35 Burst results for "Princeton"
"Welcome to kiss myths and Mystery Syam, your host Kit crump today, the Bohemian Grove and a little bit about secret societies. Perhaps, you belong to a club some time in your life maybe the girl Scouts or cub scouts I was a cub scout many clubs have rules and regulations that go no further than the halls were the members gather like the elks however organizations like the PTA Parent Teacher Association can affect schools, school districts therefore students the reach and impact of. These organizations are limited and generally they're intent is not secret records of meetings of the scouts, elks in the PTA and many other clubs are available to the public. But there are many secret societies out there Yale's skull and bones founded in eighteen thirty two and has had both bushes Teddy Roosevelt and his cousin Franklin as members but a complete list of members is difficult to acquire and the intent of the club impossible to know Dan there is the barbarian aluminum. An lighten era secret society founded may first seventeen seventy, six. The BILDERBERG group is so secret that is considered by many to be a shadow world most secret societies, clubs and organizations so far flung with headquarters in different cities around the world. But the Bohemian Grove is located on two thousand, seven hundred privately owned acres located in Monte Rio California and established eighteen seventy two security at the grove is year round ex-military hired to keep out the curious high end equipment including thermal night vision cameras, and motion detectors are used. As. Part of the sophisticated detection and alarm system, they have ceremonies with strange names like the yearly cremation of care ceremony. It was revealed by a California judge during a discrimination suit brought against that grow by the California Department of Fair Employment and housing over the club's refusal to hire women when the judge that issued decision in favor of the club's practice of not hiring women stated the club members urinated in the open and that hiring women would alter the members behavior odd ceremonies and members strange conduct aside members like those. Of Yale are rich and powerful pictures of President Reagan and Nixon indicate they were members. Also, the Grove is particularly famous for a Manhattan Project Planning Meeting this took place there in September of Nineteen, forty two, which subsequently led to the atomic bomb those attending this meeting include Ernest, Lawrence j Robert, Altman Heimer, the s one executive committee heads such as presidents of Harvard Yale and Princeton along with representatives of standard, oil general, electric as well as various military officials. All members at the time oppenheimer was not an s one member. Although Lawrence, an open heimer hosted the meetings grow members take particular pride in this of and often relate the story to new attendees. However, other behavior at this famous campground has led to numerous claims and even some parody in popular culture. One such documented example was former president Richard Nixon's comments on May Thirteenth Nineteen seventy-one recording the Bohemian Grove which I attended from time to time. It is the most Fag God damn thing you could ever imagine now that's a quote from Richard, Nixon was recorded may thirteen nine, hundred, seventy one. Author, Brad Meltzer hosted a program for the history channel. It was called history coded. He hosted a team of three and during one episode sent to to infiltrate the Hebron. Grove. With the disastrous result, they were all arrested.
More than 100 Black leaders and celebrities urge Biden to pick Black woman as VP
"Than 100 blackmail leaders, including activist ministers and celebrities, wrote an open letter today calling on Joe Biden to pick a black woman as his running mate, saying that if he does not, he will lose theoretician One man who signed a Princeton University professor Eddie Claude, Junior Doesn't think having a black woman on the ticket is enough. He tweeted. We must have an agenda that speaks directly to the least of these and seeks to radically reimagined this nation. The letter was created in solidarity with one that was issued in April signed by more than 700 black women leaders, including doctors, lawyers and celebrities, calling on Biden to quote, recognize and seize this moment. By picking a black woman as his running
75 years after Hiroshima, they're still feeling its impact.
"This bomb has this frank for twenty thousand tons of TNT. Harnessing, the basic power of the universe. What I fifteen I am on August six, nine, hundred, forty, five, the US Air Force dropped the little boy uranium fission bomb on central hero. Shema. Making it the first city ever to be destroyed by a nuclear bomb. On August nine Nagy became the second when the bomb exploded around thirty percent of Hiroshima's population that were killed instantly many more died in the months and years to come. Now, the bombs brought to an end to world war two but the wool was horrified at the human cost. Russia has since become a byword for nuclear holocaust forever linked to the words never again. Now, this week marks the seventy fifth anniversary of the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki joining me to reflect on the legacy of those events. Tashi. Tauch. She is assistant professor at Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service and the author of political fallout, nuclear weapons testing, and the making of Global Environmental Crosses. Welcome. Tasha. Thanks for having me and Michael Gordon Professor of history at Princeton University and Co. it is a of a new book called the age of Russia. Welcome. Welcome. It's very good to be here. Now, Michael the fear of the nuclear age is the period after World War Two when the US dropped the bomb. The fee was that the nuclear weapons would become a common part of conventional warfare but in the seventy five years since he Russia and Nagasaki, there's not been a single bomb dropped in a conflict. Question is this because deterrence works or have we just been lucky I would say we've mostly been lucky It's quite rare that there are conflicts between nuclear-armed nations. The major example is the nineteen sixty, nine border conflict between the People's Republic of China and the Soviet Union. So there haven't been many occasions for things to escalate, and there's a strong incentive in those cases to de-escalate. There have however been very close near accidents whether missile just that needing on its own or people launching almost launching in fear of an attack and there. Have Been Plenty of conventional wars that could have escalated that way. So by and large, we've been lucky but we've been abetted by the fact that there has been an ambient taboo that has grown over the years against nuclear first use although that is rarely the policy of any nuclear power. Okay. Now from an Australian perspective, Tic- Japan was seen as an aggressor in the war, the war crimes but also as a victim because of the destruction wrought by the nuclear bombs have is the wool remit in Japan now aggressor and victim. Tarshi. Many pass through consider themselves as victims thinking that Japanese were misled by the government inter- Disastrous Wall Conquest. In this view here stands at the as the ultimate symbol of Japanese victim. But today is victim narrative faces two competing accounts. One is to recognize Japan's acts of wartime aggression, including tweeting massacres, forced labor, and sexual violence. If we see hero Shimmer from this perspective, it takes on a whole different meaning not. Not as a national tragedy, but rather as international event. killed not only the Japanese residents but also many colonial subjects and allied. POW's who are present in the city at the time of the Tom Bombing. The other interpretation that has also gained for Japan is to see the wartime conduct Japan as an act of self defense. This This lesion is narrative recaps here. As the ultimate proof of Western aggression. So fitting the predation of Japan's Joel Roles as. Aggressor and victim during the war will gain the upper hand in the future will depend on how sweet society around the world comes together and develops a shared understanding of the complex legacies or Corna reason on the war in the Asia Pacific region and back to the United States markle. There's a popular conception that Washington had to drop the bomb that it was the only way. To win the war, of course, the war in Europe come to an end in May of forty five. This is early August two, forty five is that true I mean what? What President Truman's options? So. This is a great question and it's one with a lot of confusion around it. Functionally. The only way the only government that had any power to end the war was the Japanese government which was in a position to surrender and the question was when would that happen would have happened later or earlier by summer nineteen, forty, five, it was already clear that the war was militarily lost. President Truman and the US government in general had basically fixed options of what they could do to try and encourage the Japanese government to take that move. There's only two that people usually talk about dropping the atomic bomb or invading the home islands of Japan. Both of those were on the table also having the Soviet Union inducing them to enter the wars of belligerent which happened on August eighth increasing the intensity of firebombing tightening the blockade of foodstuffs into the home islands. and modifying the terms of unconditional surrender to allow Japan to keep the emperor. The interesting thing is all six of those happen Truman pursued all sex and the war ended. It's unclear which ones were determinative. But the point is there wasn't like we had one option or nothing else. The US had plenty of options and exercised actually all of them. On the one level target for the bombs was obviously Japan on another level. Real target was the Soviet Union. How did the Kremlin of you? He Russia Mirror Negga? Second Markle. So. Really, the question here is a small set of people within the Kremlin stolen and his closest advisers and you that there was an atomic bomb project going on in the United States for years they've found that out from spies from Britain from spies in the United States, and they had their own uranium enrichment and bomb development program that was going on at I would say a medium scale What happens after the destruction of Hiroshima is I in absented himself for a few days he went into a depression and didn't. React to any of his advisors and then immediately massively escalated the Soviet development of their own atomic bomb. So they were both caught by surprise and not caught by surprise. It's true that the Americans didn't always think about the Soviet Union as a factor in any decision related to how the war was going to end but they also very strongly, we understood that the key issue was trying to get this the Japanese government to surrender faster because the faster they surrendered the less impact. The Soviet entry in the war would have to how the end game would play out in Asia, my guest, Michael Gordon, and Tashi Hitachi, and we're reflecting on the seventy fifth anniversary of Hiroshima. Tashi. One, hundred fifty thousand atomic bomb survivors still living in Japan. In fact, as a guest of Japan's Ministry of Foreign. Affairs this would have been in September twenty, sixteen I met one of one of the survivors now they're all in education and public law has plied an important part in shaping Japan's post-war Pacifism. Now, as generation dies out, is the role of pessimism in Japanese politics is that diminishing especially in the face of Rausing China Toshi? I don't think the passing of the atomic bomb survivors will diminish the strengths of pacifism in any short-term. The correctly memory of human magazine Japan has been fairly robust and the taken deep roots in popular culture. I can think of a good example that is Japanese animated wartime drama film released just four years ago in two thousand, sixteen cold in this corner of the world. This picture accounts of the wartime life in here she was a smash hit in the box office. Be, atomic bomb survivors will also active in passing down lessons from the world's first nuclear war to the next generation. The city's over here streaming nagy training. Many Japanese Ron Tears as storytellers who share the testimonies are waging victims and a second generation survivors are spearheading efforts for peace unjustice. Well, that brings me to today and really in the last that he is the end of the call was thirty years ago the US. And the Soviets on Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty non stop this was President Bush senior and Gorbachev in Russia in the inside at Union. Then just as it was collapsing now, both agree to significantly reduce their nuclear stockpiles and of course, the updated treaty between Moscow and Washington that expose I. Think it's February Knicks Jeez. So that's just a few days after the next president is warning Michael Do you think it will be resigned. I think that's entirely dependent on the results of the election. Joe. Biden has indicated that he would refine the treaty The trump administration has had many opportunities to re-sign the treaty, but they have not taken advantage of those opportunities yet. Russia's indicated that they're very interested in extending
Quantum Machine Learning: The Next Frontier with Iordanis Kerenidis
"All right everyone I am on the line with Max Welling Max is Vice President of technologies. At qualcomm, Technologies Netherlands and a full professor at the University of Amsterdam. Max was a guest of the podcasts just about a little over a year ago in May of last year where we talked about gauge Equa variant CNN's generative models and the future of ai and I am super excited to welcome you back to the show. To catch up on what you've been up to and dig into some really interesting topics. Hi, Sam. Thank you for having me again on the show absolutely I I'm really looking forward to our conversation You may know this, but last year's podcast that that we did was the second most popular show of the year. So does the the second most downloaded show for the the podcasts and I am sure this one will be just as hot So looking forward into it before we jump into our topics which include topics like neuro. Federated Learning graph they're all networks. Give us an update on what you've been up to at qualcomm and the you know the current focus of your research at the university. Yeah. So I think many of the topics that we talked about last year are still You know hotly pursued at the university and at Qualcomm So we're doing a lot of generative modelling. where we look at, you know, how can we build models that can generate high dimensional data like images and audio in a very realistic way trained completely unsupervised from from data we are also looking at still at in variances and said of symmetry in Dade, in how we can embed those into these models. and in particular, also looking at graph neural networks with applications now, also to dry molecules. So we've started the project where we try to predict the properties of molecules and can be very naturally model with graph neural net because you know molecule is a little bit like a graph and we've made these models also symmetric two rotations in in Three D. space if I take a molecule and I rotated around, then sit of the internal representations of that narrow network need to transform in a coherent way under these rotations and since it's the graph near on that, it's also it's also symmetric under permutations of the nose. and so all of these symmetry is are built into the neural network and being trying to predict properties for drugs, for instance, and in that in the context of you know if we can find something that is good against a go of it. but we've also looked at efficient learning Trent training networks. So very limited precision is mostly worked as being done at qualcomm because of crispy wanted to run our phones an innocent of lowest the lowest amount of energy and so to to have the highest accuracy but using the least amount of power possible. and so we've been a lot of research and trying to make these. sort of complex neural network computations, very low precision, and as an additional sit of new tracking their revolt have been looking at quantum computation now, and in multiple ways, the first of all quantum chips might be around a corner can we train get can be designed good neural networks that would. Run on quantum chips but also just look at the mathematics off these of of quantum mechanics and see if that quantum of the mathematics is is sort of a new language even for classical neural networks. So yeah, there's there's a lot of things happening and then and then there's of course it neural augmentation that we will be talking about We have been applying these ideas to different application areas in Martyrs Communication also at the university, but also on. Princeton's to to my Mo- detection and also to era correction decoding and also to to channel estimation. Awesome. Awesome. Interesting to hear you bring up quantum and quantum machine learning You know that's something. We can maybe spend a few minutes on a curious on your your overall take I've been trying to myself to get a sense for whether I. Think it's worthy of all the hype it's getting in how far away it is and how relevant it is machine learning and they I what what's your take on it? Yeah. They could easily spend an hour on this. I'm very, very excited about this stuff. So. So for me at this point it is mostly intellectually interesting and I have a physics background. So my my supervisor of US GARAGE TOFU IS A. Nobel, prize onset sort of standard model quantum, a standard model quantum mechanics, and he has a very particular and interesting view on quantum mechanics, which is very controversial. I would say but and and and if you is that, in fact there is A. World there, which is not logical where the world is just in classical state at the very, very small small was level. We don't know what that state is or what the e even how to describe it, and so the mathematics to describe that sort of. Classical Senator Automata is happens to be quantum mechanics. A quantum mechanics is a mathematical tool like complex analysis is a mathematical to to solve. Partial differential equations, ordinary different differential
Millions face homelessness as eviction moratorium ends
"Safety net that had been propping up millions of Americans a moratorium on evictions and enhanced unemployment benefits. Both Both set to expire this week. And there is no national plan yet in place to do anything about it. Peter Hepburn is a sociologist and demographer at Rutgers. He's a researcher at the eviction lab run out of Princeton. So Peter, this does not bode well. For hundreds of thousands. I dare say if Americans who will face everything from diminished income to potentially no place to live. Yeah, You're absolutely right. This husband making make of a major housing crisis, and that inevitably have spillover effects for the economy of the whole. So some areas are extending protections. Others aren't is there some need for for a national model for this because what happens Do you expect a wave of evictions? Or is it just a trickle down effect on the overall economy? Because these things still would take timeto happen? Yeah, absolutely. I think there there is every reason to be worried about about a surge in new eviction filing and ah, ways of people who are facing the prospect of losing their house their homes. You know, ending up in double up housing, living with relatives or potentially out on the street. And those are exactly the sort of circumstances in which this Corona virus appears to spread most aggressively. So this is absolutely a public health. Emergency that the public broadly should be taking seriously. Well, let's take first, for example, just the issue off the enhanced unemployment benefits because there has been the argument that some people have been making Republicans in particular that this extra $600 in some cases, some people were making more money than they were. When they were working, So it was not an incentive for them to get a job. But the problem with that argument, is it not as a there are no jobs to get because so many places are closed, and so many people are out of work. And even if you do if you just go back to your regular unemployment insurance That wouldn't be at the same level that you're getting paid at anyway, right? No, no, it would be far lower if you were to go T fault, too. Historical levels would be to reduce really income significantly for For many people, this benefit has been a lifeline and most, especially for lower income households. Those with household They're most likely to be renters. So this is what's keeping the rent paid for for many millions of American households. What do you make of
Control of the body with the mind
"Today? We take on a luck at the medicine mystery of mind over matter, a mind over matter can be the control of the body with the mind. This might include controlling blood pressure or the rate of a heartbeat. Some monks are able to dry out wet towels by controlling their body heat. That is what usually is described as a placebo effect believing that they can do it so strongly that they can try out those wet towels. Placebo is an inert substance or belief which produces real biological effects in humans. It's so widely accepted as fact. A placebo variable included most medical tests as way of proving if say. Say A. Drug works on its own merits, or because people think it works. There are tons of experiments showing the proof of the Placebo, one of the most amusing to watch the test done by a group of Princeton students who decided to throw a Non Alcoholic Keg party for their unsuspecting classmates. The experiment who secretly filled a keg with Oh duels contained, which contains about point, four alcohol while regular beer has five percent alcohol, and then watched as their peers acted silly slur words slept on the ground, generally acted drunk, although it stereo impossible to get in toxic donald tools. These college students had such a strong belief. They were drinking standard beer that it affected their behavior. Then, there is a level of creative mental imagery that affects the physical body for an example. We look at a prisoner of war during the Vietnam Conflict Air. Force general colonel. Hall was locked a dark North Vietnamese prison for seven years most would have lost their mind. In such circumstances hall went into his happy place by mentally playing golf. Every day of his imprisonment is visualizations were extremely in-depth, included everything from hitting the ball off the tee, raking the sand traps, feeling the wind, and of course tapping the ball into the hole. Regardless of being weak and hundred pounds lighter than before his capture, one of the first things hall wanted to do after his release was play a legitimate round of golf, he was invited to the greater. New Orleans open for he astoundingly shot a seventy six, so despite his physical deterioration, not stepping on coercion over seven years his body had developed muscle memory day. Day simply on his imaginings mind over matter it's usually dismissed like deja Vu and the paranormal, but many years ago, I witnessed a lesser known form of mind over matter. I've been involved in the martial arts for over fifty years. One point in my training schools, black belts were invited to witness an example of Chee Courses Costas about eighty dollars each there were. Were about twelve of us, essentially, Chee is a life force. It exists in the human body in the martial arts. There are many stories of men who could control their cheat to the extent that they could ward off strikes or even extend she to knock over an opponent. Needless to say I was very skeptical. I was in my mid twenties at the time. Time, we were gathered in the schools large back room and told a former circle. I watched as an Asian man who looked to be in his fifties. Walk into the room. He was smoking drinking coffee from a Styrofoam Cup, he dumped coffee into a corner planter. He also ground out his cigarette. He walked to the centre of the circle placed his cup on. On, the floor upside down through our instructor, he expressed that he wanted one of the students to pick up the cup. A young black bolt directly across from me, was chosen and step forward data over and over the cup, but total a Mason said he couldn't pick up the cup all the while watching I determined that. If I was chosen, I'd fall on. On the Cup indeed was picked I stepped to the center of the circle, and at a signal from sense I extended by hand, proceeded to fall, figuring to catch myself and even push up position. The end result was that I. could not touch the cup. Indeed, our guests could not only control his chee. He was a master of mind over matter referring of. Of course to his ability to control bodily function
5-Month-Old Boy, 2 Men Shot On Near North Side, Chicago
"Are are in in custody custody after after a a five five month month old old boy boy was was shot shot last last night night in in old old town. town. What happened outside the Marshall Field garden apartments on the 1300 block of North Hudson. It about 7 p.m. Shots were fired from a car people on the street. Five month old boy in two men, 19 and 25 were wounded. First Deputy Superintendent Eric Carter said the baby had a graze wound to the temple and was going to be okay. This is not normal for anyone. Whether it's Chicago. Any other city around this country is quite heartbreaking, so to speak, to see that everybody has no disregard for anyone's life, life, let let alone alone five five Moto Moto child. child. The The two two men men who who were were shot shot were were in in stable stable condition, condition, Carter Carter said. said. A A description description of of the the suspect's suspect's car car was was broadcast broadcast and and it it was was pulled pulled over over near near 37th 37th and Princeton seven miles away, and to people were arrested without incident. Mike Krauser.
What To Do When Stocks Go Down by The Finance Twins
"Twins dot com. If you're wondering what to do, when stocks go down, you're not alone. This is a question. We've started to get asked more and more. The stock market has been dropping and everyone is afraid that the incredible market performance is going to slow down and their 401K's will lose a lot of value. So what should you do with your investments? When stocks go down, the short answer is nothing. Don't change a thing. When the stock market drops, and the prices of your stocks go down. The problem with doing nothing is that it's hard. It goes against our natural instinct and desire to be proactive so that we aren't the last to move. Buy High and sell low is the mantra of investing right. Everyone wants to react when they see their investments lose value. When the stock market drops on the other hand. They want to invest more. When the stock market is shooting up, the problem here is that it's impossible to accurately time the market consistently. Don't be fooled by randomness. The research shows that this emotional desire to try to time the market by trying to buy low and sell high actually hurts investors, according to renowned Princeton economists and CIO of wealth, front the behavior. Behavior gap between the S. and P. Five hundred and the average investor returns may be as large as five percent annually over a twenty year period. What the data shows is that most investors will follow recent returns so when the stock market is going up, more money flows into stocks, but when the stock market drops, money will flow out of the market by reacting to performance. Investors are actually selling low and buying high the opposite of what they're trying to do. Won't I be protecting my investments by selling when they are high before their value drops. The problem with this train of thought is that no one knows when a stock has hit rock bottom or has truly peaked. If you knew exactly when to buy or sell, you'd already be a billionaire and would be on a private jet on the way to Paradise. Right now at least what we'd be doing. In an article by Hoffman at all, it is reported that investor risk tolerance decreased during the worst months of the two thousand eight recession. This highlights the emotional reactions taken by investors and the importance of sticking to your investing strategy. If you felt confident investing ninety percent of your 401k or Roth, IRA in stocks and ten percent in bonds when the market was strong, you should stick to your plan when the stock market drops. If you panic can sell, you will only hurt your investments more. So if my portfolio is losing most of its value, I should sit back and watch it drop without changing anything. For the long term investor, this is the perfect strategy. You want to minimize your emotional impact on your returns. If you are investing for the long term, which is what you should be doing know that your portfolio will recover with the markets. If you sell your investments, you will not have as much in the stock market when the prices pick up and you'll be kicking yourself. According to Dalbar is twenty fifteen report, the average mutual fund investor was outperformed by the S. and P. Five hundred by over three percent in two thousand fifteen. But how can you be outperformed by the S. and P. Five hundred, when you invest in a total stock market index fund that tracks the S. and p. five hundred, the answer is because people buy and sell throughout the year in hopes of timing the market, buying and selling based on what the market is doing prevents you from fully capturing the total market return. When should I invest? Should I wait to invest my money when stocks go down or we go into a recession?
Ivy League rules out playing all sports this fall
"Just learned that the Ivy League is cancelling all college sports for the coming fall season the First Division One conference to scrap football for the fall, and this could obviously influence major conferences as they decide whether to move forward the college, football, basketball and other sports during this pandemics, so no college sports in the Ivy League over. Over at Harvard Yale Princeton or some of the other, all the other members of the Ivy.
James Montgomery Boice
"Welcome back to another episode of five minutes in Church history on this episode we will be in the twentieth century visiting with James Montgomery Boyce. Doctor Boyce was born on July seven, nine, thousand, nine, hundred, thirty, eight. He lived in a bedroom community of Pittsburgh. was quite a high school athlete. His Dad was a doctor and position voice for a fine education as a high school student voice was sent to the Stony Brook School and New York. He was mentored by Frank E. Gabe line, Biblical, scholar and theologian in his own right. Well after Stony Brook Voice went to Harvard for his undergraduate, and then he went to Princeton for his give. After that he was on his way to Basel for a PhD in theology while he was in Basel all there were a group of people who pressured him to start a Bible study, and he started a Bible study that became a church and to this day there is an evangelical church there in Basel that great, reformation city. And there's a church there founded by doctor. Boyce well. He graduated from Basel and Nineteen. Sixty six and two years later in nineteen, sixty eight, he was installed as the Minister of Philadelphia's Tenth Presbyterian Church near Rittenhouse Square on Spruce Street and Philadelphia Historic Church its. Spire went way into the sky, and its organ and its pipes could be heard throughout the city on a Sunday morning. Well in the nineteen seventies and nineteen, seventy, four to be exact Boyce started the Philadelphia Conference on Reformed Theology. And in those early years people would gather there and intense church to hear John, Gersh ner and a young RC sprawl and J I packer and others, this constellation of reformed theologians in Nineteen, seventy, eight, a number of them joined together informed. The International Council for Biblical and A boy served as the chairman Dr. Scroll served as the President and see put out the Chicago statement on an errand see. They established themselves for a ten year run, and that was the life they had a voice also helped establish the Alliance for confessing evangelicals and nineteen ninety-four. That group stood strong against the evangelicals and Catholics together document, and took a stand for justification by faith alone well, in addition to those organizations. We have the books that doctor. Boyce wrote one of them. Foundations of the Christian faith is his systematic theology. It's billed as a comprehensive and readable theology. He also wrote renewing your mind in a mindless age, and another one of his books to cities to loves is subtitled Christian responsibility and a crumbling culture in addition to those books. He was known for his. Commentaries these of course grew out of his many sermons preached from Nineteen Sixty eight to the year two thousand from the pulpit of Tenth Presbyterian Church. She did a five volume series on John that was published a four volume series on Romans, two volumes on the minor prophets, three volumes on genesis and three volumes on the psalms. They're also commentaries on acts flippy in Nehemiah, Joshua Equations and Philippians and a few more books well Dr Voice was married to Linda. They had three daughters, nineteen, eighty, eighty-two Linda and Dr, Boyce. The city. Centre Academy School there in Philadelphia. On the morning of Good Friday, April twenty, one, two thousand Doctor Boyce was diagnosed with cancer. He died eight weeks later on June fifteen, two thousand. During those eight weeks he had one more thing to write in. There were hymns. He wrote thirteen in all. One of them is entitled Hallelujah. The other come to the waters, an invitation for all who have no money, but are thirsty, and those who have no funds about are hungry to come to the waters to come to the fountain to drink freely of Christ.
Students may not get "the true college experience" this year
"While the Corona virus sweeps the nation colleges and universities of figuring out how to keep the pandemic. From reaching their campuses as they prepare for the upcoming academic school year. Alonso Har, a rising junior at Princeton, plans to take his college classes nearly 7000 miles from campus. After traveling to South Korea for an internship earlier this year. He's decided to stay. I don't know if it would be The best idea to go back and you know completely exposed myself in the environment. If people knife and now everyone's going to get seriously, including college students for instant, like many other schools will require everyone on campus to wear face coverings indoors at all times, except when students are in their assigned rooms don't have toe social distance and isolate. Everyone in their own room. It's just not really appealing. To me. It doesn't really feel like the true Polish experience. Incoming Harvard freshman Yasmin Bezos was excited over the university's announcement Monday that it will welcome 40% of undergrads to campus, including all freshman students will be tested every three days on campus. Start someone of a normal experience. Do you feel like you're taking a health risk by going back? Definitely not. Especially considering my age. If I was a lot older, I'd be concerned. Some faculty, parents and health experts have expressed concerns about the virus spreading quickly among Social college students. Last week, More than 100 students living in fraternity houses near the University of Washington reported testing positive for Cupid, 19 The Chronicle of Higher Education looked at the campus reopening plans at more than 1000 schools. 60% plan to return to an in person semester. 9% will continue all remote learning. In 24% will offer a mix with the others. Still deciding. Schools also have to consider that students may not want to pay full tuition toe learn online universities are absolutely under financial pressure, but that cannot be the driver. What happens, The health and safety are students, faculty stare administrators. That has to be first and foremost, a former U. S. Secretary of education. Arne Duncan says he understands students frustrations and hopes they will see the big picture. Let me clear. This is one false. This is one single fall, and we have to be willing to do the right thing to get through this to get to the other side. So our next fall on the next full after next ball after that would be much better from now. If there's a campus outbreak, CDC officials advise shutting down buildings In fact, in working with local health officials to trace contacts in the community spread is substantial. They advise. Making sure that those in person classes are suspended for a much longer period of time that CBS's mega Oliver
Harvard to bring up to 40% of undergrads to campus in Boston this fall
"More universities are also outlining their plans for the fall. For example, Harvard hopes to bring back forty percent of undergraduates to campus including all freshman. Princeton wants to bring back half the students, allowing freshman and juniors to return in person while sophomores and seniors come back in the spring. Both universities say. All of the classes are still going to be online. Even for the students who live on campus schools are also putting new testing plans in place from on campus sites to at home testing kits.
Princeton to remove Woodrow Wilson's name from policy school
"Princeton University's board of trustees has voted to rename the Woodrow Wilson School Charlotte Reese reports. It's all part of an effort to oppose racism. The school will now be known as the Princeton School of Public and International Affairs. In a statement, the board said Wilson's quote racist thinking and policies make him an inappropriate namesake. Wilson, 18 79 graduate of Princeton and 28th president of the US actively prevented black applicants from entering the New Jersey College when he was university president. Organizer's for Change W. W S tell the daily Princetonian that while they appreciate the university swift response, they want more to petition signed by a number of students and alumni call for additional actions like the university committing to pay reparations as well AST a vest from private prisons. Student groups like the Black Justice League have been trying to remove Wilson's name since 2015 following a sit in at the colleges President's office Earlier this month, Mamat University and Woodrow Wilson High School in Camden voted to drop his name, citing the former president's racist
New Jersey's Princeton To Remove Woodrow Wilson Name From Public Policy School
"Princeton University's removing Woodrow Wilson's name from school of public and international affairs because of what the school called his racist thinking and policies. Wilson was not only the 28th U. S president he was Princeton's president, but during his tenure there, he barred black students.
Princeton University to remove Woodrow Wilson's name from school
"It Princeton University has decided it's going to remove former president Woodrow Wilson's name from its public policy school because of his segregationist views reversing a decision made only four years ago the university statement says Wilson's racist views and policies make him an inappropriate name sake for our school of public and international affairs as well as the residential
Princeton to drop Woodrow Wilson's name from school
"Princeton University has announced plans to remove the name of former president Woodrow Wilson from its public policy school because of his segregationist views it reverses a decision the Ivy League school had made just four years ago the school's current president says Wilson segregationist policies quote make him and especially inappropriate name sake for public policy school but in a letter to the university of the current president said while this decision quote may seem harsh to some given Wilson's role in transforming the university into an elite institution he said quote Princeton as part of an America that has too often ignored or excused racism allowing the persistence of systems that discriminate against black
Princeton to remove Woodrow Wilson's name from policy school
"Princeton University is removing the name of former president Woodrow Wilson from its public policy school the Ivy League school says it's reversing a decision made four years ago to retain the name in a letter to the university community president Chris eyes Gerber says the board of trustees concluded that Wilson's racist views and policies make him an inappropriate name sake for the public policy school he says he revisited the issue following the killing of George Floyd the move is drawing criticism from some alumni one Princeton grad wrote to fox news criticizing eyes Gruber for not standing up to a leftist mob and said Wilson is synonymous with academic freedom
Princeton to remove Woodrow Wilson's name from policy school
"The name of former president Woodrow Wilson being removed from Princeton university's public policy school because of his segregationist views university president Christopher Eisgruber says Princeton's board of trustees has concluded Wilson's racist views and policies make him an inappropriate namesake for Princeton school of public and international affairs and the residential college eyes Gruber notes Wilson's racism was significant and consequential even by the standards of his own time Wilson supported segregation and as U. S. president impose it on several federal agencies that had not been racially divided up to that point he also served as Princeton's president during which time he barred black students from the university and spoke approvingly of the Ku Klux
"princeton" Discussed on Thrivetime Show | Business School without the BS
"The bottom. Now on the top the systems to give what we got into books. Books sees bringing some wisdom in the refine. So if you see my wife and kids please tell them see nc now three to what he did. Yes yes yes and yes threat out there today. This is the. It's very rare that we will trick highly educated people to be on the show. It's very rare that we we have interviewed Dr Lori Santos for from Yale. Yes we have. We had the late Great Clayton Christensen from Harvard on the show. Yes and now we have yet another person who is smarter than me on the show smarter than both of us put together. Dr Miller here the director of Princeton University Faith and Work Initiative Dr Miller. Welcome onto the thrive time show. How are you sir? Well I'm fine and I just can't wait to see how this flows are. You guys are pretty hot. I've never heard opening music like that before I love it. Oh man just wait. We're just getting started. Just getting warmed up. W- I tell you what if you brought us onto the campus of Princeton. There'd be a lot of complaints soon. Everyone would have their own interests. There'd be restraining orders shortly thereafter and and it would be chaos. Cats dogs would be living together. By the time we got out of their best censor the click and clack of this business right. Absolutely all right. So here's the deal now. I had the article that was written about your research. Emailed to me by a person and then text to me by another person. And they said. You'd like this. That's basically the summer and the article was titled Davis. Turns to the Bible for advice on trust for those who haven't read the article. What are you talking about you know? There's their study after. Study and articles. both academic studies as well as just sort of common sense As where people are saying that they increasingly do not trust the institutions of society and that could be government it could be the corporate world. Frankly it's a number of things And and the the trust is that people talk about a trust deficit. I got to thinking about how 'cause most companies I know. There are fine people and find organization. They're trying to do the right thing. And even good companies Screw up your time to time and have mistakes but actually have a mistake whether it's sort of been suspended part of who you are or off the mishap of how do you restore trust. How do you get your your shareholders stakeholders your clients or even your employees to have trust in you again and and I was having a conversation with it with a client. I do consulting work with and they said well. What do you think that's the way you might turn to religion for some ideas? And they looked at me like a tree is. And what do you mean? Well religions are really good at helping people. Think through path back to get right with God to get their neighbor or their spouse whatever it might be the pathways to healing pathways to getting back into a state of trust with community. So that's what prompted this whole Venture into with led to this white paper that we wrote. Let's say that I am the CEO of McDonald's or former CEO of McDonald's. And I decided to date an employee pop up and I was in fired in Europe in your opinion totally hypothetical. How does somebody go about getting trust back with the organization? How do you do that? Should ensure boss be fired for violating their own policies and dating their employees? Well Gosh is it a few questions for for starters yesterday. What the policy at the policy says you know you cannot date anyone who reports to you and if you're the CEO by definition that means everyone reports to you directly or indirectly so you gotta follow the policy or else your employees quickly view you as a hypocrite and your leadership will be damaged and your credibility slowly erodes. So if you have that policy you gotta follow it And more and more companies are not Say they're not giving someone a or a second chance you breach it. It's proven you're gone even in even in small business. What have you have twenty employees? I think people small business Mama's every doctor it's a small business and even though it's a small big what would you? What would you say if if this is here? Here's a specific situation. We had a thriving who emailed in a question and they have a business. That's doing over one hundred million dollars of revenue true story over one hundred million dollars of revenue and they know that their boss is having an affair with one of the core emailed in wanting to know. How do you handle it? What would you say to boss out there? That's having an affair with a co-worker walk us through this idea. It should the boss be fired immediately. Done no questions boom done. Well that's a trickier conver- conversation because chances are it. Company of that number of employees may not have formal HR policies dealing with this scenario Chances are there's not an ultimate recourse. Because if it's owner founder they hold all the cards. There's asymmetric power There's unless there's a true independent board but chances are that just might be fellow family members so the your your options are few I it also. I think another differentiating character. Church expect fact. Plan that your of affect pattern you're describing is Is in an affair or they both single consenting adults. There's slightly different dimensions to it Different more ramifications as a quick editor's note they were. We let him off the hook. But.
"princeton" Discussed on Real_Sports: A Snapchat Sports Pod
"We'RE THE THIRTY SECOND. Pick in the two thousand eighteen. Nfl draft the Baltimore. Ravens Select Lamar Jackson in the two thousand seventeen. Nfl draft Pittsburgh steelers select TJ backer. Kost sixty seven in two thousand seventeen. Nfl DRAFT NEW ORLEANS. Select Alvin Kamara. Back Tennessee welcome back to another episode of the snapback Sports Pod. Nfl draft series. On this episode we talked to Kevin Davidson Princeton quarterback. If Kevin's data's listening I want to give him a shout-out. Kevin is a super awesome guy. We'll talk about his relationship with Marshawn Lynch with marches. Peter's dad but also we got into his record breaking performances at Princeton and why he might be super underrated headed into the NFL draft. Coming out of the Ivy League. Kevin Davidson hopefully get scooped up. Today you're listening to the release on Friday April twenty third if not some team is going to find a lucky diamond in the rough Kevin Davidson Princeton quarterback static FAM-. Let's get it have how you doing. Great appreciate having me in Looking forward to meeting the FAM- awesome while the family is excited to have you and I was excited to have you. I texted a right before. When we're doing our research and you know you seem like you might just be a casual Ivy League quarterback but I did a little digging and you seem to be like the most interesting man in the world like how does someone like you. End Up friends with marshawn lynch coached by Marcus. Peter's dad tell us all about that. Yes it was a pretty story. In highschool ended up at a local high school. My town called Santa Rhone Valley After my sophomore year ended up wanting to expand my horizon and the football world and There's a high school about forty minutes away in West Oakland California called McLennan's and like you said coach Biomarkers Peter's dad and marshawn Lynch Josh Johnson. And Marcus Peters were around during every one of my workouts in the summer so it was just an incredible community that is able to To be a part of and it really Grew me as a person and you know it's been just unbelievable to stay in touch with those kids and a hell of an experience. Talk to me about what it's like hanging out with a person such as marshawn Lynch because he is obviously one of the more. I guess we'll say out there or lack of a better word players we've had in the NFL obviously one of the more successful running backs of our generation. So is it just you guys shooting the Shit eating skittles all day like wh. What is the hangout session with? Marshawn lynch lack part of it. But no it's deeper than that. He's a really smart dude. He went to Berkeley. And had I think a really really Gpa that no one really knows about I think he just doesn't really enjoy the media. President he just thinks that they twist thought of things and I can respect that but once you get into the room with people who is comfortable around. He's like I would call him the most interesting man in the world just Know so much about business and things outside of football that no one really understands and it's also interesting to note that he was GonNa be our Commencement Speaker at Princeton For our senior graduation. So unfortunately that's been cancelled because of Because of corona are we think it's going to be cancelled officially done it but Yeah print was like going bananas. 'cause he was gonNA talk to us from our affiliate. I can just give you his speech right here on the air care of y'all mental. Take care of y'all chicken that's pretty much everything everything. He would outlined in his Princeton commencement speech. But I mean you've had a very interesting journey. You grew up in California. Obviously how on earth does one find their way from California to Central Jersey at Princeton University? Yeah Good Ole Central Jersey at the enacting place. But I'm probably I'm out of out. Jersey sounds right by there you go. That's better though. Everyone says there's no such thing as Central Jersey so but anyway we But Yeah I transferred climates and at a great first four games Through for twenty one touchdowns and eleven hundred yards or something around there and then everything that we played basically complained that I was there because I transferred from a public school to public school and kind of against the rules in California. The State of California actually came came after me and ended up suspending me for a year of all high school sports. 'cause I went to play basketball there as well It's like go Bill Russell High School so their basketball program's been just incredible for the past fifty years But yeah I mean I got suspended. So that hurt recruiting a lot. So I ended up kind of looking to schools more on the east coast. Instead of simply looking in California I wanted to go to Stanford as a young kid so Starting to look at ideas and visit to Florida and got some interest from Missouri. Just kind of a random school Saudi. So that's that's kind of expanded expanded my research and ended up at Princeton. Wow while the here that saw her. You've said that you were a hooper in high school Jack and I previously when we first started out this podcast we check and I both play ball obviously recreationally because we talking to microphones and aren't in the NBA but took so who's your who would you say your NBA player. Comparison is in basketball will. What's your what's your style game. Kevin Love Period in Granular Kevin Love or Cleveland Cavaliers Rule. Spec on the day the twenty like that you board like that Allah. Oh yeah no one wants to play against me. That's interesting so I went through your numbers from this past season. And you're very impressive. Abbas most excited about limiting the turnovers. 'cause I chief I just always tell people like turnovers from quarterback so detrimental but my favorite number is when he set the Ivy League record for touchdown passing game with seven against Bucknell. Like even I once again we talk into a microphone so we have a lot of experience watching sports and playing video games and when used to play. Nc Double A. Fourteen you threw seven touchdowns like you could do that in video game. No one does that in real life. What did it feel like? Actually throw seven touchdowns in one game was pretty special and honesty lost. Count like at half time I don't know how many how many you have. Yeah the first half I think. Three or four I think four But it was a close game. So that's why I was able to stay and I think I got pulled after the couple minutes into the fourth we we we've got twenty five or thirty But Yeah No. One told me that I broke a record until the end of the game. I didn't even know that was. I didn't know what the past record was But it was actually a kind of a rocky starts in the game. I think we went three and out in the first series and then went on a long drive in the second series but ended up having the time So everyone was kind of stressed out. We were down Fourteen th seven at one point so it wasn't like a close game and then we just kind of pull it together and ended up having my full day. I love that I would love. To throw one touchdown in a college game seven's not to shabby so even I enjoy one thing about all the prospects we talked to. We re the scouting reports and we love to pick apart these NFL scouts who just talk about the most irrelevant thing. So I'm reading that you might not have the largest hands so we talked to someone in handled I F. We talked to have. We've talked about noses ears everything. How much does it bother you when someone doesn't just look at the film and see what you did in your year and I know people downplay the fact that it was only a year film and then they just want to point to your hand sizes if Patrick Mahomes and Joe Boroughs hands are not as well the not the largest like what do you think about all of that right? I think it's It's pretty comical. I mean Joe Bureau was quarterback to at the combine. I was quarterback three as far as Alphabetical so. We talked about it quite a bit. And he showed me his tweet right when he put it out About him having to retire early because of small hand so No it's actually funny 'cause my agents night talk about it quite a bit but I like super long hand and from the basketball. My thumb just doesn't bend so the measurement Super Small But the hand side with still Pretty Darn large so It's something that all these coaches come up to me and they're like your hands measures small but they're large so what's going on here okay. So that's amazing so going forward. What are we GONNA do to increase your hand size? Do we WANNA order in some very sketchy Russian. Pd's what do we want to do? Because we talked to a few people the stretchers one person to one person and narrow hips. So now me and Jacker on a mission to crack the code in terms of widening hips. So what do we think the three of us? We can put our heads together right now. How do we want to make Kevin's hands Baker to plasma great question been thinking about for forever? Now I mean you you.
"princeton" Discussed on Locked On Women’s Basketball
"She'd right now. I'm wondering when you think about where. Princeton is relative to the rest of the country. I remember having a conversation earlier this year where we couldn't imagine why you guys weren't ranked in the top twenty five and that's obviously changed now. Does it still feel like people are underrating you guys and what feels like a successful goal when you think about in? March into March. Yeah I I think we. We think we're underestimated underrated. But I do think that gives us a chip on our shoulder and makes us wanNA play harder. Prove ourselves more Out of place like Princeton. I think people don't expect us to. Have you know the best defense in the country and to have this really great win streak and like you said are only lost by two in overtime and so? I think we have been playing with that chip on our shoulder to keep moving up in the ranks and keep proving ourselves and going into March. I think that's GONNA be. That's GONNA come in handy for us. you know where we have really big goals for ourselves. We WanNa make history at Princeton In my time here we haven't made it past the first round and I have a good feeling that this is the year we could go. We could go farther in the tournament. I think we have all the all the all the pieces in place to do that. we just have to execute our game plan and play like we know we can But Yeah I mean we're we're looking to the sweet sixteen we WanNa go far and this weekend is the first step in doing that. just proving with two more games that you know where the best in the Ivy League and we want to win the tournament they marches marches a really exciting time. And I know We have we have a lot to prove going into it. And let's just be clear lost by chewing overtime at Iowa team that is projected to me a top four host essentially a game on the road. I A very very close loss to a team. That certainly has had a very successful season as well. Well are bacteriologist over Typos. Tooks has a projected right. Now that you guys would be a five seed and playing in an Iowa city pod. She'd have the chance to avenge your own sat around a pretty good way to do it now before you do to talk about just the the elephant in the room. Obviously of the issue is Toronto. Virus Gone area talking a little bit about Classes being canceled. And you're going up to Harvard this weekend. It's obviously in doubt what kind of crowds will be permitted whether it's the idea that tournament the NCAA tournament. Then I keep thinking about is. Just you've played your whole life to get to this point in college and it might be that these moments you know these. These biggest moments of your career to date are gonNA happen. Not with the cheers of a crowd but an empty arena. How do you as an athlete prepare for that? And how strange is that going to be? Yeah I was talking to Taleb our other senior about this and it is weird that you know our senior year you work so hard your whole career for you know the the full arena the chain fans and your family there And I guess we still don't really know what's going to happen but You know once we know we'll start. We'll start thinking about how to mentally prepare for that The good thing is you. Know we we scrimmage in practice so we know how to play and compete without you know crowds and and I think you know. We'll play just as hard no matter what I think. It's just one of those things that especially the senior you do like dream of these big moments and it. It's sad to see those that they could be taken away because of Krona virus. But you know we're we'll still you know play hard as we can and and try to rally together and use the energy of our team to to push us through those games and I mean I'm pretty sure. Even if they banned all spectators your parents would find a way to break into the arena. So I think you have guardless. They sneak in there sadly bell. Elry like I said absolutely wonderful season. I before I let you just briefly briefly if you'll indulge me. Spn had a list of the top twenty five players in the country. This came out a few weeks ago and I was blown away by the idea that you wouldn't be on there At the end of the day the list right they they don't ultimately defined it will make a difference Of people were kind of laughing at the idea that you wouldn't be on the list but I wondered you. Let that motivate. You let it empower you as player. How do you sort of approach them? Yeah I don't try to pay too much attention to the list But that one definitely did motivate me. Because I just I want to be the best player I can be and I think I've proven myself over the past few years here at Princeton and the season and It's like it's fine but it definitely does push me into play harder and and to be to be a better player If they were to make that list again there would be no doubt that I'd be on there so Yeah it's it's motivating. It's it's it's a list and it's arbitrary and I try not to let it bother me but yeah it's it's something that I think all athletes are pushed by you know being underestimated and Yeah that's that's what it's done for me. Losing Kyla Charles and Maryland. Who's fighting to be a big ten player of the year was I. Let's do this. Maybe it's just a DMV SITE. Maybe that's just anti regionalism but here's what I'll tell you. Come April there's going to be a list at the WNBA draft and you will certainly be in the first twenty five on that one in elementary a whole lot more. But I yeah there are some championships to win so pell bell alary. I'll leave you to it. Thank you very much for your time and We really appreciate here. Lock Domas basketball. Thank you so much..
"princeton" Discussed on Locked On Women’s Basketball
"Thanks to the leap year and somebody who is Filled many of our stories and what intended to as she hates her Princeton Tigers through March possibly into April and then of course to the pros is Bella. Alary who joins US Bella? Thank you so much for taking the time to chat. Yeah thanks for having me very excited to start by talking to you about the fact that you are now the all time leading scorer at Princeton and so for some of our listeners. Who Don't know your family's legacy at Princeton goes back generations and so for you to be that figure at this. School have an edited emotional. Meaning you take me through just even thinking about that since you reached that mark. Yeah I knew I was really close to it on all my senior night and I the day before. That game five. Would you know score? I think it was twenty two points to get to the All Time scoring record and it. Kinda stressed me out a little bit knowing that added pressure and I think I got to nineteen point so I knew I needed three points in our Columbia game and You know I just wanted to get it the way you know I score normally. I didn't WANNA put any pressure shoot anything. I wasn't used to shooting and But once I got it was a great relief in a great moment and it means the world to be. The person said that record here at Princeton. My grandpa went here and he's left his legacy here and to have my name. You know at the top that lists all time scoring means a lot in the.
"princeton" Discussed on The Catholic Culture Podcast
"Things like that and what you say about you know people away to evangelize that I. I think that's very true. And there's something about having both the poem and the painting and as you said starting with ancient pagan works and then suddenly you're getting into the the Middle Ages and you've already been trying to put people into ped- space sort of like identifying themselves imaginatively really with something. So then they're used to doing that and suddenly you're doing it with a Catholic worldview and also you've got the poem and the painting so any attention that might have wondered like if you were just looking at a painting your attention might wander and if you're just listening to a poem your attention wander but in this case if your attention wanders for the painting painting it's wandering to the poem and versa so you're being fully engaged in it kind of takes your. I can imagine that it might take your defenses down to a certain extent extent. I think that's absolutely right. I've done this tour for high schoolers. For instance and it's really amazing. How short short attention spans can be if you've ever interacted with a room? Full of teenage boys or girls will very quickly find that. That's that's the case but even so I didn't actually have to resort to sort confiscating owns Eric Telling them explicitly immunity to. It'd be quiet right as soon as I started. Reciting a poem people. Just listen. There is even this past summer. A group of particularly sort sort of excitable young men I was leading and they were on snapchat. They weren't paying attention as the tourists started. But then as soon as I saw recited a poem and they put their phones away and they didn't take him out for the rest of the tour so I think there's one power poetry recited well and and explained in a way that is understandable in relatable. Yeah I was really struck by the poetry packet that was provided to all of us. It's got a wealth wealth of material in there. I mean at least half of which wasn't able to be covered that evening so for me and my wife my wife unfortunately was not able to attend the event by its. I brought this packet home and she and I have been spending time with it and I was just really struck by this mode of well like Thomas touched on of of giving us the art and the museum to rest in as we heard these words reminded me of theatre. Practice of sort of the rudiments rudiments of theater theater being kind of amalgam of a visual art form but then also one that will. There's an audience that you hear so at this point. I'd like to bring in Emily into the conversation because the seems to be a nice segue into your portion of the evening's events dance. Emily I remember before you song you spoke to us to Thomas. I about your excitement to perform in the medieval. We'll chapel the room dedicated to medieval art in the Princeton Museum. Could you speak a little bit to your experience of singing in that space. And this sort of dynamic that is gained when an audience is able to be well arrested visually as well as Orally the Ruben had performed that before a few times. Actually I did it for my audition two matches program in concert so that was in a recital hall and then again I did it at our studio but that particular space just made the peace come alive in a way see that I have never experienced before but it made sense because I was surrounded by medieval artwork visually as you said and and the text is a devotional manual home and so I was just very easy to imagine this medieval mindset of love. You know being an I kept calling it a chapel because it really felt like chapel. It was all religious sacred art. You know lots of Virgin Mary's in crucifixes. A an bloody saints as the Middle Ages Up to represent show. This space was just really inspiring as a as a sacred space and also you. You know visually to have the the health the artwork around me as I sang devotional texts and the critics were also tastic so the combination shove. Those three Inspiring rests the performing there. Yeah if I could ask Andrew because Andrew also had a sort of portion of this evening that was somehow performance based in addition to being a visual experience. So there was an unveiling of your painting Andrew. True and I'd never been to a unveiling of a painting before. And I gotta say I have to say it was a different experience for me to see you something but also to have it sort of the moment imbued with this significance in time that this was the unveiling you had remarked in fact that the the paint was still drying. And I can't help but try I'm trying to draw this connection to the sort of live -ness of everything that we were presented in this art of being human evening from the poetry and the art to the music in the chapel will and then the unveiling of this painting everything was quite alive. Andrew could you speak a little bit to how this may have been a different experience for you or or or for how unveiling painting can shift the experience of engaging with the work sure. Yeah that's a really fascinating question. If somebody takes up Moore Talking Dixon Wells Jason French philosopher and he in his book reality and painting which is a fascinating read he talks about the painter's work as being in somewhat different than some of the other arts net is both performer and composer. You know in some ways you know you have with music. You have the composer sitting down the score. And then centuries later some performing the works and similarly now with our event reading poetry that was composed years or so the painter in himself he. He both composes. Both kind of creates the idea but he's also the performer in that way he he brings them and he brings his work Calife. And it's interesting. That all happens or me in the studio b kind of isolating and that's just the way it is and so kind of bringing up performance side in the context of different for me and it was really interesting dialogue with the audience and to kind of help. The peace can unpack the piece a a little bit the audience and that was kind of a new experience for me kind of performing an were as unusually no again alone in the studio working and then my might work or by themselves. That's Great Yeah Jose I want to take it back really quickly to this form that you employed in the museum tour you you said that you. It's it's sort of origin was in an experience that you had had reading the classics in a Latin intensive is that correct reading Latin classics in the places in which they were composed. Can you speak a little bit about that. Yeah absolutely so. This was the summer after my freshman year undergraduate where I participated in a spoken. Latin seminar run by the Institute and that was in turn inspired at least Pedagogy Pedagogy Bhai Father Reginald foster with Carmelite. who was the pope's flatness flatness Under several popes actually from John The twenty third to benedict I believe so his innovation his idea the very least was to read the Latin classics be a pagan or Christian in the sites where they're describing or were they were composed imposed so during that summer I ended up reading Livy on the capitoline hill while he's describing the invasion of the goals or are you more moving they for me. At least we went to Austin Tika the old ancient port of Rome and we read the passage Agustin's confessions where he's describing the death of his mother in the very room where his mother died. And what do you think was it about that. Experience that that or about that pedagogical method. That really stuck with you. There was a sense of immediacy that would not have otherwise. been there so so one of the teachers that I had during that experience himself not particularly religious described. This method as has a communion with the author's which I found striking phrase and in many respects. shrews are uniting oneself. Yeah just uniting oneself with the author and it was really remarkable justice. Think that the only thing that was separating me from the author from the events he is describing was time because space had been collapsed. Right I was in the exact same place where they were son. I finding that as powerful as I did in a novel way of Reading Understanding Tax decided to try to take take the same approach in Princeton when I had to teach poetry seminar for undergraduates a few years back so that was the genesis the origin Of the idea behind carrying poems paintings in the Princeton Arkansas it occurs to me that often when we sort of isolate works of art in a gallery or in a museum even they. They don't really have that immediacy or that sort of organic ennis. In fact I don't know who it was. That said something similar to this it may have been Chesterton or Marivan or Gills on for that matter any number of artistic doc Christian commentators it was something like statues belong on buildings are in the realm of architecture more so than than in a in a a gallery space that they live more there and this was I think for me the biggest takeaway of this evening was in all of these. These forms that were represented did Saint Cecilia in poetry music and art. There was this immediacy that was lent to everything that happened that I mean I could have when you described it. Sort of jokingly described it as a night in the museum at the outset but honestly I could have done a night if this was going to be the program. Yeah it sort of it it does. It does put you more at one with the contacts. You've touched on this already. That the initial context of the composition of the pieces. It's like with the with the poem you're sort of almost Bringing the the church to the statue or whatever wherever it might have originally been placed your side sort of immersing yourself in that environment right and I think this is also sort of something happens with the Catholic cultural deposit. That is as left to us. Today is that it's it's separated from its. Its Heart Emily. I love that you were describing that room as the chapel sort of insistently. It's not a chapel. Of course it's a room in a museum and yet it became such when you brought these medieval full hymns and chants into that space. And Jose. You're right to point out. Sort of the most affecting moment of the evening was when we all saying the solvay. Regina together and I was just blown away. I couldn't believe that here. I was at the Princeton events with a mixed congregation so to speak. And we're all chanting the Salvia Regina in this space. Emily was that something that you had expected that you would be doing that. Evening will solve you mean. Yeah yeah the solvay but also perhaps shared some Hildegard von Bingen that was not part of the program initially Lee. That seemed like a sort of spontaneous. Move on your part right right. Yes or no. Yeah as far as you. Also I mean was somewhat spontaneous. We weren't quite sure if if I was going to do it.
"princeton" Discussed on American Revolution Podcast
"Hello thank you for joining the American Revolution Today. Episode One twenty six the battle of Princeton over the last last few weeks we covered general Washington's rate on Trenton. Then in response General Cornwallis brought an army of over five thousand regulars and Hessian Down Down Into New Jersey to restore British control the continental army had pulled back to Pennsylvania but once again returned to Trenton a few days later the the Americans had blooding Cornwallis advance on Trenton and slowed the column so that they did not reach the town until a few hours before nightfall. Now now the British inheritance combined actually had fewer soldiers in the Trenton area. Then did the continentals. And Militia Cornwallis had about five thousand men. While Washington commanded. Nearly seven thousand Washington also had the better defenses Cornwallis however had the best regiments in the the army with him while Washington was relying on relatively untested militia for more than half of his force Cornwallis also had more artillery. Laurie now as I said the continentals had a good defensive position on Asan Pink Creek and had held off several British attempts to take the bridge edge over the creek on the evening of January. Second Seventeen seventy seven even so. Both sides expected that the British would be able to force their way across the creek the next morning and take the battlefield if they did that the continentals had a difficult line of retreat and would have no easy way get back across the Delaware River if they were in the face of the enemy. This was a huge risk for the continentals. It gave Cornwallis the chance to capture the entire continental army once and for all General Cornwallis held a council of war with his top generals on the evening of January second. Many of them had urged night raid to prevent the continentals from slipping away at night like they had at the battle of Long Island and again at Harlem Heights Cornwallis however did not want to launch a night attack unfamiliar ground without good enemy intelligence. If if the enemy gave up their defensive position overnight then the British could just chase them down in open field if not a dawn battle made more sense. Washington also held a council of war. His generals debated whether to stand and fight or slip away fighting carried. Hey good chance that the whole army would be captured. Leaving without a fight would make the first battle of Trenton looked like a lucky raid against a Hessian outpost but would not dissipate the conventional wisdom. That the continentals could never really stand up against the British army then. The council also considered a third adoption. The idea for this third option is usually credited to a newly promoted Brigadier General Arthur Saint Clair from Pennsylvania. Nia He proposed to pull out that night but then take a back road to the north around Cornwallis army. An attack is smaller reserve Sir Force at Princeton. Such surprise attack would have a higher chance of success against a smaller and unprepared enemy. It would also mean. The continentals could avoid battle with the main cornwallis force without looking like they were simply running away. It would also put the army in positioned shouldn't hit Brunswick as well. Now there's pretty good evidence that Washington was already preparing for this option before the council met. He likely we discussed the plan. With General Saint Clair ahead of time wanting some other officer to make the initial proposal. After some discussion the council came came to a consensus and Washington approved the plan once again. The weather cooperated to an astonishing degree with the continentals. Witnesses reported the night was much darker than usual. Despite there being a partial moon and no clouds more importantly the muddy slush that had slowed the British wagons all day disappeared as the temperature dropped suddenly after dark. The roads froze solid making travel much easier. The Americans kept all their campfires stoked and used picks and shovels to convince the British only a few hundred yards away then they were digging entrenchments for the morning battle. Meanwhile the bulk of the army packed up and quietly marched away. Commanders organize the troops at a whisper and did not tell them where they were going. They only had orders to form up and March away. The quiet movement men of so many men down a narrow dirt road took time although the movement began before midnight. Some troops did not move out until after two am. I am despite the American efforts. British centuries and their officers reported the movements back to headquarters Cornwallis however thought the movements indicated a possible night attack as a result. The British remain alert but in camp and on the defensive for the Americans. The Dark Knight brought problems of its own as the men marched now dark road toward an unknown destination. Most of them had no away via that other units. Were doing the same thing. One Group of Pennsylvania militia spotted several companies of continental's at a crossroad and mistook them for Haitians more than thousand militiamen panicked and ran away ending up in Bordon town the next morning some soldiers never received word of the move at all Benjamin rush had been working with military surgeons to help the wounded that night when they woke up the next morning they found the camp almost empty assuming the continentals had retreated to board and town in an attempt to get back into Pennsylvania Russian his colleagues colleagues headed south in an attempt to find them before the British took the camp the bulk of Washington's Army however remained on task. The army traveled traveled up a lesser used road off to the east part of the journey required moving through a forest where treat them spayed passage. Difficult another part required moving through swamp which fortunately had frozen sufficiently to make passage possible for many of the men. This was their the second night without sleep. Some reported nodding off while marching despite the conditions of the passage and the men. The army travel about out nine miles in five hours arriving at quaker bridge shortly before seven. Am about the time. I late began to brighten the sky. General Washington had hoped to be at Princeton by dawn but that was still two miles away. quaker bridge was not strong enough to handle the wagons. Agony and artillery leading to delays in getting the equipment across the river is the main army struggled. Washington ordered general. Hugh Mercer to move West to the main road used by the British to travel between Princeton and Trenton. Mercer's assignment was to destroy the bridge on that road and set up a defensive line there. So that once Cornwallis realized the Americans had left Trenton and were attacking Princeton. He would be delayed. In getting his regulars and Hashes back to Princeton Mercer led a detachment toward the bridge while the main army continued up the road toward Princeton about the mile from the bridge however the Americans discovered a large column of British soldiers. Crossing the bridge headed South this turned out to be a reinforcement. mccollum led by colonel. Charles Mahamoud Cornwallis had ordered Mahu to bring his force from Princeton. To tren for what he thought would be. Good morning battle in Trenton. The two armies discovered each other. They immediately form lines of battle and prepared to fight. Neither knew exactly how large urge the other force was. Who'd commanded about four hundred and fifty men including eight artillery pieces and some cavalry Washington deployed a force under General Daniel Green which including Mercer's men total about fifteen hundred but the pace of battle initially favored the British British Green ordered Mercer to confront the British force? Both sides rushed to take possession of an orchard in the area between the two armies about fifty British bruhns reach the orchard I but were pushed back by about one hundred and twenty Americans. Both sides sent in reinforcements. Events with two lines forming about forty yards apart both began firing volleys standing their ground and taking heavy casualties. The British were outnumbered at this point. But ordered a bayonet charge. The Americans who largely did not have bandits began to fall back doc. General Mercer attempted to rally the American troops but got knocked down by a British soldier who demanded his surrender rather than surrender mercer lunged at the soldier with his sword. The British band edit him repeatedly and left him for dead on the field. Second in command. Commander Colonel John Hazlet who had fought her ROIC LII in multiple battles in New York took a shot to the head and also died. Some British soldiers mistook General Mercer for Washington and thought they had killed the American leader in the face of British bayonets and the deaths of their officers. The survivors of Mercer's force began to retreat in disarray as they fell back they ran into colonel. cadwalader advancing Pennsylvania militia who had been coming forward to reinforce them the frightened retreat of Mercer's men caused part of the militia to turn and run as well but part part of the line stood and fought including an artillery battery. That fired on the advancing British seeing the American line hold. Some of those soldiers older who had initially turned around to begin to flee turn back and return to the lines about that time. Washington himself arrived on the field of battle battle. Now I'll be the first to admit that Washington has some limitations as a strategist but no one could compete with him as a field officer for for bravery and leadership. Washington rallied the line and his men toward the enemy. Washington was about thirty paces away from the enemy still on horseback leading his army into a charge. One witness reported that the British line fired volley directly at Washington. The soldier witnessing this event closed his eyes and turned away thinking Washington would certainly have died on the spot but when he looked again Washington remained remained on his horse unharmed still encouraging his men. Forward the superior numbers for Spec the British many of whom were killed or captured General Sullivan. Another thirteen hundred soldiers to the field. Giving the Americans and overwhelming numerical advantage Washington clearly elated with the win shouted to his men. It is a fine Fox chase my boys. He began to Gallop after the fleeing enemy until his aides stopped him and reminded him that he needed to return to the main army for the attack on Princeton. I think Washington considered this a vindication of the shame. He felt when the British soldiers used fox hunting. 'cause to chase down Americans during the retreat in New York. Some of the British troops fled west and scattered but Colonel Mahood ordered his artillery and the remainder of his army to move back north to Princeton to you ate in the defense of the town. Part of Moods remaining force moved to a defensive position at a ravine notice frog hollow there. They hoped to engage with the advancing Americans Mahood had moved his artillery to support the position making an American assault. More difficult. General Sullivan's force fought a pitched battle along the ravine. The Americans aggressively moved on the British defences climbing through the ravine to engage with the enemy. The American numbers made the British position. Untenable as the Americans attack them from the Center and began to envelope enveloped them from both flanks. The British fell back in good order to another defensive breast work where they continued the fight eventually though in the face serve an overwhelming number. The remaining British force surrendered the final. British stand took place at Nassau Hall a large brick building on on the college campus of Princeton University then called the College of New Jersey. The Americans brought up artillery commanded by captain Alexander Hamilton and and fired on the building the Americans then rushed the building at that point. The British finally surrendered rather than continue to fight to the death. The British defence however gave time for Colonel Mahamoud to remove some of the supplies from Princeton and marched them out towards Brunswick thus denying them to the enemy other than the loss of supplies. Princeton was a great American victory. The British suffered around one hundred fifty dead and wounded with another three hundred or so taken prisoner. The Americans lost about forty killed and another forty wounded with the victory at Princeton in complete Washington still needed to contend with General Cornwallis. Who By this time had realized the Americans had left him at Trenton and were at Princeton Cornwallis moved his army toward Princeton? Only to encounter the Americans at Stony Brook the spot. General Mercer had originally been deployed to to delay Cornwallis with the bridge destroyed and an American rearguard preventing an easy. Crossing Cornwallis was delayed long enough to let the Americans Cans Escape Princeton before the main British army could get their Washington had little time to decide his next move. One was a possible full consideration to move his army on Brunswick there. The army could have captured a large cache of British supplies including a pay chest. Best with about seventy thousand pounds. In hard currency this would have gone a long way toward paying the soldiers and supplying them for some time to come but the Americans were exhausted. Most did not slept in two nights and had fought two battles over the.
"princeton" Discussed on Ideas
"And of course line was built from the stories of out of work dancers and Michael Bennett the brilliant creator who died very young from AIDS. He gathered these actors together. These these dancers together to tell their stories he gave him food he gave them he let them drink provided them with alcohol and pay them a dollar to tell their stories and he and his collaborators crafted a brilliant musical around their stories which is built on this idea of of course line that is the course. I line the dancers and a little line across the stage and this musical perfectly captured the Zeitgeist of the contradiction between queen the individual and the community so of course line is built around each character telling their own story. You're listening to ideas on CBC radio. One in Canada across North America on Sirius Xm in Australia on RN and around the world at CBC dot ca slash ideas you can also listen to ideas on the listen APP or wherever you get your podcasts. I'm Nola I'm in conversation with Stacy Wolf a professor of musical theater at Princeton University. She's she's taking me on a tour of the biggest Broadway Hits of the twentieth and twenty first centuries and she argues that musicals play a unique role in our culture both capturing the zeitgeist and propelling social change in the mid seventy s the musical chorus line was an unexpected hit breaking form and formula well. I think what was shocking about of course line. Is that it you did so well. It was a line on a stage and some backdrops that turned around to show mirrors mirrors and some other art deco kinds of designs but it was not a big lavish show it had no heterosexual narrative. It didn't have all kinds of fancy bells and whistles that someone might have expected seeing the direction that the musical was going it. It was an incredibly simple story but because it was about people's desire to be seen and to be recognized in some ways it was it is very fundamentally about the American dream kid comes New York and wants to be a dancer. That's what it's about but the show Oh was created in a way that allowed millions of audience members to tap into it whether or not somebody wanted to be a dancer just the idea of living your dream being recognized finding a place for yourself people could relate to that and it was a huge huge success it was is the longest running musical on Broadway until it was surpassed by cats..
"princeton" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"Right. Karen moss who was in the matrix movies Becca going through all these people the show lasted like a year. I'm so curious about it. And I remember it. Well, no, I just remembered not lasting. But it gets a seven point five on IMDB. I want to see it. Now, a sitcom about a New Jersey shore vacation house or you go. Mark in oakhurst, you're on New Jersey one zero one point five. Yeah. House. The house was in New Jersey. Yeah. The Princeton borough medical. Yeah. It's it. But it's not. The house is supposed to be in New Jersey and dogma film part of that on red Bank Catholics. Was that supposed to be set New Jersey? I mean, I saw the movie I just don't remember. I believe it's supposed to have been at. Yeah. I believe it was supposed to have been. Okay, mark. Thanks for your call. I never watched house just never gossips fun. And they did they. Name the Princeton. It was named the I forget what it was something along the plane, Princeton planes, bro, hospitals, something like that. I in medical center at planes borough the efficient now it was something like that in real life on the show to my children were born at the Princeton. A medical center is that right before they moved the plane was actually in prince. They're all my kids are the Princeton Princeton boiling, and I was taking the hospital after motorcycle accident. Oh, that's my connection to house. That's the smart smart. I've ever felt. We're going to Princeton also. So what are some TV shows or movies? You can think of that were set New Jersey one eight hundred two eight three one one point five Bill Spadea. I'm not saying we can't fix the state. We will.
"princeton" Discussed on Disruptor, Tales From the Edges of Publishing
"A graduate of Princeton, Kelly's career started conventionally enough as capital markets analyst on Wall Street, but he soon found himself working for the National Football League's Cleveland Browns as a salary cap analyst afterwards. He created an online business.
"princeton" Discussed on The Solid Verbal: Living College Football
"Get in believe high at Princeton for just eight dollars. That's less sense. Oh, yeah. Go to this game. Go see, Princeton. I'm going Lee high going engineers here. I think I'm gonna go. We high as well. So I just saw as as a bit of a tie, I googled Princeton and yelp because I wanted to see what the best restaurants were were a good diner by campus. So you've already saved so much money by only spending eight dollars to get into this game. Do you know that Princeton University has yelp page? Okay. As in like people review the school. Okay. On yelp. Four and a half stars. Wow. Seventeen dollar signs, but on yelp very expensive. I, it's, it's telling me you should go to. There's a lot of weird looking restaurants here. If you're around this, go to Agricola eatery. Looks pretty good. Three dollar signs treat yourself. Is this a half? Is this a thing where the colleges are now on yelp punky at Penn State? How. Oh, how states yelp review four stars. Okay. Penn State is in state college. Way. What let's let's see if we can find the worst reviews of Penn State's pens all I'm saying Penn State university to reviews three and a half stars. There are. They have to do some consolidation here because I'm looking at a different one that has twenty one reviews. I was very pleased in grateful. We went to the alumni association. The staff was appreciative of my mom's visit and stories going. So I'm saying the tour was conducted by two students. One was lovely, and the other was in audible, we toured the classrooms. There was not one professor to provide any insight on the classes. The need for printers was so great. Some students raise money to buy their own two stars, November twelve, twenty seven, not a good school. I had many classes at Penn State where I was number four hundred plus students in the forum and sparks buildings..
"princeton" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Is a, professor at Princeton glud Claude junior is a professor at at Princeton and he was reacting to the ledge racist comment made by Rhonda Santa's in which you used the word monkey. As in don't monkey up, a. Good economy by? Imposing a bunch. Of left. Wing policies here is what he said Eddie what's your take make a look We are, at. This extraordinary crossroads? In this country It's Yeah I've been called. Articulate I've never been. Used I've never been described as monkeying up, anything but that's obviously a racial dog. Whistle but we're at, across obviously just your word is wet. Skies. Blue somebody says marking up something has to racial dog, whistle kind of like the way Obama used it in two thousand, eight but I digress throats and it's not just simply about the loud. Racist I've said this on the show before we have to make a. Choice we have to make choices as a country where that we're going to. Be otherwise we've had we've been across roads before the civil war, reconstruction the new, deal the civil rights, movement and each moment in which we're at a crossroads something, change but we've always doubled back down double down on our. Prejudices so here we all things change always double down in our. Prejudices. Okay once. Again We are. Right back where we've always been once again right back we're always. Been. Picking cotton Well we have to make. A decision whether or not we're going to be a. Racist nation. Get to make a decision L. some days you get up, when you say to yourself Do I want to be in a racist nation I gotta make a decision we're at a crossroads This, is the key, we, have, to make. A choice whether you're Republican democrat independent or whatever we're going to have to make a choice about what upcoming days about what. That, this, is, going to be a racist America oh well we we all have to make a choice about whether or not this is going to be a racist America, and in. Order for us to. Make that choice we should this, is the key, we, have, to. Make a choice whether you're Republican democrat independent whatever we're going to have to make a choice in the upcoming days whether or, not this is going to be a racist America but we, still be racist and it can't be just simply you. Just can't simply choose to sideline. In this moment so we, will see buckle. Up it's about to get. Really really ugly here Okay I always buckle up when I'm in my car because I always wonder what that's going to get really, ugly but, we you, know we have to make a, decision says Eddie glide the professor from. Princeton we have to make a decision whether or not we want to be a racist, nation and I'll tell you Martin O'Malley the former democratic candidate for the. Presidency former mayor of, Baltimore former governor of Maryland was talking about, racism and he was, asked what should we do about? It and like the, professor he had some really crisp. Answers listen to. This we've been talking about it in the context of mental health and. Guns but the president also talked about it in terms of the history of race and racial violence towards. Blacks to what extent do you think that this was also something they get to the core of some racial history that we still have from from the reports I read and let's be honest with one. Another the facts are still evolving. Here It would appear that the racial motivation was. Certainly a big part of it Things like that We do it we do it by acknowledging the racial legacy that we share as Americans and and I don't know exactly how, we how we how we, address this Walter Then look we as.
"princeton" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Just flowing and toxic masculinity to be very careful viewers if you're getting scared just turned on volume for a second let's go to what happened in princeton or i guess princeton editor and again just like with the students at nyu or wherever it was or nyc they don't know better than to say they're not proud to be american but if you're a princeton is this an editor who is a student or assistant editor who's a professor editor that student okay so there's a student editor smart enough to go to princeton who actually is dumb enough to not know anything about the holocaust tillerson on this one absolutely so this princeton editor which is suda at princeton university a student in the university newspaper decided to talk about president trump being authoritarian and ultimately comparing that of the immigration policy in which we see president trump pushing board insecure in our borders he takes that turns the story and ultimately says look the presence is alternately comparing the holocaust and sending people into showers and killing people at ted bat immigration policy i would say to the i would say look there's a distinct difference right i mean here we have a president trump saying look no more ms thirteen no more you know people just across our border no more drugs into our border let's keep americans safe i would say that's a direct opposite and he completely missed the point well the point of mean but these concentration camps were work camps they worked you and fed you very little until you could no longer work and then then you died and eating dive natural causes they said grab your child well the women and children were just often the beginning but if you were a man and you were healthy enough you got to work until you whittled away to nothing and then you were killed in the end and and and you were gassed into socalled shower any comparison to that or even on a much lesser case not that interment cancer okay but they were killing people the japanese people during world war two but even in comparison to internment camps is disgusting did you were you able to find out of princeton has the internet or an encyclopedia because it's not that hard to figure out the differences between upholding laws and killing people in showers absolutely and even when the student was approached about it he kind of doubled down on his claim and said no you know this is what it is and unfortunately he's far off from the truth i do have to say though the student isn't getting at the very core which is this idea that look president trump isn't saying that there should be no immigrants all he's saying just come here legally right there's something about a system being put in place in follow this student seemingly doesn't understand i do have to add like i've heard you say multiple times on your show you you know you've discovered the hypocrisy to right and and we see policy all of the lapd whether that be this but even more so president obama underneath his administration in these in these areas as well and no one said anything i walked down capitol hill i see all these people yelling and screaming when you ask them just over decide asked one you know why you're one person and they started yelling at you indoctrinated to believe that he didn't do it the fact is he did do it and there are pictures that show these detention centers and these chain link fences and people laying like animals on the on the floor and obama's reaction was catch and release let's not even adjudicate them will ask them to come back later and most of them never came back with this president says is we're going to them oh i'll solve the separation problem by signing an executive order that's the right way to go you you don't just turn a blind eye don't even know if these people are related to the kids they could be human smugglers they could be rapists we have no clue that could be very good people at the end of the day you have a country and then you have laws or you don't have a country and anybody can come here and then ruined the way of life but again to make the comparison to jewish now you die that's just dumb and i gotta say this person's spending a lot of money to go to princeton.
"princeton" Discussed on Good Life Project
"The so i'm at this point where we've got a kid in high school prepping to take the act and we're looking at colleges and this can be to put a mildly challenging time with a lot of pressure and i know a lot of our listeners also parents who may be at a similar point and whether you're a parent of a high school kid heading into the act or sat or maybe even you are looking at grad school and need to take the cat jiri g matt or l sat which i actually took for law school you want to know the best way to prep the princeton review can help you out they worked at create a personalized plan there are traditional classroom courses or virtual classrooms where you get the same personalized instruction online and they've got self paced courses to and this is something that's actually super cool the princeton review uses something called adaptive technology to pinpoint how you're doing in each area in real time with their exclusive recommendation engine they can guide you to where you need more work and save you time on the parts that you've mastered so if you have a kid in high school or if you're getting ready for grad school the princeton reviews got you covered and right now good life project listeners can get two hundred fifty dollars off any classroom course in person or live online course just go to the princeton review dot com forward slash good life to sign up for two hundred fifty dollars off any classroom course go to the princeton review dot com forward slash good life the princeton review is not affiliated with princeton university.
"princeton" Discussed on Good Life Project
"Wounds and be honest really powerful conversation i'm jonathan fields and this is good life project we all have these moments in life where we've got a sensually one chance to be at our best and high school it's taking the sat act and when i went to law school i also took the l sat whether you're a parent of high school kid who's heading into one of these tests or maybe you're thinking about grad school and you need to take the mcat gre g matt or l sat there so much confusion and anxiety around these moments it's hard to know how best to prep for the princeton review can help you out they worked to create a personalized plan they have traditional classroom courses or virtual classrooms where you get the same personalized instruction online and they have self paced courses to and this is something that super cool the princeton review uses what they call adaptive technology to pinpoint how you doing in each area so in real time they're exclusive recommendation engine guide you to where you need more work and saves you time on the parts that you've mastered so if you have a high school kid or if you're getting ready for grad school the prince reviews got you covered and right now good life project listeners can get two hundred fifty dollars off any classroom course in person or live online course just go to the princeton review dot com forward slash good life to sign up for two hundred fifty dollars off any classroom course go to the princeton review dot com slash good life the princeton review is not affiliated with princeton university.
"princeton" Discussed on PBS NewsHour
"In the day's other news officials at princeton university insisted that a chineseamerican graduate student jailed in iran is innocent irani and courts announced on sunday that she you awang was sentenced to ten years in prison for spying he was arrested last august princeton says that wong was conducting research for his doctorate separately iran announced that president husani honeys brother has been arrested on allegations of financial misconduct in jordan a soldier was sentenced today to life in prison at hard labor for killing three us army green berets he said he fired on the military trainers last november because he thought his base was under attack after the sentencing today relatives of the americans condemned the sentence which could allow the killer to go free in twenty years he gives he said oh my daughter's will serve another thirty years after the without above the brother and it's a religious i would killing myself if i had the ability to do so and i wish hung in the families were shown security camera footage of the attack they say that it shows the jordanian soldier firing for six minutes even after the americans identified themselves united nations reports that the war in afghanistan is killing more civilians than ever and new report says more than 1600 died in the first half of this year and some thirty five hundred others were wounded it also says that deaths and injuries from taliban's suicidebombings rose by fifteen percent the taleban dismissed the report as propaganda material the united arab emirates flatly denied today that it hacked into cut tars state news agency websites in may and planted false stories four arab countries severed ties with qatar after it's a mere was falsely quoted as praising hamas and iran the washington post reported the hack but in london today the uae foreign minister push back.
"princeton" Discussed on Techstination
"Welcome to text in asia and whether says professor allain corn hauser the director of the autonomous vehicle engineering faculty chair of that at princeton university and you've just wrapped up the first annual princeton smart driving car summer this was a multi faceted conference selfdriving cars public transportation shared autonomous vehicles what should consumers consumers know about what's coming down the road well i think that consumers should know is that we will have some mobility options for them it will change their lives i think the and it's in the coming very soon and it will come to really a change their quality of life when you talk about changing their lives is it just that hey i don't have to drive the car now or is there a lot more to it than that while it that's part of it all right now the car moves is surrounded were were were were captured by we have to drive it we have to do it in a we have to own it typically too and typically we have to own it and so it is a big burden on on on people of course advertising by the carmaker's makers have fantasies about having it we think we have to compete with our neighbours and so on and so forth a bid it really is a big burden and so many many of our your viewers might be a fascinated with downton abbey i mean downton abbey they had chauffeurs you know people were chauffeured around in some sense of this this will be coming to uh to everybody in america and maybe not that this in future how good is the technology to implement this in twenty seventy.
"princeton" Discussed on Revisionist History
"You abroad truck the touch for details don't give up oh jews and he he seemed to accepted it with a smile that that that touched history deeply at the beginning of this story i said the balancing loyalty and conscience is just about the hardest thing to do let me give you another example is not as wrenching as gesture winger story but it gets had some of the same issues it's from princeton university one of the skulls that's been swept up in the recent wave of campus unrest the controversy is over woodrow wilson who is president of princeton from nineteen o two to nineteen ten and of course later went on to serve two terms as president of the united states princeton named one of its most prestigious graduates close after him the wilson school of public and international affairs wilson did many remarkable and important things as the head of princeton and later as president but he was a racist and not a mild one a kind of nasty one so in the fall of 2015 activists at the school stage at thirty two hour sitting in the office of the princeton president they want wilson's name off the graduate school all in the continuance of black people per we have had jacob smith what am i producers talked to one of the protesters a sophomore named will glory ten john the promise of princeton she argues is at all it's tuden's will feel at home this campuses for you.