34 Burst results for "Rankin"
"rankin" Discussed on WTOP
"Jennifer Kiper in Chicago. A search is underway for a submersible with five people aboard that disappeared on a Titanic wreckage expedition. CBS's Wendy Gillette. Four planes from the US and Canada are searching the surface of the Atlantic 900 miles east of Cape Cod, Massachusetts. We're doing everything that we can do to locate the submersible and rescue those on board. Coast Guard Rear Admiral John Mauger says the vessel has about 96 hours of emergency oxygen. The search is also underwater, but there are no submarines in place just yet. We're doing that right now with the use of sonar buoys and sonar on the ship that's out there. The search area is two and a half miles deep. Wendy Gillette, CBS News. Across the country, including in New York's African Burial Ground National Monument, Juneteenth is observed with celebrations and reflection. It commemorates the day in 1865 when enslaved people in Galveston, Texas learned that they had freed been two years after the Emancipation Proclamation was issued. New Jersey resident Jesse Walker. I believe it's important that you remember the past so the mistakes of the past are not repeated and you understand that the freedoms and the liberties you have today shouldn't be taken for granted. President Biden says he thinks relations between the U .S. and China are on the right trail, but he doesn't think progress was made during Secretary of State Antony Blinken's trip. CBS's Stephen Portnoy. It's one emblem of the tension between the two countries that U .S. military leaders haven't been able to get their Chinese counterparts on the phone. As he sat with China's president today, Secretary of State Antony Blinken says he repeatedly pressed Xi Jinping to reopen the military -to -military channel. We want to at the very least sure make that we don't inadvertently have a conflict because of miscommunication, because of misunderstanding. Blinken tells CBS's Margaret Brennan. This is a work in progress. We're working on it. Stephen Portnoy, CBS News, Washington. Mississippi's governor says tornadoes overnight touched down in Jasper and Rankin counties. Another reported this afternoon in Jackson County. At least one person is dead and nearly two dozen injured in Florence, where Alfred Cavalier lives. This picture window, it blew out, then everything was over with. When I came outside, I was shocked to see everything like this here, all the devastation. Meantime, in Texas, temperatures are breaking records with a heat index above 120 degrees in some areas. Now this. Staples stores provide innovative products and services for small business, remote workers and learners, even teachers and parents. Explore more at your local Staples store. It is 703 on a Monday, June 19th, 2023. Right now, 83 degrees And good a evening to you. I'm Mike Marilla, the top local story for falling for you this hour. A second teen is now dead after a rash of Father's Day shootings in Southeast. First, D .C. police found 15 -year -old DeMarcus Pinkney and 18 -year -old Kevin Mason, both of Southeast D .C. with gunshot wounds. It happened just before 845 on Langston Place, not far from Suitland Parkway. Both were taken to the hospital where they later died. Around an hour later, police arrived at the intersection of 22nd Street and Minnesota Avenue. There they found a man and a young child in a white van. Both were shot and wounded. The child was in critical condition but is expected to survive. The final shooting happened a home at off Bruce Place, close to Alabama Avenue. A teenage girl was shot at around 1030. She's expected to survive as well. There are no suspects in any of the shootings at this time. Luke Luger WTOP News. Two men are behind bars after the shooting death of a Hyattsville man. Prince George's County Police say 29 -year -old Minor Galvez Juarez was found shot and unresponsive on the side of Addison Road South on Friday. He died at the scene. Investigators say 34 -year -old Autonio Morales obeyed pleas and shot Juarez after a dispute. Morales is charged with murder. 19 -year -old Edwin Roque Alcaron is charged with accessory after the fact. Campaign 2023 here on WTOP tomorrow, marking primary day in Virginia, and one local county will try out the state's first ever ranked choice voting system. In Arlington, there are six Democratic candidates for the Board of Supervisors with two open seats to fill. For the first time, voters in Arlington instead of just voting for their top choice
"rankin" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Where you changed yeah my favorite Kenny rankin record actually and he wrote it didn't reported originally a year before he put it out. Carmen McRae had the original on that march of 65 and then Mel Tor may in August of 65 recorded it and then year later November 66 Kenny since then oh gosh a few dozen other people, but I don't know it's a terrific record and I'm just trying to think well and it was hard too because string man was another one that was a contender for me, but I thought ultimately if I had to pick one, it would haven't we met. All right, so 888-876-5593 88 88 rally. Let's see if Paul and Iroquois county is still with us. He's still alive, Paul. Paul, have you left us? He did. I wouldn't blame him. It's been two hours, I'm sorry, Paul. Tomorrow night after the after the hockey game. So we should be on about an hour late, but that should be at 11 central. And I'll be happy to talk to you and I promise I won't make you wait for it. Donna, in Oakland, how's it going, Donna? Oh, really well. You were talking about covers. And Dolly Parton wrote a song, it was recorded by Whitney Houston first, and then they put it into a movie for the ball guard. I was speaking suspicion that I made but bucket load of money. Sure she did. Whitney Houston performed a song. I will always love you. Right, it's not a little while later. She started singing it for her country audience and a whole bunch of country people got up in arms because Dolly Parton was singing Whitney Houston song. It's not a cover. Again, by virtue of the time frame. And Dolly Parton did release that record in 1974 as a single on RCA. It's on the jolene album. Okay. So it's way before Whitney Houston. Well, did she collect what she's still collecting? Well, sure, she wrote it. As the writer, she gets the writer royalties for that, of course. But that wouldn't be a cover because that was years and years later. I mean, it certainly was a rerecording of the song You could call it a cover loosely, but you wouldn't consider it a cover from the standpoint of it being contemporaneous. And what I hear cover, I always think contemporaneous, like Dolly has it, and then when he put it out on top of her, not true, years and years and years separated those two. But Dolly did have it in 74. And it was, it was a hit. Now, here we go, 8 years later, it's part of the soundtrack of the movie. But yeah, that was a pretty big record for her on RCA. And Joe Lee, of course, was a big album. Gotcha. So yeah, that was a hit. I stand correct. Well, you know, it was a normal phenomenal musical grant. Thank you for making that clear. Yeah, I've got the country charts. I'll sell across the room, but I'll look that up later and see how high I got. But yeah, that was her in 74. Wow. Well, thank you. Thank you so much. You have a wonderful, wonderful Wednesday and a better Thursday. All right, thanks, appreciate it. Thank you, bye bye. That was a RCA in 74 in fact, it was a pressed at their Indianapolis plant, not that it matters, but it was. And the flip side was a Porter wagoner song. So and John's going to hand me the country books, maybe. No, to your go the other direction, yes. There you go. And I'll look it up. Thank you, thank you, thank you. So yes, John is walking without the walker, which is amazing. And we are thrilled about that. Yay. All right, so let's look this I just handed me the book. So let's look this up here. And see, here we are, Dolly. Now that's Stella. Her sister, I was like, still, actually. So let's see. I will always love you in 1974, got to number one for Dolly Parton. Number one, all right? And also I've got a Grammy of some sort. So yeah, and then, of course, I think they probably rereleased it later. But in the original one, number one. So if you're saying country country fans didn't know it was her, well, then they weren't alive in 19 74 because it was number one. All right, so now you know. All right, so 888-876-5593 is 88, 88 rally. And again, that jolene album was a hit all the way around. So let's see, what do we have? Michael. And I don't know where Michael is. He's driving the highways and byways, where are you, Michael? I'm on 80 heading towards Cedar rapid Iowa. Oh, all right. All right, so good deal. The weather's fair. No complaints. Yay. All right. All right, so how the transitions occur? Sunday, it's supposed to be 50° again at your cost. 82 today. So be prepared for anything. So are you going to stop at Iowa 80 and Walcott? Well, I have one semester about enough. That's enough. Disney World once is enough. All right, yeah. The world's largest truck stop. Yeah, they're going to have. Yeah, they're going to have the truckers jamboree again, and yeah. So I've got too many other things to do, but I tend to stop at SAP brothers. And there's only one in there. And I just finished up there that plank road. Okay. Go back to. Midwest, Nebraska. And. Aura about it. Try to support this smaller companies. You know that are still family operated. Absolutely.
"rankin" Discussed on Northwest Newsradio
"They delay their care, then it can risk. But the co pays coinsurance and deductibles drive the average cost to almost $225. The state director of Planned Parenthood alliance advocates. We're really trying to address healthcare access. We need to make sure that these additional cost sharing methods are not blocking people. Senate Bill 52 42 would waive those costs, senator Annette Cleveland is prime sponsor. This bill is about removing barriers to access to safe abortion services. The state insurance commissioner has already intervened senior adviser Jane byer. As of January 1 2023, coverage for some prenatal and postpartum visits must now be provided without cost sharing. After passing the Senate, 52 42 now awaits the approval of the House of Representatives, John lobert, northwest news radio. Northwest news time three 40 and here's Joel stern from the Beacon plumbing sports desk. Spring training in Phoenix, the Mariners are three home runs when they're 6 one window with the Milwaukee Brewers. Women's college basketball the sudden sea to cougars make their first appearance of the PAC 12 tournament championship game where they face number 5 seat UCLA in Las Vegas, the cougars look to become the first basketball team from the school in 82 years to win a conference championship. While the men's side tenth rankin saga will face San Francisco Monday night in the WCC semifinals over to the NBA where Memphis Grizzlies guard Ja Morant gets a two game suspension, ran displayed a gun while at a nightclub Saturday morning and posted the video on social media. In each show, the kraken skate against the avalanche in Denver, the sounders make it back to back shutouts with their two zero win over real Salt Lake and lumen field. It's their second shutout of the season and ends their four game losing streak to RSL, the Sanders visit FC Cincinnati on Saturday. At 9 under Kirk kitty Yama win siana Palmer invitational, it's his first title on the PGA Tour. I'm Joel stern northwest news. Hey, dad. Your prescription will be ready in just a minute. Hey dad, your laundry will be ready in just a minute. Dad, your lunch will be ready in just a minute. Hey, honey. Why don't you take a minute? When you help care for a loved one, you give them as much time as you can, making sure they're safe and comfortable. But it's just as important that you take some time for yourself.
"rankin" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"And joining us now to talk about it gets a rankin up and senior media analyst for Bloomberg intelligence Hey I get to look at the stock price the performance hasn't been great to put it mildly If you bought this at its march high as an investor you'd be down something like 29% What's going on Yeah it was really kind of been this one two punch John So in terms of Disney the story really kind of rests on streaming and how well they can execute in terms of their streaming subscriptions And so what's happened is over the past few months their subscription gains have been kind of decelerating There's been a tremendous slowdown across the board We went from the COVID bump to the COVID slum And so now investor confidence remains really tepid on the company's ability to reach their fiscal 2024 subscriber targets So you have that on the streaming side And then with the bars and some of the legacy businesses we had a surge in omicron cases and so there were some renewed concerns there about whether the legacy businesses would really be able to make that come back It's just a remind everybody The park's business that's a real money maker for Disney right Oh absolutely You have about 35% of operating income So about a third coming in from the park So it's a very important part of the whole Disney story Okay so is streaming the future though It really is And you know anytime the valuation of the company the stock price obviously everything kind of rests on streaming Most notably because that's really where the growth of the company is So if you kind of look at streaming subscriptions right now for Disney+ which is their market product it's about a 120 million subscribers but the ultimate goal is that this is a market globally which could reach a billion maybe a billion and a half and so that is really where all of the oomph and all of the dazzle is As far as Disney is concerned So the spontaneity drags on growth in any of these areas Besides what you just mentioned Yes it would be fun to learn about the streaming business is that growth is going to be pretty lumpy It's not going to be this linear nice smooth pattern And management teams across all of these media companies have been telling us So with Disney initially we have them kind of adding 25 30 million subscribers a quarter and people kind of then just extrapolated that number And they said oh okay wow Speaking of 50 60 million subscribers a year boom they're going to achieve their subscriber targets even before 2024 And then you have them kind of come in last quarter and said that they added only 2 million subscribers Contrast that to about 20 million subscribers the quarter before that And so it's really this uneven path of people have to get used to but I think at the end of it what we're going to see is that this is a global opportunity people are going to move away from linear TV to streaming people are going to probably consume more and more content on their mobile phones And so it's not necessarily going to be the smooth path but I think the long-term growth opportunity is still very very much intact for all of these companies Yeah As for the movie business how does that contribute to Disney had blockbusters lined up and I guess that making content like that also cost money Absolutely it does I mean Disney spends something like upwards of our 5 or $6 billion every year to kind of put out that blockbuster content The problem really has been that yes it does make up about 40% of the global box office So this is really the live share of global box office receipts coming from Disney but they now kind of using their movie business really as a content engine So everything kind of rests as we just discussed on the whole streaming subscription story And so they're not necessarily concerned about movie profits per se It's really more about kind of feeding the streaming engine and making sure that they're able to get more and more streaming subscriptions Let's talk about sports if we could for a moment That's also expensive too right Oh absolutely I mean we're looking at ESPN being something like about $8 billion in sports rights every year That said the linear TV business for them yes it's a mounting ice cube We know this But it still generates I mean if you look at the ESPN just the ESPN suite of networks they are going to bring in about four and a half $1 billion of EBITDA This year So it's still a money maker It's a big cash cow and contrast to the streaming business which makes no money at this point It's a really important part of the business and a key that they kind of focus a lot of attention on it and get an extract as much value as they can Hey what's the big thing you're going to be looking for in the earnings in addition to what you just mentioned and what kind of questions are going to answer on the earnings call I think one of the things that I'm going to be really interested in is the box business Now this is really a great indicator of overall macroeconomic health of the health of the consumer And it's going to be interesting to see whether inflation has really kind of played a part there I mean they did mention that they might see some wage pressures Yeah but those higher prices keep out the riff raff like me Thanks so much as always Keith ranking off and senior media analysts for Bloomberg intelligence And.
"rankin" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Hi everybody I'm John Tucker Let's start today's program with Walt Disney earnings expected out this coming week and joining us now to talk about it get to rankin up and senior media analyst for Bloomberg intelligence Hey I get to look at the stock price the performance hasn't been great to put it mildly If you bought this at its march high as an investor you'd be down something like 29% What's going on Yeah there's really been this one two punch John So in terms of Disney the story really kind of rests on streaming and how well they can execute in terms of their streaming subscriptions And so what's happened is over the past few months their subscription gains have been kind of decelerating There's been a tremendous slowdown across the board We went from kind of the COVID bump to the COVID slum And so now investor confidence remains really tepid on the company's ability to kind of reach their fiscal 2024 subscriber targets So you have that on the streaming side and then with the parts and some of the legacy businesses we had a surge in omicron cases and so there were some renewed concerns there about whether the legacy businesses would really be able to make that come back It's just a remind everybody The parks business that's a real money maker for Disney right Well absolutely You have about 35% of operating income So about a third coming in from the park So it's a very important part of the whole business story Okay so is streaming the future though It really is And you know anytime the valuation of the company the stock price obviously everything kind of rests on streaming Most notably because that's really where the growth of the company is So if you kind of look at streaming subscriptions right now for Disney+ which is their marquee product it's about a 120 million subscribers but the ultimate goal is that this is a market globally which could reach a billion maybe a billion and a half and so that is really where all of the oomph and all of the bedazzle is As far as Disney is concerned So the espionage drags on growth in any of these areas Besides what you just mentioned The streaming business is that growth is going to be pretty lumpy It's not going to be this linear nice smooth pattern And that's what management teams across all of these media companies have been telling us So with Disney initially we have them adding 25 30 million subscribers a quarter and people kind of then just extrapolated that number And they said oh okay wow You can add you know 50 60 million subscribers a year Boom they're going to achieve their subscriber targets even before 2024 And then you have them kind of come in last quarter and said that they added only 2 million subscribers Contrast that to our 20 million subscribers of the quarter before that And so it's really this uneven path of growth and it will have to get used to but I think at the end of it what we're going to see is that this is a global opportunity people are going to move away from linear TV to streaming people are going to probably consume more and more content on their mobile phones And so it's not necessarily going to be the smooth path But I think the long-term growth opportunity is still very very much intact for all of these companies Yeah As for the movie business how does that contribute to Disney had blockbusters lined up and I guess that making content like that also cost money Absolutely it does I mean Disney spend something like a course of about 5 or $6 billion every year to kind of put out that blockbuster content The problem really has been that yes it does make up about 40% of the global box office So this is really the lion's share of global box office receipts coming from Disney but they now kind of using their movie business really as a content engine So everything kind of rests as we just discussed on the whole streaming subscription story And so they're not necessarily concerned about movie profits per se It's really more about kind of feeding the streaming engine and making sure that they're able to get more and more streaming subscriptions And let's talk about sports if we could for a moment That's also expensive too Oh absolutely I mean we're looking at ESPN paying something like about $8 billion in sports rights every year That said the linear TV business for them yes it's a mounting ice cube We know that But it still generates I mean if you look at the ESPN just the ESPN suite of networks they are going to bring in about four and a half $1 billion of EBITDA This year So it's still a money maker It's a big cash cow and contracted to the streaming business which makes no money at this point It's a really important part of the business and a key that they kind of focus a lot of attention on it and get an extract as much value as they can Hey what's the big thing you're going to be looking for in the earnings in addition to what you just mentioned what kind of questions are going to answer on the earnings call I think one of the things that I'm going to be really interested in is the Fox business Now this is really a great indicator of overall macroeconomic health of the health of the consumer And it's going to be interesting to see whether inflation has really kind of played a part there I mean they did mention that they might see some wage pressures Yeah but those higher prices keep out the riff raff like me Thanks so much as always Ranking up and senior media analysts for Bloomberg intelligence And just.
"rankin" Discussed on Bobkast
"Oh and long you know annual sexism then allow shan't bush for an emirati dog in in there while i'm kamata ni- cut could tell those who do the titty might get some of the consignment novel may for notre conscious mike yet neither my egypt. Okay for sin. Tom ship them. Some airports there oprah log techno techno music the mall brooke tate keyboard at or you. Some mattered. A log them highly on some. I hurt my that during. Its mikey kroto. Log may mean diyala Keyboard mid digital kawhi sheet keyboard ida had on multiple forcible lead divergence grad though for economic marked terriers during ship. Molin gig on disk for is curator terrific keyboard so milo newly salt as viewed to paint them al-din great so fem was night because i then from the dell held vulne courtroom peasants matchup rankin a mcinnis damore batarfi. Thomas will get slower battleships through a command. Some demons nehru books. In leading of eighty-two invasion toy nira books we knocked oil fraternal dubroca. Antica all ovarian. Well as joe serious then books in some story And the rain across someone. i'm gonna books on. I bought a putting. Open the books on or anger can trump books and bought a little morning sponga. Obviously for and fourteen were extent literature. Itself were unlucky. Throw mine so like it all today. Book antipope until prostate interest of all bruce. Avoid in the area kosta so the anti angering hollowed oil Love foreign texts melina. l. referred no convenient suspended dot com pit afoul following folly. See folly farley farley offer falafel to the aid marring. oh yeah shelton former. Y'all electronic okay and just chromosome. I am laments mule bummer. Later let forbidden. Okay on for atma. Dr dolittle rosca or ruskovic books. Infomercial that well. The story of palma amyloid. Y'all hct shek bondsman book. South of conduct for some british omen books afire into hinder wanting the lago pin books namely i snuck command. Some focus cure or the hard as me ever temper system leila tilling leaguer often. Second competiting open awesome effort. Ex-marine at vm. Oh doll tequila. Don't already but then in also for new books books you can eat dominant and some i find it okay now. This is the mallet on buffalo brooke. Goodness styles Not men these koby fill them had gov on foot okay novakova comfort on for day. My view con men may hon. Samana comfort mum moscow the coin ready and the comfort mountain uncomfortable coin mighty antho grennell sliding ought to tonight's cassava confirm on the feminine other icon for months..
"rankin" Discussed on Red Blonde Fox
"You. Don't long rose. Just zoom non rough about for a long way. We they are rankin. Were her down over here. Runaway way you were out stowe. Amish was snubbed. As spirit salary for one close laugh clown do only i were lords no Being israelis for our our oh only so and we will be only one wrong finance. Always say.
Three Washington State Officers Plead Not Guilty in Manuel Ellis' Restraint Death
"Committee. But Republicans, they're already brushing that off. Calling it political. ABC is Rachel Scott, three Police officers in Washington state have pleaded not guilty in the death of a black man while in their custody. What exactly happened during the confrontation with Manuel Ellis is still being debated. But the attorney general found enough evidence to charge to come. Officers Christopher Burbank and Matthew Collins, who are both white. With murder. Timothy Rankin, who is Asian, is charged with manslaughter attorneys for the 31 of them released on personal recognizance, But Judge Michael Schwartz said no degrees. It's a
"rankin" Discussed on AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch
"It's a fucking great rendition. And she got criticized later because she performed an Elvis song. And she later told the newspaper reporter, I prayed about it. Because I know Elvis was a racist. How the fuck do you know? But that was just a song VH1 asked me to sing. It meant nothing to me. I didn't wear an Elvis flag. I didn't represent Elvis that day. But even as early as 1957 or so, there were rumors that Elvis had made racist comments. A congressman once said some negroes are unable to forget that Elvis was born in tupelo, Mississippi, hometown of the foremost Dixie race beta. Former congressman John rankin, the other people believe a rumored, there's a rumor that Elvis once cracked during a Boston concert. In which some people believe he said, the only thing negroes can do for me is Sean my shoes and buy my records. I can't. I can't imagine I can't. I refuse. So the guy who wrote this piece in GQ went on to say, and this is the way he puts it, makes you want to scream. Even if those rumors were false, it's important to recognize that Elvis used a racist system to his advantage. Didn't Justin Timberlake, you fucking idiot. I'm sick of people saying artist used racist systems to their advantage. People just use what they can use to get ahead. And they obviously have great ability, such a nasty thing to say. So this fucking idiot writer. And I should have got his goddamn name. And I will eventually because I hate this. Such a cop out. Even if those rumors were false, if they're false, they're false. Don't promote them. But even if they're false, it's important to recognize that Elvis used a racist system to his advantage, benefiting from the fact that as a white man, he could make far more money recording black music than any of the black artists he was ripping off. Artist whose musical legacies were too often forgotten. Okay, shithead, then when do we start calling The Beatles and The Rolling Stones racist? I'm so fucking sick of this shit. Speaking of shit,.
"rankin" Discussed on KOMO
"From the ABC News. I'm Jerry Aldinger. Investigators paints a chilling picture as they document the site of yesterday's deadly shooting in California. FBI teams from around the country are now here processing five crime scenes just inside of the rail yard. Agents have surveillance video of the shooter. Arriving FBI special agent in charge. Fred Fair says a motive remains unknown. At this point. We have no indication as to what his motive. Or ideology that might have driven that motive was at this point, and we may not ever get to that. Investigators say the shooter had 39 millimeters semiautomatic handguns and 32 high capacity magazines. Alex Stone ABC News San Jose, Eight People were killed before the suspect, Sam Cassidy took his own life. Lars Lane's wife, Vicky, says they showed a passing proposal someday. I'll get it finished. There's not much left, but I'll have it done. Yeah, that was the last puzzle we worked on. The ninth person died at a hospital. The Coast Guard is looking for a PTA 10 people missing from a boat which sank off Key West. At least two or dead, eight rescued Senate Republicans expected to block the creation of a commission to study the January 6th Capitol attack. The Big Memorial Day getaway is underway and it could be expensive, say average gas prices will be around $3 a gallon the highest Memorial day weekend since 2014 Patrick DeHaan of gas Buddy says prices have been holding steady heading into the big travel weekend holding $3.4 per gallon. That's up a dollar and seven cents from a year ago. Demand for gas has increased as more Americans get vaccinated and returned to many pre covert 19 activities. Experts also say the RANSOMWARE attack on colonial pipeline is still affecting prices. Marco Malard, ABC news consumer reports and the Institute for Highway Safety, removing some top endorsement for Tesla models because the carmakers stopped using radar on its safety systems. You're listening to ABC News. Stay connected. Stay informed the top five and five from coma. News sponsored by Bergman. Legal calm Come on news time. 502 I'm Rick found size in Seattle three to come with police officers now charged in the death of Manny Ellis, Attorney General Bob Ferguson, charging Christopher Burbank and Matthew Collins with second degree murder and Timothy Rankin with first degree manslaughter. Ellis died last March. Well being detained by Tacoma police Second degree murder convictions could bring prison sentences up to 18 years. First degree manslaughter conviction could bring up to 8.5 years behind bars. I'm Jeff Pooja look, Ellis, his mother, Marcie, a Carter patter. Person is reacting to the news criminal system..
Murder Charges Filed Against Officers in Black Man's Death
"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting murder charges are being filed in Washington state against two police officers in the death of a black man Washington Attorney General Bob Ferguson has charged officers Christopher Burbank and Matthew Collins with second degree murder and officer Timothy Rankin with first degree manslaughter in the death of manual Ellis last March Ellis a black man died after telling the Tacoma officers were restraining him that he couldn't breathe the Pierce county medical examiner called his death a homicide while also listing methamphetamine intoxication and heart disease as factors Ellis died just weeks before the death of George Floyd under the knee of a white Minneapolis police officer triggered a nationwide reckoning on race and policing hi Mike Rossio
Blinken in Israel on Mideast tour to shore up Gaza truce
"Secretary of state Antony Blinken has arrived in Israel at the start of the Middle East tool aimed at shoring up of the Gaza ceasefire Lincoln is the highest ranking US official to visit the region since president Joe Biden assumed office the administration had hoped to extricate the U. S. in the region's intractable conflicts and focus elsewhere this being pulled back into the Middle East by another outbreak of violence he's beginning his visit in Israel where a prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu is fighting for his political life after a fourth inconclusive election in two years Rankin's Amos may encounter obstacles of such as a whole Israeli leadership Palestinian divisions and deeply rooted tensions surrounding Jerusalem and its holy sites I'm Charles dealer this month
Godzilla vs. Kong Director Adam Wingard Takes on Thundercats
"From deadline godzilla vs contractor. Adam wind guard to help fender cats movie. For warner brothers. Yeah as his new film. Godzilla vs kong opens wednesdays in. Us theaters on hbo. Max after turning up hollywood film pandemic record one hundred twenty three million gross and thirty eight overseas markets over the weekend director atom wingard is set to direct thunder cats. That is a big skill feature based on animated tv series. That ran from one thousand nine hundred five one thousand nine hundred eighty nine rankin bass and several other iterations comic books and merchandise. The project has been developed by rightback's dan lin and vertigos. Roy lee they were producers on wingard directed death note with an early script by david. Kaga shell ripper pepa. Let's see here. Yeah it's series focuses on a group of cat like humanoid aliens who live on on the dying planet then dera the thunder cats are forced to flee their homeland. And we have no idea. Who's going to be starring in this. Who they're going to be casting as a thunder cats
Virginia man accused of shooting guard at Social Security building dies
"Suspect in the attack on a federal facility in Virginia has done man. Prosecutors say Opened fire on a security guard in Virginia last month has died. William Rankin supposedly equipped with some 600 rounds of ammunition when he entered the Social Security Building with a rifle bag shouting. I want my money. They said He then fired several rounds at close range into the security guard who told him he couldn't enter the building, wounding him in several places, including the upper chest. That guard who fired back hitting. Rankin was wearing a bulletproof vest and is expected to survive. Rankin had been charged with attempted murder and assault. And now that he's deceased, those are to be dropped.
"rankin" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Anthony Fox News. But former President Trump's lawyers don't have to convince Republicans like Senator Ted Cruz, the end result of this trial is obvious to every single person in the room. President Trump is going to be acquitted. Fox is Jared Halpern is live at the Senate impeachment managers concluded two days of presentations with a warning to senators if we let it go unanswered Who's to say it won't happen again, Colorado Democrat Jonah Goose argued without a conviction in a disqualification. Former President Trump could again try to sow doubt in an election outcome. Today, the former president's attorneys make their case. It's clear he's talking about legislators fighting for our rights. People fighting the advocate and, you know everyone likes to overlook the word peacefully in their attorney, David shown also challenges the constitutionality and due process of the impeachment, Dave We're learning more about a Virginia man who shot and wounded a security guard at a Social Security building in Norfolk, police say Monday. The FBI says that William Rankin, also badly wounded when the guard shot back, had several weapons 600 rounds of ammo and three bottles of beer and shout out. I want my money as he opened fire. Another border policy change for President Biden allowing migrants seeking asylum in America to come here while waiting for their cases to be heard. Fox is Jonathan Hunt says this restores the processing of migrants at the southern border seeking asylum, essentially doing away with the trump era. Remain in Mexico policy, which had been criticized by pro immigration activists as leaving migrants, including women and Children at the mercy of street gangs and drug cartels. Something else. NEW. Today, The Biden administration is starting a study into get most future the military prison at Guantanamo. In Cuba. President Obama tried to close but about 40 terror suspects remain there, including the alleged 9 11 attack.
"rankin" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show
"Right <Speech_Male> here. <Speech_Male> Are <Speech_Male> some key <Speech_Male> lessons and learnings <Speech_Male> from this conversation <Speech_Male> with kyle. Rankin <Speech_Male> number one <Speech_Male> prepared. <Speech_Male> Have your metal tested. <Speech_Male> This <Speech_Male> is a classic scenario <Speech_Male> on film sets <Speech_Male> that of <Speech_Male> directors. Just don't <Speech_Male> talk about when <Speech_Male> working with experienced <Speech_Male> or famous <Speech_Male> actors. They'll <Speech_Male> often test your <Speech_Male> ability and resolve <Speech_Male> as director <Speech_Male> to ensure <Speech_Male> their safety is an <Speech_Male> artist in <Speech_Male> the chaos of directing. <Speech_Male> It's very easy <Speech_Male> to forget that the career <Speech_Male> of the actors <Speech_Male> you've cast it are <Speech_Male> on the line just <Speech_Male> as much as around <Speech_Male> and as such. They <Speech_Male> need to know that they <Speech_Male> are in good hands. <Speech_Male> Because of this <Speech_Male> they will test you <Speech_Male> either consciously <Speech_Male> or unconsciously. <Speech_Male> The tests <Speech_Male> often come in <Speech_Male> the form of arguments <Speech_Male> or taking a hard <Speech_Male> stance against <Speech_Male> a decision made <Speech_Male> to see. If you're strong <Speech_Male> enough to push back <Speech_Male> and prove your point <Speech_Male> these are all means <Speech_Male> to ensure that <Speech_Male> your decisions are <Speech_Male> informed enough <Speech_Male> and well thought out <Speech_Male> and that your director <Speech_Male> oriel vision is strong <Speech_Male> enough to make <Speech_Male> a good movie that they're gonna <Speech_Male> starring welcome. <Speech_Male> These challenges <Speech_Male> an opportunity <Speech_Male> to earn your actors <Speech_Male> respect <Speech_Male> number to shield <Speech_Male> the actors <Speech_Male> from your difficulties. <Speech_Male> This is <Speech_Male> a huge point. <Speech_Male> Speaks further to <Speech_Male> the importance of creating <Speech_Male> a safe space <Speech_Male> for your actors to <Speech_Male> do their work on sets. <Speech_Male> If you're behind <Speech_Male> on your day <Speech_Male> that's your problem <Speech_Male> and your actors <Speech_Male> don't need to know that <Speech_Male> but to tell <Speech_Male> them we'll only stress <Speech_Male> them out. This <Speech_Male> is definitely difficult. <Speech_Male> But it's a principle <Speech_Male> of the chivalry <Speech_Male> of directing <Speech_Male> as the previous <Speech_Male> point stated actors. <Speech_Male> Need to know. They're in <Speech_Male> good hands so they can <Speech_Male> have the space to create <Speech_Male> therefore <Speech_Male> your problems <Speech_Male> should never become <Speech_Male> their problems because <Speech_Male> their job is difficult <Speech_Male> enough as it is. <Speech_Male> So if you're actor <Speech_Male> needs to talk things <Speech_Male> through with you during <Speech_Male> a performance but you're losing <Speech_Male> the light <Speech_Male> keep that to yourself <Speech_Male> and find a <Speech_Male> way to help them get there <Speech_Male> anyway. What you <Speech_Male> don't want to do is <Speech_Male> to try to motivate <Speech_Male> them to muscle through <Speech_Male> the performance so <Speech_Male> that you can make your day <Speech_Male> because by doing <Speech_Male> that. You're gonna lose <Speech_Male> their confidence <Speech_Male> in compromise. Their <Speech_Male> performance of course <Speech_Male> there are <Speech_Male> always exceptions. <Speech_Male> And there's a <Speech_Male> lot of unreasonable <Speech_Male> actors out there who's <Speech_Male> difficulty can completely <Speech_Male> sabotaged <Speech_Male> movie. This <Speech_Male> is on full display <Speech_Male> in the apocalypse. <Speech_Male> Now documentary hearts <Speech_Male> of darkness which <Speech_Male> every filmmaker should <Speech_Male> see number <Speech_Male> three. Talk <Speech_Male> less say <Speech_Male> more. Kyle <Speech_Male> mentioned how he would <Speech_Male> talk too much as <Speech_Male> a director on his first <Speech_Male> few films with superfluous <Speech_Male> psycho <Speech_Male> analysis of <Speech_Male> characters overly <Speech_Male> detailed descriptions <Speech_Male> of things. <Speech_Male> This is a very <Speech_Male> easy trap to fall <Speech_Male> into a trap <Speech_Male> nonetheless. <Speech_Male> If you're cast and crew <Speech_Male> begin to check <Speech_Male> out because <Speech_Male> you're thinking and talking <Speech_Male> is all over the place <Speech_Male> you can lose them <Speech_Male> instead. <Speech_Male> Be brief and focused <Speech_Male> in all of your <Speech_Male> communications <Speech_Male> doing so will enable <Speech_Male> your cast and crew <Speech_Male> to associate your <Speech_Male> words with meaning <Speech_Male> and purpose <Speech_Male> instead of chatter. <Speech_Male> Anyway guys. <Speech_Male> thank you for listening <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> if you enjoyed this episode. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Why not share it <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with your friends and family <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on social media. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Don't forget the fall. Follow the show <Speech_Music_Male> and instagramat. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Nick taylor of its <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> taylor and on <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> twitter at the same handle. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Thanks <SpeakerChange> again for listening <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to the nick taylor horror <Music> <Advertisement> show.
"rankin" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show
"Is useful in i. I lean towards a lean into the fact of the plant. That makes any sense does you. Yes you always go back to the story story story. then you'll start. Activating their story line. Okay the worst possible thing. I could say you like a thomas j Any actor if they push back on like well please. We're losing the light. Can you just do that would be horrible. And i think as a younger guy. I was like oh let them into the process letterman. When him into how hard it was will thomas. We got a really complicated shot here in the cameras really heavy. And we're losing light. Can you please just do it. You're gonna you'd have a revolt on your hands or you'll have like yemen. Let's do it and they'll just give you some I don't know if any of this is making now. It makes perfect sense. I really really good insight yet. Don't let an actor in on your they don't they shouldn't give a shit that you're behind on the day or any of that stuff you need to always stick to story story. Story engage them in created story capacity. That's huge that's used. Because i feel like if you slip on any of that then you lose their trust and that compromises and if you gain the trust of a big actor than they become a cheerleader for you and they motivate all the other actors to put have trust in you know so i feel like that's so important. Yes the actors. Do look at number one on the call sheet. Which i think was tom. It was thomas jane on this one and if he's unhappy or that guy's really great whatever your gold and then And isabel who so smart. She plays into so smart and so there with me often. Sometimes she would over here. I'd be talking to darren my director of photography who was fabulous and i might say. Hey we're losing the light and can you do it. Can we combine his three shots into one and a couple of times. I feel like she said to me. Oh are we not going to get this. Should i do something digitally. Hurry up late. I would just put my hand on her shoulder. You should not change a thing. That is my problem. You shouldn't have even heard that right. Sometimes they will hear process stuff. Or even mike at actors be like. Oh the makeup. The makeup person said that we're behind or home. They'll listen any latte shield. Yeah and sometimes you have to even talk to a crew member like. Don't you just keep all of that. Said create let's create space. That is at least for the actors. Only about story has very golden vice. Thank you i sure. Were there any movies that you saw to prep for this movie. I mean what was your kind of cinematic diet. Like as you're approaching directing this i tend to. I always go back to a lot of nineteen seventy cinema And i gave actually isabelle elida. Mike gave movies from i gave i gave isabella gave ali who plays lewis gave both of them kind of a list of my favorite movies. You know like dog day after noon which there's a lot the dna of dog africanness. Obviously some die hard. Danny and this there's optimism deliverance. You know there's draw i love. I love sam peckinpah. I love a lot of you know. There's obviously some five easy pieces which you would think has nothing to do with this Island so loved the acting in that movie. That i loved the naturalistic style of that movie So it's huge. David lynch you know fans so there's a lot of lynch in this oddly too. Yeah yeah none of that might make any literal sense when he watched the movie but it did..
"rankin" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show
"School shooting possibly could be going back to someone bringing a twenty two rifle into a one room schoolhouse. I went like try to all the way back to the motivations in that counting and even in those of those stories there was also stories of people being incredibly brave know putting other people behind them and that kind of thing or running at the shooter. I think i believe that happened in park. Land like a couple of guys. Try to charge the shooter. Now that's amazing. That's yeah yeah. Yeah it's real bravery. Yeah so it was nice to see thomas gene in a movie. I feel like i haven't seen him in a while. I never watched hung. But i was a huge fan of his just from his older movies in the nineties. A an apologist for the punisher movie. Which shit really liked. But it was good seeing him again. How was I was working with thomas jane. oh he's great very intense he kinda biz. What you see on screen to me. He feels old old school old. Hollywood in ways He's just a dude he's a guy like that And he's a father and he's grew up hunting and fishing and We kind of intense scene on the very first day. Actually the whole first week with thomas was very intense and i hate when scheduling works out this way but had action shoot the end of the movie arced and then That is fun. It was like my first morning. I remember giving thomas a bit of direction and thought about like what the hell does that mean. Like shit talk gains going to beat me up. You know but i just kind of came back at him with what exactly what i meant and he was like and then the ready then after that it was almost maybe a small tests whether you knew it or not. We got along really well when he was He's just so good he's pretty. He's pretty electric isabelle's really electric to That he kind of gave you a test like to see if you were Maybe i don't know. But i certainly been tested by as a younger director. You hire some older accurate on nike. Like will conscious or not they will test you mental. Yeah they need to well. They need to feel safe in any not. You are had a holding them in a way and you got them and if they push on you you relent like okay right. I fuck this..
"rankin" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show
"I think would be an understatement but I mean from from your perspective. How has the response been good. I mean it's so funny because people are the people who are like. Oh it's controversial. It's divisive they allowed them. Haven't seen it tonight. Because i asked you wrote the thing to be well. First of all people can say a school shooting movie. No way f off. I don't want any part of that in there. You fight okay. It's not for you So there'll be a bit of that. But it might small filmmaking circle circle and family and friends. People are just excited. They seen it and they know that. I tried to write a very balanced movie. I survived and dry I tried to vary much walk. A political line in. I always told dallas in everyone who would listen. I want this to be so the two friends on opposite sides of the political spectrum could go watch this and both feeling it could honor damn beer beer and talk about it and be like oh man i liked. How did this i like. I did that so mostly just wanted to write a story about bravery and And putting others ahead of yourself. Yeah because eh despite the kind of right wing association that the movie might have. It doesn't feel really weighed down with right wing ideology. I mean you could make the argument that yeah there's there's no pro gun element there for sure but other than that. I mean i didn't find that. It was heavy handed in terms of the ideology. Yeah i know it's funny. I guess it is pro gun. I approach even. I approached the guns as i just always loved action movies right like if you run fight in your actions. Yeah man gun show happen. That's why it's early hypocritical If there wasn't that much gunplay. And i don't. I don't personally own a gun. But i don't begrudge anyone owning again and it's like oh my great you know. I'm completely fine with that. So i guess yeah and i'm kinda poorest in those beliefs like a. It's funny there was a there was a an actress Who came to be involved in the project. When i met her in malibu and she's like live really wanna do it..
"rankin" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show
"I'm in my late forties. Now that i that. I write something and i'm paid to write or i can write something feeling pretty confident that it's going to be purchased aren't going to be able to make it feel like it was when a years of struggle and then not being the case how yes is there any piece of advice you would give given to yourself twenty years ago knowing what you know about the business now. Yeah maybe drink a little less than f- off less than just keep writing more. Yeah i feel like that's golden. Do you have like any sort of speaking of stephen. King's you have any sort of stephen king style writing word minimum. I mean what is your writing practice like these days a lot of a lot of thinking around a lot of like. Oh well actually. My latest thing is just set a kitchen timer so just one of those straight up you wind it and it's just an hour that i don't check email i don't jump on it. Don't say what's the origin of that word type. I don't. I don't do ridiculous research. I just try and generate pages and writing is just. It is super challenging. It's no fun. It's lonely and cova has really sucked. 'cause i do like i really enjoy writing in. Cocker shouts out here in la. Oh really yeah. If you're a social person it's nice to just hear socialness around you as you're sitting concentrating so that's been challenging to be calm and i have young children so it's even more challenging if you don't have your own space to to work Yeah the best writing vices just to do it even if even if you're not what is that is saying about now. Do your way into feeling. Don't feel your way into doing lots feeling and start. Writing in the feelings will come. Don't not one of those writer. Like amber tantalum inspired right. I'd sooner just crack. Open a beer and hanging out. But i have to sit there and then eventually Tightening stuff yeah. Yeah i feel like it's largely a matter of rewriting most cliche thing in the world. But there's no writing. There's only rewriting but forcing has pages out of you. I feel like the peon is just the psychological exercise of sitting down and just putting dog shit on a page and trying to kill yourself as you're doing and then gradually gets better and better and better until you have something i maybe this can be filmed and actually when i. That's maybe another piece of advice. I'd give my twenty three year old cell. I heard that back then. Writing is rewriting. I i didn't want to believe it because when you take the time to write something like this is actually pretty darn good well no. It isn't yet actually walk in and crack it open again. And i didn't understand that i just thought like what do they mean. Writing is rewriting writings writing. And i've written it. yeah. I just didn't get it. Yeah and at the time. I was writing with a buddy of mine or sometimes two buddies of mine and by the time we collaborate on you do that that you that scene will do the same will put them all together It was hard to go back in a crack. It open because then then we start realizing if we were going to collaborate. We need one of us editor. That would kind of go in and try and do some rewriting and polishing up right right. Good having elaborate. Yeah it was. I enjoyed ahead a collaborator ephraim patel like two thousand has an eight or so and then and then..
"rankin" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot
"Of their contacts the show If you like the bumper music on this show you can. I think we have like either, Spotify. I think that Spotify we have Ah! You can get it all. There You go to our website Metaxas talk dot com. But we're really here to have a conversation. So we had to stop the music. Put it on pause because I'm here with my friend. Reverend John Rankin, John. You always teach me stuff And that rarely happens. I feel like I've heard it all. I've read all this stuff. But every time I'm with you, I get a nugget of some theological thing that I've never heard before you just said Love of the hit love. Your enemies is love those who are haters and I've never been gospel in the Greek in the great but Guess what? It was written in Greek. So that kind of care if it's not just cause I'm Greek, but because it was written in Greek, so tell us you were talking about cane and the young great So and this goes back to something. We talked about us well in the last show. When it talks about in every translation that I've seen 26. They've looked at by the sweat of your brow. You will produce your food. It's a not anger. It's by the sweat of your anger, and that goes back to the use of anger in Genesis, 31 when Satan speaks. The serpent speaks of the woman in anger. And and that's the translation. But if you don't mind, why would why is it always translated brow? Why do you think it's always translated Brow? Big says, You know, a novice from the word knows. Oh, I'm sorry. And so what happens is a red nose with the high cheek period. Hebrew man is where anger first shows up. Okay, So what happens is people look at Annapolis knows. Okay, the verb whether in the verb noun, and they see by the sweat of your novel form. Okay. Sweat of your nose. What? That doesn't make sense. What if you know so they go up to the brow. But there's many other words for Brauer forehead, Okay. And then when you tied in the use of anger In a way, talked about this before one of two ways to translate. I'm convinced it's anger because from there all the way throughout the Bible, the devil is nothing but destructive anger unleashed. And that's what he wants to have happen in our lives to be angry with others. So but what you have in Genesis, 3 19 and this minister to me tremendously is it's the anger of the curse. Will you have frustration in doing the good? Providing for your family. Okay? And so both Cain and Abel inherit that reality, their sons of the same parents, and they go in opposite directions. So, as I said, in the last shows, well, we are who were given to be what we become whom we choose to become, which opens up a whole huge theological discussion. But we see that miss Story of can enable So cane gives a passive offering. He doesn't care much. He's ungrateful. Okay? Yeah, way then he can't fool them. So he's downcast. He's full of Harare or Cora and Hebrew, which is Burning hot or burning hot anger, Okay? He's really ticked off. He couldn't fool. Yeah, way She always So listen. Since scratching at your door, you must overcome it. It's trying to master you must overcome it. So, instead of receiving the rebuke, prison gratefulness and overcoming it, he then out of his own gratefulness turns in a wickedness and murders his brother because his brother's offering was accepted. So when Jesus says God is kind to the ungrateful and the wicked. This is the quintessential example. And when you understand Genesis, 123 and then four this case and how everything and the rest of the Bible follows. And that makes perfect sense. Just like when it came to the issue of marriage. Jesus quotes the end of that of Genesis one the Enter Genesis to to say no. The Ferris ease in their rationale for the permission of divorce. So, so that just struck me but so much strikes me. And particularly, I spend time in the Hebrew in the Greek that you're not going to see otherwise and on Lee after decades of being the whole script and all of a sudden boom You see it right there. If anybody Wants a great book to read the Bible. I mean the depth of just all these years I've read about the Bible. I've read the Bible, but there's Endless depth and the fact that now at this point in your life you're discovering these air these air, fundamental paces of the scripture. You engage this dozens new ones underneath. So right now I'm reading through the book of Romans and the emphasis on suffering and rejoicing the suffering I could tell you point blank. In all the demonic warfare. I faced all the suffering I've had financially especially, um, I have I've been able to persevere. British upper lip, you know, but rejoicing in it. So they're in Romans five, you know, and more so we rejoice in our sufferings, knowing that our sufferings produces what perseverance. Quick click. Perseverance produces character. Um, character producers hope that doesn't disappoint because the love of God poured out in our hearts to the holy Spirit whom he's given us and I look at that they say, you know, My Robert. This point is between perseverance and character and character will not be his full is what the Lord wants until I can utterly rejoice. In something, So that's been a word to me for the last six months, and I said Lord I am awfully good of persevering. You are good. I have no doubt but rejoicing. My emotions don't follow through on that. But you know, as C S Lewis argued, if you would obey the word the emotions will follow. And that itself is an act of worship. So I am just beginning the last week or two. To rejoice in suffering. But I never would have understood that. I've quoted that passage from Romans 53 through five going back 45 or 50 years, but it was theoretically nice in the late sixties early 19 seventies, but now there's a depth and that's part of what walking with it and you mentioned the Bible. A lot of people may not know this. The Bible has more literary genre in it than almost the rest The world combined. You look at Koran. It's It's so one dimensional. You look at so many other religious writings. And if you literally John, every genre you can imagine in the well, God wrote. It kind of makes sense. We're gonna be right back with John Rankin. If you want to go to his website, it's t e I I Dot or gcei, Check it out. And then,.
"rankin" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"It's neither folks is here for taxes show If you like the bumper music on this show you can. I think we have like either Spotify. I think that Spotify we have. Ah, you can get it all there. We can go to our website Metaxas talk. Dot com. But we're really here to have a conversation. So we had to stop the music. Put it on pause because I'm here with my friend, The Reverend John Rankin, John, You always teach me stuff and that Rarely happens. I feel like I've heard it all. I've read all this stuff. But every time I'm with you, I get a nugget of some theological thing that I've never heard before you just said Love of the hit love. Your enemies is love those who are haters and I've never been gospel in the Greek in the great but Guess what? It was written in Greek. So that kind of care if it's not just cause I'm Greek, but because it was written in Greek, so tell us you were talking about cane and the young great So and this goes back to something. We talked about us well in the last show. When it talks about in every translation that I've seen 26. They've looked at by the sweat of your brow. You will produce your food. It's a not anger. It's by the sweat of your anger, and that goes back to the use of anger in Genesis, 31. When Satan speaks, the serpent speaks for the woman in anger, and that's the translation. But if you don't mind, why would why is it always translated brow? Why do you think it's always translated? Brow? Big says. You know, a Knopf is from the word notes. Oh, I'm sorry. And so what happens is a red nose with the high cheek period. Hebrew man is where anger first shows up. Okay, So what happens is people look at Annapolis knows. Okay. The verb was in a verb, a noun. And they see by the sweat of your novel form. Okay. Sweat of your nose. What? That doesn't make sense. What if you know so they go up to the brow. But there's many other words for Brauer forehead, Okay, And then when you tied in the use of anger In. We talked about this before one of two ways to translate. I'm convinced it's anger because from there all the way throughout the Bible The devil is nothing but destructive anger unleashed, and that's what he wants to have happen in our lives to be angry with others. So but what you have in Genesis, 3 19 and this minister to me tremendously is it's the anger of The curse. Will you have frustration in doing the good in providing for your family? Okay, And so both Cain and Abel inherit that reality their sons of the same parents, and they go in opposite directions. So, they said in the last year as well, We are who were given to be what we become whom we choose to become, which opens up a whole huge theological discussion. But we see that in the story of can enable. So Cain gives a passive offering. He doesn't care much. He's ungrateful. Okay, too. Yeah, well, then he can't fool them. So he's downcast. He's full of Harare or fraud in the Hebrew which is burning hot or burning hot anger, Okay? He's really ticked off. He couldn't fool. Yeah, way She always So listen. Since scratching at your door, you must overcome it. It's trying to master you must overcome it. So, instead of receiving the rebuke, prison gratefulness and overcoming it, he then out of his own gratefulness turns in a wickedness and murders his brother because his brother's offering was accepted. So when Jesus says, God is kind to the ungrateful and the wicked, this is the quintessential example. And when you understand Genesis want to create them for this Case it how everything in the rest of the Bible follows. Then that makes perfect sense. Just like when it came to the issue of marriage. Jesus quotes the end of of Genesis one the Enter Genesis to to say no. The Ferris ease in their rationale for the permission of divorce. So so that just struck me but so much strikes me. Particularly. I spend time in the Hebrew in the Greek that you're not going to see otherwise, and only after decades of being the whole script and all of a sudden boom. You see it right there. If anybody Wants a great book to read the Bible. I mean the depth. I just all these years I've read about the Bible. I've read the Bible, but there's Endless depth and the fact that now at this point in your life you're discovering these air these air fundamental paces of this year. You gave this dozens new ones underneath. So right now I'm moving to the book of Romans. And the emphasis on suffering and rejoicing suffering. I could tell you point blank in all the demonic warfare. I faced all the suffering. I've had financially especially I have. I've been able to persevere. British upper lip, you know, but rejoicing in it. So they're in Romans five, you know, and more so we rejoice in our sufferings, knowing that our sufferings produces what perseverance. Click click. Perseverance produces character. Uh, character producers hope that doesn't disappoint because the love of God poured out in our hearts to the holy Spirit whom he's given us and I look at that. They say, you know my rub, but this point Is between perseverance and character and character will not be his full is what the Lord wants until I can utterly rejoice. In something, So that's been a word to me for the last six months, and I said Lord I am awfully good of persevering. You are good. I have no doubt but rejoicing. My emotions don't follow through on that, but you know, it's C S. Lewis argued, If you would obey the word the emotions will follow. And that itself is an act of worship. So I am just beginning the last week or two to rejoice in suffering. But I never would have understood that. I've quoted that passage from Romans 53 through five going back 45 or 50 years, but it was theoretically nice in the late sixties early 19 seventies, but now there's a depth and that's part of what walking with it, and then you mentioned the Bible. A lot of people may not know this. The Bible has more literary genre in it than almost the rest The world combined. You look at Koran. It's It's so one dimensional. You look at so many other religious writings. And if you literally John, every genre you can imagine in the well, God wrote. It kind of makes sense. We're gonna be right back with John Rankin. If you want to go to his website, it's t e I I Dot or GTA, Check it out and then hey album. Isn't it time that we heard about what Janice has to say about relief factor? We're sponsors of relief actor on this program. It works for me. I talk about all the time, but let's hear from somebody else. Here's Janis. I was skeptical at first. Because of the pain that I was having when I would substitute, teach and have to climb stairs, So I have lower back hip and even knee pain. And after about three weeks, I found that I could climb stairs, Pain free. It wasn't only pain free. I could do it Step overstep without holding on the railing. I'm really happy. It makes me feel like I'm young again. I love stories. Well, look, I've talked to so many people have had this experience. I told you that I've had this experience. Relief factor dot com Is the website for 1995. By the way, the reason it's so popular is very cheap. You take this stuff? It's all botanicals. Within three weeks, you will know if it.
How Are You Intelligent
"You grew up from my understanding in nineteen fifties sixties Liverpool. So can post war, which was also pretty interesting time and Liverpool. Yeah ours born in Nineteen fifty. In Liverpool. And was it was a? Is a city that had been devastated and the second world. War. In the middle of the nineteenth century, Liverpool was the probably the most important port in the world something like sixty percent of world trade what through the port of Liverpool side of empire. Realizes at much high to the British empire and it was the main point of entry for all the goods that were coming from the southern states to feed the the Mills of Lancashire. It was the hydrogen industrial revolution. So it was a huge import export trade. It was the of departure to the United States and also to far-flung parts. The Empire. If you had been around the pool in the. Mid To late nineteenth century defined this bustling port huge wealth great open parklands, magnificent houses, and know the metropolis Greg. Colton Center. When I was born in Nineteen fifty, it was none of that in the the docks were pretty much faltering the the passenger ships going from there anymore was international. Travel and empire collapsed so and battered by the lava. So we literally playing in bomb craters and in the austerity of Post War Britain wet food was rationed than we had. high levels of unemployment poverty I WANNA set in kids and. my dad had been unemployed for long time because of the situation generally unlivable. I Australia recently to my own kids about their life you know that that does children. You've no real. Grasp of what's going through your parents minds. That we took, we had a great childhood Safah's we're concerned we grew up playing in the streets of the full. we didn't have feel for. With every day only about a great family my dad was one of five kids. So we had. Lots of family on his side cousins and uncles. My Mom was one of Sutton in heck six girls and a boy she had giant fan found when we gather together, there were to be hundreds of his daughter actions and liberals very funny place I. REMEMBER GROWING UP A. Laugh in good times and but a call sweet new. Later on my parents, you know coping with only problems you have coming from, you know with unemployment and an economy there but they didn't let us know but. Did. You ever go back and and speak to them that what it was like for them that time curious. Yeah. Well, the thing is that. I was I was born nineteen fifty, a couple of things happened. the tech would be turning points. One was that. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, fifty, full, I got polio, which is. Endemic at the time there was A. Massive. International crisis around the spread of polio virus. So I called it around the time that Sulk came up with the vaccine. But not quite in time read. and. Until then my father was convinced, I was going to be the soccer player in the family. We grew right next auto evidence football ground, which is one of the main teams in countries. So he was convinced I was Gonna be the soccer player. So I was strong and fast and Anita, told me trauma had a great sense of Boll Control and he thought this is the one fan. My youngest brother Neil eventually went on to be professional soccer. Yeah, I'm played for evison. In fact, he my brother John were taken on by the team Neil persisted with John lack the life of it less. So yes, I got poed and that was Devastating. For the family members a kid you don't have a word I've devastating it is, but you can imagine now a spokesman about it. Later on, you can imagine your own four year old kid completely paralyze stretched out. Bad. Surrounded by sandbags, NICO overnight from being perfectly fit to being completely wiped out. And some kids didn't make it a total. So is in hospital for eight months when it came out on to braces and we will chat crutches and. I was tremendously cute. I have to say. Often, me money spontaneously in the street. So that was a big thing obviously for the whole family are seventy the only one in the whole family to get it So that was bad for them. A memoir of a friend of Mine God's. Cycle Colston rankin saved the day save is to Kensington this particular thing in the Standard on very well at his own haulage business. And my dad had been. A professional soccer player himself he'd. Run. PUBS. And have been very successful, but then the wall intervened and. he was being offered the to be the manager of this. Very successful pub, but he was then passed over by the brewers in favor of a well-known sock play who was looking to manage a pump. So. My Dad had to work a DACA long showman and. But there's whole period of unemployment than Stettin Christmases, looming and literally Christmas Eve. This guy stand rankin. Showed up at the highest where the become full of food. Tacky. Presents for us that hasn't been anything. There was just wondering how Christians tiny show with a tool. So ready for like a Father Christmas. Jonathan's exaggerated. Wasn't that we lived in abject poverty. But it was difficult for them. You know we. And we went as aware of it but but it was it was hard for them and then. In Nineteen fifty-nine. Madonna was back at work and had an industrial accident. He was what Mrs Stihler actor. And he broke his neck I'll he was Completely paralyzed. quadraplegic quadriplegic paralyzed from the neck down. To won't morning. This wooden beam they're working on fell thirty feet the rope snapped and broke his neck. Oh,
"Your Next Big Idea" Week
"This week's theme is your next big idea. The curator is Daniel Brooks. Here's why Daniel chose this theme. He says hi. My Name's Daniel Brooks nine. The host of the unlocking creativity podcast theme. I've chosen is. You're next big idea. The reason I've chosen this is quite simply running away from changing our whole lives. These podcasts are going to help inspire you to go in and discover yours. Here are the PODCASTS and episodes chosen by Daniel. Monday's episode comes from the Tim. Ferriss show and is called Eric Schmidt lessons from trillion dollar coach. It's one hundred and four minutes. Long Eric. Schmidt is a technical advisor and board member to Alphabet Inc where he advises its leaders on technology business and policy issues. Eric joined Google in two thousand one and helped grow the company from a Silicon Valley startup to a global leader. In Technology. Tuesday's episode comes from design matters with Debbie millman and is called Lisa Khandan. It's thirty six minutes long in this episode. A conversation with artist and illustrator. Liikanen about getting started creatively. Wednesday's episode comes from creative. Boom ranking on big regrets being different and discovering life begins at fifty. It's fifty eight minutes long. Rankin is the British photographer publisher and film director renowned for his portraits of Bowie and Bjork and for being co founder of dazed and confused. We chatted to the fearless man behind the lens about his career. And we're surprised to hear him open up about his childhood. His father his regrets and mistakes. This is an honest delve into the heart and mind of one of the biggest names. In photography Thursday's episode comes from Happy Place and is called. Joe Wicks it's forty nine minutes long in this episode. The body coach himself turns up at ferns door to discuss being a father of two meeting. Your work goals and being named Gq worst-dressed of the year Friday's episode comes from unlocking creativity. And is called. Darren Brown the creative mind. It sixty two minutes long about this podcast. Daniel says creativity is the power that allows us to imagine a world. That isn't our world yet to consider what doesn't yet exist and make it exist. Welcome to the PODCAST. That will help you make that happen. Those are the podcast recommendations chosen by Daniel. For this week's the your next big idea. Listen in and let us know what you think you can find these episodes and listen to them as a playlist on Pod chaser just had to pod Chaser DOT COM and type in your next big idea into the search bar and the playlists will be right there for your enjoyment joined the discussion of this week's theme by using the Hashtag creativity. This is usually the section of the show where we bring you podcast news since the news is so filled with corona virus and Kobe nineteen lately. There's honestly not that much podcast industry news instead skype. Pillsbury who writes inside podcasting the newsletter? We usually read our stories from is asking for your participation she writes. I'm determined to keep this community connected so while we live through this bizarre moment in history. I'll publish reader submitted issues of the newsletter. I need your help to get this done. Please send me any or all of the following one episodes or podcast that have brought you. Joy provided relief over the past. Few weeks sky will share them in her newsletter and may eventually start a Google spreadsheet where people can add browse information at their leisure. Please include a link to the show and explain why it has been helpful to you during this time two stories about how the pandemic has impacted or not your work as a creator. Feel free to mention your show in the context of your story. Three stories about how the corona virus has impacted your ability to listen to podcasts or your interest in them four requests for help with your podcast need an editor a guest. Anything else. Five any ideas you have for future reader submitted issue you can send sky any and all of your suggestions return on twitter at sky. Pillsbury that's S. K. Y. E. P. L. L. S. B. U. R. Y. You can also reach her by email at sky at inside dot com. We'll be back next week with podcast. News and PODCASTS. That are keeping US happy during the Super Weird time.
The COVID-19 crisis is making the internet more available
"Millions of people and more every day are working from home or learning from home during the corona virus outbreak. And that means we need the internet now more than ever Wi fi virtual private networks to connect securely to work broadband cellular connections so is our digital infrastructure up to the task and how can companies and even cities prepare for such a massive unplanned experiment. Jonathan Rankin tall is the former chief information officer. For the city of Palo Alto California. He says there's enough infrastructure but it isn't always evenly distributed there is available bandwidth in the US the big telcos of builds some significant infrastructure across the country. What we're going to have to see is communities. Get access to that broadband. They're still in the United States. Nineteen million people who don't have access to broadband in part of the problem is it can be a little expensive for for many homes and also just some communities. Don't have the prerequisite technology in place. So maybe having millions of Americans all of a sudden do remote work. It's going to act as a strong encouragement for government intervention more spending and for the Telco companies to also step up as well where they're still got right and we have seen even just in the last few days companies say that they're going to drop data caps that they're going to increase speeds for lower income users is going to be any going back after that. I think we're GONNA have a lot of questions I mean. I hope people to wash their hands after this event is over. These are good behaviors and we need to continue them. Some of our experience suggests that if we get over this we may go back to our old routine and all the wonderful things that the private sector's doing to step up right now. Dr. Mayo resort to the way we've been doing things. I don't know the answer to that. You know it'll depend how things really start to progress over the next few weeks I think if it's long term which I certainly hope not people will get used to it and there might be a greater inclination to to keep it in place or perhaps offer access to lower income communities providing them with reduced course and more access as we see more people effectively adopting remote work because it works right like. Do you think this is the moment when we will all say? Oh Hey turns out? The Internet really is a utility. Well I think we'd all agree now that the Internet is magical. It's absolutely magical me liquid. It's enabling us to not only have millions and millions of workers all over the world work from home but it's allowing scientists to collaborate in a speed that we've never seen before collaborating on vaccines sharing information between science organizations and governments and working on the medicine so the Internet you know we have to say is is quite a magical platform for humanity right. Let's talk about security for a bit. What do companies have to do? I mean some companies work with very sensitive information and require people to be offsite even to onsite to access it. What can they do? There's gotta be continual investment in Cybersecurity. This is not a you. Write a check once and you're good to go. You got to build a little department depending on the size of organization immature big airline company or a bank. You're going to have a huge security organization and you're going to be investing likely hundreds of thousands if not millions of dollars a year in keeping the security good so on the enterprise side for sure absolutely for sure. The costs are high in their continuing. To increase on the home side. Does enough low cost tools. I mean there's actually a handful of VPN software that a home user can console that's free and then there's some premium services that are relatively low cost so if you got VPN some backup software. Antivirus and anti malware. You're you're in good shape you know in the twenty first century. Don't we can guarantee that you're going to have absolute security. This is something we're going to have to live with and fight for a longtime Jonathan. Rankin tall is the former chief information officer for the city of Palo Alto California. He also wrote the book smarter cities for Dummies when it comes to the digital divide and making sure everyone has access to the magic some. Isp's are stepping up. Spectrum is offering sixty days of free access to homes WHO HAVE KIDS IN K. Through twelve or college students if they don't already have it comcast says it's doing the same for low income households in its service areas
The Walmart Haul Episode
"All right. We're GONNA jump right in. It's a Walmart Hall. Which means we have lots of products that are ready to be chewed and sipped and swallowed starting with the above all of the above. Not necessarily in that order. But first we have tiller and hatch pressure cooker meals chicken Tortilla Stu so basically these are frozen bags of food items that you throw a pressure cooker or these days. We know it as an instant pot and so it's already made so he just throw the what the contents of the bag into the pressure cooker and IT COOKS UP PRETTY QUICKLY. So this one says only gives you stove top directions to which is nice. I had this. Oh you add water to the pressure cooker. Then you add the sauce than the rest five minutes and then when the timer goes off wheat four minutes. This is basically a nine minute meal. But then but you do have to heat up. Depressurize your pressure cooker. So I wonder if it's really quicker than using stove-top but well I don't know but I'm interested to try it because one cup has one hundred ninety calories four grams of fat and four smartphones points. I know you've got that fast because I'm starving fun and have lunch. Mike is not eat lunch. He's about to chew on Jamie's hand but now we're going to try this. It looks very soupy but this is a chicken stew that was made in a pressure cooker. Or in a I'd like you pass Utensil. Thank you so much wonder. What the origins of the word like Stu like as far as you know what you're doing that's STU maybe names to studio originally it make sense doing it Well it's really good. All right that chicken. This tastes like homemade. Mom's chicken suit and there's corn in it. It's very mild but it's flavorful. This is really great. Comfort food totaling. I love that it's not too salty. Yeah what's sodium? Like on six sixty for a cup so it's not low but let's put that over cauliflower. Rice I love. It was like chicken tortilla soup but with corn beans. Yeah so it's really delicious. It's unexpectedly tasty. We're off to a good start. Okay next up. The product is called mighty spark all natural premium cuts of chicken PROSCIUTTO WITH TOMATO. Basil and garlic seasoned ground chicken so this is basically whereas the packaging of that. Is it a It looks like you buy it in. Like the butcher section where you would buy like genealogy so it's ground chicken smells so good smell it. That's already been flavored. We just throw it in my rankin. Who's probably with like Marinara sauce or something? Who took a big hunk of that? Yeah probably but it already has like what's in it seasoned Rochetta Wise. It's tomato Basil Garlic That's really I love that you don't like about it. It's a little different like sometimes we do the shortcut thing where we Italian seasoning. This doesn't hit you over the head in the same way. Like you really taste the basil or things. He's so good you're probably instead of making ground meat out of it you can do like a meatball or something or Turkey ball. Yeah yeah or like a really fun Burger. I love that. Like sometimes they'll name it something like Bouchette and then you taste it. And you're like they should've just called it tomato garlic. I like that really delivers on the shuttle flavor. Absolutely it does and four ounces. One hundred sixty calories eight grams of fat for smart points to for to that is excellent. All right next up. We have hunts chilly kit. Just add meat. Ready in twenty minutes. So it's brought to you by. Hunts the people make ketchup? You know the people who make the the other ketchup. And it's a chilly kit. So this is a little bit. It's a smart thing you it's ready in twenty minutes you everything you need. Except for the ground meat of choice we decided to make it with extra lean ground beef and as it is without the beef or any of the meat. Three quarters of a cup is one hundred calories no fat and three smart points as package so it has like the little tomato the sauce and the beans. So we're GONNA try it already semi seasoning. I think That everything I've rhythm Kinda tastes like catcher. I was GONNA say days like they're less good ketchup. I kind of was I. Wish hines me this. What did hunt do before they did? They just automatically become tiniest competition or they have something else besides the ketchup tomato people. Yeah think they do a lot of tomato? This is not an this is not the. It's good but it's not great. It's a little like sour acidic facing. I think it might be good for kids for effort forever not forever viral with that. Yeah I don't know anyway. Let's move on next one. I'm kind of excited about because I saw this as I went up to the kitchen. And the back. They were prepping. It see cuisine smart indulgences Tortilla crusted. Wild Alaska pollock. I would say Alaskan but it's called the Alaska pollock. I guess and the thing is I think seek was in listened to us or took our idea and ran with it but basically we have made a Tortilla in crusted chicken. This is a Tortilla incrusted. Pollock which I didn't realize anyone ever called anything pollick. I thought pollock was just like fake crab the other white meat even the other whitefish before you tasted the story with C. Cuisine. They're the ones that made the salmon that we didn't like didn't they? Make one thing we liked and one thing we know I think this is like their redemption. I love it. You know what I like about it. It's like soap crispy and crunchy so it's Each belay has two hundred and forty calories. Six grams of fat seven smartphones. That's really tasty. That's like the best fish on the planet it is. It does taste like a fish. Stick to air. Fox did we airfreight or BEGA. How do we do it? I bet we have tortilla crested wild Alaska Pollack with smart ingredients. Oh Yeah do you see all the different things that goes on the cross. Yeah we named him so they are Yellow Corn Black Bean Jalapeno Chili tomato lime cumin Cilantro. Paprika they did not dial it in. I want more of that. It's Great Roy. Wheels aren't turning when the cameras. There are no cameras but when when the audio wasn't rolling I'll be eating more about if we had cameras rolling. Do you think we would do our little dance. In the beginning of the episode with the Music Lisa kind of has like a like a ninety s like Humpty Hump kind of thing. I don't have it. I don't know what you're no. No you did this did that. Jamie Jamie Shuffle. Bought my head your head. Okay all right. We should have cameras rolling. Okay moving on. This is an exciting product for a knife. I WANNA cut these. This is fun because I grew up as a white castle fan. I'm a New Yorker. My Dad and I like if we were sometimes alone on father's Day I don't know why we would be but a couple of years I remember. We went to white castle father's day when was like seven. I don't know where my mom and my siblings were. But we were there now. They're making Vegan White Castle. Black beans sliders stats are incredible but little little side. Note here about me. Because I'm from the West Coast. I've never been to white castle. The only white castle I know of is the frozen white castle.
Trump's story about veteran's comeback was not quite true
"At his state of the union address on February fourth president Donald Trump said this of army veteran and invited guests Tony Rankin's he was homeless but then Tony he found a construction company that invested opportunities owns the opportunities owns program passed as part of trump's twenty seventeen tax overhaul it offers tax breaks for investors who put money into poor neighborhoods designated by the treasury department however the job site were rankings worked in Nashville two years ago wasn't part of the program and the company he works for our investments actually taps the work opportunity tax credit that was passed in nineteen ninety six when Bill Clinton was president Mike Rossi up Washington
Trump's State of the Union guests include wounded veteran
"State of the union addresses Tuesday night a tri state man who's been through the valley and in the shadows we'll be there an army that who lives in Cincinnati is going to be a guest of president trump's during the state of the union address Tuesday night the Enquirer reports that Tony Rankin's battled PTSD and addiction after his tour in Afghanistan he lived out of his car ended up in prison but the construction worker is now a success story employed in an opportunities own created by the president's
Amy Aronson, Author of the New Book "Crystal Eastman: A Revolutionary Life"
"I'm Jim Taylor skinner. And this is the electorate on this episode. I have a conversation with amy. aaronson author of the New Book Crystal Eastman. A revolutionary revolutionary life. And if you haven't heard of Crystal Eastman you're probably not alone. She was one of the Most Progressive Communists of early twentieth century and she was also branded. The most dangerous woman. In America Crystal Eastman was an uncompromising feminist. She was also an early advocate for workers rights and a self branded socialist and anti militarist militarist. The two other important facts about crystal Eastman's life. She helped to write the equal rights amendment crystal Eastman was also the CO founder of the ACLU. So one of my very first questions about crystal Eastman's life is why she faded from history. Why there's so little information about her? So here is author Amy Eareckson explaining why she thinks that is. I think the main reason that crystal Eastman has kind of disappeared from or is obscure in historical record is because of what really was kind of intersectional mindset an intersectional outlook in her activism. What I mean by that is that Eastman Smith involved herself in multiple movements in many of the major social movements of the twentieth century and believed that they were all all linked together and worked throughout her career to try to link them together all under one kind of vast emancipatory rubric? She she believed saved and she she recognized that there you know there were. There were commonalities. Among various forms of oppression and she she tried tried to kind of straddle multiple movements and bring them together in order to combat. You know all of those common sources of oppression and inequality At once so she spent a lot of time talking about socialism anti imperialism and also you know maternity and maternal ism with feminists earnest's. She spent a lot of time talking about feminism and pacifism with Socialists and with revolutionaries and one of the outcomes outcomes of this was that Eastman always seemed to be kind of straddling so many different movements at once that her voice often it seemed insurgent or challenging from within each individual movement. Many of her colleagues felt that they weren't sure where she stood because she was trying to straddle so many different movements at once because when she talked to save feminists about socialism. It seemed like a challenge from within. Yes in and so. This cut complicated her status and her stature within the the movements that she was affiliated with within the movements that that she she built her life on at the same time as her radicalism and her activism challenged her standing in the more mainstream same political and social environments where she was radical so she was already challenging to more mainstream views but because of that she you know she needed needed stronger a stronger sense of belonging I think clearer sense of standing within the protest movements the leftist movements that she collectively saw as her political home. And so what happened was she. You know kind of fell through the planks of history. She fell to the planks of historical. Memory she we didn't have clear consistent connections with organizations With a single organization right or a single 'cause she didn't have clear and consistent alliances this is or relationships to various mentors. who were recognized the things that that signal stature and make someone intelligible and make someone visible double in historical memory? She kind of challenged complicated at every turn and precisely because she you know tried to connect them All to a larger vision of change that they all shared and so in some ways it was kind of I think a tragic irony that her her inclusive vision seem to divide people and seem to divide people's loyalties but in other ways it's also kind of a fascinating story of how we tell stories as how and why we remember people that I think has a lot to tell us about our current intersectional environment for forming coalitions to pursue the same social change that she and others have been pursuing for a century. You know in counting so is it over simplistic to say that. She was possibly a victim of her own own prolificacy like she was so prolific involved in so many movements that she wasn't known for single thing or was it that and making some hostility because she was seen as kind kind of an insurgent and lots of these movements. I wouldn't say hostility but I would say that you know. She challenged people. She challenged. Organizational hierarchies and in leadership at you know in various organizations and so there were some leaders She had quite a run in with Alice. Paul for example Particularly after the vote was one John when the militant wing of the women's movement the National Women's Party was starting to figure out. Okay what comes next. It was in that period before the rise of the Equal Rights Amendment Amendment nineteen twenty-three that they were you know searching for okay. What's our next approach and Eastman wanted a very intersectional kind of transnational feminist movement and Paul wanted a much more focused targeted women's campaign? Just much like the you know. The suffrage movement that they had just successfully completed pleaded so for some leaders. There was that you know that sense that they were being challenged from a colleague For others it was the fact that you're kind of intersectional perspective active As well as her movement to the left after the Russian revolution seemed to radical and seemed to push the organizations that she was associated with in more radical directions than many of the progressive leaders in those organizations were comfortable. That's unfortunate you know. She reminds me of reading her story. And you know kind of the motion all day of it. And the Ark of her life. She reminds me of not Elizabeth Rankin but there. I can't believe I can't remember a name. The very first woman who ran for president. who was ooh Toria woodhall awesome? She's scared the crap out of people what it's just something about her demeanor. It's hard to tell from a book you know but just something about it. Just kind of reminds me of that similar kind of radical woman radical feminist. Get around that time. And you know crystal was just unafraid. she was so bold and she. She asserted her freedom. She really you know she. She claimed a freedom and claimed a world that even while she was trying to create it so she was an in kind of a kind of a real sense woman ahead of herself or ahead of her time. You know I know. That's kind of a cliche as historians. You know we're we're not really supposed to say that What struck me about her early on? You know what would I I think stuck with me From my graduate school days till almost twenty years later when I finally you know sat down to to try to write the book was the sense of a woman who was just calling ahead of herself and you know and in envisioning and reaching four And you know and actively demanding and trying to live live in a world that was much closer to mine than it was to hers. And you know I found that's just so compelling it's visionary I think she was a gripping person go find her story gripping because of that right she had some really really progressive stances and you know you mentioned a few feminism and she was also I think a socialist. She called herself a socialist right. Yes and she was four reproductive rights. Yes very much. So why was she branded. I WanNa go through the historical arch- of her life a bit later. But why does she branded the most dangerous woman in America. Well I need most of those claims about who came in her. Most radical or revolutionary period after the Russian revolution revolution in nineteen seventeen. She and her brother Maxi sman much better known than she is a radical writer and editor of the Masses magazine. The two of them together published the Liberator magazine which started in Nineteen Eighteen Shortly after the Russian revolution and it was called the Journal of Revolutionary Progress and it became very quickly the kind of center of reporting and information about revolutionary movements worldwide in connection with that period in her politics. Um which I can explain to you a little bit how. She kinda volved into that radicalism from her more progressive earlier activism in connection with that. She took very forthright arthritis very bold. Very outspoken stances in favor of the Bolsheviks and herself traveled to communist Hungary and she was the first the American reporter to do that and reported very enthusiastically at least initially about her hopes that the a similar revolution would come to the United States and would indeed sweep the world would become a global revolutionary movement. And of course this you know this kind of radicalism. She was not alone in it particularly on the left after the Russian revolution many colleagues from a number of different movements also celebrated revolution however You know it still was. That was not a mainstream extreme view. You know even on the left it was not a mainstream view was a radical view and It was very threatening to people especially in the the body of a woman and the voice voice of someone who was so afraid to speak about it. And the voice of someone who had such stature in more mainstream political political movements and more mainstream political
Kemp Pushes Teacher Pay Raise in Georgia State of the State
"The governor uses his state of the state address to reiterate the importance of education here in Georgia we at G. eighty side thank you thank you thank you governor George association of educators president Charlotte Booker thrilled with governor Rankin's promise to give teachers a two thousand dollar pay raise totaling five thousand dollars over two years this raise will continue to enhance retention rates boost recruitment numbers in improve educational outcomes in schools throughout your Democrats re the rays will take away money from other school programs to find
Gov. Kemp’s State Of The State Address, $2K Raise For Teachers
"Up state political news big news for Georgia teachers first and governor camp second state of the state address which he delivered today we at G. eighty side thank you thank you thank you governor George association of educators president Charlotte Booker thrilled with governor Rankin's promise to give teachers a two thousand dollar pay raise totaling five thousand dollars over two years this raise will continue to enhance retention rates boost recruitment numbers in improved educational outcomes in schools throughout your Democrats read the rays will take away money from other school programs to find it from the state capitol center parish ninety five point five
Voice Beyond Weather and Music with the Co-Founders of VoxxUp
"Now I know both of you are all about encouraging the voice tech world to think beyond whether music why do you think. The voice channel is underutilized in spite of the exploding adoption and Sunday. Start with you. I think the basic reason here is this. Particular Channel is still clearing that you glazed brands to brands ousted. Lot really last. This particular channel to engage with the customers veto to their customers in a meaningful manner which again brings gloves to the question. As to why are they not using the journal would effectively which we believe in this basically comes from interaction what action with a number of prospects and planes that have been working with right. I think it boils down to three things. One is. People are obeyed off off the exploding adoption of ways and smart speakers and You know the numbers are published regularly. But this didn't understand as to what is the use case that they can today the loss lack of education especially when the decision because as to how they can meaningfully engaged with the second Christian that the always face redoubt prospects and customers Hobie blue that skill or election exists somehow been only I believe that if they have say still have to market but some of that doesn't do for the voice skills our actions that they have still not able what do we aligned with the fact that that would also require a marketing make glove air in and there is an action awful brand with that that you can get into things and last but not least is the vision of Ottawa Everyone says okay. If you do this what is the auto identikit. And because of the spill Waverley as merely. Don't have a lot of the Matrix two pools that okay. This is what okay your customer kicks. Rabin Please Bay explicit all your amd market your brand of interest would increase planes and so on and so I think education and the understanding about marketing. His skills in action is also part of creating these things and the absence of metrics on three things instead. I believe that brands are not really placing the battalion. The Nicholas you know one more part to be added to that if you really look at that Voices relatively new. Oh and boys get be heavily utilized once you know part of our day to day life credit union. Now if you really look at that There is a slight I changing day. Track to scrape. That happens with the venue started jumping into the computer and the mobile revolution. Everything ready you know it all recurred. Some 'em I'm on the behavioral change to adopt that New China. I think over time everybody want offer all that our customers would be more comfortable to ask. Coast into this Dubai's these days. We know that we can get a lot of answers from Alexa Google home but you know how do you make it or activity that is adoption. It takes some time and but over the time you get better with that and more comfortable with that. That is a time we will have a lot of utility use cases can be easily deployed. You Oh you walk into your home and say you know what my next utility bills to pay or you ask your You know smart do is when is my how many more days for my vacation and when is my mortgage I believe do right. You know all these and be really comfortably asked it. Takes some behavioral changes for me matter of time to exploit and it is happening slowly and the the product British on. Yeah I think all the points both of you made are very true. I think that we're seeing that quite often. So what are some real use cases that brands can explore floor. That maybe they haven't thought of and can you share some of the interesting use cases you're dealing with large clients around the world. I think we have been grateful to look on pretty forward looking use cases when somebody nights claims across the blue out example Bank in Singapore and this is pretty large bank one hundred ninety billion dollars in assets under management stock use case we want to build a basic prisons on Weiss Sunderland. They prefer better weekly. You would be surprised to know even though Alexa Command sixty five percent of the market in the US in exactly clearly diverse in Southeast Asia in Southeast Asia in metrics dating attorney wasn't at the market is a group to Google the order to create a basic results me see basic prisons. It's almost like a of ABC's like information on the way center. So for example can warm and get all the information about the bankable Kabila Offerings that leadership their contact details and so on and so forth disbanding That's this doctor. And now they're talking about much. Water use is talking about the fact and they haven't glue uses the relationship. Managers can use screwing home to get a quick update. It'll be morning only media marketing the ruler so that they're really radi calls from the clients and is one of the next thing is Abo- They execute is able to get phonics. Lead it's to keep from being marketed in the day basking legal on this and it gets really extreme end market looses. These not only in good talking about. How can they have customers? Noel Skaters it does is basking Speakers and this mechanism of connecting Abandoned Las Vegas. Vu Editing bus entire so these are the use cases with victory and a very diverse industry and a surprising industry which is experimenting very very much with the voice technologies divine in spirits industry so reworking California based UELI richest probably buying in certain things and we answered also survey luxury working. And you're not that skill in the next fifteen was nearest. He's so what they are trying to do. is obviously to have a basic business with the leaders of the minority and the story behind the vanity and their products on this panel the tunnel when they went a couple of steps ahead and say I won't be Oscar. Excel as to wade. They can find a stool. Nia Dave's gold H Rankin just ask Alex. Tell me what can pick the next visit right and they should be able to locate a stool near the another very interesting use case that they are doing is can push a discount coupon to this particular channel which can be sent across immediately to League which they can be more to come a dependency of interesting use kids which I think sooner or later would be something that every detail it would retain because this becomes the Gus Waiting to see
Buying property is emotional. Tech can help people understand their homes climate risk.
"Adapt to climate change? And we're re airing pieces from our series how we survive rising sea Levels along with more severe storms and higher tides mean places that have rarely or never flooded are flooding now and when you're making that huge it's life decision of where to buy a house you kind of want to know if that's going to happen. We have digital tools that make it easy to hunt for a house even shopper a mortgage but try to find find out the flood risk of any particular piece of property and all of a sudden. You're kind of on your own. Marketplace Tech Producers Steph Hughes has more when Brian Rankin for a saw his house house on Maryland's eastern shore. He hadn't immediate emotional reaction. I just fell head over heels in love with it. It's truly unique house. It's got all glass last walls and it looks very futuristic in eighteen sixties. Kind of way. It's got a big screened in porch a dock and it's close to the water really close it's closer than it's now Permitted it's eight feet from the water and right now. All structures have to be a hundred feet from the shoreline Reagan actuary. That means it's his job to think about risk yet. He wasn't really thinking about climate related flood risk when he bought this house he loves boating and swimming and this was a vacation home that has kids and grandkids could enjoy ideally for generations nations. So he bought it. He spent three years renovating it then. One day. His wife pointed him towards a website that showed their waterfront houses. Well quite vulnerable to sea level rise. I didn't look at it very closely. Because it's it's worrisome. You actually didn't want too much information. No I'm sorry you're right. I don't because to be honest with view. I worry that I don't worry enough. And so you know it's like only so much I can handle. It's a growing business to help people understand this kind of risk right right now. There are bigger companies focused at the institutional level two of them Jupiter Intelligence and four twenty-seven both based in the bay area collect and sell data and there are a little guys is to well. I think that most people don't know that we exist. Albert slap is the CEO of coastal risk consulting. A start up in Florida. Five years ago he joined forces with scientists to translate global climate data into custom-made reports for individuals. Here's what they're based on an algorithm software that takes big data and and crunches it in the Amazon cloud down to the property level. That technology can build profiles of the natural hazard and climate risk for every piece of property property in the US real estate investors governments insurers and Yup individual homeowners by the reports they come with maps and color graphs showing the risk. It's more unreadable and more comprehensive alternative to the federal government's flooding maps. Here's Melissa Roberts of the nonprofit American fled coalition what homeowners had to rely on was was the fema maps which are really an alphabet. Soup of flood zone designations. That are really confusing. So you would look it up and see you know I'm an A.. Or a Er our senior VP. That alphabet soup of government identified flood. Zones was actually meant for the insurance industry not regular homeowners. The maps are hard to understand and they don't reflect into projections of sea level rise. They're heavy rainfall. Robert says there's a huge opportunity around this information gap you could easily see. Something added into Zillow our realtor DOT COM. That had you know a one to ten scale telling you what your flood risk could look like and people who already own a property with some flood risk might pay for more information we bought a report from coastal risk consulting forty nine dollars to assess risk on that glass vacation home on the riverbank in Maryland. Brian rank and read through it. I'm looking at the first page and I know right away that you know this is my property. You know you can see our doc. The Judson in the river when he gets to the page on title flooding it predicts his party will deal with it well pretty much every day by the year. Twenty thirty four. So what's he going to do now. That is a great question. I mean I just finished the I want to enjoy it but when you think about what's going to happen like you know it's it's an honest thing to have a second helmets like your plus if you have a place in the water. Oh you're just lucky but
What Lead to the C Programming Language?
"So when John McCarthy I publicly talked about time sharing at mit in this speech he gave he explicitly explicitly compared it to electricity and said this is a way everyone can have computing not just in universities and schools are businesses is but also in their homes going back and reading articles and documents from that time no question in many people's minds that there would be a computing in utility and that it would and could be regulated so there was a lot of faith and support for this sort of national national time sharing utility so it's interesting is that by nineteen seventy. IBM actually pulled out of the time sharing industry even ge they sold their mainframe computer division but they actually retained their timeshare part of the business. Let's talk a little bit about that. What happened in nineteen seventy? I think nineteen nineteen seventy has become sort of a marker of maybe an artificial marker of the fall of the promise of computing utilities or the time sharing sharing industry in some ways. It's false I think sort of it was by the late sixties it was clear that MIT and Multidex were struggling to sort of create create this thousands and thousands of terminals time sharing system and it was a very public prominent project and at the same time in the nineteen late nineteen sixties he's tens of time sharing businesses sort of providing computing on this utility model had sprung up around the United States and we're booming sort of it was a check bubble and then the enthusiasm fell away not completely because while Ge sold it's time sharing sort of mainframe computer business they retained their time sharing as utility business through the nineteen eighteen seventies in one thousand nine hundred eighty s and it was profitable that's very and universities like mit continue to run time sharing systems also uh into the one thousand nine hundred eighty s so there's I think a public memory that time sharing was like a tech bubble that just died out in the nineteen seventies is partially because there was so much attention to multi struggling yet it actually if we sort of go back and look at act how people were using it and how profitable it was and how successful it was it thrived through the nineteen seventy s now back at bell labs a group of four technologists one at a time sharing system of their own Ken Thompson Dennis Ritchie Doug mcilroy and J. F. Asana but they didn't want multiplex they wanted to leapfrog towards something cleaner and more powerful something they called UNIX multidex WCHS was I would say the inspiration for UNIX in the sense that some of the programmers who were working on multidex so enjoyed read the benefits of programming on a time sharing system that they wanted to create that environment for themselves when when it was clear that multi was struggling these were programmers at bell labs and they decided to try to create their own programming programming framework and sort of time sharing system and that's what became UNIX joy rankin is the author of a People's history of computer and the United States Dennis Ritchie he would later describe him and three other bell labs co workers as a fellowship. The fellowship wanted to work as this tight quartet of developers and they needed the hardware to accommodate their programming but bell labs really had moved on from the time sharing dream and as much as bell labs APPs could be a utopia for research. This was a case where they'd hit their limit so they rejected proposals that new hardware it was just too pricey. See why take the risk but the fellowship soldiered on Thompson and Ritchie asked for a machine like the G. E. Six forty five which which they'd been using to work on Multidex when they couldn't get the funding for that the scribbled ideas about file systems on paper eventually they they manage to implement some of their ideas in a game they called space travel which ran on a p. d. p. seven they kept on working with that. PDP seven which was basically in the same class as a commodore sixty four bit by bit with no backing from bell at least at first that fellowship gave their time sharing dream new life in the form of something they called Unix but here's the thing the UNIX operating system was being created in assembly language. I mean these guys were transferring files to their. PCP seven on paper tape so you can imagine they're they're trying to build this groundbreaking thing with less than ideal tools and again with no backing from the bosses UNIX was coming to life but it was still missing language that would really let it saying