35 Burst results for "Rahman"
Virtual Holidays: Lessons from our Muslim friends
"Angelica Lindsey. Ali. My name is Sukhothai. My name is Ben to file. Hardest for all of us was on that was that was a killer think yes. Definitely a killer to not be able to be such a community months as a whole month. And for most of it for all amid were at home was how very first one ever. My entire life remembering having big told that we can't go to the mustard. A typical is version without covet. It's The Best Day of the year. Is Really Fun. So what we do is we wake up in the morning we put our best clothes on put our best perfumes and put a best jewelry. And then we go to the market for for prayers we played shoulder to shoulder some of us stay until midnight I'm the last ten days especially because those are more even more specialties the last than days a lot of people I, truly stay at the much. And then after prayers then we you know we congratulate each other go and visit family and friends. There is always a lot of food. There's a lot of festivities and my family I'm usually the one who cooks for all of our family and friends. I think all of us everything shut down in March. We knew Ramadan was coming in late May tune. I think all of us started to pray hard that this was not going to last until them. Praying shoulder to shoulder is a huge deal for us. It's almost like a transfer of a spiritual energy as we pray together and you you have to stay succeed apart because of covid obviously, I must sheets have been closed. So we had a live streaming of the actual prayer. I might be you know out of turn saying this but I, really think it was the women in Lima Sloan Community who really made the most of it because I think we're used to having to be adaptable to change and I. I really liked the way that there were so many outlets like there were so many classes I've found opportunity as many other women did to sort of take center stage. And so I actually had a class with over two hundred one from fifteen different countries every Saturday during the month of McGaw and that gave me an opportunity at least once a week to connect with women to talk about Ramadan go over spiritual principles and really gained much as we could from the month. So that was really beautiful. There were daily drive-thru if tires that women like put together so that if people need it food that they could drive through or walk through or deliver. So yeah I, think it's a time of. Trauma we're all in a collective state of trauma, but it's also a time of immense spirit of opportunity. So Rahman to actually very fulfilling. It got us to be we missed that community but on the other hand I, think all of us were just surprised that the advantages the positives. For instance, I would often either take all of my kids would break at the mustard or break at home and then pray at the mosque together but schooldays, right I wouldn't be able to do that I would often leave the behind This one though we came up with very. Creative ways of involving the kids. So the whole thirty days of the fast, we were able to private the break with our kids play with them, and then we were able to show them what we do in the mustard here at home we we taught my my son to lead some of the prayers which was I think very. Very in new and interesting for him very you know they're empowering for him so. That was a big positive I will go so far to say this year. Ramadan Ede were a lot more meaningful than they have been in the past because we have to be very intentional about who we chose to spend our time with. we were very mindful about wearing things that we could make ourselves or that we already had because a lot of the shops or close We spent a lot of time cheer rating, the experiences that we wanted to have for our children and with people who were within our bubble. So I'll though the fanfare of holiday was missing I really feel like this was one of the best holiday seasons ever because it stripped off all of the slush and really focus on what the essence of the holidays truly are so that that made unexpected. Beautiful.
COVID-19 survivors report debilitating physical and mental symptoms months after testing negative
"Of covert 19 survivors continue to experience serious physical and mental symptoms. Months after recovering CBS News Medical contributor Dr Tara No. Rula spoke with several people sometimes called long hauler. Koven, 19 survivor, Ernesto Castro says the day he left the hospital was one of the best days of his life. Did you feel you had survived? You'd beaten this or are you still having some issues at that point? Being in the hospital first long being in the isolation is really hard. I knew that my muscles after feed could hardly walk merely what I got in the hospital. I feel like I got a new opportunity. Late March, Castro was in the hospital for 10 days with severe Cove in 19 symptoms. He was put on a ventilator in a medically induced coma months later, it's clear his battle with the disease is not over. I'm still not 100%. I still feel tired. I still have no stamina doesn't look like much but to me. Kind of like Mount Everest. I have to do every day. Candace McKinney was hospitalized for covert 19 for four days in April, but she never went to the I C u in May. She tested negative but hasn't fully recovered either. I have really bad joint pain. I still have this pressure in my chest. I also had a lot of confusion where I have to rethink several times two or three times in order to comprehend what I'm reading. McKinney's experienced some stranger side effects, too, including loss of hair and the sensation of burning skin. My skin was just on fire Study show Covert 19 patients may experience lingering symptoms from lung, kidney, heart, brain and nervous system damage caused by the disease. The hospital because they were Well enough to get out of hospital doesn't mean that they're healthy Doctor. My officer Rahman leads a post discharge clinic for covert 19 patients at SUNY Downstate Brooklyn Hospital. The clinic taps into different specialists to help patients recover and learn more about the disease is called the dungeon, Bones, the brain, the nervous system, the skin, the kidneys, the heart. The loves the G. I tried. Sounds like the message Your saying is just because you've survived. Kobe did you are not out of the woods. There may be a long term lingering effects on multiple different working and systems. Yeah, I mean, absolutely. Stations may have lingering side effects That is not a parent yet, but it will be a few months years from now.
How two promising lawyers found themselves facing life in prison for alleged Molotov cocktail attack during protests in New York
"Rahman Rahman and and Colin Colin Furred. Furred. Mattis Mattis were were kids kids from from immigrant families who made good both graduates of prestigious law schools. She represented tenants in Housing Court. He was an associate at a corporate firm in Manhattan. Now they face life in prison in one of the government's highest profile cases against protesters. Dina Temple Raston of NPR's investigations team reports. The night of May 29th in Brooklyn was chaos as curfew Jew near police in riot gear began to make arrests. Protesters started throwing water bottles and bricks. The NYPD tried to break up the crowd with pepper spray in swinging batons being excessively aggressive with this crowd here, and it is inappropriate. 70 woman Diana purchased and I'm an elected official, and they just pepper sprayed me for no reason. Rouge Rahmon was there to local journalist stopped her for an interview. Her face was covered with the scarf. She was wearing a black T shirt that read. The struggle continues. This protest is a long time coming. I think that the mayor Should have pulled their his police department back. The way that the mayor and Minneapolis But the part of the interview that ricocheted around the Internet was this. Won't ever stop unless we Take it all down. And that's why the anger is being Express tonight. In this way, prosecutors say in NYPD surveillance camera captured images of Rockman a short time later, she was writing in the passenger seat of a van. Her friend Colin for Mattis was driving. What allegedly happened next defense attorney Shipman says is the basis for the charges against them. It's alleges that a rouge threw a Molotov cocktail into a police car and empty police car. Essentially abandoned police car police car that had been previously vandalized. Two police officers were across the street They gave Chase and Rouge and Colin were arrested. The NYPD video apparently shows it all Rothman and that T shirt. Beige van slowing as it neared the police vehicle. The lighting of a toilet paper fuse the arc of a beer bottle as it crashed under the cruiser's dashboard. The whole episode lasted just seconds. Rahman and Mattis now face seven felonies in federal court. The charges include the use of explosives, arson conspiracy, the use of a destructive device, civil disobedience and the use of a destructive device in the furtherance of a crime of violence. This last charge alone, known as 9 24 C of the criminal code carries a mandatory minimum sentence of 30 years in prison. Add that to the other charges against them, and they could face life behind bars. Attorney Paul Shechtman represents a rouge Rockman and he says his client's case has been singled out ever since. It's been taken federally it has been treated with a seriousness. Ah, harshness unlike any I've ever seen. NPR reviewed 47 Molotov cocktail in arson cases filed across the country. That involved the destruction of police property. And this case to which prosecutors added 1/3 person, Rahman Mattis say they don't know is the only instance in which that 30 year mandatory minimum charge appears. Molotov cocktail cases are usually charged his property crimes in state courts. A spokesman for the U. S Attorney's office declined to discuss the case or they're charging decisions. Attorney General William Barr has been saying for weeks that extremists plotted the violence that erupted during the protests. And he said as much to NPR's Steve Inskeep in an interview last week when we arrest people in charge them at this stage anyway. We don't charge them for being a member of Antifa. We charge him for throwing a Molotov cocktail or we charge them for possession of a gun or possession of gasoline and things to make bombs with. Those are the kinds of charges that are filed. And while prosecutors haven't offered any evidence that Rothman and Madison, part of an extremist group You wouldn't know it from the way they were charged. Good afternoon. Your Honor, This is David Kessler. I'm in the U. S attorney in the Eastern District of New York. The harshness and the Rothman and Mattis case went beyond the charges. Prosecutors also fought their release on bail even though it was supported by two different judges. 56 former federal prosecutors found the government's position so alarming. They filed an amicus brief with the court. A panel of judges heard arguments last Tuesday and because of the Corona virus, all this happened over the phone. This is how it began. The District court's order releasing the defendant on bond should be reversed. And when I want to focus on here is the core issue the danger to the community government attorney David Kessler. This is not a case about a youthful indiscretion or crimes passion. It's about a calculated Dangerous crime committed by adults who risked the lives of innocent civilian first responders. Their crime is so serious, Kessler argued. It negates any mitigating factors that came before it. To throw that Molotov cocktail, he said, required essentially a fundamental change in mindset about for them. That's really what the core of the cases, Shenkman told the judges. Thie entire evening was an aberration. Here's their exchange. You can't imagine what a soldering event this arrest was. Mr Shipman. I can imagine how these people did what they're shown on video to have done. I find the whole case unimaginable. But having during that happened once I'm I'm wondering why it is so unimaginable that it wouldn't happen again. I think because that night Wass really unique. It was young people not just used to people out to protest police violence who saw more of it. Right one. Khun lose one sense on an evening like this. That argument appears to have convinced two of the three judges that Rockman and Mattis aren't a danger to the community. The judges said in an opinion yesterday that they agreed with the lower court that the pair could be safely released on bail. Rahman and Mattis were allowed to go home last night. In the months ahead, they have more than just the government charges to fight. They also have to battle the suggestion that they're mixed up in what theater knee general is called. A witches brew of extremists. Dina Temple Raston. NPR NEWS New York
Trump Signs Executive Order Targeting Social Media
"This week. Twitter labeled two of president trump's tweets about mail in voter fraud. The legal said get the facts about mail in ballots and linked to a fact checking page. That's his claims. Were unsubstantiated response. President Trump said he'd take quote action against social media companies. He accused twitter and others of curbing free speech and silencing conservative viewpoints that big action trump promised turned out to be an executive order and he signed it on Thursday our reporter deep-sea the Rahman joins us now to talk more about it. But thank you so much for being here with us. Thanks for having me all right. Let's start with this executive order. What does it say exactly well? At high level is trying to limit the legal protection that social media companies and online platforms in general enjoy under current federal law. So right now. Companies like twitter and facebook are are not necessarily. They're not liable for things that users post on their site and trump is trying to roll that protection back. This is actually part of a much bigger conflict. That's been going on for a while between conservatives especially and social media companies. What allegations have conservatives been leveling at these companies It's been a few years now of of criticism from the conservative community and conservative thinkers and politicians. Their belief is that facebook twitter. Google all these companies are based in Silicon Valley. They're filled with liberals and people who hate conservatives and they feel as if they feel as if the companies have a baked in antipathy for the conservative viewpoint. And so there's been a lot of discussion about this for a long time. I mean we saw this back in. May Twenty sixteen when facebook got in hot water for trending topics. I don't know if you remember that. But trending topics was a scandal where it was alleged that facebook moderators or suppressing conservative. News inside of feature called trending topics and that sparked a new wave of debate about this and and a belief that these tech companies are too liberal to respect conservative viewpoints so since then the tech companies have really gone above and beyond to try to correct that impression and give the impression that they are fair across the across the Board. And some critics say that they've been overly deferential to the right but in cases like this. It hasn't actually helped quell conversation and the accusations. I mean it's still a really testy subject for conservatives. We've also seen a lot of differences between social media companies in the way they've been reacting to this issue. Can you talk a little bit about the differences between facebook and twitter and other platforms in how they've tried to deal with this issue? I think you know every platform has its own rules around misinformation almost all the companies are loath to take stuff down. I think they they view it as a slippery slope that once they start censoring their users. A couple different things will happen. You know people will stop easing the site. And then they'll be in trouble for things they don't take down and so and they often defend that decision by saying whereabout free speech. I mean these companies also have community standards. They take things down all the time that are actually legal but violate their own community rules. And that's their right. They're private companies and so but when it comes to political speech especially when it comes to misinformation to the companies have been very reluctant to take anything down so they've they've adopted sort of a middle stance where they send information to
Israelis And Palestinians Are Quarantined Together In 'Hotel Corona'
"About two hundred people Israelis Palestinians religious non religious all recovering from covert nineteen all forced to live together in a hotel in Jerusalem until they're not contagious anymore the patients call it hotel corona it's all being taped and people at home are tuning in including NPR's Daniel Estrin the very first guests to arrive at hotel corona is nineteen year old I Usha Abu Shahab she's a janitor at a hospital that's where she caught the virus more and more guests check into the hotel in one evening she hears dinner announced over the hotel PA system I will basically have a common problem and she looks for people to sit with their religion Jewish was together she sees the religious Jews or with the other religious Jews the secular with the secular and the R. was together I usually grew up in a Bedouin city in the desert she knows about sticking with your own kind but she lands on an older religious Jewish couple im Rahmen genome Amman they was laughing all the time so I chose them I'm not sure what remote stuff you might not I'm I'm sixty six it's been a couple decades serving in the army he told me he thinks he got the corona virus that is orthodox synagogue in infected his wife so they sit together and eat and then they sing together one of the key PA one
Israelis And Palestinians Are Quarantined Together In Hotel Corona
"About two hundred people Israelis Palestinians religious non religious all recovering from covert nineteen all forced to live together in a hotel in Jerusalem until they're not contagious anymore the patients call it hotel corona it's all being taped and people at home are tuning in including NPR's Daniel Estrin the very first guests to arrive at hotel corona is nineteen year old are you sure I will shop she's a janitor at a hospital that's where she caught the virus more and more guests check into the hotel and one evening she hears dinner announced over the hotel PA system it will basically yeah and she looks for people to sit with their religion Jewish was together she sees the religious Jews or with the other religious Jews the secular with the secular and the R. was together I usually grew up in a Bedouin city in the desert she knows about sticking with your own kind but she lands on an older religious Jewish couple im Rahmen genome Amman they was laughing all the time so I chose them I'm not sure what the knowledge that she might not I'm I'm sixty six it's been a couple decades serving in the army he told me he thinks he got the corona virus as orthodox synagogue in infected his wife so they sit together and eat and then they sing together one of the key PA one in Asia yeah this simple act is unusual in a country where Jews and Arabs tend to live separately I should document sis on her phone which began happening a lot this hotel corona people filming themselves dancing sunbathing together the images go viral and get picked up by the Israeli news I she says she starts having conversations she's never had before I asked them about them religion like above the Jewish people like why when the women get married she started to cover her hair and wide the guys wearing Vicky bug and they explain me aloft the Jews in the hotel ask heard the most sensitive questions that a Palestinian citizen of Israel can face like do you consider yourself more Israeli or Palestinian but the question here felt friendly genuinely curious they didn't judge me like I am IBM I most of them I am that no I am human that you can talk to me like there is no difference between us but then there are fraught moments too like when I was walking back to her room and the guy collapsed he's looks like a Vincent van Gough he's gone to Pailin bearded an orthodox Jew now having an asthma attack on the hallway carpet I usually rushes to help the wonders am I allowed to touch him like I am mom moves them I maybe I'm I cannot talk to him I cannot touch him maybe if she helps him he'll be offended so she calls the medics but until they can get on the protective equipment and enter the hotel they need her to step in and I ask give them medical what I have to do do you think you saved his life actually maybe I
The Bankruptcy Question
"Jennifer. Hensel is a tour guide in Philadelphia. She gives private tours to students. Corporate groups families. She's been in business for nine years. She's forty-one she is passionate about history and she really loves her job not tour the historic area. Philadelphia is complete without including independence hall behind me. This process she makes about fifty thousand dollars year as a tour guide. But it's a funny business. She says it's very seasonal. The winners pretty dead and the spring. That's when we're starting to get our tour. That's when we're starting to pick up but right win things. Were starting to pick up about a month ago. Jennifer got a call. It was a tour group cancelling and then she got another call and another call and another call like even just talking about it. Like my heart. 'cause I remember there was literally one day where I just had. Maybe three to four months worth of work. Just cancel on me like in one afternoon. I remember standing the the street corner at fourth and market waiting for the bus and try not to cry like I've not a crier but it was just like I it was just I couldn't this business. Jennifer built up over nine. Years was just gone. Decimated is maybe the word that comes to mind and Jennifer's head started spinning going. How do I pay my rent? How to pay my bills rent? I was like okay my landlord. He's actually a pretty cool guy. I could probably talk to him and work something out food. Pb and J. Rahman I probably could manage but Jennifer also had this other debt. I have medical that I had surgery last year because I had a cancer scare. I credit card debt like most Americans and it seems to grow faster than you pay down that credit card debt and those medical bills totaled twenty five thousand dollars and with no income on the horizon and the tour industry just looking like it might be very slow to come back that debt just starting to seem overwhelming as she was riding on the bus and more and more people were calling her and e mailing her to cancel their tours. This word started coming into Jennifer's head. This word that seemed simultaneously like a huge relief in escape hatch and also terrifying and unthinkable a word that now hundreds of thousands of people and businesses across the. Us are thinking of right now bankruptcy. This is the indicator from planet money. I'm Stacey Manic Smith at Cardiff Garcia. Today on the show bankruptcy the bankruptcy process can be confusing an emotional expensive but is unemployment in the. Us moves towards twenty percent credit card delinquencies rise into the millions. Many businesses and individuals are seeing bankruptcy as
The Coolest Robots Spotted at CES 2020
"Has been a big thing it's es for probably the last five ten in years but now it's all about like robots like that help you around the house of that robots that make you coffee robots that make Rahman I want it is not at my house. Detroit become human. This will not end. Well don't do this. You have to treat them well but people are garbage timer and they don't I know but I'm saying you could be one of the people who lives because yeah actually see the robot that brought you toilet paper. I living down here. What would be your best friend? Wait what so. It's this little robot. So it was from the folks that Sharman and they they were inside the appea- PG Life Studio. I think it was called and I was pep calm and I saw the Sharman folks there and I was like. What are you guys doing here? And and they're like Oh we have a a little robot that brings you toilet paper when you never run out of toilet paper again. God Okay and if this little robot that has toilet paper and it's got the Little Sharman Sharman barefaced.
"rahman" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520
"Are you rolling your eyes Rahman's son the little new AG but okay it's not so much new AG I'd to me it's you look at all these areas of your life and how can you improve like and then what you know what can you actually put down hello charge you keep on the refrigerator remarkable things off when you get what you could do it that way if you wanted to I mean I I have it in my notes I could bust a couple out with the whole thing is when I mentioned before about for the people that say I don't have any resolutions are having that stuff so I can do it anytime you know then you probably have a huge ego problem really what are you learning about yourself you need to change is that kind of what you're saying there's nothing that I want to get better at there's nothing that I want to change from perfect the all they need to get right there's no way to know where to go but up I'll just give myself the extra stress of writing and get better number of people I know they don't do resolutions they would tell me there's no way that I'm saying that yeah I could use improvement of course but I want someone telling me wind that I should make that plan mmhm so they are used to control freak kind of yeah you know I mean in the end yeah you can say okay we'll all do it at this point time but everybody could use improvement in different areas that sort of thing you know I mean no one was born perfect okay no you put it in different categories so would be like you know for your job or your occupation for you know if you're a dad relationship with your kids late show with your wife you know it goes physical and then you know what do I want to do and how my gonna go about doing that so you know it's there's so many men you look back after a month or two and realize a guard I'm failing here and here and here I got to do better in those areas you know I mean like I'm going to make sure that I have two days away from the kids with my wife failed there again and you could make excuses well we had all these games to go to and we have this we had bad but I mean if you don't if you not intentional about it just won't happen and different things like that I want to get to this guy you were talked about something Anderson Cooper said on live TV money was co hosting the big CNN new year's eve Shindig third year in a row and was Poppin apparently some Yeager bombs while he was doing it I mean I don't know from one would think CNN would've learned after the don lemon drunken rambling that was a few couple years ago anyway Anderson's having a conversation with Andy Cohen who is co hosting with him and well this is what went down do I have that audio I thought you did the idea of just messing with you okay she.
Boston police investigate after woman and children found dead
"Police in Boston aren't speculating publicly at least about whether a woman with children jumped from a high white rice parking garage to their deaths a woman and two children found unconscious outside in northeastern university parking garage in Boston early Wednesday afternoon all three later pronounced dead at the hospital Boston police chief William gross at this point this is a death investigation this investigation of course will be headed by just secretary Rachel Rahman's
Trump admin intends to announce withdrawal of about 4,000 troops from Afghanistan
"The trump administration is signaling that they're planning to drop down the number of US troops in Afghanistan by as many as four thousand and that's about a third of all US troops currently in Afghanistan seven Henning tells us this comes amid a diplomatic push to renew peace talks with the Taliban the trump administration is signaling that they're planning to draw down the number of US troops in Afghanistan buys many as four thousand about a third of all US troops currently in that country chairman of the joint chiefs of staff army general mark Melly says even with a draw down the troops that will remain we'll have the same focus they have had since the war on terror began our military strategy in Afghanistan is to continue to deny Afghanistan is a safe haven for terrorist attacks in the homeland and that has been our objective since October seventh two thousand one the monetary cost of the war in Afghanistan has been high since two thousand one the United States has spent nearly one hundred thirty three billion dollars on the reconstruction of Afghanistan a figure that is a fraction of the estimated two trillion the U. S. military operations of cost overall creating an agreement has been a long process according to Qatari foreign minister Mohammed bin Abdur Rahman al Thani we believe that we are very close to a deal between the US on part of on there were some actions unfortunately that undermines this process and we hope that we can overcome these challenges and we can get into arguments but the central government in Kabul remains in a precarious position the Taliban have staged a dramatic comeback strengthening their control over most of the country's districts Afghan government forces are bearing the brunt of heavy fighting as for the Taliban they call the proposed U. S. troop withdrawal a good step but they also want all U. S. troops out of Afghanistan a concern for both the US and its allies that it could allow for Taliban resurgence
Fossilized Proteins Unravel Dinosaur Mysteries
"Now we have Gretchen Vogel a staff writer for Science sheer talk with us about a new technique for looking at organic molecules user from animals from fossils from way back we're talking hundreds of millions of years Hi Gretchen Hi Sarah is that number right is it hundreds of millions of years for these molecules correct yes the oldest ones they've around our five hundred or a little bit more than five hundred million years old who and how does that compare with ancient DNA or proteins from ancient animals yet much much older so into DNA has a huge amount that it can tell us about previous life yeah animals and humans but only up to tens of thousands maybe hundreds of thousands of years DNA sequences degrade fairly rapidly relatively speaking proteins can last longer two four million years or so elbows can also give you lots of information if you can sequence the proteins you can tell lots of things about how animals were really needed beyond that some people have claimed to find intact proteins from dinosaurs but those claims have remained controversial well what about these molecules not DNA they're not protein there's something a little bit different correct. They're called protein residues essentially scientists call them protein fossils ation products and they are complex polymers that form from proteins and lipids and sugars after death during the fossils ation process they must be super super tough if they're surviving for so long yes they are they're actually similar to some molecules the you're probably fairly familiar with their formed by reactions very similar to reactions called the my yard reactions that happen in food chemistry so hey time you toast something or round something or grill something molecule similar to these form and they're the kind of things that are left over on your grill that you have to scrub off so anyone who scripted grill knows that these things are pretty tough there definitely not water soluble and yeah microbes don't eat them and they don't wash away this isn't cooking per se but there is a chemical process here that's breaking down all these components of the sal and turning them into something else so how do we know thir identify like what we know about their original four before all these chemical processes happened yeah what the researchers that I'm writing about have discovered word their names are yes me know via N- and Derek Briggs and they work at Yale University and what they found out is that these really tough polymers do still contain some of the original information that the proteins contained when the animal was alive and that's because although there transformed into the he's complex polymers different proteins form different polymers and using a technique called Rahman spectroscopy they can and get a fingerprint of the chemical bonds that are in these polymers and from those fingerprints they can compare different fossils end figure out interesting things about how I'm how those animals might have been related and even things about their metabolism whether they were warm blooded or cold blooded Would they do that. How would they be able to tease out their metabolism from this collection of molecular products? Yeah that's one of the insights that these researchers have had the dispenser the interesting they realized that in living cells similar reactions also take place and the faster an animal's metabolism fast. cell's metabolism the more of these reactions take place and so even during life some of these complex polymers build up in cells and and they realized that the more of them form after death in the fossil station process they could sort of subtract those fossils Russian polymers that had formed and see still a signature of how many of these complex plumbers might have formed during the animal's life. and that gives them a clue about how fast the animal's metabolism was that speed of the metabolism ass- is kind of an indicator if they were warm blooded or cold blooded and we're talking about hundreds millions of years ago so we're talking about dinosaurs correct exactly and people had not suspected but had started to conclude that at least some dinosaurs were probably warm-blooded had a fairly fast metabolism tyrannosaurus rex for example and another kind of dinosaur called Dina Nike's which was the basis for the velociraptor in Jurassic Park that was actually one of the first dinosaurs that inspired the idea that dinosaurs subtly some of them may have been fast runners and had responding fast metabolism and this new technique support those earlier conclusions yes they looked at the Roman Spectra from a whole range of the fossils and it looks like two legged dinosaurs like velociraptor or than an isis or tyrannosaurus rex they had fairly fast metabol- uh-huh and other dinosaurs the quadrupedal ones that walked on all fours and were probably a bit slower that they had much slower metabolisms it looks like the sisters of lizards and snakes were for example cold blooded and fossil mammals turned out to be warm-blooded as did tear sores the largest creatures ever to to live from it sounds like a lot of different specimens have been already examined using this technique. How common are these residues in the different fossils that we have and collections and museums. That's a great question so it doesn't happen in every kind of fossil it's a specific set of conditions that is conducive to the kind of preservation and it turns out that it's sort of dark brown or black fossils in light colored sediments that tend to be aclu and so yes meena human who works at Yale had millions of fossils to look at at the Yale peabody Museum of Natural History and she didn't Dan millions of fossils but more than one hundred and has gone through and built up of fairly significant database of Roman Spectra from a whole range of different fossils do we know why the Dark Brown fossils on a light background tend to have these kinds of molecules that's a sign or that's a a characteristic of oxidative conditions the environment surrounding the animal after died was rich in reactive oxygen mal molecules and dissolved metal ions and that promotes these kinds of biochemical reactions called glide cock sedation and lip pox nation which are big words but they the are the same kinds of reactions that happen when you grill something when you caramelized some okay one I really liked the part of your story you talk about how this is I happened upon can you can you talk about that as an Undergrad Freeman was part of the team that was studying color in dinosaur eggs and she and her colleagues were some of the first defined that some dinosaur eggs were blue green sort of like Robin's egg Johnny people had always thought that they were just white I she was doing this work she would dissolve pieces of fossil eggshells to remove the calcium and to isolate the pigments and she found that they're in some cases Sort of Brown crusty remains as well and she thought hm what is that she looked at it under the microscope and it looked kind of like the organic matrix of eggshells and she wondered if she was seen bits of original tissue but she didn't have time to characterize it until she came to Yale for and there she used a similar technique with pieces of bone or teeth and she found more residues and they even looked like at blood vessels and cells and even nerve actions and she thought what in the world is this so then she and her ht advisor Derek Briggs decided to look at them more carefully Rahman spectroscopy just mean a chose this technique she said because it's one that that is sort of exploratory you don't have to you're not looking for a specific thing it records all the chemical bonds in sample and then you can sort of piece together what it is that you're seeing a lot of biochemical techniques test for specific kinds of molecules but if you don't know what you're looking for then you can't find it and so and this is this is also non-destructive rights you don't have to dissolve your sample right they started out looking at these seduce that had come from destructive sampling but then they realized once they had looked at those they could also look at other kinds of fossils just ramen spectroscopy that doesn't damage the fossil and indeed they found these signs of these complex polymers that mean then recognized as the product of the he's mired reactions that happened in food chemistry oh well are they going to continue to build up this database of profiles and different dinosaurs yes right they're building a database is that can help them compare more fossils with each other they've also done a couple of proof of principle experiments for example they they looked at a fossil called the tully monster which is this really strange creature from three hundred million years ago from fossil beds in Illinois nobody has really been able to determine exactly what kind of thing it was it's it's the sort of oval shape with this long weird appendage and people visit a worm is at some weird nail is it a vertebrate and a paper in nature and two thousand and sixteen concluded that it was most likely probably some kind of really strange vertebrates rush based on morphology when they used the Romans spectroscopy to look at this critters purported teeth that looks like those teeth were probably aide of Collagen or Carrollton which are two kinds of proteins that vertebrates make rather than Titan which would be something that a an in it would make and so that chemical evidence is consistent with the morphological evidence that they had already put together and that was another sign that they're finding L. information in these in these Rahman Spectrum Not Everybody's on board with this get what else could they do to further firm this up has a a new technique for understanding the world of dinosaurs some other researchers cautioned that they're not one hundred percent convinced that all of the signatures that are being picked up these Roman spectra are really from the original animal that there may be some bacteria contamination or some other deposits that might have settled into these fossils for millions of years that's certainly a legitimate question to ask although the men and Briggs say that they have looked bacteria residues and can compare and that they've old those out in most cases they've also looked for contaminants for things like glue or other preparation materials that have been applied to these fossils beeman briggs and their colleagues also say it's early days for this technique they're really excited about the potential that it has but they're hoping that more people start to use it and help to build up the database this is and figure out exactly what kinds of questions these ancient protein residues might help to answer. Are there some big questions at these residues might help answer that people are very excited about people especially excited about this insight into metabolism because that's been a big question in paleontology what animals were warm added what kinds of metabolism's did different animals have for example some of the giant sea creatures did they have a warm lead type of metabolism or were they did they have a slower metabol- awesome or some sort of mix of the to the idea that you could get at some of those questions by a simple non-destructive scan of fossils is really exciting alright. Gretchen thank you so
Is Huawei's Worst Google Nightmare Coming True?
"Love these tech stories where it seems to be almost like a soap opera or reality show so well. Let's go back to the reality show of alway the P thirty and P thirty phones that they released recently and the ongoing trade a dispute that forced google to sever their relationships with Wa wa Wa way was stuck in a certain watercraft without a certain implement because what good is an android phone that has no access to the Google play store glee services only Jammie. I think Jami doesn't have Google play services and that one is the only one that's but anyway but there's a reason why you don't see a lot of phones on on the subway yeah you don't see any of the US exactly okay so that the trade ban came into effect in May and the EP thirty in the P thirty pro where the first way phones to be released after that ban and we're all prepared to feel real sorry for Weiwei until Oh gee. There's there's this Chinese APP called L. Z. Play that Gosh almost immediately after the release of these two phones that allows the installation of official official Google apps including the all important Google playstore like wow. I don't know who created this miraculous. L Z play APP but they must have some mad add skill as those of us who were cognizant in the late eighties to early nineties might have put it well more power to you. How wonderful well? Well okay. There's there's an update on that security researcher. John Woo wrote a medium boasts about his investigation into the APP because as a security expert it occurred to him that Gosh these are kind of like important low level APPS. I wonder how they met this APP minister work. He himself wrote the T. L. Semi Colon are are on this. I'm quoting him here the current widespread method to install google services on newly released while devices relies on undocumented Weiwei specific acidic. MD M. A. P. is although this quote back door. Unquote requires user interaction to be enabled the installer APP which is signed with a special certificate from Wa Wa is granted privileges nowhere to be found on standard android systems so what this cuts down to is that why phones have special android permissions that include the ability to install super super level system level APPS two of those permissions missions that they've created are completely and totally undocumented anywhere which is definitely on the superlatives side of sketchy sketchy so demonstrating that if you want to get things done one of the most wonderful ways to do it is to simply create a medium post was to how many of our stories over the past couple years that were really really important interesting started with so and so wrote a medium post with their experiences and or investigations so the follow up was pretty quick well first of all whatever website that was hosting the L Z play APP was taken offline alway revoked the certificates that allow it to work to sort of cover tracks but I guess it didn't appease anybody because if you're not familiar with safety fifty nine this is Google's own tool and own process that will certify that a phone that runs android is safe and secure and hasn't been tampered with meaning that you can trust trust to run APPS on it and know that they're probably they're excuse me according to safety net at the test it has nothing weird about it that might result in like your credit card information being stolen or the hardens a secure area of the hardware being accessed by something that's not secure and well you know now how the Pe- thirty and the P thirty pro are now fail the safety net test so Google's tool no longer will certify to apps that run on the phone with this is a trustworthy APP with the immediate fallout that Google pay no longer works and any other APP that asks asks the Android android system. Hey has this phone. Can you tell me that this phone has not been tampered with and can trust it with this thing that I'm telling the user should be really really secure now. ANDROID android itself will say no. You really shouldn't do you. Should you should trust a hamburger that you found on the sidewalk on package more than you should trust this this phone right now share assessment I do. I do have to know so last night are all about android we had Michelle Rahman from exceed developers on and they had written about this back door and it's actually like quite it's quite involved to try and get it down. Ah installed on a walkway device but it's just like an interesting. I don't know to me it. Just it like you said earlier. It feels like it's just political theater at this point that and it's also it's also just indicative the time where we are living in this very league binary operating system mobile operating system world where you just have either ore and I can understand and why people would be freaking out over way not having access to the Google play store and Google apps but it just this doesn't feel like the way to do it folks you know and the thing is those alway phones have that back door right because there's those phones are sold in markets where Google is is company Non Gratis. I'm thinking Russia and China and Russia has its own like APP store sort of situation I think it's yen decks and China has its own and so I think that's why they were able to kind of make this happen but the way it all sounds is so sketchy and shady and I and I actually feel I mean you never should feel completely bad for like a giant corporation because again they'll oh yeah they don't corporations are not people people. All people are but we know the Supreme Court sometimes but I also kind of feel bad because this narrative has been in the press since Twani any way before twenty twelve when there was that actual security issue found with wall way not smartphones. I think it was like wow way. Conferencing devices were like a part of this and so it's it's kind of a thing and it just it yeah it just kind China it sucks or Wa but also don't don't use a backdoor to install things 'cause that's super unsafe no matter how badly when it use a phone in a certain country Oh my God just just don't do that. That's that's why side loading one of the things that I most appreciate about android the fact that you can go deep into settings and flip a switch to side low dance from that aren't necessarily that aren't signed by the Google play store because I feel as though if you've spent either two hundred dollars or twelve hundred dollars on the phone you own the phone and you can do whatever you want with it. Yeah however that's Oh that is just like that's like hanging out a welcome mat for every bad thing that can happen as a result of open owning phone but if you're going to be that if you're going to be that bold shall we say absolutely it is it does we should say it does look as though this was th there's nothing super suspicious about this Weiwei's intentions while this is something that wow a deaf back back door that while away from evidence clearly put in themselves to facilitate the installation of Google services however it does appear as though that was their sole intent content with us that it wasn't a back door that could then be exploited by other governments or whatever not that it couldn't be but that was it and it is still kind of one of the reasons why why we became so open to scrutiny and speculation is that we don't know for sure who owns it and it's supposedly owned by this one person however who owns the majority of the stock however once you start going one or two layers deep deep you see get to the point where okay we don't know who owns while way so a given yeah so I do. I do think that the trade wars that are going on are not good at all. I don't think that they're rationally founded. I do believe that industrial espionage is a real a threat. I also believe that if a government owned telecommunications hardware company wanted to take advantage of the fact that the world was basing a five there five did you network on hardware built by a company based in their country that they would coerce or ask the this company say Yeah we want you you just put this little component inside all of your five G. Hardware and it looks like a resistor but it's not a resistor that is definitely something to be. What for? I don't believe that the the the machinations that are pursuing this trade war are towards the our wealth out or designed to do the effect is best for people at just goes to show. We're plugging you know the podcast to we were talking about this on macrey yesterday. That's just so much uncertainty about the future than there are a lot of companies apple included Google included that they're part of their solution to a lot of these problems. Does let's wait to see if there's a new president next year because Republican or Democratic everything could change and a lot of horrific problems looms for tech businesses could go away if there is a different president in that
Heat Loss to Night Sky Powers Off-Grid Lights
"This is scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Suzanne barred switching on the lights at night. It's second nature feature to most people in the developed world but electricity isn't too given in many other parts of the globe something like a billion people on our planet still lack reliable access autrocities think about folks in parts of the developing world that are living in off grid locations and for them. One of the central applications of Electricity Chrissy is lighting and we need lighting the most at night. UCLA MATERIALS SCIENTISTS OSHAWA thrombin solar cells can provide remote wrote areas with electricity during the day but require batteries to store that energy for use at night. Rahman's team has developed a potential solution a simple pull thermoelectric device that generates power when it's exposed to the cool night sky it's made possible by phenomenon called Radiative Sky Cooling Rolling all objects Rahman explains radiate heat and so what that means from the perspective of service. That's looking up at the night. Sky Is Ebel all by itself set out more heat than the sky sends back to it that escapes to the upper atmosphere and even out to outer space and is something that anyone can observe observe at night so if you go and measure the roof temperature on your house in the early morning hours say you should read temperature that is much lower. Dante immediate ambient air temperature Roman reason that this temperature difference could be exploited to generate electricity. His team built their device using an aluminum luminous disk that acts is a radiative cooler. It's cool side faces. The night sky while it's other side is warmed by the air around it. As heat escapes apes upwards a thermoelectric generator converts the temperature difference into electricity that powers a small led light for now. The energy output of the device device is just a tiny fraction of a solar cell can produce but engineering improvements could eventually boost its performance. Rahman sees the devices a compliment to solar providing inexpensive twenty four hour power generation to remote areas of the world without the need for batteries. You can also think about say the polar regions where for several months of the year there is no sun at all so in those kinds of regions this might represent one of the few ways you can actually generate power naturally at night. The research is described in the journal jewel in addition to lighting. Rahman says the device could be useful for specialized applications such as powering wireless sensors and monitoring atmospheric conditions or it could be a really cool way to recharge your cell phone at night. Thanks for listening for scientific Americans sixty seconds science. I'm Suzanne Bard.
FDA sees nearly 80% jump in teens using e-cigarettes
"The number of high schoolers who are now vaping has jumped nearly eighty percent Dr Mar I Rahman dar tells us more about the dangerous chemicals in the cigarettes there are many chemicals in there there are some that are kind of anti freeze some involving liquids there's others that we see and car exhaust and weed killers we know that some of these chemicals cause cancer in the first half of the year poison control centers across the country have received nearly twenty one hundred cases of poisoning this year involving a cigarette and liquid nicotine that's nearly as many as they received in all of last
Tiger Woods, Ricky Fowler And Sergio Garcia discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia
"Thanks, doug. Tiger Woods with a good. First round. At the masters is a fourteen time. Major winner shoots wonder be near the top of the leaderboard favorite coming into the tournament. Worry McElroy those struggles shooting one over par. Seventy three other notables include John Rahman, Adam Scott, ending the round at three-under with Ricky Fowler at two under with the vending champion, Patrick Redon and Sergio Garcia
Uber unveils IPO with warning it may never make a profit
"Our first story was getting ready to IPO, and it just made lift kind of that classic older bigger brothers. Situates rollback bring Jack back to thanksgiving. Like the small Turkey lift is smaller, it's younger. It's trying really hard to impress its parents. And then Uber comes in. And does this boom shows up with a perfect report card? So here's what happened. Thanks to a Reuters exclusive report, we know that Uber plans to file for its today at a valuation of one hundred billion dollars pick that number. And it means shares are gonna be priced in a nice little range of forty eight dollars to fifty five dollars. When it offers them on the public Martin Uber's planning to issue ten billion dollars worth of new shares. And with that money, it's going to take over the on taking over the world. Pinky. And we also know that the IPO is expected to be an early main urkel count. Let's get back to that number one hundred billion really important because when we thought about it, we we wrote it down on a whiteboard we were staring at this number looks different than we expected. Yeah. We're in a privileged position that we can complain one hundred billion isn't enough or Uber. But it's because we were anchored to one hundred twenty billion. I love that word anchored by stats what? Goldman Sachs Morgan Stanley told Uber. It was worth a few months ago. Exactly those investment banks come in. They say, hey, we want your business. We wanna help you IPO. And by the way, you look amazing total brown-nosing injure edible. You look like I dunno worth Eur one hundred twenty billion dollars over was smoothed by all that nice speak from Goldman picked one hundred twenty billion. But now after what happened with lift the past couple of weeks, the number has come down to one hundred billion, and guess what it kind of makes sense because about four times bigger than very true. Uber has global aspirations and Uber does more than just ride house bigger. My Monday night ubereats Rahman bowl can tell you all about great food delivers. So jack. What's the takeaway? For buddies over. Uber endless lift is struggling and Uber's investment bankers are notice they're not just noticing the looking at this like, you know, what we kind of want to avoid the situation in may. Yeah. So lift was am bishops as hell with their IPO. They set the price pretty high very shares rose up to eighty dollars on the first day of training. But then as of yesterday they've fallen all the way down to sixty dollars a share that is twenty five percent lower than day one. And one more thing for you lift has this whole other issue right now where Morgan Stanley the investment Bank that brought them public has apparently been helping investors sell their shares early investors want supposed to be selling and lift is not happy about it. Uber wants to avoid this whole thing by maybe being a little more conservative on the share price to prevent this fall
Square Lets Baseball Fans Order Snacks from Their Seats
"This episode of business wars daily is brought to you by central online from Pitney Bowes. They make it easy to save time and money. No matter what you ship or male. You can try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds scale. But only by visiting PB dot com slash b w daily. From wondering, I'm David Brown and this business wars daily on this Monday, April eight well, just call it Murphy's law. You're sitting in your seat at the baseball game. The sun is beating down and nothing is happening time for a beer and a snack. Right. So you clamber over your seat mates and make your way to a concession stand. Only to get stuck in a long line. Then you hear it a huge roar from the crowd. Figures your team would get a home run while you're gone. Well, here's a way to shorten your time away from the game square the credit card swiping at has teamed up with the Washington nationals baseball team and the Levy restaurant group to let you order a meal and drink from your seat. You'll downloaded app called caviar from which you can order Chinese food biscuits or Rahman from a few of the nationals concession stands. Notably. No frankfurters baseball teams don't like to compete with their wondering hotdog vendors, you see when your food is ready. You'll get an alert and still have to go pick it up. But at least you'll skip the long line roving hotdog hawkers will also be able to take orders with square terminals allowing you to pay them without cash. The Washington nationals rolled out the new system on their opening day against the New York Mets. The nationals are hardly the first to try to make ordering game day meals a little easier. The Philadelphia Phillies rolled out a similar at bay services long ago as twenty ten but with spotty wifi. It didn't. At work. Very well that's been a problem in many areas as many vendors test out mobile ordering last summer the Phillies. Tested, a text based system fans. Watching a game could use their iphone camera to Scana QR code on the seat back in front of them up would Papa menu a beer and water on apple business. Chat, which comes standard in newer. I phones tap on your choices pay with Apple Pay and wallah vendor delivers your drink. The system was only available in certain sections as the Philadelphia Inquirer reported an idea literally out of left field. More arenas are trying at that smartphone system now, but in some places, if he wireless signals remain in obstacle, some surveys have shown that when wireless ordering is available at sporting events fans down considerably more food and drink, which is one good reason. Why carriers will eventually upright sports arenas to five? G? The next generation of wireless networks once five Jesus place. It shouldn't matter whether. You're in left field or behind home plate when you decide to order that extra large coke in the third inning. Sounds like a home run to me. From this is business wars daily. Hey, if you think we're hitting home runs, would you take a minute and give us a five star rating on your favorite podcast app. Thanks bunch. I'm David Brown back with you tomorrow. This episode of business was daily is brought to you by Centro online from Pitney Bowes Centro online makes it easy to save time and money, no matter what you ship or male, plus you can print shipping, labels and stamps, right? From your desk with San pro software. You can compare rates between shipping carriers and gain access to special USPS savings. You can try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds scale, but only by visiting PB dot com slash BW daily. That's PB dot com slash BW daily.
US seizes pork from China amid swine flu fears
"US customs and border protection officers saying they seized about one million pounds of pork being smuggled in from China. The agency says that pork was found in a warehouse in Elizabeth New Jersey after coming through the port at Newark. The pork is prohibited. As China's currently dealing with an outbreak of African swine fever virus that's killed more than a million pigs in China. And if the virus got loose in the US officials say. It could cause as much as ten billion dollars in damage. The pork was smuggled in through various means, including packages of Rahman and laundry detergent. It's all going to be
"rahman" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Rahman? Great again. This is America with me. Fox news. National security strategist, former deputy assistant strategy to the president and author of a new book why we fight defeating America's enemies with no policies tonight. The president will address the nation. This is the most powerful weapon he has rhetorically politically he's done probably hundreds of campaign speeches to date. But never has. He addressed the nation from the Oval Office in his two years as the incumbent forty fifth president of the United States. Why tonight why is he using this? As most powerful tool because this issue is his most important issue his campaign, if you recall began when Jeff Sessions a serving Senator stood up on the stage put on a red mega hat and endorsed candidate Trump, and what was the subject of that campaign rally, border security, immigration reform and building the wall. And in all likelihood, the president will die. Declare a national emergency on this issue. It's been done many many times before the civil war Lincoln used the national emergency back then FDR multiple occasions. President Wilson has used it. In fact, right now, ladies and gentlemen, don't take my word for it. Go online and look it up. There are more than thirty national emergency statutes or issues to do with official national emergencies from Cuba to Iran that are currently exempt that are actually in place today. So this isn't incredibly unusual and the the president has the power to do it. But let's listen to other people who just a short while ago agreed with this policy platform of the make America, great again agenda. Let's go to cop six I think we can enforce our borders. I think we should enforce our borders. Where forty percent of the babies born on Medicaid in California today are foreign of illegal immigrants creates a very real problem for the state, which is indefinite. Seventeen. Of our prison population at a cost of three hundred million a year, the illegal immigrants that come here and commit felonies. That's not what this nation. That's none other than Dianne Feinstein Dianne Feinstein talking about what illegal immigration to this country can't seven more Feinstein remove the option that is given.
"rahman" Discussed on Rose Buddies
"So like they've definitely chopped in screwed it in the, you know, couple of centuries since then, but I mean, I still think Rahman kind of still sticks close to that that original formula. So today, there are four main types of Rahman of non instant ramen instant Rahman is not one of the four types. There's four sort of flavor variations, and they are all sort of common throughout Japan, but some are more common in different regions compared to other ones. There is show you Rahman, which is kind of the most common one like if you see on a menu that just says like Rahman, it's probably show you Rahman, which is you know, meat based broth flavored with soya sauce. That's that's sort of the the basic starter Rahman, and it has the usual fixings in it. Right. Like Rahman usually fancy nice Rahman that we'll have like slices a pork. And maybe hard-boiled egg some bamboos mushrooms. A bunch of different Nido flakes bonito flakes for sure there's she. Oh, Rahman show is Japanese for salt. I believe which is a lighter sort of chicken broth based sort of a lighter variation of the show, you Rahman. And then there's me so Rahman which I've been getting into lately, it's it has me. So in the soybean paste, and it so it creates sort of a thicker heartier sort of broth that actually originates in Kaido where the winters are very long and very very cold. So like they wanted a big boy Robin thick thick boy Rahman. So that's sort of that comes from and the Ron that. I feel like is like super common here around Austin because we are land of excess is tongue Katsu Rahman, which is pork bone. Broth. So it is just like so like thick and cloudy and fatty as hell. They are. They are also like I genuinely enjoy all these different types of Ron there's some other sort of variations there's dipping Rahman where you just have your noodles in one bowl and then a bowl of like really fix sauce and usually late ground meat and fixings in there, literally favorite. That's Rachel's favorite. I like it. And meets you domineering. It fucks me up. It is so fed is so fast on your body. Really takes you out of commission for a while. These days. I really just like, you know, a basic sort of show you Rahman just like a nice just a nice hot bowl of Rahman. And I get excited about it. Because like I love I love a good. Broth, good Lord. Do. I love a good. Broth, I think I've talked about on this show and how picky I am. There's like one place in Austin that I actually like like they're fun because I don't know broth it's such a commitment when you're eating a bra like you're even lot of stuff, and it's very assertive flavor. And you're going to be with it for a while. I wanted to taste really good, and we are lucky to live in a city where like we have lots of great Rahman opportunities. I also like need to point out that when we were in Japan, wait, Rahman constantly, and the Rahman sort of restaurant experience in Japan is maybe the idealized like dining experience for me. Because at a lot of places they are very very sort of small kitchens with like a rows of seats or private slurping booths at some places a lot of like you just wanna get in each around and get out and get get back to your day. A lot of those places will have basically kind of a vending machine outside where you punch in like what kind of Rahman you want. What sort of fixings you want you pay for it? And then you get a little ticket that you hand to somebody inside the restaurant and then forty five seconds later. It's ready for you. And then you can just like blasted blasted down your gullet and like go back outside with like a full warm. Hearty belly very nice person in Japan. Explain to us how that process worked..
"rahman" Discussed on Hollywood Handbook
"But is a Rahman dad, I guess is play on mom and dad Rahman debt. It was called. So we're going to is the family which by then the movie came out at the same time. And it's like okay now, it's rum and dead. Yeah. And it's when I read it was Rahman mom. Okay. But then they got. Rahm emanuel. But also like Ramadan. Right. To me. I think that's intentional. Okay. Well, I know the list I'm like mom and dad, I don't know the pilot originally when I read it was in sort of like a Rosh Amman style. And I think they were all around trying to get they were like Rahman is close enough that we should be able to do something that does sound like it. But it it never did. So because the EMS in the wrong place. And so it's Rahm Emanuel. And his dad have inherited a Rahman factory from his from the mom who is alive. Just like doing other stuff. Yeah. She's got has new interests and the pilot. She's on a flight. And so and she's going like, I don't know one. They're gonna lay on this thing, which to me that's not how I think of flay. That's why I didn't like Apollo thirteen. They're just shivering a capsule the whole time. Yes. Thing. Yeah. Except this time she's in both cases. She's totally past just sitting there. When I first heard about the show what I liked. I liked the thought because I'm a single father. I liked the thought of like a dad doing the best. He can make an Rahman for the kid. Like, maybe it's not a five course dinner, but like dad's giving the kid a hot meal, right? Yes. But then I tuned in and I it's a Rahman factory. And I'm out. I don't need a business of Rahman factory. I need a father and assignment it's a war with the noodle. It's the workplace family thing, which is popular. Now, I'm fine. If they don't even have around I'm five Robin data's. That's a personal relationship at home. I don't care if they have insurance business out in the world. Okay. The thing don't really see. There if we need and happy to workplace, I don't want to explode the concept that I love into this big Rahman story. That's a little intimate story explode. Your pitch would be to explode. The Rahman factory. So it could get re exploded like get rid of it. Yeah. And that's gone. And now they're just at home, grieving eating Rahman. Great. Okay. Because grieving because people did die in the explosion. I think they lost the business. Oh, they lost mourning the loss of the mom even the month. No. I heard a real pitch in the late eighties early nineties, and this was delivered from Warren Littlefield when he was at NBC to nine Rahman families, reminding me, here's what I just want to say before you do say this. He does listen, I think that's great Warren. Here's what you pitched my friend down a family show called the pranks. They wake up this interest rate morning till night. It's nothing, but pranks mall to wall pranks with this prank family right breaks as well. I think the show is called the pranks. But I think their name was prank has even if it wasn't who can wall-to-wall pranks like, you know, what you're getting the prank family or. My friend goes in. Here's the pitch for Walter wall. Prank. It's always a little bit humiliating. When the president of the network is clearly going down the line pitching it to writers who are saying. No. And so he does the pitch to my friend. And the for instance, I don't really I don't understand. What's the show at which point Warren Littlefield says picture breakfast? Cure the picture. The toast. So I guess when I just pictured the toast. Yeah. He's too big with breakfast. For too many things pitching about with the toast, and then go through the rest of their day. So like, I hear the Rahman thing at first I was hopeful like, it's a more sort of post comedy-drama D version of picture the toes. Yeah. It's kind of. Yeah. That's why why going to sort of a Romney can I watch reality show. Please. My friends, and I call it Greece. Police I don't even know what it's called. The wait is is this show..
"rahman" Discussed on Dumb People Town
"Wrapped in this white bread. Hot potato chicken flavored Rahman. I never went through Rahman state the only place where white people taking Mexicans jobs in this country, John stucco jets. Did you guys do you ever fuck with Rahman. My kids love Ramal. There's there's an amazing Rahman restaurant that's that's real tight about the package. For my kids. I, we bought cups of it. I never Rahman Cup around. This looks like every indication on here there is a person with is that they're her thumb up or a finger up, kind of saying like those like the chef, she screaming something she looks completely chicken is it is that. It is a chicken and they're giving you the thumbs up. You can see this on the dumps. Now. Then there's like four, five peppers in the upper right corner of the fire and the word Malla which mile in Spanish means bad, but this is Robin, it's a different thing. It looks like it's something no idea. I'm going to help people don't eat it or do eat it and tell me what does it say? Hot chicken flavor around hot is all caps highs. All cats serious. Don't mess with this unless you want like end crave wrong. The character is that chicken is bleeding from his anus. There's a little spot behind thought. I had to have a procedure a camera, put in my body because I had blood in my stool. And then after this everything goes down, the doctor goes, everything's fine with you. I don't know why you would have done this because if eat beets and I said, no, I don't eat beets. And then I remembered that I'd eaten half of a red velvet cake the day before I found glove. And so I had this whole procedure. Because I read Bill. That's should have been on your list of, hey, do ninety day red velvet cake. That should be something you remembered before you way completely agree. You. Cake, you're allowed to be concerned about seeing coloring your soul. But at some point before you have to camera, put inside of you put one on the. I was in a golf match, and the guy brought me red velvet cake because he knew it would distract me. And by the end of it, I was being an asshole, and putting with one hand and just eating handfuls on the green. That's still eating like you're the king of a country that doesn't exist. Yes, dropping red velvet all over the green then dropping very careful. You're getting all, but then, yeah, the next day I was like, oh, no, something's wrong with my body. Well, that's like when my kids like cupcakes with like green icing on it, and their stuff would come out like fluorescent green. And you're like, did you eat a daily. Happen. So Shannon Golding she is Shannon e. n. Golding she was rushed to the hospital with all her blood because she tried to do the spicy Rahman challenge. Shannon was with pow Keelan UN's worth. That is not a real name when they videotape themselves on. Yep. When they videotape themselves doing the challenge and despite her diagnosis and doctors warnings, the woman has vowed to do it again this time with even hotter noodles twice. She's a dummy to try it. But since she she becomes a member of dumb people town by saying it. Again, this is actually what that Britney Spears song about loops pope's. I. And shannon. From Greater Manchester Wigan said..
"rahman" Discussed on KTRH
"Actually, I have actually being to the to the same venue that Wayne Gretzky was married in Edmonton Oilers, right? Yep. That's right. Oilers now. Hey, listen, I got something else. They wanted to bring to your attention something that George you. And I talked about a long time ago. And I wanted to remind everybody that something I saw that very rarely get seen, and and that was back in one thousand nine hundred eighty three I'm using my own name now because I've since retired, and I was working in a mental hospital and saw actually a patient standing sideways on the wall. Geez. Does happen. It does happen. Yep. It does. And scared. The never Lovin bejesus out. I mean. Mark Leslie was listening that mate. And I'm actually in his book about that super Jack. Hold on Tom wants to talk with you about that Edmonson venue and see where it is eighteen thousand people that would be fun. Pat in Minneapolis. Welcome to the show. Hey, Pat, go ahead. I have a feeling you and your mom or is cute as when Dave Letterman used to tease, his mom about being a mid westerner. Who would say? Instead of Italian. Anyway, I wanted to apologize for misspeaking the bible on your show. One time. What did you say? Well. Rahman did not pray for wisdom. God. In in in a dream. God asked. Solomon what he wanted. It's not the same as praying..
"rahman" Discussed on GSMC Weird News Podcast
"Oh, just insane. And it's like, is this multiple flavors of Rahman? Is this all one flavor? And then you really get sick of it. Hopefully it's not the flavor. You hate. Is this like the plan to sell it? Is there a black market for Rahman again, college students? I'm like there's anyone in that black market who's not a college student. I wanna talk to you because y and again the black market, what are they selling it for? Fifteen cents a pack. Trade it for a different product and kind of and I've got some Rahman. Do you got some like bugles? I was thinking maybe test answers. That'd be a lotta Rahman, but, oh, man. There's so many questions. This was like it was brand name route chin, Rahman, but just like it's Rahman in. It's not like a Rahman restaurant. Roman, in which case we've done stories about like millions of dollars of heat is being sold relaxing market. So I can see like if it was Rahman restaurant, Rahman maybe again, strange black markets that exist for some reason, but the really cheap package Rahman one hundred did you? I'm wondering if the eaves knew it was Rahman in the trailer. Yeah. Or if it's like when you're stealing an Amazon box, somebody's port write anything by the way, just why stealing. Like normally I'm like, okay, that's books. And also often I didn't even pay for those books so fine. I hope you read it and learn something or like the the Keene wallflower story I told right? Yeah, but it's just like why seriously, but he has. I'm wondering if they would just like that Chuck Taylor's been sitting there for a while and then just like we steal it. I've got a thing that can pull it up hoping it was like a drunken prank. Hey, that truck trailers been there for a while. Let's steal it, but still a setup for joke and trying to pool. You. Yeah, exactly. That's not exactly super spur of the moment. You do have to have the thing that can pull the trailer away because it wasn't lengthy tried to steal it and failed. It was actually, I mean, they don't know where it is. They steal truck to. Then to to haul it, I don't know. And then, yeah. And what do you do with the trailer? Like once you take out all the Rahman is the trailer just sitting somewhere in the middle of like in Georgia, just missing lost Roman lonely trailer. It wants to go back to Maine. It didn't know come into Georgia v like this. We're not making stories. Okay. Of course, you know trailers. You can get them licensed in many different states depending on Lauzon fees and all that good stuff. So maybe it wasn't even from Maine, I did not know that. Yeah. I still in the same way of, I'd never fully understood smoking the ban at one because it was, you know, quite a bit before my time, but to wait what you can't do beer across state what I understand, like the person in their car, especially if that's an open container. Obviously they can't, but you don't sell beer across state..
"rahman" Discussed on Mixergy
"And I had just enough savings to hold us over for a few months before we would hopefully she'd Rahman profitability as they say. And this year were pay recurrently pacey right now between two hundred seventy five and three hundred. Ton that's fully fully bootstraps. No inside investments whatsoever. That is unreal. That is unreal. And your person who you started out as a college dropout, which, ah, lotto successful entrepreneurs have going for them. You then decided that you are gonna go get a job where. While I was actually gone back to to speak to Penn State where where I met a heat and that's where I went to school to just see where where my transcript is currently in about three classes away from finish intimate, you know, I think it's more cool to to to be dropped up, drop out to be classes left. Why not just go through with it just for the hell of it? Well, to be honest, I had a project that was building at the time and was negotiating my first contract for for for a b. to b. software and and also around that time over the summer, I had a couple of big companies with Silicon Valley reach out with seen some of my work online, and I'm sort of just not to myself. I mean, I knew my parents weren't going to be too excited about this. Maybe my dad, but if I'm able to to to have interest in get job offers and on, I'm finding traction. Why would I? Why would I wait in a one more semester to wrap up in rather than just get started? So said wind up doing out of all those different options. So so I ended up going the consulting rat as opposed to working for one of the one of the big tech companies in Silicon Valley. And this was a company at the time that was competed is hashtag is competing with. What is pivotal labs and a thought Baden in the light. And the reason I was so excited about that was there is a few software developers and designers who I'd read some of their books and all them be able to personally work next to learn from and also rapidly a develop on MVP's from from conception of of idea to on the design in the engineering and even the higher the building of those teams have very quick..
"rahman" Discussed on Dear Hank and John
"Find a way to stay up yeah well i dunno i feel like i feel like it is having to run a bad luck and it's going gonna come back i hope you're right i hope you're right what's the news from mars john zina the mars 2020 rover getting ready to go to mars you'll know that sometimes pieces of mars actually end up on earth and this is one of the ways that we've actually been able to study a little bit more about how mars what mars is like because we have endeavoured been able to like bring a piece of mars back for us to hold but because of asteroid impacts in various times in the history of the sewer system pieces of mars of ex been blasted into space and then occasionally one of those pieces of mars will land on earth and we will find one now we've done a number of times in these martian meteorite are extremely prized and all of them are of them are you know in scientific institutions and being studied a peace one of those martian meteorite s piece of it is actually gonna be sent back to mars wow ours 2020 are over while this has not like this is not just a reunification to say hey mars you lost this you'd be founded and we wanted to bring impact to you because you know they're not possessions ninetenths of the law and that is as yours but you know it's not exactly ours either so but because there's this instrument it's called the scanning habitable environments with rahman and luminescence for organics' and chemicals which if that sounds like a really awkward acronym it's because it is it's acronym for sherlock all add that comes out in the end it needs a calibration target to two that like basically to know exactly a bunch of things about this.
"rahman" Discussed on Sports Radio 610
"Football team that you don't really think a whole lot of you know he sort of bottom of the barrel but one you need a big play to happen this guy has the potential to do it at least from a special teams perspective as the real deep reference no one really likes or all man i know that some people like to go to those fancy she she rahman restaurants across town and i'll be honest us from good spots but if you have rahman at your house robin is the kind of thing that you're eating if you're on a budget or if you're in college or if you're someone who just likes cheap noodles when they're baked at night there is a difference between instant rahman in rahman rahman okay well let's let's say let's say instant rahman okocha because i think when i think of rahman i think of instant rahman i just stay i'd say noodles afronaut talking about that but it's always nice to have someone who is extremely clutch that you can turn to in a moment where you've got nothing else as an option and i don't think anyone ever wants to ponder football but shane lack laura's upon her is a pretty sick option to have when you are out of measures because he's still pretty has the butter man the guys putting up a store and i'll say is about rahman if there is nothing else to eat there are definitely things that you can do to actually enjoy it i'm not quite garrett heinrich where our web guy where i'm i'm pitching pants tense over and actual pine but when things go to hell you don't have any food or you don't have any money and you want to eat some food rahman is not about option in fact i kinda like rahman it's not like out it wouldn't be my first choice but sometimes a nice couple rahman instant rahman hits the spot all right texans spin zone thursday what else do we have here we gotta work a reference or just a random conversation random topic back to the houston texans oh this is a good one to park versus begi small's so no guide this is going to take you a.
"rahman" Discussed on The Good Fight
"A team for ncmec but now but on the other hand osa think shouldn't we just nominate valise scary person to maximise our chances of winning against trump so i mean it is a tough question and you know and i should say you know obviously might thoughts are speaking for myself rather than for protect democracy which i think it's doing phenomenal work but it goes to eat your broader point at which is at the christ of american mark today is so severe herat hit that they're sort of an immediate shortterm need which is to win in the upcoming elections and and there is sort of a much longerterm question about what to do about these chronic structural problems of inequality exclusion democratic erosion so i guess i'd say a a couple of things is i mean one is that in some ways the answer is to just you know let many flowers bloom right one read on on what went so wrong in 2016 was that we sort of didn't have i fully robust debate about what the future of the democratic party ought to look like and that we needed to have that right and that were sort of right for that so you know i think it's dangerous to try to sort of ex ante narrowed the field of who the standardbearer should be even though i totally share sort of the anxiety that like we really have to win this one but i also am not totally convinced that some of these structural changes are as controversial as may be your framing them i mean the vast majority of the country agrees that our economic social and political life is rigged against them and that this is a problem for liberty and for democracy and for equal opportunity where we disagree right in some cases deeply is about what to do about that this is really bizarre dilemma where people hate hate hate hate congress a congressman and i sometimes wonder about whether that's the same with for put his clintonomics system right i mean they hate for political economic system for good reason to think that wreaked against things to to once you start x you wanted to change any particular piece of fit suddenly status quo buys sets in nova we should mess with bisseau bad vat rate.
"rahman" Discussed on The Good Fight
"Bit to what the implications of all of this fall politics giving part of it on so honestly is at least for the purposes of this podcast what should we talk about to be populists but we took by particularly to be people like donald trump and they i think you know we haven't had major campaigns organized on nine which around this stuff i can see the appeal of it the one thing that ripened populism has and sudden forms of left lesson poplars be able to discuss for later have is an enemy and enemies politically mobilizing you're saying what we're going to tax fengs doesn't really give you an enemy but saying look levies monopolists and the dangerous to us that isn't enemy and perhaps as they politically effective if the same time the source of a challenge that actually some of the most popular entities now a country uh amazon and google and so on right and so i guess it was to see real pitfalls for political campaigns that are structured around talking about these monopolies au going up against by public entities be it's complicated and this conversation even by the standards of my prouty wonky podcast have been pretty complicated so how do you actually take vlad and turn it into a political appeal that people get that motivates people and that can compete with much simpler enemy that foward populist black to invoke i'd flip the framing actually unit this is a debate sort of within the service set of folks are interested in the antimonopoly question i mean i think for me the starting point is an anti monopoly than how do we sell it to combat a right populism look if we start from the the problem we're facing out which is an existential threat to the idea of a multicultural multiracial liberal democracy in america that is the crisis of the moment and the counterpoint to that threat is that it turned out we have a really rich powerful moral history of trying to create a politics in an economy in a society that is genuinely include.
"rahman" Discussed on The Good Fight
"Out there all interconnected in terms of sort of the the concentration in the first place with a i'm in the middle of hiring some people from them and it's exhilarating because it means that one of his great people out of it i'm looking for and i get to work with and get to do important things with but it was a tough because he was feel that vessel cut assessments have wow that after find and is different you can post on july fourteen have a lot of candidates flowing in there are not necessarily the right ones often but not really matched foot kind of job looking for and so that's why i'm pretty happy to foment linked in jobs twenty two million professionals you would apply to job spending in every week and because link deepest experience location what matt in polluted job at canada's business is actually rate and into jobs forty percent higher than job boards at terrific quality nbn to business civil society organisation and reorganisation is only as strong as as people and every higher madison sedan center for posting of hope in the right plus will find your vote and the two linked in dot com slash did fight and get fifty dollars credit to your fast host that's linked in dot com slash did fight we have fifty dollars credit today terms and conditions apply lorde hello so let's assume we buy that riva problem of a world is not jostein equality is not just huge changes we've had no taxation system of last thirty or forty years which have channeled a lot more gains to wealthy and so on and so it can't just be solved by jacking up capital gains tax by taxing highincome earners more by being more effective in stopping the flight off company wealth to the cayman islands and so on right all of that should be done is not going to be enough we actually have to think about a problem of monopoly such and confront that what do we do what is that at ccri look like in terms of legislation in terms of regulation and do we have enough of the stick because one fear he is to say well you know perhaps the reason is not legal change in the past years or decades it's that ploy example something like facebook you just want to be on the.
"rahman" Discussed on The Good Fight
"But isn't exactly where people core nothing trout that'd be to concerns that would springboard out for what you're saying the first is one is enforcement it may be easy to enforce a bright line than it is to enforce the sustainable complicated piece of regulation i'm not entirely convinced by that in part because i think that more complicated piece of regulation might actually stick whereas as we've seen the bright and hasn't stuck so i would rather have a line but sticks but is more difficult to enforce the line that's been overturned every time republicans on power the we ever want us to save it really egg only in my mind coherent account for why we need net neutrality is much wider conversation we've been having before we go to net neutrality about market power but actually the real reason to talbot net neutrality is not breitbart was trump times it is about the market power particular companies like that flakes and but wide a role that place with no monopoly conversation so i think whether or not he should be convinced by net neutrality comes down not exclusively but the quite significantly to the wider question of whether i am listen so convinced but you'll wide account of what's wrong with people i think the wider problem of monopoly power in the information platform context of net neutrality or even google facebook twitter is inextricable from the question of who gets to access which types of information which types of sight so those are one and the same because when you have concentrated control over the media infrastructure by definition you now also have control over what types of information people can see and so whether you're more worried about the rent seeking behavior or you're more worried about sort of someone through quietly curator being whether you can access cnn or breitbart either way those are both manifestations arising from the fact of concentration and that's an illustration of why concentration is so critical as a problem right is that it is the deep driver of a lot of different symptoms that we sort of worry about separately at the surface level and it turns out.
"rahman" Discussed on RobinLynne
"You are listening to the gospel music exploding with minister rahman link mm hmm mm mm mm mm uh hello mm oh mm the net.
"rahman" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE
"You are listening to the gospel music exploding with minister rahman link mm hmm mm mm mm mm uh hello mm oh mm the net.
"rahman" Discussed on No Such Thing As A Fish
"Yes my fats that i would like to get into the news that is that as of last week when state media into kazakhstan mentions the president they now legally have to refer to him by his full title which is the founder of peace and national unity leader of the nation president of the republic of kazakhstan his excellency emmomali rahman and they have to do that every time they mentioned him commit cough roads so i think this might be the only news book that comes out that she has huzzah full to two could stop to get it for that as well apparently it takes fifteen seconds for it to scroll along the screen on the news which is like if you're trying to show a news bulletin the president's announce fifteen seconds a long time to have one name scrolling for europe partly your allowed to say leader of the nation like if it's really a short bulletin or something you allow muslim full isn't it please just kkob leader we'll have speculated i think this is a this is on the bbc picks up and it was reported by radio as a link and it was the directive to tajik state radio who made the announcement and he said the mother trees the full title is required by law and didn't elaborate so i think i think it's still was still to speculation going i think you're probably a if he said in the nation sometimes will only find that when someone trolleys ever molly rebel president of tajikistan who's been transposed sorry he is.