of your gut if you have a deep connection with somebody and it feel legit it probably is legit and if you have that deep connection with somebody that feels legit. That means that they're going to be totally emotionally invested in you and your success so i know that that's it's a little bit of a sort of you know touchy feely one but i do think it's important that if you buy with somebody and then you talk to a bigger agency. That seems more impressive. But you don't connect with them right. I don't think the good move is to go with the big agency. Because i think i mean not that. Bigger agencies aren't better in certain cases they can be. But i just think if you have a connection with somebody that's really important. I think case that he is very important to look at you. See you know that. Somebody's done a good job in a similar space. I think you know that always shows you that they can deliver. And i think you know the other thing to keep in mind. Is that as weird as this down. Agencies only pitch marquee brands have it really easy to ones that are get coverage for you if you gotta weber shandwick and you interview with them and you see that all of their client list is who is who all covers for fortune. Five hundred brands. I got. Yeah so that's something to keep in mind now on the other hand if you see a company that's representing a bunch of startups that you've never heard of and all of the placements for in forbes businessweek reuters like i mean i. I'm started with business but we can go and have a real from the other direction like if you see that they are delivering top tier hits for no name. Then you might.

weber shandwick reuters
"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

The PR Playbook Podcast

05:37 min | 6 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

"You know or if you know the example i gave earlier with the pet company right. They know they are looking for more investors. That's mission number. One mission number two is consumer press but if they haven't told us that and then we went and got a bunch of consumer price and they don't really want logistical or gift guide. Then suddenly they're frustrated. Because they so i just think it's important to know. What are you trying in addition to just we want more people to know about us. What is it that that will do for your company though because obviously the brand building that credibility building is the thrust of vr. But to what end would that work. So is it going to get you more. Investors is it going to get you more consumer is gonna get you more consumers within a certain segment is going to you know. Get you attention through In the in front of other brands that might be synergistic. That you can partner with is that you know what is what are some of the things that on the business side you need dot credibility to drive and i think that's really important. I like that. You're saying this because i think it's really important for these companies to understand that you know. P r is not as far from your business goals as you think it is eight. It can be very very aligned. Npr's so many different tactics and you're right. They don't have to know the tactics. That's our job right like the third job to know and and advise and recommend those things but they all you need to know what are your business goals. What are your main business goes on. I think i think it comes down to that too. It's like sometimes you don't want the client to tell you what. Pr things they want because they actually you know not to be not to be overstepping. You don't know pr things you want because you're not a pr person. You know right lead us by telling us what business goals that you want to achieve and we could tell you which. Pr things can like map to those back. And i think that's a huge thing like that we've actually had to communicate with a lot of people like don't don't i mean if you know. Pr if you understand pr if you've done it before you might know. Hey these are the things that we want to do. But it's actually much better to get insight from a pr team actually you. Can you should be able to kind of one of those things where you can gauge. Pr team with like how intelligent are smart. Or how will they get you of saying like. Hey these are the business..

Npr
"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

The PR Playbook Podcast

05:07 min | 6 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on The PR Playbook Podcast

"Just know that either. A start up costs that are going to have to go into the campaign before everything can take off and be at eleven. So one thing is i think a lot of startups are and not just startups. But sometimes they're companies that ink that they know where they fall in the marketplace. But they're not totally clear on their differentiator. And i know that that could sound shocking to some people but it can happen right. You can kind of get into it. You have a great idea. You love it. You're fashion it about it. You know you take off with it. Takes off but there's never been a moment where you because you know things just came hers somehow and maybe you didn't take the time to step back and think about okay. Who is the target audience. And where do we fit in the marketplace. So where are we. How do we differentiate ourselves from anything else. That's out there now. Maybe you're doing something that's completely new. It's never been done before. And that's fair. That said you still are going to be viewed by the media as falling within some competitive landscape. Even if you're a unicorn great so it's important to know even if you are that one company that nobody else is doing anything like it. They're still somebody. There's a solution that somebody is currently using. Who address it. Or there's there's something that would be akin to competitive landscape. And i just think it's important to know. Where do you fit into that. Because that's what the media is gonna wanna know right so that's the best thing when someone comes and tells you oh well i don't have any competitors and you're like oh well let me. It's easy this is easy and it can. I mean sometimes it's true Sometimes it's not true right and they don't know that it's not true until you start digging into it so i think it's important to realize that the media skeptical journalists skeptical by nature. And they're gonna to things very you know very differently than you do so they aren't gonna take the sales pitch that you're giving to other people at face value and they aren't gonna they're just gonna use your enthusiasm as a proof point so they're going to want to know what is it that makes you different. What are you actually doing different. And where do you have examples of you know. So i think that's one thing to just really have dialed As simple as that sounds but it is. It's you know it's one of those things that can be overlooked and you just you know you're and suddenly the like everything is unfold bloom and you know there's not a there's not a moment to think about it so that's something that's something to think about before you start doing that And also just think about along those lines. What is the story that you have to tell. So what is the founder story. What's the inspiration. What's the what was the the igniting purpose or mission of the company that led you to where you are today because that's what people ultimately wanna know..

"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

Behind The Numbers

04:55 min | 10 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

"I would love to get to know where you are in your journey and how it might be a full health. Great so clear. You're also the author of a book called the decision dashboard right. I am tell us a little about that and where we can get it absolutely so the decision dashboard team out of this framework that i have been using with my clients for for years. And i'm a consultant. So i've got a whole bag full of frameworks in exercises and things we can do to help people get from from where they are where they want to be. And this one framework that i have used over and over is the one that my clients keep pointing back to you in. Singing was transformational for them. And it is a wage teak that firehose dose of overwhelm that leaders and business owners can feel rape because they're always keeping all of this import From their employees from their their clients from their customers from the market in trying to make decisions that move the needle and he's micro decisions right those those every day short-term firefighting type things and the macro decisions right the long term strategic where we going and so i used this framework with my clients and we literally get very very clear on what their mission is right with. I point see or for some people their point be what that looks like. And what are the. What are the absolute fundamentals required to get there right. What is mission critical in terms of skills in terms of capabilities in terms of eating value systems in terms of products and services. In all of these things and then assess. There's that word again right. But his sas where the gaps are and and really kind of chunk them down into what are your fundamental gaps of. What are the fundamentals that you have right now in spades that you could be leveraging a much higher level to increase your competitive advantage and they do and there's a couple of categories in Framework but the result is a one page dashboard and literally all of my clients. That i've taken ben through this framework. Anytime i talked to them. I say where's your dashboard. And invariably they go got it right here in my pocket and it's folded out that it's crumbled in it because they're constantly referring to it to guide their their decisions short term and long term so i decided to take that that framework and that methodology and put it into a into a book Eight it really is. The purpose is to help as many people as possible go through that process filtered down all that data all that information that they are taking in in put it into a format that literally will guide better decisions. Because like i said before the you know the the key to success is the ability to make decisions and to make them quickly. Yeah we talked a lot about the idea of being prepared and doing things upfront. Term to use pre closed. But i'm sure a lot of deals that you've been involved with post close. Maybe they haven't gone through that deeper dive to do the proper legwork upfront. So in just a few minutes that we have left here. Can you just tell us briefly. Maybe in the next three minutes clear. What would your advice be for those private equity groups or other investors who are now post close. Didn't take the deep dive upfront for planning. How can they still salvage their deal and get the synergies they're hoping to achieve the gregory question I just to cover up on the on the book. people can go. Download a copy at the decision. Dashboard dot com. I should've mentioned that. Just a second ago but to answer your question.

ben
"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

Behind The Numbers

04:42 min | 10 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

"They are even worse than broke a year later because they just assume that money was going to fix. What was fundamentally broken And so part of this you know this. This trend of of moving the needle and getting the investment community and the companies that are looking for investment to to understand and to better appreciate the fact. That money is just an enabler. But if you don't have the capacity in human capital in the buying and the culture all of those things in place in the company it doesn't matter how much money you throw behind it. It's still going to. That's not going to address the cracks in your foundation clear. I know we should call the show behind the numbers but every now and again we get into these topics. I'd like to go into the numbers if you don't mind and you talked about. Leadership are wide. And i think one of the big ways to help folks understand. Wrap their minds around the concepts that we're talking about is to try and quantify it to measure that. Roi what's been your experience in that roi isn't in have you quantified it. You think that the best way to to sort of look at that is to east to see what the roi were. The or what i would see to see. Ally is which is the cost of inaction right than cost of delayed Decisions the cost of indecisiveness is so new to tune. Extended is immeasurable But if you look at some of the numbers of you know when you when you look at the private equity industry as a whole the biggest factor that they will site in the success of any deal is also the biggest factor they will site in the failure underperformance of their deal which is the caliber of the management team in the degree to which they are bought in to where you're trying to take their company right because again it's not enough just to throw money behind it in..

"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

Behind The Numbers

04:26 min | 10 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

"Avenue here but i've noticed a trend. My human does this funny thing where she goes around and gets all my toys and then she hides them in their basket by the door. You know it's always the same basket and it's the same place. And then she act so surprised. When i find them but you know she's putting them in the same basket again. It's like hello this where you put it last time. You were the worst at heightened. Go seek and welcome back to behind the numbers dave bookbinder and say we're talking about the value of people in an organization with clare chandler who's president and founder of talent boost cleric. Welcome back round to get a great conversation the first segment and wanna just continue on that same theme here because i know that from some of the guests that i've had on my program that are in the private equity space and in working with private equity clients. The perspective is changing. Their there are folks that are starting to get it. There are folks who have gotten it and maybe are in fact working this human capital piece into their diligence. But they certainly understand it. You mentioned you only work with clients at gathered or one to. So how do you change the hearts and minds for the folks who are watching and listening who. Maybe don't quite appreciate this as they're thinking about things or one of your perspective clients. Is that doable. I think it is doable. I always say that there is a. There's a certain percentage of the of the community out their leadership community the business community who are flat out uncomfortable right Who don't have the self awareness or we're doing how the openness or even the humility or vulnerability to to to kind of change their thinking in look in different ways fortunately in my experience that percentage of people and businesses is quite low I think for you know for people out there. There's a there's a. I sort of Slice of the investment community where we can divide between the what i would call the corporate loan sharks right the hit and flip it..

dave bookbinder clare chandler
"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

Behind The Numbers

04:12 min | 10 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

"Their desired synergies that one plus one equals three piece and from what i've read it. Sounds like most of the big reasons why that that's the case is because it's the failure to integrate that human capital component. So how are you working with clients to close that. I'll call due diligence gap. If you will yeah i. it's it's hugely important. The staff that i've seen i think being in company came out with a study earlier this year and the private equity space it said ninety. Two percent of portfolio companies under perform in the biggest reason for that is because of delays in talent decisions In that's that is my big soapboxes movement if you will with With the investment community and the clients that i work with is to say that the longer you wait to seriously critically look at the talent in the organization where the company that you are targeting for investment. The and the longer it takes for you to really get your arms around what you have what you need to close the gap. The surer the bet that you were going to underperform in terms of your life So one of the things that. I do in in just to comment on your earlier point. You're right not. Every investor does fully appreciate that the talent human capital is absolutely what drives the business And that's part of my kind of pre-qualifying process if you will is to really only work with investors who who get it or want to get it right But really one of the things that we do is in that That diagnostic piece that assessment piece that i do pre close is really be able to deliver to an investor. Excuse me a profile right that measures inputs for them in stark relief. What the the true capacity of that leadership team is in that target company where the gaps are and some early opportunities that they have to move the needle and then we're the real magic happens is right after they have put their money behind that that company and it shifts from target company to a portfolio company..

"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

Behind The Numbers

04:20 min | 10 months ago

"president founder" Discussed on Behind The Numbers

"About the companies that the fund and fuelled by helping them make better decisions around the people that are running those businesses. Yeah and that's a great topic and as many in the audience know that this is a topic. That's near and dear to my heart happen to write a book on this subject from evaluation lens. So anytime i have a guest that comes on. That's in this space and talks about the idea that you can actually add value create value enhance value through the human capital component. Superstock to talk about it. So let's just jump right on in there and tell us a little bit about how you're helping the investment community become first of all aware of this new if you will emerging topic. Yeah it's it's absolutely right. It has to start with humor in his right. And unfortunately i think a lot of investors and in businesses in general Are are a little bit slow to understand that it is the human capital that drives the majority of the value of a business I think you and i were talking a couple of weeks ago about the the nyu stern school of business study. That came out Several years ago now but but really showed that the value of the business has fundamentally shifted right back in the day it was about ninety five percent driven by tangible assets financial capital operations products etc Festival or today over seventy two percent of businesses value is measured driven by those intangible assets primarily human capital..

nyu stern school of business s
High tide in Suez Canal raises hopes of freeing ship

Rush Limbaugh

00:34 sec | 1 year ago

High tide in Suez Canal raises hopes of freeing ship

"In Egypt at high tide will finally free that skyscraper sized cargo ship stuck sideways in the Suez Canal is blocking the waterway that connects the Mediterranean Sea and Indian Ocean and through which about 10% of all global trade flows. David Baird, president, founder of the Texas based shipping firm Baird solution. What will happen is that some good might take an alternative measure so longer. Sailings will go by air that will be inflationary, and companies will pass that along. But what what is pointed out is how fragile our hand to mouth global supply chain it's

David Baird Suez Canal Baird Solution Mediterranean Sea Egypt Indian Ocean Texas
Arlington-based TAPS to appear in Biden Inaugural Parade

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:59 min | 1 year ago

Arlington-based TAPS to appear in Biden Inaugural Parade

"Biden inauguration committee says an organization based in Arlington that helps the grieving families of fallen service members will be in Inaugural parade. Bonnie Carroll is the president, founder of the Tragedy Assistance Program for Survivors or Taps, which has been selected to take part in the virtual parade across America. We're so proud to be included. Once again, The organization will have a video featured during it, and it will be the Wilson Family from D. C. Captain David Selkirk Wilson. He was in the U. S Navy, and he died about seven years ago due to a heart attack. 13 year old Katherine Wilson, her mom, Sarah says their honored to take part They say this election. Of taps to be represented shows their loss means something. Now they look forward to watching the parade but some chocolates and say Biden and Paris on those two chocolates Mike Murillo, w T. O P. News taps has been a part of every inaugural parade for the past 30 years. The Drumline at Howard University Vice President elect Kamila Harris is on the model will also be in this parade.

Biden Inauguration Committee Bonnie Carroll Tragedy Assistance Program For D. C. Captain David Selkirk Wi U. S Navy Katherine Wilson Arlington Wilson Heart Attack Mike Murillo America Sarah Biden Paris Vice President Elect Kamila Ha Howard University
"president founder" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:59 min | 1 year ago

"president founder" Discussed on WTVN

"President, founder of the pension for more than two decades, the pension group has held Pond Associates making form retirement decisions are experienced advisors and staff are here to help guide you through the challenges When it comes to your retirement. We have answers to your questions about how the recent Biaro Impact your 401 k pension and retirement health care options. Let are professionals at the pension group helped you get the most out of your retirement. Give us a call to schedule a complimentary 30 minute phone consultation 61466 to 4600. That's 61466 to 4600 or schedule online at retire from Honda dot com again that's retired from Honda dot com Investment advisory services offered through the pension group. Neither Michel Martin is on the pension group has any affiliation with any company and North American Honda Motor Company Hank or its affiliates. D P. And l. We're here for you Way know there's a lot on your plate and money. Maybe tight right now. One way to ease your financial stress and avoid power Disconnections is by enrolling in a payment plan that meets your needs and gives you one less work. 69 and 12 month plans you'll have the flexibility to catch up on overdue payments and plan ahead. Learn more at DP and l dot com slash one less worry When asked over 50% of I heart radio listeners said they plan to spend more at hardware or home improvement stores this summer. So visit I heart. Add builder dot com to get your business advertised on radio and reach shoppers as they start their home improvement projects. How much is $20 million? About 10 million or even one million. If you're like me, that's f u n money as in fun money. Let's take 10 trips around the world in a private jet money. It's tell your boss he has bad breath, money or home theater. That's better than the real theater money. Ohio Lottery jackpot games like Mega Millions Powerball in classic Lotto, I'll give you a chance at real fun money. The plane..

Jack Chisenhall and Vintage Air

Cars That Matter

05:49 min | 1 year ago

Jack Chisenhall and Vintage Air

"Welcome cars the matter I'm Robert Ross and joining me today as Jackson Hall, President founder of the vintage air and recipient of the prestigious Robert. E Petersen lifetime. Achievement. Award. Welcome jackets. Good to have you here. Thank you Robert. Appreciate that glad to be here. You've kind of an entire industry that's really come to be known as performance air conditioning. Vintage Air was founded longtime ago now in nineteen seventy six primarily to serve builders who wanted to bill. Really Cool. Hot Rods Right. Talk about how you got to where you are I. Understand you started rich and early age well, yes. I started reading a hot rod magazine and it was hot rod magazine, an Rod and custom which were once at the time that everybody was reading. It had got me interested in old cars and I was about probably thirteen isn't it? Funny? We're in it always starts Yeah. Well thirteen years old I think so long story short my mom my dad was an air force and he was at this particular time was overseas along so she would take me out looking for old cars driving around we drove by one old junkyard that had some pretty nice cars and for Junkyard, and there was a little Mali sedan sitting right there and so. With that one and that started it really which pay fifty bucks hundred bucks for no one hundred dollars ran and drove off. There's a lot of must have been a nice car. It was decent in Iran in my mom felt that was important. So she said that'd be good one it actually Lebron's than I thought well, mode will be in their law anyway but. What did you put in that thing? Jag. Let Me Guess Flathead v Eight maybe something like that. Yeah. The first walk was a mercury by then the mercury and the flatheads kind of really on their last legs so cheap and a guy out of Mercury, my dad and military, and so I could go out to the base hobby shop at work on it therapies they have the tools and equipment wilmer stuff anyway he was out there and he was pulling that thing out and he was gonna put an old set I'm looking at that thing going he san now I gotta get rid of this thing and I'm going hey, wait a second I ask him what he'd takes Twenty. Five Bucks for so. Two fifty, five key begins Mercury, flat. It sounds like deal and boy that was the bee's knees back. Then there really was water fun car that must have been what happened after those formative years he did some college worker well. And as going along I kept working on our of data as we went along than mercury got lost and I put a pontiac over at bow the eight. Okay. Okay. And I use that to go to school I drove that car was my only car and so yeah I, I went to school studied industrial design. Guy Down College it was Vietnam era so. I joined ROTC after I got out of college I went right into the air force that was pretty ambitious endeavor especially at the time you fly planes her through for a little bit and then I did other stuff when emir force well, it sounds like an interesting stint obviously got out your passion for hot rods did not diminish in the lease no it. Always Hot Rod Guy, was there an a Ha moment that you had that said, he wait a minute I'm going to get serious about this. Well, when I got out of the Air Force, I had to make a decision. I think a lot of people that go in the air force consider staining and making a career out of thought about that for just a second and pretty much decided that I wanted to do. It always wanted to do I told my mom when I was about thirteen or fourteen. I told her not WANNA build parts for Cars I decided. Well, if I wanted to do that, this long should stick with that I started looking around. What can I do at that point? Pete shakes had started a year before that. There was a couple of chassis guys out there now and I've thought well I don't want to go jump in the middle something someone is already doing so look can I do that's new made any backup just a second I had started an air conditioning repair installation sinner right after I got out of the Service in seventy three head that stuff laying around so I thought hey, street rod nationals coming up here in August August load up the van take a bunch of stuff up there and made three unique parts to have up there for that deal were no condensers at that time in the condenser is the part that goes in front of the radiate sure that support that takes up space and. A hot rod that could be a sore thumb and of course, in those days, it was all about thirty four. It's some people would say it's still. Also, we'll get to that I designed and had a company make me condenser company up in Minnesota. Make me a condenser that was vertical so it would fit that format because there was nothing like that available number one that's right that narrow narrow grill and the yeah it had to fit just right? Yeah. There were narrow ones but they laid down the width of the cars that were going on now. That's right. So we did that and then nine designed a compressor mounting bracket for a small black Chevy because there were more sponsorship, he's going in at that time anything else. So the hoods were narrow on hot rod so it couldn't hang out sides like they did in the newer cars. So that was the second thing we did that bracket and then the third thing we did is I made a mold. been working with my hands long enough that I just figured hands I can make them all and I can make my own plastic evaporator out in. That's right and put the coralline and I'll have a unique evaporator to fit of thirty, two

Air Force Vintage Air Robert Ross Rod Magazine E Petersen President Founder Jackson Hall Rotc Chevy Lebron Iran Pete Shakes Pontiac Mali Vietnam Minnesota
"president founder" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"president founder" Discussed on WTVN

"As president founder of the pension group as Honda socius you've received your V. R. O. packages what does all this mean for you and your retirement we have answers your questions and more when it comes to your four oh one K. pension and retirement health care options for more than two decades the pension group has been helping Honda so seats make informed retirement decisions our experienced advisors and staff are here to help guide you through the challenges when it comes to your retirement will listen to your concerns review your situation to help determine if a buyout makes sense for you call six one four six six two forty six hundred to schedule a thirty minute phone call for schedule online and retire from Honda dot com the June fifth deadline is fast approaching schedule your call before it's too late call six one four six six two forty six hundred or visit retired from Honda dot com investment advisory services offered through the pension neither Michael Martin is on the printer group as an evil the Asian with any company and or with American Honda motor company Inc or its affiliates Amazon is hiring near you earn a competitive wage can start as soon as seven days no resume or experience required health and safety our top priority with all of our roles in sight Amazon is taking precautions in our buildings to keep people healthy go to Amazon dot com slash Columbus jobs that Amazon dot com slash Columbus jobs Amazon is an equal opportunity employer the class of twenty twenty and a piece of their journey taken so I her radio along with some of the most influential voices in the world are giving it back the best way we can commencement the podcast will host an unprecedented amount of inspirational speeches speeches that we can all use right now general Stanley McChrystal except that this crisis socks it does but finding a sense of purpose is how we all emerge stronger and many many more commencement the podcast ready for you now on the free I her radios.

"president founder" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"president founder" Discussed on WTVN

"Mike Martin as president founder of the pension group as Honda socius you've received your V. R. O. packages what does all this mean for you and your retirement we have answers your questions and more when it comes your four oh one K. pension and retirement health care options for more than two decades the pension group has been helping Honda so seats make informed retirement decisions our experienced advisors and staff are here to help guide you through the challenges when it comes to your retirement will listen to your concerns review your situation to help determine if a buyout makes sense for you call six one four six six two forty six hundred to schedule a thirty minute phone call for schedule online and retire from Honda dot com the June fifth deadline is fast approaching schedule your call before it's too late call six one four six six two forty six hundred or visit retired from Honda dot com investment advisory services offered through the venture either Michael Martin is on the printer group has any affiliation with any company in north American Honda motor company or its affiliates remember this web address is important Ohio dot org slash support local Ohio it's a free resource if you own a business and need to get the info into the hands of your concern go to Ohio dot org slash support local Ohio four get more info at six ten WTVN dot com big purple red yellow lavender orange maroon apricot fuchsia green mother nature's palette is loaded with your favorite colors so as openers three during their parade of color let your landscape explodes with bright beautiful color Oakland has he imparted number one grade roses starting at just nineteen ninety nine premium quality animals begin at a dollar ninety nine a pack number one size landscape shrubs are available for an everyday low price of five ninety nine flowering hanging baskets started just twelve ninety nine the outdoor registers.

"president founder" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:36 min | 2 years ago

"president founder" Discussed on WTVN

"International you will change the world for that child just text the word child two eight three three nine three to sponsor right now traffic and weather together powered by Tim star and classic err on Johnny hill on newsradio six ten WTVN during the six first warning weather chief meteorologist Marshall because freeze warning that goes into effect tonight through nine AM tomorrow morning and then twenty nine that's going to be our overnight low if we do hit that we will set a new record Marshall just saying the current record is thirty so we could set a new record overnight and that that's not the records though that you want to say they said that tomorrow dry but breezy and fifty for the high on Saturday weather powered by the basement doctor forty three at your severe weather station newsradio six ten WTVN three words to describe my mom patient smart crazy quiet reserved and funny inspiring strong beautiful eyes as happy mother's day from news radio six ten WTVN the economic downturn is affecting every area of our country here in Ohio that could mean some companies will offer buyouts there's a buy out right for you hi Mike Martin is president founder of the pension group potential buyouts because uncertainty at the pension group we understand your desire to safeguard your retirement benefits for more than two decades we've helped thousands of individuals manage their pension options in four oh one K.'s will listen to your concerns and review your situation to help determine if a buyout makes sense for you and your retirement the it yourself to being informed learn more about how potential buyout could affect your pension options give us a call today for a complimentary phone six one four six six two forty six hundred six one four six six two forty six hundred back six one four six six two forty six hundred or visit the pension group dot com investment advisory services offered through the pension just in time for mother's day it's Oakland nursery's annual flat sale select flats of marigolds begonias petunias impatiens regularly sixteen ninety nine only twelve ninety nine during this huge sale Adbul marigold soft impatience break petunias in amazing begonias to your landscape and save at Oakland Oakland's annual flash sale is just in time to celebrate mom the outdoor registers are open in line distancing is in place and ongoing cleaning is the rule since nineteen forty if you have many local nursery you simply haven't been to a nursery and medical for universal windows direct you are open for daily business and are committed.

Tim star Johnny hill chief meteorologist Marshall Ohio Mike Martin founder Oakland nursery Oakland president
"president founder" Discussed on 550 KFYI

550 KFYI

11:47 min | 2 years ago

"president founder" Discussed on 550 KFYI

"And Bremer is with us now he's a president founder of the Eurasia Group leading global political risk research and consulting firm the economist says he's a rising guru in the field of political risk and we're glad to have him here and he and I have to tell you I'm I'm a fan of Mike Lee and michaeli was against the president when he was running and then he was for him after he did a few things yesterday he came out and said it was a horrible briefing and that no president should have just war powers unlimited and he's being branded today ruling is in a lawsuit as anti over trump California no it's the gig a economy thinking long human a being judge in Los Angeles I can be as for independent some things truck drivers and should against not other be re things classified as employees and I appreciate under California's that about new you gig coming economy out yesterday law and that saying federal laws regulate I don't interstate I'm not commerce a strong which support supporter independent but truckers good the judge job said on the the Saran LA city thing attorney's lawsuit against trucking companies can thank move you forward under different employee that would test be a fairly but sensible not California's position new law to be able trucking to take and but truck drivers as for many you many know decades and as have you just been said independent it's a operators it's becoming they build more their challenging own businesses I was heartened and they don't want that to actually be in poor use that the of interview the trucking that companies I did on CNN that they drive for they want to be their own that bosses was attorney you know sort Josh of as Lipchitz all this represented is coming the down trucking the pike companies on Monday he says morning the California trucking association was which filed then picked suit in federal up court and promoted is hoping and this talked ruling about will on help fox their case news and I Jessica it's this Rosenthal is so rare that fox actually news happens in a sensible R. way Kelly's yeah ex because is charged because in there's a physical just so fight much the battle of two broke completely out inside separate the countries RB in singers two completely trump separate tower bubbles condo and sent one of the women in to the digesting hospital according different information to Chicago police and news the other and Jocelyn deciding savage that they have a was team arrested and if after you're not punching on the team it doesn't a twenty really matter two year old what woman do you in do the face something that's savage smart was charged with misdemeanor good it domestic battery you know I the mean fight like began what shortly I've supported after Obama two PM if he'd when had police the arrived same savage if had he'd already killed fled the scene that the twenty is the two year old sum told of money police and they had the an argument Iranians which turned had physical responded and savage with allegedly nothing and had let's please her in talk the face of course I would savage later yeah I had turned nothing to herself do with the and president she has a court is date right scheduled you know for I February six good for you the younger Eddie woman is was shocking taken to that the hospital I have to thank you for that and listed but in good condition let me point Michelle out Pelino that fox you're thinking news human being still nails are rare I'm so looking at the report that was released the recording on academy Monday announcing from your a tribute group to prince will be tape you're looking January at the top twenty eighth risks two days for before twenty the Grammy twenty awards performers do will include do John do you legend put foo a fighters ran Alicia in keys and the others top prince risk as long at time collaborators all including the revolution yeah we Sheila we put Ian it Morris day we and the had time a broad will also risk hit about the stage prince we one called she seven a crescendo Grammys and was nominated for thirty of challenges eight he died April twenty to first stability twenty sixteen in the concert both will air later this Syria year Iraq I'm Lisa and let Sarah Iran this is fox news as wrist number eight towards the bottom the list but Iran itself was considered a red herring that actually it was going to be talked up a lot people gonna say we're going to war and we didn't buy any of it and I will I push back I changed my new year's resolution as a consequence to a just trying to convince people that World War three is not imminent it here we are it was easy I mean look there's no question Iran is still a very serious adversary the United States in the region that's not that it didn't change overnight but we have now established a real deterrent they have now backed down and there is a window of opportunity for negotiations I mean so much so that the likelihood of negotiations being pursued between the US and around directly this year in my view are greater than a resumption of military conflict directly between the two sides that and I think that's quite something so you say the number one risk for twenty twenty in the U. S. is who governs the U. S. A. quoting in twenty twenty U. S. institutions will be tested as never before in November election will produce a result many will see as illegitimate if trump wins amount amid credible charges of irregularities the result will be contested if he loses this particular if the vote is close it will be the same either scenario would create months of lawsuits in a political vacuum but unlike the contested the bush gore twenty at our two thousand election the loser is unlikely to accept a court decided outcome as legitimate that's frightening you know it's it's not the end of democracy it's not like the United States is about to become Hungary or Turkey solider institutions and a break but I do think that we're going to win the equity equivalent is brexit right and and not the not the brexit reality that's coming at the end of January but rather what happened after they voted which is the the people that lost said no we want another vote we just wasn't acceptable you didn't tell us what this is all about this is it legitimate and so for three years you at the Brits tearing each other at the exception at the expense of getting any legislation done of actually governing of actually leading and I I hear that we're entering a period like that in the United States again the U. K. institutions are still there the Royals took a beating over the last few days but leaving that aside the institutions are still there there's still a democracy they still function but my god they they show themselves being completely incapable of governing for your time and I think that coming out of the twenty twenty elections were likely to have that kind of a broken election process so that wasn't that bright pricks it wasn't broken because there was a big scandal of possible rigging of an election one way or another what they were saying was well we're we're not going to we're just not going to do that because you know that's just not the right thing to do they weren't listening to the people and and that was the real problem in brexit if if there is a scandal that goes along with this in one way or another that's different than the brexit thing isn't it yes yes certainly how we get there is completely different I was just talking about what it would feel like okay states that we were talking about revolution you know know how we get there and you know I think this we have an impeachment says the president has been impeached he will be acquitted and he will be acquitted despite having in my view have been having committed a crime times abusing power to swing the election in his favor so impeachment will be broken as the restraint on the president as he seeks reelection so here let me ask you this we disagree on on the the crying saying I think this is a I I think this there are crimes that were committed but not necessarily by the president but if he did commit them I want to know them I want to hear the all of the evidence I won it fair and I went out in the open and if he did he's out or if anybody else did do you think that we live in a world that that Washington will give us a fair trial and call everyone to the witness stand no no not because I mean again you know the Democrats the party line right the boat was a party line vote and in the Senate the same thing's going to happen with the Republicans I mean so there's no possibility that impeachment could proceed in the way that our founding fathers had intended it doesn't really broken in the process right and doesn't this this breaks down I think is happening in Washington I am not sure that it is happening as much as it is in the in the middle of America and the non political America I'm not sure that it's happening as strong as it is on TV and in Washington I think both Democrats and Republicans see this entire thing as this but neither side is being right here again I I think that the school Roddick partisanship the capture of our political process by big money and special interests on both sides has led to an awful lot of angry people yeah a lot of Americans that deal with the system is broken it's disenfranchised at a trade and you know that that is about Washington it is about the political system but you know there was a story last year that a one piece of data that I mean I think articulated this for me it had nothing to do with Washington but my god it feels the same way for everyone which is you know around this varsity blues scandal with all the parents are to find their way in university so it turned out that last year in Greenwich Connecticut fifty percent of the high school is taking the SAT fifty percent of them had notes from psychologists allowing them to take the test on monitored over two days as opposed to four hours oh my gosh and I mean you talk about the average American right the average American looks that they say yep exactly that's the problem I knew what I can't do a damn thing I mean I'm powerless these people were screwed me and and that Washington Washington complicit but it's more than just Washington yeah it's just Washington the media I agree not right let's talk a little bit about China what's coming our way with China because China is not Iraq I mean we're not we're not gonna be able to we're not gonna be able to do anything with China and have them react the same way but they seem to really be hurting by these sanctions what's coming our way I like the way you put that because you know I mean trump with his two of his biggest foreign policy wins have been the same basic strategy they've been what he just did with Iran and then we get to Mexico when he said I'm to destroy your con a mi little your head spin if you don't actually tighten up the borders in both cases trump like this guy at the poker table with a massive stack of chips in front of it doesn't really matter it's holding a two nine or pocket aces he just put all his chips then and you're gonna hold right but China is not gonna hold right China's ability to say no to the United States is actually quite robust and so we are going to get this deal signed on January fifteenth this phase one trade deal the Chinese ascending Lucia to Washington DC the lead trade negotiator and get signed in the markets will be pleased in care of some terrorists will be reduced as a consequence but that's far as it goes in my vehicle and this year we're going to have US China relations deteriorate on a host of fronts we've got this woman from while way that we have been talking about for months but she's about to go through her extradition hearing in Canada in just a couple weeks time the week after the maze one deal was signed that's much more meaningful for the Chinese then the phase one deal to talk to the leaders you got Taiwanese selections this weekend gonna move in a more nationalist direction on the back of their solidarity with the demonstrators in Hong Kong Hong Kong the Chinese just appointed a new liaison to manage the region much more hardline and senior than the one they had previously appointed that's clearly not moving in a good direction you've got the Uighurs the ethnic minority Muslim minority one point five million of them in a re education camps and forced labor in site China and Congress bipartisan believe it or not one of the few things that they agree on in Congress right now see the hardline policy on China and trump signed it even though you really want to because he thought it might screw up this trade deal so I mean I think on all of these different issues the US China relationship the world's two largest economies in the world are actually heading towards more confrontation this year and do you see.

Bremer founder Eurasia Group Mike Lee michaeli president
A Chat With Guy Gsell, President & Founder of Field Station Dinosaurs

Dose of Leadership

10:31 min | 2 years ago

A Chat With Guy Gsell, President & Founder of Field Station Dinosaurs

"Now. Let's join a conversation with Guy Gazelle the president and Chief Executive Producer of field station dinosaurs here on those leadership guy. Welcome the show so happy to have you here. It's great to be here. My curiosity is piqued. I have so many questions first and foremost I'm a kid I was. I guess every boy's goes to kind of girls. Go through horseface think little boys go through dinosaur phases maybe right. I was like a dinosaur fanatic. It was a freak about dinosaurs. Now we see more and more girls are into the dinosaurs in fact one of the most popular web series now is Dyno Dana. Yeah that's right. That's right. I've seen that that it had really gone out of fashion have they. They just always consistently popular yeah when I was putting my business plan together and I I was going out to investors trying to convince them to invest in a dinosaur park which is not something that exists you know really and because what I had to sell was the popularity of dinosaurs yeah and that the dinosaurs have been popular so they I sparked the imagination. You're in the eighteen eighties. They were lines around the block right to see the first dinosaurs in in London and in Philadelphia the the biggest blockbuster movie of the of the nineteen teens was was Gertie. The dinosaur which is a which is a cartoon in on the biggest blockbuster movie. The of twenty eighteen was drastic world three. I mean it's just has never has never gone down right. Why the FA- I mean I guess I guess it's intuitive who'd of why we're so fascinated with him because he seems so unreal I guess but what do you think the fascination is around. I think that they seem unreal but they were real and that's the fascination and that's what kids love about them because at an age where more and more things taken away from kids so there is no Santa Claus there is no tooth fairy. There is no Easter Bunny. There is no abominable snowman but but there is this they were real. We never take the dinosaurs away from the kids and the other thing that I think that really resonates with children is they have a shaky sense of time a few days in a while two years ago seventeen million years years ago. That's all the same to a little kid but when you tell them they lived right here so here in Derby we have a you you know a tyrannosaurus which is the kind of dinosaurs that actually marine reptile that lived right here in Kansas Yeah and when you tell them they lived here right where you are that really resonates with kids. They're like Oh. This giant thing was here that I think is what's interesting you so. I oh I think back to that. When I was that age you know eight nine when I was just so every tunnel to the library has picking a book doing learn everything that could about it and this isn't the seventies and when I found out that these lived here and I remember going to one of the I guess it was called the on this fear here at the time it was used to be the old original library and they had you know those fossils of this marine animal lived here and I'm like what you know. This was an ocean just fascinating. It's interesting that you put it that way. Yeah how how okay so. How did it all start so were you fascinated with dinosaurs as a kid yeah I was? I might really really early. Earliest memory was going to the New York world's fair in the in the nineteen sixty five at the world's for ran two years but I only remember number nineteen sixty five to sixty four and they had the the very famous sinclair dinosaur exhibit and I remember that exhibit and being really fascinated with with that and you know my first my favorite book when I was a kid was Danny and the dinosaur the whole dinosaur kids still read that makes me very happy happy and if I go anywhere and I say have any of you have read this book all the kids for his hands so yes now. I did not stay a dinosaur this or fanatic I mean that was something from my childhood that that I remembered fondly search like dinosaurs went ahead kids of my own taking them to the American Museum of Natural History three to see the dinosaur bones Was You know a big highlight of of being a dad for kids that age but I came back to the dinosaurs really when I started working in the exhibit business and how do we get involved in the business. I mean were you kind of looking at your background where you you integrate drama theatre acting. That was kind of what you thought your dream. Your path was going to be yes so I worked in the theatre. My my whole career as of of playwright as stage manager I did. I did some acting I became the managing director of a theater company. I mean I sort of worked my way up what you would call a theater generalist and so I was working at a theater in Red Bank New Jersey in we've did the capital campaign and we built a brand new theater and what happened is that caught the attention of some New York theater producers they were developing. I Am Exhibit Hall in The New York Times building in Times Square and because I had years of theater experience and I had just built a brand new building just done exactly what they wanted to do and almost built from scratch an organization they hired me to come in and and develop Ben. I was the original director of Discovery Times Square so that's how I got into the exhibit business guys in the theater we're going into the exhibit business and they hired a guy from the theater to go into the exhibit business with them and it was in the exhibit business and we did. King Tut and Titanic Harry Potter we did the the largest taurine exhibits that are that are currently out there and in the exhibit business we were constantly doing testing trying to figure out what what what exhibit to bring in next and dinosaurs always scored the highest every every time we did any kind of Nielsen intesting audience testing dinosaurs came in as the thing that was going to be the most popular and it wasn't appropriate. We had fairly low ceilings. Nothing being big enough to bring in a giant dinosaur. We were doing more high end. Shows like King Tut. We did the densities girls the producers didn't I think that animatronic dinosaurs really was a good match with the Dead Sea Scrolls so I got the idea then I said yes I should somebody should go out out there and do an outdoor animatronic dinosaur exhibit in New Jersey and sort of hit me that is actually the most qualified person to do that so in what way why why well I had the exhibit experience. I've grew up in North North Jersey just outside of New York City so I knew the the area. I knew exactly what would happen. I just built a exhibit hall. I had just built a theater so I had a lot of experience launching things and building things so I don wow so. Let's hang hang on so that that nudging that you've got he say okay I'm going to we need to put this dinosaur park. In New Jersey came in a dream and a PIFF AENA calling thing on a train on a journey what if you had to look back in retrospect and evaluate why this calling you think is it because you like the excitement of creating an exhibit. Do you like the educational aspect of it. What do you what what is it So I spent twelve of my years in theater. I spent working in children's theatre. touring internationally with a theater company called the paper. APOR bag players so teaching kids entertaining kids that is something that that that I really like and and understand hand so that aspect of it is very exciting to me. and that's what we do there. I mean in addition to Amtrak dinosaurs we have over forty live chain games and shows and activities that kids participate in so it's. I really did take my my years as a theater artist and combine line that with my experience in the exhibit business and my experience in in administration and and and management and I said I'm just gonNA put these altogether and I'm just GonNa Start this dinosaur park so sitting on the train you felt this was the purpose of calling. It was so strong that you immediately jobbers is something that you ruminated marinated over for quite a while so I not a fool so I was gonNA. Just quit my job I because because I had been working in the theater and had done a capital campaign. I knew a number of people who were both philanthropists but I also knew a number RAV people who were had had done some investing in theater had done investing in Broadway shows and I went went to them and I said to this my my business partners now my business partners then my perspective business partners and explain to them the the allure of dinosaurs and why I thought this would work and I said I need some seed money. I and the seed money was enough for me to quit my job and to scout out locations and try to secure location for the park and to find out more more about the business of dinosaur park because they exist. They're not they're not as big in North America much bigger in Asia and there are many more in Europe than than here it and find where I would find these animatronic dinosaurs and what they would cost and sort of got a business plan together so those investors said yes we. We are excited by this. We think this is great. We see the good work.

Dinosaur Park New York City New Jersey King Tut Guy Gazelle Red Bank New Jersey The New York Times American Museum Of Natural His President Trump Dyno Dana Chief Executive Producer North America Managing Director Derby Gertie Nielsen North North Jersey Discovery Times Square
"president founder" Discussed on Rich Dad Radio Show

Rich Dad Radio Show

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"president founder" Discussed on Rich Dad Radio Show

"Thank Michael Pinto, president founder Pinto portfolio strategies that did I make your head spin nothing. Well, but I think it's a better that we hear about it. I think I love about the rich radio program is we give our guests a lot of time to explain things, and I'm going to invite him back because I have more questions. Now, I did that and come back and explain things more because that's how we learn. That's what I was just gonna say this left me with a lot of questions that are now going to start pursuing. So kind of Michael Pinto is the author of the book the coming bond market collapsed how to revive the Mayes of the US debt market. You see it's not the stock market. That's gonna crash as the bond market is gonna crash. He's not the only one saying it but records to say, and I'm personally very weak on the bond market. I don't understand it that well because I've never had any money to buy bonds. And he also said what happens when all the pensions come crashing down. And there's no money in all the pensions, including social security. That's a scary thought. Correct. And it's happening already today. It's happening as we talk about it looks that on the news today that conham is fine. You know, Trump's in idiot and. Jobs are plentiful of looking for workers, both be Konomi strong. But that's on the surface on a Nathe surface is what you listen to a rich dad radio for because he feels what's happening on CNBC are those magazines called bubble vision or money magazine, my favorite magazine, you know, you're not gonna get straight because he's always trying to sell you something I'm not trying to sell you anything. So once again, this is asked Robert section, and you can ask you can submit your questions to ask Robert at rich, dad radio dot com. Maleta must the first question. First question, Robert is from Emile in Houston, Texas favorite book, rich, dad, poor debt with the market's trending the way they are. How do you prepare for when the economy crashes? That's a very very good question. I let me just say this much, you know, people semi pessimists, look if you're going to be a professional investor or any kind of investment today's world, you've got to be a pessimist as well as an optimist, so Kim, and I are pessimistic at times..

Michael Pinto Robert Nathe surface money magazine US Emile Houston president Trump Texas CNBC founder Maleta Kim