35 Burst results for "Public Programming"
Remember When Conservatives Were Scared to Use 'Marxism?'
"Of pushing the edge of the envelope in writing these books to get us to recognize what the hell is going on and what's happening to us and in that book we discuss CRT in and that book we discussed the transgender activism and in that book we discussed the the climate change war on capitalism immigration and you name it really successful book I think 1 .35 million it's a serious book and I see here that Megyn Kelly on her program I never talk about podcasts but she is a hell of a big podcast she said party that's in favor of letting miners chop their off body parts which after left -wing politicians tried to passage of bills how could anyone vote for it meaning the Democrats she's a straight shooter I don't listen the podcast you think I should listen to her podcast mr. producer it's on Sirius XM. Sirius XM. I think we will start listening to her podcast I understand it's very very
The Federalist: Barr Confirms Raskin Lied About Biden Bribery Probe
"A politically driven Department of Justice. I don't know how much more evidence we need. It is swirling Helen Keller can see it. We have an official report now that points it out, but we didn't even need the official report, the Durham report. It's corrupt as hell and that should be the focus of our resentment and our attempt, not the victim. Bill Barr confirms Representative Jamie Raskin lied about Biden family corruption investigation. Jamie Raskin is the Adam of this matter. Jamie Raskin was on both. I repeat both impeachment panels. Jamie Raskin was on the January 6 committee. Jamie Raskin is on the Judiciary Committee. He is a former federal constitutional professor. He's also a coward. He's a coward. Christie's a coward. None of them will come on this program. There's Margo Cleveland, who's excellent over at the Federalist. Quote, it's not true. wasn't It closed down. William Barr told the Federalists yesterday in response to Democrat Representative Jamie Raskin's claim that the former Attorney General's hand -picked prosecutor had ended an investigation into a confidential human sources allegation that Joe Biden had agreed to a $5 million bribe. On the contrary, Barr stressed, it was sent to Delaware for further investigation. Now think about that. Jamie Raskin's caught in a flat out lie. he's And a main source on and off the record for the corrupt media, the Washington Compost in specific. Quote, think
The Charlie Kirk Show
Antifa Clashes With Armenian Parents Over LGBTQ Curriculum
"Welcome to the program. Fill us in about what happened in Glendale, California yesterday. So, yeah, so in Glendale, you had some parents go out to a school board meeting. They have been protesting the school board there for some time, demanding that there's transparency of curriculum. Last night, parents went out. There's a large Armenian population as well. I talked to one mom who was filming inside the school board meeting and a dad who was actually outside watching what was going on. He told me that Antifa -type people showed up. They sided and segregated themselves with the proponents of LGBTQ curriculum in schools and then broke off and went to confront a group of Armenian men who were in a parking lot right nearby. At that point, from what I understand, one of the Antifa guys threw a punch at one of the Armenian men and a scuffle broke out.
The Charlie Kirk Show
Matt Gaetz Blasts Violation of Agreement on House Floor Vote
"Matt Gaetz, welcome to the program. Matt, tell us about what happened yesterday. A lot of news. You guys struck down a rule vote. A lot of this parliamentarian stuff I don't even quite track, but it was symbolic because it was done as a message of outrage against the debt ceiling vote. Matt Gaetz, the floor is yours. As you know, Charlie, in January there was an agreement with Speaker McCarthy that allowed him to ascend to that position, and that agreement has been violated. He had an obligation not to put any legislation on the floor that did not return our spending to 2022 levels in exchange for raising the debt limit. That did not happen. There were no commensurate fiscal reforms that otherwise would have ameliorated our concerns about accruing this $4 trillion in debt. So where do we go from here? We can't just have a violation of that agreement and proceed as if nothing happened. We have to reconstitute the power -sharing agreement between Kevin McCarthy and House conservatives, and until we reconstitute that agreement, it's my suspicion that we're not going to simply allow him to play out failure theater on the floor of the House of Representatives.
The Dan Bongino Show
Military Whistleblower Claims US Has UFO Retrieval Program
"There's only that that's three right yeah okay here's Elizabeth Vargas a news nation and she's talking about she's talking about what this guy from the Air Force is alleging they have it's a really serious charge I'm gonna tell you is what it I'm going to tell you why I'm kind of skeptical about all this check this out UFOs exist the US government went down quite a number of them and they are indeed of non -human origin those the are explosive allegations from a former intelligence officer tonight in a whistleblower complaint that the inspector general is taking very seriously 36 year old Air Force veteran David Grush is exposing he what calls a top -secret military program that has reportedly found wreckage of fully intact UFOs the government now calls them uaps or identified anomalous phenomena for years there have been whispers and rumors that the government had aircraft of non -human origin this report is the first evidence it might be true the inspector general has called brushes complaint urgent and credible this guy's alleging we have alien spacecraft and the pilots folks that's a
Chuck Todd Leaving NBC Political Panel Show 'Meet the Press'
"People questioning whether it could still have a place in the modern media space. I think we've answered that question and then some. You answered the question, the answer is no. NBC anyway. Go ahead. Sunday show to a distinct and important political franchise. Then why are you leaving? Mhm. You know, here's the thing. If you're forced out, say it. Say it. Tell us why. That would be my approach, Mr. Producer. What happened? Say what happened? Don't play games. Why were you pushed out who did it and why did they do it? It's what I would do. Cut 18 go. I'll be honest though. I leave feeling concerned about this moment in history, but reassured by the standards we've set here. We didn't tolerate propagandists and this network and program never will. No, but your network is filled with propagandists. You covered up an awful lot. You censored a great deal and you were propagandists for the FBI, the Hillary Clinton campaign, the Obama administration and the rest. Go ahead. ... your head in the sand
Why Do the Democrats Want to Keep Expanding the Federal Government?
"Cede our liberty and our income this massive leviathan and it's not going to health care and roads and it's washed through or laundered through this massive bureaucracy and it's becoming aggressive increasingly against your liberties we'll be right back i have some exciting news for those of you like me who wish you could live near hillsdale college to take advantage of the classes and programs offered there in addition to hillsdale's free online courses you've heard me talk about well our friends at hills to have created something new the hillsdale college podcast network allowing you to learn hillsdale anywhere anytime you can listen to hundreds of episodes on the network from the hillsdale logs to radio free hillsdale hour to the larry orange show these podcasts feature interesting and informative conversations with hillsdale college faculty staff alumni visiting speakers and authors discussing everything from philosophy to theology to history current events and it's all free of
Josh Hammer: Industrial Policy Through a National Conservatism Lens
"Largest market share of advanced semiconductor chips of any company in the knows world who what would happen if we were to ever lose TSMC and we use these those ships for everything from our iPhones to our f -35 planes so the argument here is that the global free trade regime the Washington consensus you know it goes back to George HW Bush era where George HW Bush famously had this White House economic advisor who kind of mused computer chips potato chips what the difference and you know look I mean I majored in economics in college mark I've read Ricardo I know what comparative advantage looks like on an economics 101 chalkboard and that should be the baseline for sure but it is important from a national resilience industry and national security perspective that there are some things that we should actually make in this country or to bear bare minimum does anybody disagree with this really any conservative look I mean I can tell you I mean I've been on some programs of some conservative guests who are a little more libertarian leaning I mean I've debated folks who are free traders absolutes free traders when it comes to China for instance I mean I think I think that's it I agree I think that's absolutely crazy but what about free traders when it comes to Britain so look I mean generally speaking I am deeply skeptical of multilateral trade agreements I mean I mean the UK is one of our most indispensable allies and we should be looking in all likelihood to shore up bilateral trade relations with them when it makes sense on kind of a good by good item by item industry by street basis and who determines that this is what I want to dig down
The Dan Bongino Show
Bharat Ramamurti Exposes Biden's Agenda in New Debt Ceiling Plan
"It's really unforgivable. Jim, let's do this now. Cue up for me if you would. Cut Hey, it. here's how I know how bad this deal is. Here's Biden economic advisor, Bharat Ramamurti. He's on CNN, Biden's economic advisor. He's on CNN telling everyone, oh, this thing is great, man. This deal is awesome. Basically locks in the Biden agenda. Oh, really? You think that's going to be a good deal for you? Here, listen to yourself. I want to emphasize that it accomplishes three main things. Number one, it takes the possibility of a default off the table, which means we avoid an almost certain recession because of a first ever debt default. Number two, it protects all of the key pieces of legislation that the president signed into law in the last two years. New investments in clean energy, new investments in semiconductor manufacturing, new infrastructure investments that are being seen across the country. And third of all, it protects Social Security, protects Medicare, protects Medicaid, all these important programs that Americans rely on. We think it's a good, fair to the president's desk. Locks in that Biden agenda, man. This is the new deal, not the original deal we already passed. If you're scratching your head in disbelief that what I'm telling you is true, look it up yourself. We passed already a deficit ceiling hike bill called Limit, Save, Grow. That was far more effective,
Debt Ceiling Deal Gives Unlimited Debt Until 2025
"All right, friends, well, today, as I said, we are hopefully wrapping up or at least putting a big momentary pause on the macro story that has dominated markets for the past few months. Yes, a deal has been reached in the debt ceiling standoff with both President Joe Biden and Republican House Speaker Kevin McCarthy making major concessions in order to move the matter forward. The deal on the table would suspend the debt ceiling entirely until the 1st of January 2025. Presumably this puts off the next dispute over federal borrowing until the middle of that year and uncapping the debt limit in the interim. The core of the argument is a two -year cap on federal spending, although each side is presenting the story slightly differently. The White House claims the spending cap would reduce spending by around $1 trillion over while the GOP argue that spending cuts are twice that level. New York Times analysis puts the spending reduction at around $55 billion next year and another $81 billion the following year. So let's talk about what's actually in the deal. The set of tradeoffs in the deal have caused outrage among numerous groups of ideologically aligned lawmakers and special interest groups on both sides of the aisle to the point where there are few truly happy with the compromise. Now that of course might mean in America's polarized politics that it's actually a good compromise deal. IRS funding has been cut, with $20 billion of the $80 billion in additional funding to bolster the tax department now being repurposed to fund discretionary government programs. And what's worth noting here is that early in the negotiations, this IRS funding was a red line for the president. You will no doubt remember when he said that he would not accept any deal that benefited quote wealthy tax cheats and crypto traders. Another aspect of the deal was that work requirements for food stamps recipients will be expanded. However, the cohort of people this will affect appears to be small. Only impacting recipients aged 50 to 54 while exempting veterans, the homeless and people who grew up in foster care. However, negligible the effect on the budget, the expansion of work requirements within the benefits program was an important symbolic policy for hardline conservatives. And small as the concession might seem, there are still many on the left who are very, very against
Kevin McCarthy: Dems Will Say There's Nothing in the Bill for Them
"First McCarthy cut to go Right because at this point you guys only Republicans only control one half of one branch of government So for you to get what you got was great For the most part because the Republicans did much better in this than the Democrats did obviously And to your point Joe Biden tends to negotiate Go ahead There are going to be You know a bunch of Republicans on the big vote are going to vote now You're going to need a bunch of Democrats to say you know what I can't believe I'm doing this I'm going to vote with Kevin McCarthy Well normally when you make when you come to an agreement with two different parties you have people on both parties vote for it But the difficulty that's different than any time before is the Democrats will tell you there's nothing in the bill for them Nothing The president numerous times He kept asking for tax increases new government programs and I just said no And he says well there's nothing in it for us to vote for That's debt ceiling I'm not sure people want to go past that deadline and interest rates go up in others I think this is a good first step but we can go much further And I have a plan for that coming forward where we can look at the entire budget and tackle our problems especially in a bipartisan way This is reasonable This is sensible but it's also responsible thing to do He's among the most popular Republicans in the country And there's at least one common cause he's talking about making a motion to remove him as speaker So I don't follow the kamikazes
AP News Radio
Crucial days ahead as debt ceiling deal goes for vote and Biden calls lawmakers for support
"There are crucial days ahead as The White House and congressional leaders work to pass a compromise package in time to lift the nation's borrowing limit and prevent a U.S. default. A key test will come this afternoon when the House rules committee is scheduled to consider the debt limit package and vote on sending it to the full House, officials say the U.S. risks default as soon as June 5th, President Biden says he feels good about the deal negotiated with House speaker Kevin McCarthy and has been calling lawmakers ahead of this week's votes in Congress. There are still concerns about the deal's passage with some hard right conservatives criticizing the lack of deep spending cuts they wanted, and liberals denouncing policy changes like new work requirements for older Americans in the food aid program, the full House is expected to vote on Wednesday. Jennifer King, Washington
AP News Radio
China launches new crew for space station, with eye to putting astronauts on moon before 2030
"China has launched its first civilian astronaut to its space station as part of a new three person crew, the shenzhou 16 spacecraft lifted off from a launch center on the edge of the Gobi desert in northwestern China just after 9 30 a.m. local time. The crew will overlap briefly with three now aboard the tiangong station who will then return to earth after completing their 6 month mission. China built its own space station after it was excluded from the International Space Station with the hope of putting astronauts on the moon before the end of the decade. Their exclusion was largely down to U.S. concerns over the Chinese space programs intimate ties with the People's Liberation Army, the military branch of the ruling Communist Party. I'm Lawrence Brooks
AP News Radio
Debt ceiling takeaways: Biden's invite to liberal skeptics to 'talk to me,' McCarthy's balancing act
"Congress is back and topping the agenda is a debt ceiling deal. No one claims to really like. I'm Ben Thomas with a closer look. Democrats who have reservations about this compromise bill. Talk to me. President Biden acknowledges not all Democrats, particularly those on the left, may vote for the package, Congress is taking up. But I spoke to a whole bunch of people and it feels good. We'll see when the votes start. His debt ceiling deal with House speaker Kevin McCarthy runs 99 pages, both can point to provisions they can call victories, funding medical care for veterans and changing work requirements for government aid and streamlining environmental reviews for energy projects. But each side has a job to do to win over enough lawmakers in their parties to pass it. Some conservatives are concerned the deal doesn't cut future deficits enough. Meanwhile, Democrats have been worried about those changes to programs like food stamps. Ben Thomas, Washington
Mark Levin Calls Out Sunny Hostin for a Discussion on 'Racism'
"But listen to this sunny Houston He ignores systemic racism in America I'm mister producer I want you to contact her people at the view and ask her to come on the program Well we can have a short discussion About America and racism Okay I'm quite certain None of these people will come on the show So maybe she will In the clarence Thomas syndrome look at the hatred Look at the hatred That's why the view only exists because what is it ABC Syndicates of mister produce something like that So in other words ABC one of the major corporations in the world I guess it's is it still part of Disney I guess it is So it's the same corporate environment And so these people at ABC and Disney they provide a platform Like this these are haters These are nasty people It's like over at MSNBC They're provided a platform by Comcast Who rips you off every month By Comcast And they bring us the joy reeds of the world There's nothing joyful about joy Reid She's a nut Fact she's worse than a nut She's a bigot Am I humble opinion
AP News Radio
UN agencies warn of starvation risk in Sudan, Haiti, Burkina Faso and Mali, call for urgent aid
"Two UN agencies have warned of rising food emergencies, including starvation in Sudan due to the outbreak of war, Haiti, Burkina Faso and Mali are said to be facing or already suffering from the same emergencies due to the restricted movement of people and goods. The four countries join Afghanistan, Nigeria, Somalia, South Sudan, and Yemen at the highest alert levels. They say communities are already facing or are projected to face starvation with the risk of sliding towards catastrophic conditions, the report by the World Food Program and the food and agriculture organization calls for urgent attention to save both lives and jobs. It warns that 1 million people are expected to flee Sudan while an additional 2.5 million inside the country face acute hunger in the coming months with supply routes through port Sudan disrupted by safety issues beyond the 9 countries at the highest alert level, the agencies said 22 countries are identified as hotspots risking acute food insecurity. I'm Lawrence Brooks
AP News Radio
Biden, GOP reach debt-ceiling deal, now Congress must approve it to prevent calamitous default
"A debt ceiling deal has been reached by President Biden and the GOP now Congress must approve it to prevent a potentially disastrous U.S. default. Negotiators agreed to some Republican demands for increased work requirements for food stamp recipients, but stopped short of greater spending cuts overall that Republicans wanted, House speaker Kevin McCarthy calls it an agreement in principle worthy of the American people. As historic reductions in spending, consequential reforms and lift people out of poverty into the workforce, Rey and government overreach, there are no new taxes, no new government programs. In a statement, President Biden says the agreement represents a compromise, which means not everyone gets what they want. Central to the compromise a two year budget deal that would hold spending flat for 2024 and increase it by 1% the following year in exchange for raising the debt limit for two years. Support from both parties will be needed to win congressional approval before a projected June 5th government default. I'm Julie Walker
AP News Radio
Jill Biden to promote women, youth on trip to Mideast, North Africa, Europe
"A royal wedding will be among the highlights of First Lady Jill Biden's overseas trip next week. Over 6 days, the First Lady will be in Portugal, Morocco, Egypt, and Jordan, where she'll attend the wedding of crown prince Abdullah, the heir to the throne. The bidens have a long friendship with the princess parents. Doctor Biden's office says she will spend much of the Mideast lag promoting empowerment for women and young people while in Europe she will help the State Department celebrate the 60th anniversary of its art in embassies program. Sagar Meghani, Washington.
The Crypto Conversation
"public programming" Discussed on The Crypto Conversation
"Just let any doctor be see any patient and just pay. But learned all those assumptions behind it, so from early 90s, all the way to 2004, I was in the pair administrative side at the insurance side, the public program administration side, meaning not so much delivering here, but rather paying for care. Then in my middle career, I started to work very heavily on public programs like in the U.S. we have a program for elderly called Medicare and for the less fortunate that Medicaid for the those who can not afford to pay for care or even can afford to buy insurance. And then there's a third dimension that called the employer sponsored care, where majority of Americans get their care. So from that, I learned how do you think in the context of populations, groups, millions, hundreds of millions of people, and how do you design programs for that? And I saw a lot of inefficiencies on that side as well. So insurance side, I learned that this is a very the assumptions and the models of operation are not necessarily aligned to the patient. And then on the governments are alert, how constrained you can be in how your assumptions
The Crypto Conversation
"public programming" Discussed on The Crypto Conversation
"One click. You can subscribe to an elite profitable strategist city limits automate your orders and monitor their trades. I've got some links in the show notes below. One link will take you through to the big get sign up page, give you a VIP discount. So learn all about it for yourself. Thanks to big get. And now it is on with the show. My guest today is pradip goyle. Pradeep is the chief executive officer at the solve care foundation. Now is a blockchain platform for digital health networks, essentially healthcare on the blockchain, heard that before, very excited to learn all about this. Welcome to the show. Thank you, Andy. It's a pleasure to be here. A pleasure to have you here. Now, let's do what we do at the beginning of the show, but it'd be great if you could please introduce yourself. I'd love to hear a little bit of your background and story and the late up to you getting involved with self care. Certainly, Andy, so I am a healthcare industry executive. I have spent over 30 years in various sides of healthcare. And I've had the fortune of really learning it from different dimensions as a public policy, public program policy as healthcare IT as a parent whose kids need care. Sometimes more than usual as a son who's parents need care as well. But really over the last 30 years in different roles in healthcare as a CIO as a CEO as a CEO of various health tech insurance companies and working on various public programs in the U.S. and also collaborating with a lot of clinical systems, I got to see healthcare from different dimensions. And after having built a lot of complex large scale systems in healthcare, our self care came out of that whole experience, learning, and in the end, ultimately an epiphany that we got to do things differently if you want things to be different. Ergo, self care. Is indeed and I suppose it'd be quite interesting maybe just to set some wider context than especially as it sounds like, as you've said, you've been involved and various parts of the health sector for some time. Now, it sounds like you're based in the U.S. and look, I'm not in the U.S. I'm in New Zealand. New Zealand for, you know, for good or bad, we have a reasonable health system here, which essentially is mostly funded by the state. I understand it's a little bit different in the U.S. and the U.S. year. It does kind of from an outside perspective it seems like it's quite a gnarly system and can be a little bit of a tricky one to navigate, especially for the less well off who don't really get the same level of healthcare as everyone else.
Bloomberg Radio New York
"public programming" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"YouTube on the Bloomberg YouTube channel and also of course streaming on Bloomberg originals as I hit my mic and I'm gonna get yelled at. Don't yell at me, everybody. Coming up later this month, the 40th annual Paley fest which celebrates the world of television. Yes, a world that I love to live in and thrive in and I can't wait to discuss it with our next guest. We've got Rene Reyes. Vice president of public programming at the Paley center for media and he's joining us from Zoom in Los Angeles, Renee. Thank you so much for being here to chat with us about PaleyFest. Talk to us a little bit about the event for those who are totally unfamiliar with it. Well, if you're a television fan and you love the diversity of great shows, it's on the air right now. It's a place you'll want to be from March 4th. March 31st through April 4th. The Dolby theater in Hollywood were celebrating 7 shows that we really think are defining creative excellence in the television landscape right now. We've got incredible genre series like The Mandalorian, our opening night on the 31st, and we'll have members of the cast and creative teams of abbot elementary of Yellowstone of Grey's Anatomy or salute in James Corden and we have yellow jackets, a great new show from showtime, and also The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, which is beginning its final season. Yeah, it's interesting. You think about the trajectory of just television over the last four decades and then some tell us about how you think about the night and how you think about who you want to have there. You're well, it really is meant to be a true celebration. That's the only agenda we have as a celebrate. Sort of what it takes to make these shows come together and be welcoming the stars on stage and they'll get to meet the audiences who make these shows the successes that they are in many ways. The audiences of passionate fans who gather and will be hosting a special screening as well too, a lot of times we're previewing a brand new episode. But I really think the magic of it is that connection between the audiences who appreciate great TV and the stars and creators of those series who make it happen. There is each year because of that, but looking for shows that are resonating with audiences right now are doing something different in television or celebrating a milestone, like James Corden. We've had the pleasure of honoring him in the past, but he's kicking off his final month of shows with our event and that should really be a special night. I do feel like there's something going on with late night TV to where we're seeing several hosts stepping back, right? Trevor Noah and some others and I do wonder, I'm looking forward to what he has to say because James Corden is just entertaining, but how do you guys think about it in terms of trajectories and arcs of different types of programming and late night programming in particular? Well, I think Corden, as you said, is very entertaining. And I think he's done something that's different in the landscape. His show sort of stands out just because of the sort of popular sketches that he sort of introduced like carpool karaoke, which took on its own life on the web and these crosswalk musicals, which really have brought these Broadway shows to the fore on television on late night television and a big way that we haven't seen in quite a while. It's a really very landscape right now, but it's even going to change some more after this. After according leaves and those changes are exciting, they always sort of push us forward, but you can always find connections to what's been at the fore of late night throughout the decades. And that's really what we what we look at at the Paley center and with our incredible archive of television. Yeah, it's interesting to hear you talk about kind of the virality of James Corden's work. It reminds me so much of Quinta Brunson's work with Abbott elementary. She was making all of this viral content at BuzzFeed and then of course became a writer and created this incredible show that I'm viscerally obsessed with along with every other show on your lineup, so really bummed I'm not gonna be in LA. I wonder if you can talk about the importance of having just the diversity of programming you have in here. Like you've got yellow jackets, which is about a group of teen cannibals. And then you've got Abbott elementary, which is just the most heartwarming sitcom about teachers in this school. And then you've got Yellowstone in the depths of this ranch in a super crazy family drama. I mean, you just cover so many bases. Somebody watches a lot of television. Of every single show, I'm really sorry. That was way too long. No, it was perfect. Of a description. That was insane. But yeah, what do you think about that diversity Renee? Well, that was beautiful. And you are our audience and I'm so glad you came. I'm happy at the end in LA at this time right now, but hopefully next year. You know, it really, it's kind of a golden age of television that we're in once again. There are so many choices. It makes programming the festival on our side. That much more difficult just because there are so many great shows out there, but for viewers, you can find basically any type of show that you're interested in. And that just really pushes us forward creatively. The one thing I think it's different and lacks some time is that we no longer have these sort of shared communal experiences of television in the same way that we have across a decade. We still get them when there's a big event. Like the Super Bowl or the Oscars or that's something that we all watch live together, but I miss that water cooler sort of experience of TV and the shared part of it. But you can still find it. It's just in different ways now. I have to say it's funny that you say that because I was thinking about with obviously so much streaming and you're right. Like you can guilty guilty, you know, download and watch how many different episodes back to back and binge. But what's interesting is I love when there's a series like right now I'm watching shrinking and one is released per week and I'm kind of living it that way and it's kind of fun to go back to that model and I agree with you Renee like I miss whether it was Sopranos or something or you'd come back or a Dallas or I don't know. Where people would all come in and be like, oh my God, what happened over the weekend or on a Thursday night or Wednesday night. So it's interesting to see the evolution, but having said that, the explosion of content is just pretty remarkable. And I guess you guys see it front and center. That's absolutely right. It is remarkable. It's funny that you mentioned being able to watch the show. A great show, really like shrinking, which I think is a fabulous comedy with great performances, watching it on a weekly basis. And so many people feel that that's a new innovation, but it's basically what television was, but it's true. We're all busy and having those bites each week of a show. I think actually is the right pace for many things. A lot of things get spoiled if you can spoil it. Spoilers get to get revealed if you can watch everything all at once. And it's nice to build that momentum of a series. Yeah, we have conversations in the makeup room. They're like, okay, how far are you in on this? Because we don't want to ruin anything for you. Renee, thank you so much. So appreciated and I too, I think we should just shift the show to the West Coast during this. Oh yeah. We could just check out each of these events. Rene Rey asked vice president of public programming and festivals at the Paley center joining us via Zoom from Los Angeles, check him out on Twitter or check out the center at Paley center on Twitter for
Bloomberg Radio New York
"public programming" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"At once is the big winner at the 34th annual producers guild of America Awards. At ceremony held last night at the Beverly Hilton in Beverly Hills, the absurdist comedy drama beat out the banshees of an insurance, and Steven Spielberg semi autobiographical picture, the fable men's, that the Daryl F zanuck award for outstanding producer of theatrical motion pictures. Tom Cruise picked up the David O. Selznick award, selznick was a producer in the golden age of Hollywood who was behind Gone with the Wind and many other iconic films. I'm Tammy trujillo. The closely watched double murder trial of Alex Murdoch resumes tomorrow morning in South Carolina. Ryan shook reports. Murdered Nancy lied to police stole money from clients and was addicted to drugs, but insists he did not kill his wife, Maggie, and son Paul. He blamed most of his actions on his drug addiction. Murdoch once prominent lawyer worth over a million bucks faces 30 years to life in prison without parole if convicted. I'm Brian shook. Today marks 30 years since the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, 6 people were killed after terrorists set off a homemade bomb in a parking garage under the twin towers. More than a thousand people were injured due to the large explosion and debris, the families of the victims will gather with survivors at the 9 11 memorial today for a moment of silence, a reading of the names and a tolling of the bell, the 9 11 museum will host a special public program tomorrow. Police are looking for rapper Kodak black in Florida that story from Jim Forbes. TMZ reports a judge signed off on an arrest warrant after Kodak allegedly violated his bail conditions this month. Officials say the rapper failed to report for a random drug test on February 3rd and the sample he did provide a week later came back positive for traces of fentanyl. The arrest warrant states, Kodak is to be taken into custody. If any authorities come across him, if he's arrested, there's a good chance Kodak will be held without bond until his next hearing. I'm Jim Forbes. If you're a Walmart shopper, you might want to check to see if you have a candle that has since been recalled. That's because the consumer product safety commission has recalled more than a million candles due to glass cracking that can lead to burns and cuts. The candles being recalled are mainstays three wicked candles with fall and Halloween sense. They were sold at Walmart between September and November of last year. I'm Tammy trujillo
"public programming" Discussed on Squawk Pod
"Accounts that we'd facilitate that for America. We've never done it. It's remained a public program funded by payroll taxes. And the fact that we didn't introduce this idea back when president Bush introduced it in 2005, I think was a profound missed opportunity because back then we had money in the trust fund. Right. In ways that we don't now. But it's still it's an idea, I believe, whose time will come. But Andrew, I'm telling you, we sit people down at the table. People of goodwill, you're straight with the American people. We can figure this thing out. I want to go to one of your favorite. What's that? I know where you're going. There's three letters. Three letters is where you have three letters. On ESG and some of the. Best laid plans, we know we're good intentions lead. And they're leading us there in your view in terms of ESG. Well, it was a year ago spring. I weighed in in The Wall Street Journal on this issue. We picked up that while you saw the battle with certain famous companies, particularly in Florida, advanced political correctness. That actually this through this environmental social governance investing by the big firms here in Washington. We're going to wake up and literally these leftward policies would be being advanced in every corporate boardroom in America. So we called them out. We called on states around the country to take steps to protect their public pension funds, many states have done that. But this is an incredibly important fight. It's one. We're going to the airwaves in Arizona and Montana with our policy agreement. What do you think of what desantis did though with Disney in Florida? Because there's sort of two ways to look at it. One is to say Disney spoke out on a political or social issue. But then they're clearly was retribution politically against them. I think it's empirical what happened. He said as much when he did it. And so people talk about cancel culture, some people say, well, they're canceling on one side. The other said, well, look, desantis used his political power to cancel them. Well, I would say to you two things, number one is I fully supported Florida's initiative to protect kids and protect parental rights. I was just in Iowa last week where literally there's a school to landmark community school will allow a student to get a gender transition plan without parental notification or approval. So fully support what Florida did about protecting kids under the third grade. But I have concerns about the follow on. Look, Disney stepped into the fray. They lost, but then they became a depicting authority. That was beyond the scope of what I as a conservative limited government Republican would be prepared to do. Interesting. Do you, at this point, think, where do you place a blame for oil prices being as high as our ESG had something to do with that? I think. A couple of years ago, fracking companies stopped fracking because it was an economically feasible, the oil, the majors can't get workers right now, because the supply chain issues, there's a lot of things going on, but I guess the Biden administration and forces from ESG kind of would you say embolden Putin to be able to hold your hostage and that probably had something to do with him feeling like he could get away with this.
"public programming" Discussed on Squawk Pod
"Well, when we came into office, we just gone through the slowest economic recovery since The Great Depression. Our first objective was to get the economy moving again. And cutting taxes rolling back regulation, unleashing American energy. It all worked when negotiated the largest trade deal in American history. In the U.S., Mexico, Canada agreement. So we got the economy moving again. Then history showed up. History showed up in the form of COVID. And but I want to stipulate to you, or I don't think we did nearly enough on Facebook. The next president of the United States has got to square with the American people and we've got to take decisive and visionary steps to I think you did. I think we did 8 trillion in deficits in four years with Trump and then we did another 8 trillion in two years now. But so there's enough blame to go around. This is in The Wall Street Journal. But 5 trillion of that was COVID. And I think it's one of the reasons for both for both reasons why you have to put both budgets ultimately is because, as I just said before, history shows up. You've got to have the financial foundation. Respond to the respond to this, mister vice president. This is how the U.S. can prevent a debt spiral. And this struck me because it did sort of sum up that this is a bipartisan problem that we have here. The U.S. is in this sorry state for three main reasons. Democrats spend money when they don't raise taxes. Republicans cut taxes when they don't cut spending. You guys didn't. You cut taxes and you spent like drunk consumers, just like Democrats. Almost. Correct? Well, look, we didn't cut spending at a significant level, but revenue still went up, Joe. Okay. Revenues. And then the next point, the aging population exerts steady upward pressure on social security and Medicare. There's no way to get around these things. But neither party seems to have both feckless, it seems like an addressing these things for the American people. Well, I think, look, use whatever terms you want to use. I mean, what we have is an establishment in Washington, D.C. that is walking away from this problem. But they're whistling past the graveyard. And we're going to drop and I want to put that number out to your viewers again, because I don't think it's widely known. I mean, if we just stay on the trajectory, we're on based on CBO, based on reasonable projections of revenues, spending and deficits. We could have a $150 trillion national debt in 30 years. And at that point, every choice is bad. Every choice that I don't disagree with. The question is, how do you do? You can't grow 30 years, you've got to either double payroll taxes in money. Taxation system or cut benefits to people that really need them. Now we could bring about common sense reforms that would never impact anybody at the point of the need and it would phase in the kind of changes that can I just say to you, you know who had the best idea about social security reform? No, who? Franklin Delano Roosevelt. You go back at the time that FDR signed social security into law. And you may not even know this. He said, this will begin as a public program. He said, then it will eventually become a public and private program. But eventually a good way to do a private annuity. He actually said that social security would eventually give way to a private annuity to personal savings
"public programming" Discussed on WTOP
"Since 2019. Now it's reopened. The planetarium on Quincy street is finally open again with updates including a state of the art projector, planetarium specialist Mary clendenning tells NBC fours Ryan Miller, who besides being a radio and TV meteorologist is also a science teacher that the students who've already been shown the place are excited to be there. Their energy, their enthusiasm, it really is infectious. Yeah, and you can feed off of that as an educator. The reopening is targeted for now, it teachers and students. We are continuing to increase our public availability. The Friends of the planetarium have one weekend a month where they have public programming. The planetarium is named for astronaut David M Brown, a Yorktown high grade who died in the 2003 space shuttle Columbia explosion. Sandy cosell, WTO news. The First Lady's exhibit at the Smithsonian museum of American history is one of the more popular wings of that museum. At the museum, just got its newest addition to the collection. When I became First Lady, I knew that people would start to care a lot more about what I wore. And now the dress is the First Lady Joe Biden wore on her first day as the First Lady are on display here in miss Smithsonian, but it's not just the dresses themselves. Remember, at that time, the pandemic was less than a year old, so on display next to the dresses are. For the first time in our history, coordinating, matching masks. Anthia hard take the director here, the dress designer Alexandra O'Neal was just 34 when she was hired to design it. I mean, it's surreal. It's such an honor to have our work displayed here. At the American history museum, John dome in WTO P news. Money news at
Promise No Promises!
"public programming" Discussed on Promise No Promises!
"Promise no promises is a podcast series produced by the gender center for excellence. A research project of the institute our gender nature HG FH and W academy of art and design in Basel, conceived as a think tank task to assess develop and propose new social languages and methods to understand the role of gender in the arts, culture science and technology, as well as in all knowledge areas that are interconnected with the field of culture today. The chapter feminism and the Caribbean is a special collaboration with the Caribbean art initiative, as part of the public program of the past exhibition, one month after being known in that island. Curated by Gina Jimenez to real and Pablo Guardiola. And supported by the couture dong basil ha punk Geiger. The Caribbean art initiative is committed to contemporary art that is related to the Caribbean and supporting the creative and cultural exchange between the Caribbean region and the rest of the world. If you're interested to get more information about further podcasts and events related to this project, please visit their tank dot CH or subscribe to our newsletter at info cones hd at F 8.
The Stuttering John Podcast
"public programming" Discussed on The Stuttering John Podcast
"If you or I go out and spend a dollar, we've just put $1 into the economy. And that's how we recovered from The Great Depression. They spent a whole bunch of money on public programs and injected money back into the economy and worked. But I was wondering how come with our crumbling infrastructure, more of that tarp money didn't go into our infrastructure because it seemed like an easy win. And now with this Congress with this environment coming off of a radical insurrection, half of Congress supporting an overthrow of the government and he got $1.2 trillion pass for infrastructure. That is a success story. If you had done nothing else, his first year, that would be a success story. So people can bitch about Joe Biden all they want, but they can eat it because at the end of the day, he is making things happen and he is making things happen in this horrific poisonous environment. Cheers, tears. I agree with you. I gotta tell you, Mark, that's why I love having you on. And I'm glad that you could do it today. I know it's every week. But because because you speak truth to power, and that's the whole thing here. Thank you. Because, you know, Jeff Zucker is a trumper. He's with CNN and you know what? Jeff Zucker. Fuck you, okay? Seriously. You know, I mean, you know, you know what really is disturbing Mark? What's these people consider themselves Americans? Yet. Look, I was raised. I was raised by good parents. I was raised about love compassion empathy. You know, equality for all. Yep. Yeah. You know, and you know, and these right wing loons just kind of threw all that out the window. Yes, they did. Yes, they did. So one of my favorite go tos. And I just keep hammering it on Twitter because it can't be said enough, right? Is that here are some things that Americans believe in, right? Democracy, that's one of them. Fair and free elections. Peaceful transfer of power. Separation of church and state, equality,.
The Security Ledger Podcast
"public programming" Discussed on The Security Ledger Podcast
"There's there's a sign up In in the top right pretty much you sign up on the websites create for yourself in account at that point in time you pretty much Get access to public programs. That don't have any kind of trust restriction on the right so what we do is when you when you think about the people that are the hunters on the platform as spectrum of buysc trust that we apply to them And then what we also try to do is understand. what kind of skills. They have time. So you know that that spectrum of trust also looking back goes from someone who's completely random and you walks in off the internet signs up. They'll only get access to programs where the customer has the program set up in a way that doesn't require any kind of vetting all or attestation of of price skill or that kind of thing that make sense like public vulnerability disclosure programs public bug bounty programs. That sort of thing. It's basically open to the to the general internet anyway and that's that's the starting point but then over time what happens. Is this the opportunity to connect in different accounts to help us understand. What kind of you know languages. Do you know how to code in for example. Like what are the different technology skill sets that you've got You know what are some of the other things that you've done from from a vulnerability discovery or even you know security research standpoint And we're ingesting that into into what we call graph And that starts to do is to match skills with particular needs that exist on the customer side so like we getting into you know stuff. It's a little bit more like uncommon automotive hacking for example getting into like source code analysis attacking mainframes getting into critical infrastructure things. That aren't just a kind of a website and their ip address sitting out in the cloud. Right 'cause that's hard too but it's also easy to access to loans a lot of people that know those things so what we also went on stands who can do.
WNYC 93.9 FM
"public programming" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It's morning edition on WNYC Michael hill In recent years social justice advocates have been calling for museums to use our current political and cultural moment to reevaluate their roles in their communities and now in that spirit the Newark Museum of Art in New Jersey is hosting several zoom programs this week as a series called the moral pandemic a racial and gender equity summit Museum CEO director Linda Harrison joins us now to discuss this Good morning Linda welcome back to WNYC Good morning Michael Thanks for having me here The series description notes that quote the responsibility of museums are changing what do you mean by that Well I mean that this has been happening for a while now is that our visitors are audience our members the public They are looking for their museums to be relevant And that relevance means the issues of the day that we're going to talk about them or we're going to involve that thinking in our programming and our exhibitions So it really comes down to being an engaged cultural organization that our public wants to be involved in Looking over the program list these panels are focused on things like public health the intersection of white supremacy and white privilege and environmental racism Why is an art museum the right venue for these kinds of conversations I love that question Michael because traditionally art museums are considered as safe place And there was at what point the safe place meant you came and you looked at pretty objects on the wall or sculptures And we had our wine and cheese and we called it a day Well the museum of the 21st century is one that that happens We all enjoy a good glass of wine and cheese and bites and bits But we hope we'll leave out those doors with enlightenment And something where there was a sense of community created And in that sense of community you may have a different point of view And our surveys tell us if we do not be even more relevant to our audiences they will not be in the museum They will pass us by Linda to look forward if the traditional role of the museum has to change as you describe it then what do you envision for the future of the New York museum of arts rolled in the community How does a series like this one push that forward Well Michael we started actually pre the COVID-19 pandemic and what I like to call the moral pandemic that really came to light as a result of George Floyd's murder And at the museum our mission has always been to be of the community As opposed to just in the community we're a 112 year old organization Newark is majority black and brown residents And we want to really have the community around us feel that this museum is their museum And it is the museum of the region as well But we really have very robust African Diaspora community The Portuguese Diaspora The LatinX Diaspora The Asian Diaspora here In the city of Newark by having programs like this not just public programs but also artistic exhibition programming So we've made a commitment that racial and gender equity We would have a framework that we would look at through that lens whether it was in our internal culture and external And these are the type of programs that we're hearing that our audience wants to hear from us and wants the museum to be representative of For more.
The Last American Vagabond
"public programming" Discussed on The Last American Vagabond
"You check out taylor who'd acts amazing report in an interview with dr makola but the new zealand government has not made a single safety report. You have one point eight million. We just fulfilled all of hills tenets of causality meaning that the vaccine is. We are very certain about this. The vaccine is directly killing individuals. This is a very important. Oh my apologies guys. I might mistake there. I forgot that was using the microphone for the audio. I was feeling like i downloaded it. My mistake my play again. apologies guys. The new zealand government as not a single safety report. You have one point eight million people in your country vaccinate but you haven't seen a signal safety report. No country has. Everybody should be disturbed about this. Wait a minute. This is a big public program where is reporting on efficacy and safety to separate reports one by mclaughlin out of london reviewed. The data reviewed the the vignettes that are available embarrassed determined. That fifty percent of these deaths occurred within forty hours of the shot. Eighty percent occur within a week. They are very strongly temporary related and announced his by rose and colleagues have shown that the nonfatal injuries are in four major areas neurologic cardiac immunologic in immature and they tend to skew towards younger people. They have more vigorous bike protein production and they cause even more damage in the human body. Those with the least amount of risk. How disgusting is that. We look at the yellow card system in the uk. The same pattern exists so there is a very strong biologic. Plausibility very strong temporal relationship. There's internal consistency within the us. And then a certainly within age groups and everything that we say there's extra cassini between the united states uk the e. You almost certainly australia zealand if we can get the data and on top of that. It's very cohesive that is it's very consistent in the signal is large. There's a large association. We have just fulfilled all hell's tenets of causality meaning that the vaccine is we are very certain about this. The vaccine is directly killing individuals. This a very important conclusion is directly killing individuals. Whatever we're seeing reported through spontaneous reporting systems there must be many more people that didn't report it right. The data gives you cited come from the vaccine adverse events reporting system there's versus management as cdc nafta reports submitted to the department.
The Brookings Cafeteria
"public programming" Discussed on The Brookings Cafeteria
"Every david john on their new book edited with brookings. Expert william gale. Well afterward brad. Thank you and david mark. Thanks for joining us today to talk about your new book with bill gail about retirement something very far away for many and for some of us like me over the horizon. I want to start with the basics for listeners. There are as you note in your introduction to the book. Basically three forms of retirement plans social security defined benefit plans and since the nineteen eighty s. 401k's can you briefly. Describe each of these plans. Sure the social security system as most of us know is the public mandatory nearly universal pension that most working americans receive and earn over the course of their careers and it provides a guaranteed income inflation adjusted over time. Starting sometime between age. Sixty two the earliest. You can play at age. Seventy and that is the bedrock the foundation of our system. It's not voluntary. It's not private sector provided it's public program corresponds to what most other countries have some version of something similar defined benefit. Pensions and 401k's are part of the private pension system. And those are in the case of defined benefit plans. Traditional kind of pension traditionally has paid a monthly or annual income for life to.
103.5 KISS FM
"public programming" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
"They're showing up at places and there's lines of people to meet them as if they were the rock stars themselves. So it happens right away for MTV invite 1983 or 1984. They are well entrenched in pop music and pop culture, and the network would grow to a place where all the biggest artists in the world would come on to be part of MTV. You actually feature memorabilia. From some of the biggest music acts of all time. And you also highlight in this exhibit some iconic programming like Unplugged and Beavis and Butthead shows. Everyone knows That's right. You know, there's three real path to go through the exhibit. One is the history of MTV in which we have really great stuff from the collections of Bob Pittman and John Sykes. Early ideas about marketing and you remember the great song money for nothing by dire straits and staying crooning. I want my MTV, which they turned into a massive marketing campaign very successful, too. So we have that whole story. Then we have the story of the artists themselves. We have objects and artifacts from Michael Jackson's have State from Madonna from Hard Rock Cafe and Rock and Roll Hall of Fame lent us objects. We have things. From Bon Jovi and and from Poison and some of the early hair metal bands that were very popular on MTV in the early days, and then the third level is a lot of really cool either interviews where people are recollecting about their experiences at MTV, or we show you, for instance, the very first show jersey sure or or we of Beavis and Butthead and some great memorabilia from these programs as well. So there's kind of something for everything, though I must say we really do concentrate. Right on the music, which is the earlier days when it was just all about. Music certainly acknowledge the importance of the if you will, the reality TV era, but But for the most part since we are the Grammy Museum at the interest is most in the music. I'm joined by Bob Santelli, founding executive of the Grammy Museum and curator of the MTV turns 40 Exhibit. So can you tell us a little bit more about the Grammy Museum itself and what it's all about. Beyond this particular exhibit at the Grammy Museum is really Grammy Museum's. There are three technically in the country. The mothership is in Los Angeles, and then we have our Grammy Museum Mississippi, which is where the MTV exhibitors And then we have a satellite called the Grammy Museum Experience, which is in Newark, New Jersey. The whole idea of having more than one is really to reach out into communities because we're an educational institute institution, reach out to artists, students, the teachers and we do. Public programs, education programs and, of course, exhibits. What was the initial idea behind the creation of the Grammy Museum? Well, you know, it's It's an interesting thing because many years ago in the back of the 19 nineties, the Recording Academy, which is the official name most people call it the Grammys. But where the Recording Academy and we give out the Grammy Awards and do the Grammy Award show. We had always wanted to do a museum, but really couldn't settle on exactly where that should be. Should it be in Memphis and New Orleans or New York or LA and eventually we figured it should be in l A, which is The home of the Recording Academy and, of course, the Grammy Awards. And so we decided basically to showcase not just what we do as an institution, but to Provide a platform for looking at all kinds of American music because the Grammys are about all kinds of we're not just about rock like the Rock and Roll Hall of fame or jazz or blues or country where all of that so it really required us to have chemicals around the country in Mississippi, Of course, where were located the Mississippi Delta That's really the birthplace of American music. When you think about gospel, blues, or R, and B rock and roll, even they all have connections to the Mississippi Delta. So when we decided to expand beyond Los Angeles, that was the logical place for us to go. Tell us about some of the programs the Grammy Museum offers, which really are key to continuing to nurture and develop musical talent across the country. Yeah, well, you know our landmarks and really the most important things that we do in terms of public program. It's called an evening with in the evening with programs take place in Los Angeles, Mississippi, as well as in New Jersey. But really, they take place in Los Angeles because so many of the artists these days In any genre, either live in Los Angeles have a second home in Los Angeles with their managements in Los Angeles. So an evening with is basically imagine. Imagine MTV Unplugged meets. Inside the actors studio. That's what it is. It's a comprehensive interview that we record for our archives. We talk to artists about the creative process, their roots their influences. And then there's an unplugged performance, meaning a kind of spontaneous, impromptu performance by the artists because they take place in very tiny theater is about 200 ft. We record these And, uh, it's basically history from the horse's mouth. So to speak. We have everyone from Oh, and opera Placido Domingo and R and B Smokey Robinson Blues buddy Guy rock at Shirin and you know, Tele swept you Name it. They've done it with us. We can now have done over 1000 of these hard to believe in the last 12 years. I'm joined by Bob Santelli, founding executive of the Grammy Museum. In certain parts of the country, music programs have almost been completely wiped out. What are some of the programs the Grammy Museum offers to try to fill that void. That's absolutely right. You know, we have a straight shot into America's music education programs throughout the country. We try to aid them with Teacher lesson plans for our exhibits. We do things, um With with honoring great teachers and music education..
News 96.5 WDBO
"public programming" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Sink entrepreneurial. He's going to believe that many talents to sorry Jamela s passing comparison could be carried to the 18th 1000 contracts. Community cooks spectral Comparator, Everybody decent guitarist. Don't you step on them in court, so much better so familiar. That'll provide a swindling for me that central epilepsy at Orlando, killing several spots in this country. Chosun is epilepsy at the handle is America's most people. Certainly something soon. They tell us a little extra ridiculous person vulnerable is increasing in the history of mental when, instead of going to businesses that is putting a sense of a former professor collection was intelligent Public program associated in Orlando Epilepsy Center City Technically is a squatter associated with the single most We consume, just appeared on his street. Because Leon Yamato never sees the Gara if they got a combative Boy, Liam almost restored. No distress posttraumatic. Oh, you affect our You know the gala Cinco soldados characters on the Ladera and Iraq. Afghanistan No s already that people the most bear better boil it in the repair crews. Eunice areas by Hola, stress posttraumatic. Oh, the soldados. Nobody maybe don't be the normal. Soon as good as the Mask Persona seven Stadium in Tibet. Who Nikolas Ella says defeating Montenegrin trabajo established help protect the wounded warriors off Russell. Livia. You Pollyanna! Soldados que parecen this dress posttraumatic. Oh, your trust Rama's again saying No, No, this evil is lottery does very well looking to pull this off, said But are you out of the Sun Devils? Last victim is like a rock and metal basis, so morbid dollars, Or is it a wounded warriors project? The order Wounded Warriors project with the organ.
News 96.5 WDBO
"public programming" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Por lo CDC. Greater Orlando Company needs a magic spell. Nobody spots for men is money home, Siddiqui and well, he's young couple days, okay? Moment. Latino. Don't stop on the main course must be familiar with Ferguson doing for me that central epilepsy at Orlando settlers passing discount combos. Epilepsy at the handle is America's most people. Certainly something soon to tell a salute to do that ridiculous. Passengers will not replace increasing in this argument when, instead of businesses that is putting a sense of formality more progressive than the most intelligent public program associated in Orlando Epilepsy Center City headquarters in Mexico is a squatter associates. Think of the way we consume just appeared on his street. Thank you. Soledad Cho been locals participant is double or triple Dr. Quest awaits. Asi Asi says Question Icho Severe Going to Combat a symptom. Ask Michael Severe Islamic Heart medicine about Latinos recipe ago seemed sort of this opera Fundo introspect..
News 96.5 WDBO
"public programming" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Person this morning, public increasingly necessary mental when I still assumed Qantas businesses that is putting us except for Marie, More Progressive, Telefonos Intelligent public program associated in Orlando Epilepsy Center City headquarters in Mexico is a squatter associated with the single most weeks. So Call me Stella. Serious extension like a radiator Grantees s loving to the leaders on the R and R. I'll rest Ussing 20% 0 informa soon in our in our tires, food to come. All right. You see those new things they see a single movie music. When the 12 guy Monty Bender. Then they can, I suppose. When did the two presencia they need your support? The problem is that Batman is solid steel. They said to me. Did you set me up? Those cameras. Keep on several missing around here. They're repenting. So Stan Islamia That led me to hold your spot. See that man is so late. Me that stayed on. Said to mete out then they said to me Maybe this'll swear. Wrinkle that who's coming? Whatever time he sold it considers me Stina smallest. Made me You made all this money. Well, indeed done me indeed. The first time. The company that made it better. Huh? I.