25 Burst results for "Ranson"
"ranson" Discussed on Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast
"Fore during the holiday period as we got closer to the January 5th service start date that had been agreed to and actually as a result of the spectrum auction, the original service date that the telecommunications companies planned on was December 5th of 2021 and they did agree to postpone that for an additional month to January 5th. And now as a result of these crisis like negotiations that were held over the course of the holiday period, that has been extended by two weeks until January 19th and the telecom companies and the FAA have agreed 6 months beyond that to incrementally start drawing exclusion zones around critical airports that the FAA has agreed to identify for those companies. I think, as of this week, so the FAA is going to come forward with a list of 50 priority airports that will be candidates for 5G exclusion zones, at least for 6 months. Lori ranson, let's bring you into the conversation. The aviation industry, the airline industry, has really been waylaid in the last two weeks by COVID. Thousands of flights canceled because pilots and crews are calling in sick because they're infected with COVID. It seems like we really dodged a bullet here. What would have happened if this 5G service had been turned on on January 5th? Yeah, thanks, Joe. I think the industry did Dodge a bullet simply because of what you said. And they're still trying to recover from irregular operations over Christmas. Staffing shortages weather, it's just been sort of a cascade of events. And it's not one single event. And then, you know, at this, I've gone into effect on January 5th. You add another layer of trying to comply with your worthiness directives in terms of staffing and rerouting aircraft. Even when you're dealing with a regular weather operations, it could have just exploded into chaos for the airlines in terms of trying to get their operations back in order after a rough two weeks. And you know, the east coast is getting pounded by weather again. And so cancellations are going to mount simply because of weather..
"ranson" Discussed on Woman's Hour
"Very powerful learning to say no, now there's an article on our website with advice and support about changing relationship patterns and links to all of the stories we'll be telling out there too. Now, when it comes, what comes to your mind when you think of arm wrestling? Burly men, taking each other on to see who's the strongest in a testosterone charged atmosphere. Well, now there's a woman at the heart of this sport in the UK kath Whitaker is the UK's only female arm wrestling referee and is preparing to make her debut at the national championships in Birmingham tomorrow and joins me now calf. How did you get involved in arm wrestling? Hi, Anita. Oh, God. About 5 years ago, came across it online, watching some stuff over in America wasn't aware there was a community over here. My partners strength that sleep. So he was looking for something to get into as well. Yeah, we discovered the armrest and community in the UK. So what do you have what does the actual job entail being a referee? I'm keeping the athletes safe. Making sure that neither participant is gaining too much of an advantage, or you may call it cheating, but you know. Yeah, and how do you do that? Because I've obviously arm wrestled my brother a lot when I was a kid and always cheated. So how do you make sure that what you're looking out for? What is the sort of detail that you're looking for? The guys are set up initially. So when they come into a match, they come to the table and there's a way that you set them up to make sure that they are wrestling safe. So their shoulders are straight square. And they're not gaining an advantage in the way that they grip up. Because a lot of the armrests are seasoned on wrestlers and they've got a lot of experience. So yeah, it's keeping it fair, basically. They get a good so much. Now, I've described it as testosterone field. Is that the case? The room's pretty charged, yeah. The athletes train really, really hard really intensely before the competition. So there's a lot of energy in the room. And there's a lot on the line for the people competing. But testosterone field in the match, yes, but no, it's a really friendly inclusive environment. And what's it like as a woman stepping into that environment, the only woman referee in the UK? To my table, I'm in charge. High fiving year through Zoom. It's the big prize money. In the UK, no, I mean, there's a guy who do it for a kind of accolade and theatrical to the sense of achievement. You know, it's a lot of hard work and a lot of training. But now there's not much money in the UK. In the U.S., maybe a little bit more uncertainty some of the European countries not in the UK. And what's the situation like in the U.S. and Europe with regards to women in the sport? In Europe, as far as referees, there's an awful lot of female referees and in the USA, not so in the UK. We do have a few female armrests in the UK. Aggie goes on this one and Lucy horn who's, I think she's 15. She's basically come into the sport and she's amazing. She's really, really good. So we have got some up and coming people, but we are looking for more. And then through the pitch, how are you going to come? How are we going to are you going to convince other women to get involved in arm wrestling? It's an amazing sport. It's fascinating to watch. I mean, you can come in as a novice, work your way up. It's such an inclusive environment that the guys and the women involved. And I said, just strength that you need. No. Technique. It's technique definitely technique and fundamentals, which the guys involved will teach you. And the priority is to keep people safe. I think the worry is, if you watch people are wrestling in a pair of generally, they're not on resting properly, and that's when they'll hurt themselves and break around. And make sure they don't grab the table to cheat, which you'll get. And then what are the skills you need to be a good referee? You know, apart from the fact that you've obviously got the control of the room just with your attitudes. I think attention to detail, knowledge of the rules, obviously is important. I'll put that be. I think that's probably yeah. It's attention to detail and focus because I mean some of the matches will be. Does it help that you are 6 foot tall cath? In that environment? I'm a little under 6 foot tall. As I've got older, I think I shrunk a bit, but for a female I'm quite small. But if you go into Europe and look at some of the fewer referees over there, they're very, you know, they're ladies, but they control that table. It's their environment. And when you're doing your first match, is it tomorrow? Well, I've been referring for the last two years. Obviously, with the pandemic that had to stop for a bit. It's tomorrow in Birmingham. We're hoping to have a hundred competitors. So yeah, looking forward to it. Good luck with it. Thank you so much for joining us to talk to us about that on woman so there you go. If you haven't considered already possibly a career in arm wrestling for some of you out there, lots of you have been getting in touch with various tweets on what we've been discussing today. I've had message here we were talking about a zima figs testimony and Andrew emailed in to say racism isn't just in sport. We live in rural England, have just removed our 12 year old daughter from school due to racial abuse. Chance and bullying that she's continuously received over the past 18 months to school just put it down to banter and have no interest in taking it seriously. I'm hoping that the crickets are speaking out will really make a positive change in how racism is seen by people and dealt with, and we've also received quite possibly my favorite ever tweet from someone saying you can tell it's Friday because woman's hours just had a 7 minute discussion on psychedelic, Arabic jazz, yes we did, and we may well tomorrow join me for weekend woman's hour. That's all for today's women's hour. Join us again next time. Hi, I'm John ranson, and I want to tell you about a new podcast I've made for BBC Radio four. It's called things fell apart. If you've ever yelled at someone on social media about, say, cancel culture or mask wearing, then you are a soldier in the culture wars, those everyday battles for dominance between conflicting values. I was curious to learn how things fell apart and so I decided to go back in history and find the origin stories. There was this ping, and there was a bullet flying around the house. I had no idea, but I haven't covered some extraordinary people and the strangest most consequential tales. Subscribe now to things fell apart on BBC sounds. Hi, this is Benjamin from podcasts they walk among us and they walk among America. I'm here to tell you about shudder. Looking for a good scare. Come experience what polygon calls a horror movie Paradise. Stream anticipated new releases like superhost. Say on starring Suki Waterhouse and the boole brothers Dracula. Plus don't miss out on creep sh, slasher flesh and blood, and to the musty exclusives you won't find anywhere else. Available at free and on the platforms you're already on. Sign up today at shadow dot com. Shadow. So good, it's scary..
"ranson" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast
"But yeah no. I think i saw the first one in theaters. I did not go into any of the other ones i mean. It's the joke that deadpool took off the internet. Where it's like okay. At what point is this guy a bad father and that just sorta ruined. I mean you can't have the comedic persona of like john maclean taken movie like you. You can't have east and being like how does the same thing happened at. The same is the same time when you're the trafficking in europe. You know fundamentally more serious but did you guys. I myself didn't know. I didn't see in this. I am before we went into separate. I was convinced that i hadn't seen it and this was the first time watching it but then watching i was guy. Hey i remember this. Hey i remember this. And of course as highly memed seen him jumping over the fence and the famous fourteen cuts. Yeah that i want to get into later on. So i've definitely seen that. I think i had seen this film. All her release may be on like a rental service or like a movie channel at some point. But i don't remember enough to have an opinion on it or about you can so i remember seeing the first two and there was a lot of excitement for the second one because the first had been such a big hit and you know i read out so my quotes from my review back in the back in the day twenty thousand twelve when i reviewed the second one but like by the time the third one rolled around the way they were trying to promote it was like this is really shifting gears. We're doing a taken movie you haven't seen before. Because the second one felt like such a retread in a lot of ways and nonetheless there was just like no excitement. I went to this one. The third one by myself so clearly. None of my friends had any interest in seeing taken three and like what was my memory of it just kind of walkout striking my shoulders like i recall not hating. I remember having a very visceral dislike to the second one. When i walked. Oh theater whereas like this one. I think it was kind of like the kind of movie that you go to a matinee at a cheap theater. You know there's two hours spent okay. I'll never remember this ever again. I will never in the future have a podcast that requires me to watch taken three and take notes on it. That could never ever happen so clearly. This is just a fading memory. That sort of the story of taken three. Just give an example of the notes. I took and take three sure. We miss it as incredible. Sadly t like. I didn't even finish with it was like sadly i must've been like sadly the movies directing or something like that but i was just so not necessarily off but just like you know i. I know my visceral disgust talking about ranson meat. I don't have to write like a paragraph on ransom meets. Describe what that's like you know I think i know what happened to your to your line there. I think you as far as the t realize if you ended it sadly it was perfect. We're missing incredible sadly. Yeah like i didn't even writer review for taken three like there was no passion to put any effort into coming home and writing for a couple of hours. Those probably a sense. It known would ever read this review. If i wrote it like taking three really good feel like an after thought. So i do have to say thank you guys so much for asking you to be thank you. Thank you. so much for coming on tackling taken three..
"ranson" Discussed on Real Estate Disruptors
"No toilets no trash. And i was like those are literally my three big issues right now so i ended up reading research and more and more about self storage and this is around two thousand sixteen and i i was telling people for last year and a half that the market crash in two thousand eighteen. Like i've been saying for three years up until this point. So i started off loading properties starting in two thousand seventeen most of the two thousand eighteen dispose of most multifamily and then had three more single family homes that i sold. That was the last that i owned. And those were in tooth and a two thousand nineteen so as i'm offloading all my properties and say okay. Well i have history as a wholesaler. We still have a pretty large wholesale operation chicago at the time. Maybe i can translate what i've learned on the residential space into the self store space. I know if i can wholesale self storage facility to someone else at a higher price. I'm probably running the numbers right. The nice thing about self storage is the you know it's it's all cabaret driven so cops aren't really thing. I don't have to worry about a wholesaler down. The street knocking on the values down on my rental properties because somebody sold him fifty percent off. it's easier to capitol for commercial deals they. The banks are a lot more lenient when it comes to more complicated or complex equity structures equity stacks said okay. let's do. This did exactly what i learned in wholesale residential. Pull the list did. Handwritten mailers sent him out. The first list was like seven. Thousand people are seven thousand storage owners and we got. We started getting deals coming in still. Didn't really know what else doing. So we're just underwriting. Underwriting put them under contract and we wholesaler. I too often looks like. I'm running these numbers right. The third one. I said we're going to keep this one so found a kind of like a first base type of deal wasn't a slam dunk. I just wanted a deal that i could learn on. That wasn't going to have a lot of downside risk so we bought a facility in york roy. It's about hour and a half maybe two and a half hours it with traffic from chicago. Seven cap hundred percent occupied no security. No office no utilities The owner hadn't raised ranson ten plus years so we came in. We purchased it for about a million dollars and immediately raise rents by twenty six percent like day. One with the stop a letter. And i was like your new rate is twenty six percent higher then we started attacking. The expenses dropped the property taxes. Drop the property insurance Reduced the management costs and then we leverage technology to get the lease ups going a lot faster and within maybe nine months i done the entire value on that property and increase in value by over half a million dollars so that was the first deal that i bought and i didn't wanna buy another deal until i fully grasped how to operate and manage that one so we ran that first facility for about eight months and then the subsequent eight months once.
"ranson" Discussed on Coffee Podcast by Cat & Cloud
"He's doing the kind of things that i wish i could be doing. And a lot of ways that makes you intimidating to where it's like. I have this vibe. Where like wow. Because i think i kind of goes to you in that conversation because i'm like i don't wanna tell nick no like it makes me afraid to be like wow. I don't know if i can go in like that feeling has i don't know it's hard for me to get over. You know lake. So i just. I don't know. I want to share that with you. Thank you so much for sharing that with me because that was wildly vulnerable. Yeah here. here's here's here's the thing. What if we believed when people ask us that they're actually asking the real us rain rather than what we are thinking that they're asking and and even a step further is and i'm i'm learning this and i've learned this from my wife because she's got more guts than anyone i know is asking that clarification you know and being even vulnerable and honest in those moments of like dude. That question actually terrifies me. Because i don't know if you want me to show up or if you want who. I think you want to show up. Yeah show up kind thing right. But i get that man i totally get. I'll be completely honest on the way over here today. My my my thought and my prayer was that. Hey you know what. I don't want this to be any kind of anything other than just a fun. Conversation among friends that happens to be recorded. Yeah you know what i mean. I don't want to be thinking that there's a camera looking at me. I don't know how many cameras are looking. At least twenty at least big production is totally guys killing. Mitch mike. Thanks for listening. The all of this podcast is an extension of our mission to inspire connection by creating memorable experiences. If you want to get more acquainted with what we do you can go on over to cat in cloud dot com there. You'll find a little bit of everything you want coffee. We've got coffee if you want to be directed some other magic media. Basically it's your hub for all things cat and plowed if you want to dive in on a deeper level. We do have a patriotic. It's five dollars a month about the price of day each month to get a peek behind the scenes of what we do here. Unpacking some of the ideas that we talk about during this podcast ranson. Raids. qna's jared. I just talking shit together biased opinion. Yes but i think it's a lot of fun so thanks listen. Go out inspires. Wanna do something amazing..
"ranson" Discussed on REAL 92.3
"Racial injustice in all our communities. Big boy's neighborhood back up in here, man. Your big interview Liz away in the neighborhood Now what goes down with the album, though you know, because now lizzo. There's such a catalog when it comes to listen. Is there pressure now to deliver? Like, When do you know an album is done and when a song is done Like, Oh, my gosh, That's the golden question right there for artists because it's never done like I could do another version of rumors right now, and the song is out. You know what I mean? Um, I am really hard on myself musically because I strive to always kind of be greater than I ever was. Um, and but it's but I also don't feel that pressure because my music is always a conversation. It's always about where I am right now in life. I've experienced a lot of life in the last 2.5 years. So I got a lot of songs on my heart. I got like up to 140 songs right now talking about everything from what I ate the other day to my hairstyle to Boys to girls. Everything so right now, It's just about telling the right story and putting the right songs together that the world needs to hear how far you away from, um, the album. You know what I'm saying? Like, and hopefully when you do your album when you say it's going to drop his going to drop, you know what I'm saying? So, how far away are you from the album there waiting all donde Okay, Okay. Don't stop. Don't stop for Real, um, well for me. I keep on writing great songs. That's the issue. It's just like I'm too good every time I think I'm done. I'm getting with someone else. I just got in with Mark Ranson. And, you know, he did Amy Winehouse in uptown Funk, and I was like, we're just gonna do like one song, and then we did, like two songs and I'm like, Oh, my gosh. Now we got to keep seeing each other So for me, I just I can keep going forever. I think the label is gonna be like enough enough. Okay, so so at the moment I mean, Liz, or you're not like locked and loaded. You know what I'm saying? Like you still putting these these great songs together? I'm still writing. Mm hmm. And also when you go into that mode when you say you got like 100 and 40 songs, how do you pick the babies that go that get birthed on the album, though. Like what it was in the process of elimination. The hardest part is getting rid of the babies, you know, but for me It is a story so I can I can lay in bed and just fantasize about a whole story. I got about five different stories. I could tell, Um, I don't know. Yeah, I think it's just like this puzzle pieces in some songs. I like puzzle pieces, and I think I got a few more songs I need to write to really make the picture complete. Say last we got more of your big interview with Lizzo in the neighborhood. You'll continue to hang out with his big boy's neighborhood..
"ranson" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Crushed to send button on that one sticky. Eat it boise. Okay here it is so it says a blackberry was a valuable commodity to early settlers of arkansas. It was it was. It was in a thesis project. Done by university of arkansas student about arkansas blackberries okay. I'll probably studied this in two thousand and three and four. When i was supposed to be studying what i was there to study college. But didn't blackberry was valuable commodity to early settlers of arkansas. The price for bear. Scans at arkansas post in eighteen. O six range from one to two dollars each bear sold for one dollar per gallon in eighteen thirty four in in in the early eighteen eighties and he'll of bear grease spelled e. l. l. l. You'll deal i would say l. l. of bear greased formed from the hide of the head and neck of a deer was a standard medium of exchange. A man status as a provider was judged by the number of eels of bear grease that stood by the fireplace. Bear meat sold for ten dollars per hundred pounds less big. That is the creed of this. Podcast roasted we're going to have it stamped into bronze and make a plaque like a very heavy this year. Tombstone could be used for that later. I like killing multiple birds with one stone. That's a good stuff it came from. Somebody's gonna ask me where it came was the wording a measure of a man. The man status is the provider was judged by the number of eels of bear. Grease that stood by the fireplace thirtieth from their. What's it going to do the laboratories i mean it was. It was a measurement of exchange. They take them to the store. Trade it for something but then that makes sense house so they use the. The skin of a deer was basically a serious medium of exchange. But they were using a big part of the had so that like the legs. The tail of the neck and stuff would've not been as valuable so presumably. You cut the neck and head off and make almost like a sock. I mean imagine a hag poured out his mind was asha phil. Here for long. Sme- yeah. I think it's awesome. Yeah that's what i've got for my. That's my kids. He's got his his els filled with bitcoin. Ranson agrees okay moving on so we got we got we got we took a little flack from one person. One person over my story of the captain rooster. Y'all know that. I did a very well. I knew there was a chance of that but also knew that in in before i said the story. I don't know if you remember anybody that challenges me on the treatment of this animal just absolutely has no ground to stand on. If they've ever eaten a chicken and egg that came from any type of confinement agricultural farm. 'cause this chick. This rooster had the life of a king except for with you through. That would with an era. They were had a rooster. Actually every i can't believe how many messages we've received from people who wanna tell you their main richer stories. I also can't believe how many pictures we found of of captain attacking people in full attack mode. It's a he he was mean. And i think that it's only instinctive to protect yourself. I says i saw this man probably did not grow up on a farm and has been around a rooster. Okay okay. I mean but the thing of it was is that he lived a very long life for a rooster. I'm in. we only attempted to kill him once. Proponents of euthanasia. Well i mean it's like if your dog bite everyone. What are you gonna do shooter neighbor. I'm wondering if he thought that it was unethical to shoot him with a bow and arrow. Well okay factors buddy love talking to you talk. It's like didn't want to shoot a gun right here. Maybe that's an us all the time though per shepherds a better shot with the boat. Perhaps a bone era is more ethical. Way to kill something a gun. I'll i could i. I mean i'm being serious. That's not the reason we did it. Is it philosophical conversation here. I'm what to pray on that. And what is the reason you did it. Because i wanted shepherd to take that for me. He wanted dead just real quick. But when i was three years old i went to my grandfather's farm in a rooster attack. Me your stuttered you know. The family laughed about that for years. This route you know all that stuff. Well oh you went. You went back to tell what happened and you stuttered to your mom. Well no yeah. Yeah and it was bad in. Here's how you handle a bill like that. I mean all stuff you out doing. This is waste time. You're saying how do we handle someone that has a complaint. Well no no no the roof the roof with your rooster hairs. Hey rooster that not for supper. Guess what we had. We had chicken and don't blend of course they. Mike grandfather went after immediately and kill that rooster really in cleaned it in through it in the pie and cooked it. That's a good story. I've i've got lou and nukem story so my grandfather's names saloon newcomers pictures right there that it's dad's father liu and nukem when i was a little boy he told me in this was a this story was ripe with philosophical proverb Okay he told me that when he was a boy. You remember the story. i. I know you'll remember dad. He said when he was a boy they had this big rooster. Big old rooster. They got a new rooster a young rooster. The big rooster wiped on the young rooster. The young rooster. He became subordinate to the big rooster. Well the rooster grew up in paps. Said he always knew that. The young rooster coulda whipped the old rooster but never.
"ranson" Discussed on DV Radio
"Fucked me up so it's just don't you love the if you ever need anything on there but when you need me i'm going to be busy. People always say is the ever need anything. just call me. i need you. i'm calling. You're not answering. You know this is why. I stay in my little bubble but this is what pisses me off his now. I'm not definitely not guess a big time to. I am starting to get closer to hanging out with bigger time. People like i'm tanning. I'm starting to get my foot in the door with these big filming sets. So you know meeting. You know not necessarily a-list celebrities yet. But i'm meeting important. People get people. they're like. Hey you know. Can i go with you to the set fuck. No you can't. what have you done for me. Not a damn thing. So why would i do that for you. These people don't nothing to do with you until you got something to provide. The you know that that caters to their needs. I got people. I have talked to will over a year as as you know. Put out as a hey. I'm delivered to more. Hey can i. can we know wife. Why should i take you. What have you done for me. Have you ever shared my page. Have you ever done anything to promote or benefit my business other than atrophy. Free shit. no you haven't. So why would i cater to your wants you know. Welcome to devi radio. My man so i will go on a beat around the bush and i start going ranson About twenty different things to stand. But that pisses me off more than anything was people won't shit for free but don't wanna do not to. Mug is a pay for it but to earn earn. Trust me trust me dude ask going. Y'all have shared man about it. Y'all had me on here promote so if y'all headman of bourbon to consul yeah if you're in atlanta and you come hey fuck yeah and the thing about all of us. Those were probably just going to go behind your back and bother should anyway and it'll be like those sons of bitches. But i got people you know that a lie that mike myers decatur greatest people ever like. You know they have never asked for a thing you know i went on there and i say hey..
"ranson" Discussed on All About Android
"About money babies all money species. That's it it's it's that's the episode. I mean i mean. Is that all about money. Money mind people shake through the night of it. It's not just the cute gadgets. it's industry. It's an industry. Yeah exactly it's about the money. Yeah so i don't know well. We ran along with that. So we move on. Yeah ranson capitalism. Really take some time to just well. You gotta sit rab hold of that opportunity to rampant capitalism when you can those opportunities. Come up nearly enough. We'll to counterbalance any sort of concerns about google being antitrust or anything a good way to balance that out is to see what they're doing process ability and An android twelve. We're gonna have a newest ability feature which i feel like is a rerun but here we are. It's called camera switches and is included with the switch access ex- ex- accessibility service. And it allows you to interact with the operating system and apps with your face so basically if you open your mouth raise your eyebrows smile make other facial gestures. Each gesture is mapped to a different control. It uses the front facing camera to detect those gestures So this isn't like face on unlock. Which has been gone several times around the bend with whether or not it works. It doesn't work that this is actually from an accessibility standpoint. So for some reason you are unable to use your hands or your you your voice or forever type thing you know depending on what level of accessibility need if you can flex your face and raise your eyebrows or wink or open your mouth or smile or something like that. You can get the phone to take an action from there. Which is you know. Pretty cool for ability say the technology has evolved to appoint work can detect those movements. Because we all know it can because flow. How many of those filters on snapchat have you played with. Turn into a lemon and you know and then when you open your mouth. Confetti comes out so if we can do it with that name stuff. Why don't we help people at the same time. So i agree. And i still do use snapchat which is good you do. I keep getting a -cations. I do to do you really. Yes yeah you don't wanna hear me talk to myself that's fine. I think this is the cool feature. Definitely chair and You know. I look forward to hearing how it is kinda in the real world people who are really going to take to have angeles. Yeah very neat. All right so we're going to take a break and after the break we got some hardware stuff to talk about as we usually do. But first this episode of all about android is brought to you. By you dastardly. You'd acidy is such a cool place to learn. What is all about learning teaching you the skills that you need to maybe get a you know the next tech job or learning new skills so they can go into a new new part of the tech industry. Whatever you're looking for You'd acidy offers a unique part time online education program. It's geared for those Those.
"ranson" Discussed on Daily Sales Tips
"Creating more time for the work they love. She has an amazing gift of clarity and his renowned for inspiring and implementing experiential sales. Excellence here she is. Hey how often have you actually gone into a sale as a seller thinking about what could go wrong being nervous and just really hopeful and in some cases. Desperate that you want to kohl's close that sale to make that commission to get paid that money to have that trend towel transactions. Show up on your fault. Because they said yes. The problem with that is that you're focusing on the possibility of the no and what i'm sharing with you. Today is value v. a. l. e. value the buyer before the sale in. It's about that future. Focus of understanding that you get to create an incredible outcome by holding the vision of it going well so v is for the vision again. What would go well. Why is this valuable to not just issue. But the buyer many times sellers think about getting the sale and cease to stop and pause and go. What can i focus on proposing. That's valuable to the buyer versus focusing on the close. That's valuable to you. so again. The vision of a win win for all involved. A align your beliefs in your behaviors. When you are prepared to do business you prepare for the yes. Sit in that space if they say yes. What's the next step. How are you gonna follow up west the contract. Do you have an email prepared. So many people are nervous about the no they never take the time to prepare for the yes in a line. Their actions and activities of head of time of even jumping on that call then the l. is listen listen for the cues when you are cute up and ready for them to say yes. You're more calm. You're more likely to ask questions. Because that's the only way to listen is if you ask the question so you're war prepared to actually ask questions that are allying with creating incredible value. That is more likely to lead you to the yes. See where i'm going with this within the u. is unlimited resources most times in life. There's only one problem in their unlimited access to resources. And you only get there when you're focused on the possibility of a favourable outcome when you're thinking about a note that's the one problem the negativity when you are saying yes to the possibility will possibility is unlimited so you become more resourceful you begin to think you get calmer you begin to Have your imagination kick in which is infinite and analyst so being resourceful requires that you will leave in the possibility of yes. You believe that this is valuable and understand. That no doesn't mean not never. It just means not now in the final letter. E is experiment. with excellence. Remember success is the person who is willing to do with the unsuccessful. Won't do there is no success. Without being a of your crafts there is no success without repetition falling down and getting up in repeating ranson repeat. just keep going your willingness to know that your mastery of the sales call the process your products your ideal clients that incredible outcome that you believe that you're capable of creating comes with your experimentation and like any great creator innovator in our history and our world. They focused on creating the result. What is it. I'm going to create an just keep experimenting and tweaking and refining the result of that one that next step up that didn't work when we tweak it that didn't work let me tweak it let me change it. Let me evolve. Let me go study. Let me go. Talk to someone to collaborate. Let me ask my colleagues questions. There are so many ways for us to create incredible outcome for yourself and for your buyers when you value the fire before the sale. You're more likely to set yourself up for success so so glad to bring you this tip and i love for you to join my mail. Lists and to get more tips like this. Through my email lists subscriber link is included as well as connect with me on lengthened so we can share and trade all of these tools that we use so that we can be valuable to our buyers have a great day and thanks so much for the video version of this tip and links to.
"ranson" Discussed on The Security Ledger Podcast
"I think more and more were developing a more competent way of thinking about this. What i like to think of as sort of a Faa in aviation regulation way of thinking about this stuff which is regulators working in partnership with the private sector to make sure that we're that we're safe with things like self reporting and mandatory reporting in that kind of thing. So yeah and i do. I think there needs to be a little bit of a phase shift in our thinking because as you point out there has always been kind of a bright line between where government gets involved in partnership with or otherwise with the private sector. But let's face it. I mean you know. Forty years ago. When i was a kid. Networks didn't exist and so my ability to buy quarter milk my ability to withdraw money from a bank my ability to get my news on the television. None of that was vulnerable to something. That didn't a threat that didn't yet exist. And now you know we really learned this during covert if we didn't know before you know our level of networking is is is almost existential in its in its existence and of course that's only going to become more to over time so i think without in any way shape or form Losing respect for the values that we have to respect you know the privacy of individuals. Nobody wants the fbi keeping their social security number their whereabouts on a spreadsheet somewhere so without anywhere abandoning concepts of privacy I do think we're going to need to get much more comfortable over time. with the government sitting side by side with the private sector on on on cybersecurity issues. Yeah coming back to ransomware. You mentioned the whole ransom payment thing and i listened to some of the colonial pipeline hearings Congress people often seem fixated on the payment of ransom. Power was paid the decisions involving it being paid the consequences of being paid. What's your take on ransomware payments on editorialize here. I think it's a. I think it's kind of a dead end issue. I don't think it's the most relevant issue around ransomware as but it does seem to be a fixation. Of policymakers what. Why do you think that is and do you think do you ought. Gb think it's actually a really important issue. I i'm with you on this. I think it's an overblown issue and people who haven't spent a lot of time in the space and you haven't thought about all of the you know the the military is term left of boom. Which is everything that leads up to a bad situation in. Oh folks folks that haven't thought about all of the vulnerabilities in the actions that happen know before a ransom is paid sometimes so to seize on that because it's one of the more understandable elements of this but the truth is that we don't have a lot of clarity about the payment a ransom in the physical world right. We don't have to say to people if your cousin is kidnapped in colombia just to pick something You can't pay ransom. We don't we don't say that now there are laws. You can't pay money to terrorists. Probably can't pay money to certain known in named a criminal groups but you know it's very hard for the government to do what i think. Some people think it should do which is to simply prohibit the payment. Ranson this this is you know if you have a small business in the business ransom. All of their data has turned up with government is saying if they're saying you can't pay ransom is it's you're gone And i think people need to sort of grapple with that. So i i i agree with you. I think there's there's so much more we can do around About being smart in our defenses about being united internationally to go after rogue groups that are that are That are undertaking these criminal activities..
"ranson" Discussed on Fantasy Football Today Podcast
"Yeah <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> interesting okay. <Speech_Male> Well schultz is <Silence> going super late. <Speech_Male> Might need <Speech_Male> an injury to <Speech_Male> one of the receivers <Speech_Male> for them to be <SpeakerChange> fantasy relevant. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> i don't really <Speech_Male> think no. <Speech_Male> That's for sure true. <Speech_Male> Because the past <Speech_Male> two years i think jason <Speech_Male> witten and <Speech_Male> dalton scholtz have both finished <Speech_Male> top thirteen at <Speech_Male> tight end <Speech_Male> if blake jar <Speech_Male> win could be <Speech_Male> like a year <Speech_Male> ago. Everybody definitely <Speech_Male> thought blake. Chart one was better <Speech_Male> than scholtz and witton <Speech_Male> if blake darwin could <Speech_Male> just be more efficient <Speech_Male> and get the same targets. <Speech_Male> Those two guys did over <Speech_Male> the past two seasons. He's <Speech_Male> probably a top ten <Speech_Male> tight end. We <Speech_Male> just don't know if he's all the way <Silence> back. It might <SpeakerChange> be shelters <Speech_Male> job. <Speech_Male> How about commit <Speech_Male> or tim <Speech_Male> tibo. Yes <Speech_Male> that's an eighty. <Speech_Male> Eight and hearst's <Silence> eric abroad <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Male> commits <Speech_Male> the one. You hope it's just <Speech_Male> that jimmy. Graham <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Male> still there in the <Speech_Male> way and <Speech_Male> co commit out <Speech_Male> targeted jimmy graham <Speech_Male> by like twenty targets <Speech_Male> over the last month <Speech_Male> of the season last year <Speech_Male> and jimmy. Graham scored <Speech_Male> double <Speech_Male> fantasy points. Because he's <Silence> touchdowns <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> okay we've <Speech_Male> got. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I don't know. I mean <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> kyle. Ranson <Speech_Male> dan arnold. <Speech_Male> There was a report about him. <Speech_Male> Connecting with sam <Speech_Male> darnold <Speech_Male> fat. Fryer <Speech_Male> m- youth <Speech_Male> arnold and other streamer. <Speech_Male> <Silence> He's got the jets and we one <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> low end <Speech_Male> streaming option. I think <Speech_Male> e bron. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> don't remember what the steelers playing. <Speech_Male> We could. Look it up real quick <Speech_Male> but i think his schedule's <Speech_Male> pretty good to begin the <Speech_Male> season. I love <Speech_Male> that tim. Tebow is going ahead <Speech_Male> of eric. Hebron <Speech_Male> well i almost <Speech_Male> wonder if you're drafting <Speech_Male> tibo just for <Speech_Male> fun. <Silence> Is there because <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> at <Speech_Male> the end of the year dawson <Speech_Male> knocks kind of. <Speech_Male> I don't know i mean <Speech_Male> buffalo. I said this <Speech_Male> a lot. They talk so <Speech_Male> much about wanting to get <Speech_Male> production from their tight end. <Speech_Male> You're not gonna <Speech_Male> find when <Speech_Male> you look at the players in <Speech_Male> this range. I guess <Speech_Male> cameron breeders in this range. <Speech_Male> Raise the number three tight <Speech_Male> end. Like you're just <Speech_Male> not gonna find passing <Speech_Male> offense. Is that <Speech_Male> this prolific. <Speech_Male> And the starting <Speech_Male> tight end <Speech_Male> is potentially dos <Speech_Male> knocks <Speech_Male> so no <Speech_Male> i haven't <SpeakerChange> drafted dawson <Silence> knocks. But <Speech_Male> that's the <Speech_Male> yet <Speech_Male> we're not at <Speech_Male> we are <Speech_Male> at oj. Howard i think. <Speech_Male> I accidentally skipped <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> him. He's inbetween jordan. <Silence> <Advertisement> Akins <SpeakerChange> and coconut <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> house still getting <Silence> drafted. That's wild <Speech_Male> bronze <Speech_Male> ball. 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"ranson" Discussed on Mornings With Gail - 1310 KFKA
"That's another one that could could turn out to be rather interesting because lee comes up for reelection in two thousand twenty two but listen is Not up for election until twenty twenty four so would list and be able to continue to hold a seat that lee already holds and lee would have to just back down. Nobody knows where the that's where the supreme court is gonna have to come in and say you know what's up. what are we doing. And then finally republican senator chris. Holbert and republican senator. Jim smallwood both of parker were drawn into district. Sixteen hobart is term limited next year and small. What is up for election in two thousand twenty four so democrats have held the senate democrats held the senate from twenty four to twenty twelve republicans. Held it from two thousand fourteen to two thousand sixteen and then in two thousand eighteen democrats regained the senate Six of the seventeen senate seats are up for grabs in twenty twenty two and are sixteen six of the seventeen seats that are up for grabs in two thousand twenty two will be open because incumbent are term limited and currently democrats. Hold a five vote lead. So that's on the senate side of things on the house side of things we've got First term republicans. Ron hanks and stephanie luck were both thrown into john into house district. Thirty four republicans. Terry carver and andrey pico. Both of colorado springs were drawn into forty eight democrat. Eighty hooton in judy. Amicable were both of boulder. Were drawn into thirty. Seven publicans kim ranson and mark bazeley. Both of littleton were drawn into thirty. Three keeping in mind again. These elections are up for reelection every two years. So every one of these thirteen different incumbent house or thirteen different house seats were encumbrance will be pitting against each other. All of them will have to run against each other if they want to be reelected unless are termed out which is in the case of the house. Thirty feet kim. Ranson is actually term limited democrat. Representatives carry tipper of lakewood and lisa cutter of littleton drawn into house district ton democrat representative alex valdez and house. Speaker alex garnett both denver moved into to garnett is term limited democrat reps. David ortiz and meg frolic of inglewood moved into house. Nine democrat reps kyle meluka of north clan and the adera cavero carve. Eeo of thornton are in twenty eight. Democrats shannon bird of westminster matt gray of broomfield our in house district twenty seven and democrat representative tracy burnett of longmont and republican. Here's the one Weld county Weld county effect is republican. Dan woo of erie. We're both on into house district thirty eight now. I haven't had both of them are in their first term. I haven't had a chance to look at the new house district thirty eight but dan woo already represents a swath that includes a large section of blue in the eerie area..
"ranson" Discussed on Louder With Crowder
"Since you're attacking us. Can you give us a question. Mr president-elect go since you are attacking our news organization not can you give us a chance to say or news organization. I'm going to send you a chance to ask a question. Sir go ahead sir. Can you state quiet. Mr president-elect go ahead you cascading question. No president-elect can you give us can you give us a question on be not going to give you. You are fake news c. n. n.'s fake news. I don't take questions from. Cnn is fake news. I don't take questions from. But i'm having a good time. They will say donald trump ranson raves at the press. I'm not ranting and raving. I'm just telling you you you're dishonest. People.
"ranson" Discussed on Ron Paul Liberty Report
"Sent to senator paul and here. The the the point is with richard marx. He's kind of a has been singer. It's not his specific tweet. But it's the fact that people do this all the time with impunity. Let's put up this next one. Because this is his tweet richard marx and this is the day before. The substance was arrived at senators house again. If i ever meet rand. Paul's neighbor i'm going to hug him. And buying this many drinks he can consume as you know. This is the person who attacked senator. Paul here's doug stafford. Who works for senator. Paul said so. You're a cheerleader. For felony assault that resulted in six broken ribs. Three displays multiple pneumonias and a part of a long being removed celebrating this violence. He's encouraging violence. And let's let's do the next one of the quick before we send send it back. This is richard marx making fun of being criticized for encouraging attacks. But the interesting part rocket paul. Because we have to ask why why are they. So angry with senator paul that they want to do this. And this is richard. Mark says this was a day after that trader iran. Paul maty public showing of refusing the vaccine. Maybe this is what motivated the violence against him. Because senator paul said i've had covid. I tested positive for it. I mean immune to it now. I'm not getting the vaccine. This may have more. The attack is and what we're finding here. Which is not infrequent. Is the people on the other side of this issue that we've been discussing I think they're filled with lies until you but you know if if we say that they you get banned from everything but what they can't stand is somebody's telling the truth and Especially recently ranson getting some attention by revealing exactly. What's going on with these vaccines and the danger of it. A he has an md degree and has credibility handles himself. Well and i think it's pure jealousy and turning into hatred in the only way is they can't refute the ideas so they have to destroy him As a person. But i don't i don't think it's gonna work you know But it's it's painful to have to go through and He he i sometimes. Would you not want to stir the pot here. we can get away with it but He's he's more inclined to not be afraid to take these people on the other thing. That senator paul did is. He took down the patron. Saint of the cova colt. Which is dr fauci over..
Palo Alto Networks' 2021 Ransomware Threat Report Indicates a Ransomware Demands Surge
"We're going to be getting into the palo alto networks ransomware threat report. Twenty twenty one and you'll devos president regional chief security opposite the i pay giants head that role. Sometimes i have. I was thinking alia So yeah thanks for joining again having this talk history. Some of the k. Phonics was when i was running up the nights it's Pretty impressive Intensive some of the payments. I will deal with what the bank paying and what they're making. I think we're in the wrong business but Maybe they will talk about how companies should be dealing with this because it sounds like companies have been dipping their hands in their pockets tying ransomware. Yeah in ranson. Look think i think from the beginning of this survey you'd really hang around if there is no money to be might actually bandies. Brass was actually quite lucrative has been quite literally footing for a number of us and people have been pike. I think that's the the last year specifically ran sort of cut not injuring himself. What we saw was the average mass pike by organization has dramatically increase. Two thousand nine saint louis sitting somewhere in the order of about fifty thousand. Us dollars was typically so the ransom in twenty twenty s nelson going out to three hundred thousand dollars Hundred and seventy one percent year on year growth just simply from the ransomware itself the rest payments obviously with within organizations insensitive. The rats in this thing paid for generations vessels the double from five minutes. And you're making some instances where the mice rats were example. We looked amazing. Twenty twenty actually averaging somewhere around the four point eight million dollars just to the rest where threat. The questionable of the survey making people the hesitant. Pike i don't see why for a second. The people are not paying. Because there's no reason why the ransomware would be going over and things would be going out out. Why was seeing normal ransom with resurrection. So puppy up.
"ranson" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"Loan. There's america so they season your is excellent. The commandant of the national policy will be pleased to receive you. Thanks and mris awesome. But he Ransom chief. I'm glad you speak english speaking any language in this country. Please be seated. What can i do for you well. It's kinda hard to oh Papers i am glad that these are in order to allow. Ranson of course was i started to say. It's kind of hard to explain. But my wife mrs ranson hair while she's pretty active in social work and all that kind of stuff and She heard somewhere about that experiment. You people conducting down in the valley. Chico pan used chico but boston low beautiful valley. You do years madam. But i regret to say we have no experiment. They're not by authority of these government in any case. What about that magnificent road. I hear it's done the most marvelous things for the people seem to be true. Madam that highway is under construction in the capacity but our government as it if it has had beneficial effects upon the lives of our people. I am pleased to hear when we want to go to that valley and see for ourselves. Don't believe henry indeed madam but it is an unfortunate fact that there is at the moment no way of getting into the valley except by walking or perhaps by writing burrow burrow jackass. Honey a donkey in manhattan. The only pass leading into the valley too narrow for vehicles me on a donkey. I tell you chief. I'm in the construction business back home. We've had some pretty tough jobs. We found those helicopters. Mighty handy cooked with egg beaters on top. I have my company. Fly one of them down here. No time at all. If you'll just put the right kind of stamps on my papers over their way your papers are in order. And i suppose you could land.
"ranson" Discussed on Rants and Randomness with Luvvie Ajayi
"Okay so this is much overdue. But the timing is perfect because ranson randomness is now professional troublemakers. And who better. Who better to have on as he sent professional troublemaker. And the woman who has every award known to man like every award. And i'll here. Cynthia doesn't belong in any boxes multi hyphen it and even her hair makes trouble. I mean sometimes it does her hair because sometimes it's purple sometimes. It's green sometime pink any given day. I'm always like i wonder what coleman hair cynthia guy you can't. You can't bet on it so welcome troublemakers. But thank you. Thank you my main booze. Cynthia is one of my loves. I love you. I love her so much and she said yes. Of course we've definitely taken our time to do. this is taking. Oh my gosh. So yes so excited to have you on. Thank you for having me so. My first question is yes. What did you wanna be when you were growing up <hes>. I wanted to be a singer and actress and then at some point i changed that to a spinal surgeon and then i went back to being singer and actress. Okay now talk about there. How did you go from singer actress who wants to be a spinal surgeon. Well i had this one year in high school. I call the secondary school where i was like obsessed with biology and was really good at like. I'm one of those kids. That could really have gone either way. I could have done the biology of it. All and science of it. All if i really liked buckled down and when i was like truly truly applied i was like causing with flying colors and i was doing that anyway but i really like doing re doing well and then i was like no. I realized that that was me trying to strangely enough trying to fit in with everybody else because the people in my class they were super intelligent lawyer wanting to be lawyers. Nurses doctors ovet saw. Which has and i was like. Well i wanna be a part of that. Many people wanted to be performed. Only there was only really me. And i was like well. I could do this spinal surgery so you're another failed. Dr welcome to the club like there's only of us. Yeah we're like we could have actually do actually is. We could have actually. Let's be clear. I probably could not have. Let's actually terrible but like wasn't it matt. Set you a terrible at. I mean i was okay. I was probably buried math than i was. At st. oh chemistry was strolling caroline. Chemistry was a struggle for most people. Like you know doing. I liked chemistry though. But biology really my bag fizz like like. I can't even remember the name of this other science physics. Physics the worst. yes today. I actually loved maths. I love maths. Yeah i was. I was really good at it. I was good at algebra trigonometry. Calculus count me out. But i don't think trigonometry is necessary for anybody it's ridiculous. Is algebra really necessary. Not really but it's fun to do software ex. Yeah yes. I can do that all day. No so you went okay. So what was five year old. Cynthia like five year old. Cynthia was bubbly chatty would sing. Everything probably hummed when she ate nosy. Reno's i wanted to know about everything. I wanted to be in everyone's business. I wanted to hear what everyone was talking about. I wanted to see everyone was doing <hes>. Yeah that was that was her she was i was i was fun. Like i'm not shy of a show. Anything ever fabio le vian five. You would have been friends. i think. Thirty five year old. Lovey and five year old. Cynthia probably would have gotten into trouble a lot. But for nothing other than talking t- much facts actual facts and talking and really smart so you couldn't get checkup 'cause you're right. It's one of the two kids that like are always talking and when you have the conversation they do something that makes you laugh. Even you're supposed to get them into trouble and they do something silly and they're both really cute and small so you kind of like minds go back to class just is fine. Bet is exactly. Where did you grow up. I grew up in so i went to south london school in south west london. And that's where. I grew up and then we moved when i was about fifteen to east london and i. That's where i was until i was about. Twenty four twenty five. Yeah so then. In high school you went back to the performing arts of at all. Yes i did. You have a nigerian mom idea. How did she handle it. Was she cool. was she supportive. What was she like. I want you to be a doctor. She was really supportive because she's a bit of a rebel herself she <hes>. She was when she. She came over to london. I won't say twenty four. She came to london on her own. She came with one of her sisters but they basically went. She has this whole thing and she kept wanting to have thing as well and she was sent here to do one thing and did something totally different because she wanted to. She's like i don't want to do this. Thing is being asked of me. I know i wouldn't want to do this. And i think that because she was bought here a sent here to do something else. That didn't that wasn't a passion she. I don't think she ever wanted to inflict on me the same thing so she just wanted me to do what i wanted to do. But do it really well
Onion Domestication and Improvement
"We're going to talk about domestication again of a unique vegetable and when you ask people what their favorite vegetable is very few people say the onion however it's hard to think of vegetable or plant item for that matter. That has a more ubiquitous place in our culinary universe. It's you know the powders. The the the the basic parts of onion are important flavor in many different things that we consume and i think about just about everything i cook starts chopping up and onion so i wanted to pursue. Where did it come from. How did we get it. Where is it going. And so we're speaking with dr mike heavy. He's a he works with the. Usda agricultural research service in madison wisconsin and also as a faculty member in a department of horticulture. So welcome to the podcast. dr heavy. thank you so much. This is really cool. I think i actually got to see you. Give a talk once. And i can't remember where it where it was but i think what did you ever give talk in savannah georgia at the national onion association meeting. Yes i did about four five years ago. We had a joint meeting between the national onion association and then all the research community. I think we met there. Yeah that's i seem to remember that. Yeah i think. I may have asked you at the time too. If you'd be a guest on the podcast and just takes time so. Let's talk about onions. Like i mentioned before it has such an important culinary value. Where did it come from end. Do natural populations still exist. So the onion like many of our grain and vegetable and fruit crops was domesticated in central asia specifically iran. Turkmenistan afghanistan that area and it spread from there around the world and is now consumed in produced on every continent except in artika. There are still the most closely related. Wild specie is called alien babalola by and that grows naturally still in the kopech. Dr region which forms the border between northern iran and southern turkmenistan. And so the wild relatives still exists. There probably was in prehistory was more widely distributed but We can still find alien. Below by inet area oval ovalles. That was a discovery or at least a characterization by vavilov the species is named after him. Allie taxonomy in the former soviet union named this wild species after nikolai. About by batalov. Okay i never remember seeing so much about his his expeditions into places like iran. Turkmenistan you that he was Know prolific in that area. So but that makes sense to when you talk about the species of wild onion. I know that even here in florida there are things that they haul a florida. Wild onion and in chicago is named by from indigenous peoples term for stinky onion. So are these related to the major culinary onions or are these some kind of distant relative first of all the alliens. The genus of onion is distributed around the northern hemisphere and here in north america. Most albums have a seven chromosomes whereas onion and garlic chai have a basic chromosome number of eight. So they're distant relatives and we can't cross them with onion but they do have unique flavors in many places there still collected in consumed but really are very distantly related to the onion that we know. Have there been any efforts that you're aware of to domesticate those regional varieties that are grown with the seven chromosome ones that are growing around. Say the native united states. Yes you do find him showing up. Sometimes farmers markets different species out west in the california in the rockies. There are numerous albums that can be collected in consumed but to my knowledge. There's no effort to really Breed them in and develop some unique flavors or production characteristics from them so the primarily just collected so when you talk about the actual album that was used that is the forefather of the modern onion. Who was really the first to domesticate that they would have been probably nomadic tribes in central asia most of the central asian republics of the former soviet union onion and many of its wild relatives naturally exist and probably these people's started collecting him in eating them initially and ultimately i feel Asexually propagated them. Much like you would. Shall it today break apart. The basal plate planet and then i think probably seed production at conscious breeding occurred later but it would have been nomadic tribes in central asia tens of thousands of years ago they mostly use it for food flavoring or were there other potential uses of onion now. That's an interesting question that has been quite a topic of debate. A couple of things may have played an important role in the domestication of onion. One of them is that Because it was an editorial form is a perennial grows every year. It sprouts very early in the spring and many of your listeners may grow chives and the green leaves of tribes. Come out very early in while alley. That's true as well. It's not a good source of vitamin c. But it does have vitamin cs. I think you could think about a nomadic tribes taking advantage of that early green growth of the leaves in the spring as a source of vitamin c and potentially other vitamins and flavorings but the taste is also has to have an effect. I think and. I wonder if maybe wasn't important to mask off. Flavors maybe for some ranson meets or different foods that may not have it have an off taste and that maybe the early domesticated is used that straw salt pungency flavor compounds in the album's to their benefit.
Interview With Ajay Prakash And James Joun of Rinse
"Hello everyone, and welcome to how I built. This resilience edition on these episodes were talking with entrepreneurs and other business leaders about how they're thinking creatively during such a disruptive time and today we're going to hear from the Co founders of Rinse Ajay precaut-. James June. Rinse is a laundry and dry cleaning service that picks up cleans and delivers close right to their customers. Doorsteps Rinse was founded in twenty thirteen. When Ajay wanted to start a business. so He approached his college friend James who'd worked at his parents dry cleaning shop as a kid this year rinse has seen a drop in dry cleaning orders, but their laundry service has stayed steady and they've been able to avoid layoffs so far I spoke with a j James from their office where they're practicing social distancing in order to keep their essential business running. Explain what what is what is ranch? How does it work? Yeah, I mean Ranson had simplest form is pickup and delivery of dry cleaning and laundry. We started in two thousand thirteen to give you a little bit of background at the time I was looking to start a company and I was excited about a couple of trends. One was the idea. Of bringing technology to Old-school Industries and then. James Actually. Came to me with the idea of doing something dry-cleaning. You guys are college friends, right? Yeah exactly. I'm not Ajay for twenty years and you know my background was more healthcare but my first job and live album my parents into dry cleaner store. So they put me to work when I was young. My uncles and aunts are awesome in the industry and so for as long as I can remember during family gatherings, we would talk shop we talk dry-cleaning you know all the time more recently the discussion is really Focused on wise business. So slow why isn't there as much business as there used to be in? So in two thousand thirteen, Noah Janai were for breakfast to discuss ideas start businesses i. just come back from my parents store ends wanting to hear that business slow and then to seen in person is just stark. appeared see customers machines running in silence, and so that image stuck with me, and so it was going to eat breakfast with Ajay Ajay You know, what can we do to help drivers? Yeah, and and that was a moment for me where the the bells kind of went off and I thought dry-cleaning was perfect for the trends I was looking at I'd always. Be James as a potential co founder but you know I think it was too good to pass up unique advantage we brought to the table with him understanding the dry cleaning side of the equation. So we ran out a week later, the test with eleven of our friends we picked up their clothes we cleaned them James James's parents shop we delivered them back and from. All of them. We got this unanimous responsive. Hey, this is awesome. When you guys coming back well I mean I love that because the business model right for dry cleaning has been more or less the same. It's been small mom and pop shops like James like your parents or maybe they've got some people have a few dry cleaning shops and there there's like zips and some. Of these small chains but really, it was an industry ripe for a completely new approach. Absolutely I think the biggest thing is that as consumer behavior has shifted, what's become very clear dry cleaning is that it's just it's full of a ton of friction and it's not one big point of friction. It's a lot of little points of friction along the way. So if you think. About the the dry cleaning experienced historically, you don't know who's a good dry cleaner. So you just go to nearest one your held hostage proximity. You can't assess quality until after the clothes come back. So it's a bit of a crapshoot for us as customers. The model is very vendor centric in the sense that they're open nine to five closed on weekends, which doesn't work if. You're actually at work during that time and there's limited technology limited customer service, limited transparency. We call internally death by a thousand cuts and when we were getting rinse started our idea was, let's systematically create a seamless experience from start to finish work with the best cleaners out there who are struggling, they don't know how to get volume. Let them do what they do best which. is clean the clothes and then manage everything else and so that's that's that's how started. So essentially, I mean, you get you get an APP and you putting your order and then it somebody comes picks it up, and then you partner with different dry cleaners to clean it. You don't you don't own your own facilities on cleaning facilities. That's right. Yeah. So you schedule A. Pickup, we only serve the customer. We continue to serve the customer between eight PM and ten pm because that's more in line with the customer scheduled more customer centric, we send our valets to come pick it up. They're all W. Two employees. They're the front lines of the customer experience and they'll come get your clothes answering questions similar to counter person might do at a cleaner. and. Then we bring it back to to Pacific and our cleaners. We'll clean it, and our goal is to work with the best cleaners. The the reality in the industry is that all cleaners are underutilized olive excess capacity and they don't WanNa know how to get volume and then to because of the vendor centric approach, their world tends to be very spiky during the week they'll get that Monday morning rush, and then the rest of the week is Kinda quiet. What we've done is built a model where we're GONNA send our cleaning partners of predictable steady stream. Of volume allow them to clean the clothes, fill their capacity, but then also allow them to grow and actually be able to plan for growth because we're we're sending volume
Gun Violence Spikes in NYC, Intensifying Debate Over Policing
"A New York. City has experienced a surge in violent crime in recent weeks, including a two hundred percent increase in shootings between June, fifteenth and July second of this year, a compared the same time in two thousand and nineteen over the July fourth holiday weekend, sixty four people were shot. Eleven died when we're gunshot wounds and the last four weeks New York. City has seen an increase in shootings. Compared to last year, there was one especially. especially heartbreaking shooting on video of a father gunned down in broad daylight while walking hand in hand the six year old daughter, the Bronx, but it isn't just gun violence troubling the big apple in the past two weeks, there was a grisly knife attack in the subway and a stabbing in Brooklyn, following the George Floyd protest against police brutality. You were police department disbanded. It's plain clothes unit, which has been involved in a disproportionate number of fatal officer involved shootings last week at NYPD captured a video, mocking the new overly cautious policing tactics being implemented in New York City a following the nationwide protests against police brutality in. In early June New York City Mayor Bill Blogs, you announced. He's moving resources from the NYPD to youth and social services as part of our city's budget. Mayor de Blasio proposes cutting nearly one billion dollars, and then PD are presentative. Alexandria Cossio Cortez scoffed at the proposal calling it a disingenuous illusion thing. defunding police means defunding police on Thursday during virtual townhall because you cortes talked about the uptick crime in new. York City, pointing out constant new NYPD hasn't happened yet, and there's still an increase in crime, a proposed theories for the crimewave and asked do we think has to do with the fact that there's record unemployment. Unemployment, in the United States right now as she continue the fact that people are at a level of economic desperation, we have not seen since the great recession and the Democratic Socialists hypothesize the increase in York City. Violence could stem from Renton demands and people shoplifting bread. Maybe this has to do with the fact that people aren't paying their rent and are scared to pay the rent. She said, and so they go out, and they need to feed their child, and they don't have money, so you maybe have to. They're putting the position. They feel like they either need to shoplift some bread or go hungry that nights. Okay so let's break this down Carrie. Did she offer any information? Suggesting the shoplifting of bread is on the rise. No no, she did not. Offer any information or proof that people are being evicted McCain pay their rent now. Okay so I've got Dr Carson on today. He the Hudsucker secretary as you know, and he's the one who talks about foreclosures and Ranson evictions and stuff like that, and of course as you know because you're a smart news person of fifty, some odd years old. You know that there had been abatements for people paying rent or getting addicted or getting foreclosed on right. They literally can't be evicted, or it'd be foreclosed on under the rules. Put Out by Hud Housing Urban Development. Run by Secretary Ben. Carson, so we don't have any proof because it isn't happening. People are being shot and killed in the streets of New York. It's. It's not over buying bread or not for stealing bread, but there's no proof of anybody shoplifting more bread in new. York, so that's unverified and probably untrue, and there's certainly no proof of people being evicted or being foreclosed on because there are rules in place protecting people right now, but I guess the broader question along with why the beep is this person in Congress? Has To be wife. She saying it. Because it's also ally that there has been no defunding or disbanding a police in new. York 'cause you just said if the the crime unit has been disbanded. The Crime Unit that actually was on top of the most violent crimes, and stopping is no longer there, therefore the violent criminals who are not stealing bread. Are Out there, killing each other and killing innocent people, so your thoughts on this. Would you hear this this dolt this? Dope. AFC saying such stupid things what goes through your mind
"So Rebecca We started this new thing called listeners. Mail to we have any we do. Do we do We're GONNA continue on with francs stories from last week. One thing I would like to ask you though. Yes so people can send stories stories right right but can they also send feedback. Oh sure our questions. Yeah we might read all those on the air even if they don't have a ghost story blister mail is just mail. It's not listener story. I mean like we've been reading stories but will anything that's interesting that if if you WanNa send us a comment on an episode or If you want to again ask we had. We started actually off with a question. A listener question. We did did yeah with angels. We did. Yeah so and your story also if you do send a story it doesn't have to be long no and in fact we'd prefer for it not to be crazy love. That's why I have to divide them up sometimes and then also it doesn't have to be even a story of something that turned out to be paranormal. Well it could be a story that you thought was paranormal and then turned out to have totally logical explanation because I do want to represent both sides when our yeah. Yeah so if you've got a fun story that you will thought it was something crazy and then it turned out. You did find out what it was like. That's just that's still fun to hear too. Oh yeah well you can send them right. On into our email address INFO at ghostly podcast dot com you can also send them through messenger or through a diy On social media but there is one other way. Yeah we've never talked. I was thinking about this. You can send it through the actual mail. I I just went and send it to. Po box number two six four. And that's in Geneva Illinois six zero one three four. Yeah I actually it was just. I would just went to check the mailbox the other day because I realized I hadn't gone for a little bit and I was like. Wow you know it'd be so nice to get real male just one at least one if you WanNa send if you go to waverly hills. Send us a postcard. Yeah Oh man that's about your experience right or any other place that you go to that you think is cool because I will say one of of my goals as we go forward now that we've kind of made it through a for a shares. Hopefully to get some more listener suggested stories out there topics right and so yeah and so so if you want to send us any of those ideas if you want to mail it to us and to all these other ways that'd be so exciting again that's Po box number two six four for and that's in Geneva Illinois. Six one three four. And if you don't remember this or can understand what I'm saying because I don't understand what I'm saying. Half the time you can can go go to to ghostly ghostly PODCASTS PODCASTS DOT DOT COM COM scroll scroll to to the the very very bottom bottom and and right right in in the the middle middle under under contact contact us us we we have have all all of of our our information information right right there there right grossly. PODCAST KISSED DOT COM. The bottom of the page yet are right. So let's hear this story that you have okay so again. This is from frank and this is again. He says he hasn't really had anything but his brother has so another brother story are so it says My brother's partner usually gets up early for work and returns turns mid-afternoon. My brother had the day off so he decided to take a nap. He was laying on his side facing the wall. He had fallen into a late sleep sleep when he felt the bed sink and it causes them to wake up. He figured it was his partner. He took a few moments to just his eyes before he rolled over he saw a shadow person with glowing yellow eyes on its side facing him so so he's facing Out So unlike a reverse spoon right right facing each other and it's like this shadow person with yellow eyes yes. He's scared the living living daylights out of him and he jumped out of bed so not sleep paralysis. I mean he's moving. He's turning over them. The shadow faded and left an imprint imprint. On the bed where it had been. Wow Yeah. That's a story now allowed to debate any of these stories. So we'll keep to myself. Frank did give you permission to do that if you wanted to debate anything but I'm thinking it's a kitty cat he can't it's a kitty cat. I think if they had a kitty cat. Or if it was a kitty cat he would is still syndicated cat and would have known it. So Kitty Cat all right all right So the next part would typically be our polls but we haven't had a poll yet for this but we will have one for this episode. You got it. This is the big one. This is what we're going to be asking are extra systems real are exorcisms real. Just that just that. Yes no if you even think one one exorcism Israel than you believe exorcisms are real absolutely mark. Yes yeah I mean just because you're saying guess as you think every single exorcism is real L. Year to saying that there are some that are okay. That's what the ground rules are the ground rules. And if you don't believe any are real than your on Hash tag team skeptic right which I might not be able to vote for the. Oh we'll see we'll see at the end are right so we're going to skip to our a ghost story segment which is also Rebecca. Yes so tell us a ghost story okay so this one again is not not going to be our typical ghost story where I may I wrote something. I'm yeah I take artistic sick liberties with a story. I actually wanted to tell another because there's so many I wanted to tell another X.'s. Story so I normally I. I don't want you to interrupt me but you can interrupt again if you'd like if you haven't been comment specifically told that I cannot interrupt during ghost stories segment. We'll because there's there's I can feel you know we're trying to get a feel. Yeah Yeah but this is not that so it's okay. I could be scary to you. Know well you could read the story sometimes. Hi we'll see are so this is this is actually this particular story. I founded in a bunch of websites but the one I'm reading from his mysterious universe dot org or and it's about a woman named Julia so a more recent case of demonic possession occurred in two thousand eight and was reported in two thousand thousand twelve by board certified psychiatrist at Associate Professor of Clinical Psychiatry at New York Medical College Dr Richard e Gallagher. Oh he's that one that all the preschool to he is the one of the PRISCO too so he is definitely a hash tag team believer he is he. We didn't start that way but he is now. The strange story revolves around a woman known only as Julia. That's the name he gave to her who originally came Fourth begging in her church to help her when she with what she claimed was a spiritual possession and the church went to ask for help from the psychiatric community so the church which went to the psychiatric community while investigating Julia Gallagher became convinced that there was more going on than mere mental illness or outright fraud. So she did all the things right like obscene language hateful Ranson threats and showed extreme repulsion to religious items. All of those things seem to have disturbed the a psychiatrist a great deal so he was disturbed by all those things gallagher would later save these occurrences. So here's a quote from the psychiatrist periodically. In our presence presence Giulio would go into a trance. State of a reoccurring nature mentally troubled individuals often dissociate but Julius trances were accompanied by an unusual phenomenon. Out of her mouth would come various threats taunts and scatalogical Langridge scatalogical. So she'd be like about Buca. Di Di di do by do you for younger listeners. Yes that's exactly what that me that scare right. Yes logical phrases like leave her alone you idiot. She's ours. Leave you imbecile priest. That doesn't sound like Scott to me now or just leave the tone of this voice. He's differed markedly from Julia's own and varied sometimes sounding guttural and vaguely masculine at other points. High pitched most of her comments during these transis or at the subsequent exorcisms displayed a marked contempt for anything religious or sacred. In addition to this these strange voices allegedly would even intrude on phone conversations. The psychiatrists was having with colleagues defying. All rational reason in other words like she wasn't on the phone with them it. It was just like a totally separate phone conversation. But they would hear the voices that she would say. During the actual exercises and performed on Julia the Rim purportedly became almost unbearably hot and the normal scientific and Russia. Gallagher was also startled to personally witness items fly off shelves and Julia Actually levitating. Julia also demonstrated personal personal knowledge of people in her vicinity and spoken languages other than her own. Such a Spanish and Latin holy water was set to affect her violent ways but normal water did not even when there was is no way for her to know which was which after every one of these episodes Julia would wake from her trance with no recollection of what transpired which fascinated the psychiatrist. She was was eventually cleared for seemingly demonic presence but her account is a rare case of a professional scientists being convinced the events were real. Okay now I had I I also read a whole other even longer article where they interviewed Dr Gallagher and he said that actually she wasn't totally cleared she. I called him back a few years later and claims they were. It was back but she didn't want help at that point because she was already dying of cancer or something. Nothing okay. It was interesting. Wow Yeah so. Hey they're back but don't worry about it pretty much
Latest airport ransomware attack highlights how cybercriminals hold data hostage
"This past week Cleveland's airport began to recover from a computer attack that took down its flight information, baggage displays and it's Email. The FBI says it was another ransomware attack on a sensitive government network, ransomware locks up victims files until ransom is paid more. And more critical public service networks are the targets before Cleveland. The city governments of Newark, Atlanta, and Sarasota were hit and San Francisco's transit authority. The Colorado department of transportation and the port of San Diego today. Twenty six percent of cities and counties say they fend off an attack on their networks every hour, perhaps even worse. Dozens of hospitals have been held hostage across the country. In January twenty eight teen the night shift at Hancock regional hospital watched its computers crash with deepest apologies. The one hundred bed facility in the suburbs. Of indianapolis. Got it CEO Steve long out of bed. We had never been through this before. And it's something that I read in the journals. And I say, oh, those poor folks. I'm glad that's never going to happen to us. But when you come in, and you see that the files on your computer have been renamed in all of the files were renamed either. We apologize for files or were sorry. And there was a moment when I thought, well, maybe they're not so bad. They said they were sorry. But in fact, they had encrypted every file that we had on our computers and on the network. Well, the as we've said still had long told nine one one to divert emergency patients to a hospital twenty miles away. His staff turned to pen and paper. Nothing electron. It could be trusted. This is a ransomware. So this is a virus that has gotten. To the computer system. Would it have the ability to jump to a piece of clinical equipment could have jumped to an IV pump could have jumped to a ventilator we needed a little time just to make sure about that time was a luxury not offered in the ransom demand. Your network has been encrypted if you would like to purchase the decryption keys you have seven days to do. So or your network vials? We'll be permanently deleted. And then it gave us the the amount that we would need to pay to get that back and that came to about fifty five thousand dollars that was the same price demanded of the city of Leeds Alabama three weeks after Hancock hospital near David Miller was surprised his town of twelve thousand would be a target not much to notice in. It's at least not since Charles Barkley graduated from the high school. I didn't know that this Mauer attack was actually a ransomware attack soon as we've found that out that took it to the different level. How do you make? Well, it was. Going to cost us money white the hospital. The city of Leeds was cast back into the age of paper. No, Email, no access to its personnel files or financial systems can all companies and local governments expect to be attacked. I think everyone should expect to be attacked the FBI's might Chris man says cyber-crooks, no governments in hospitals are likely to pay because they can't afford not to until his recent promotion Christmas was in charge of the FBI's cybercrime unit. You're waiting for the day that somebody says we have the nine one one system held hostage in a major city, and we need ten million dollars today. I hope that day never comes. But I think we should prepare for that possibility. Crispin says in twenty seventeen seventeen hundred six cesspool rent somewhere attacks were reported. But he figures that's less than half more. Most businesses. He says would rather pay in admit they were hacked on the wear of one ransomware variant that affected all fifty states that had some thirty million dollars in losses and over six million dollars in ransom payments. I would tell you that the losses are very significant and easily approach one hundred million dollars or more just in the United States that ransomware variant. He's talking about is the one that held handcock hospital hostage. It's cold Samson. After one of its file names experts told Steve long Sam Sam is unbreakable. There was nothing that we could do to unlock those files are only choice was to wipe the system and hope that we had backups or to purchase the decryption keys to pay the rent. Indeed. That is exactly what that means. But Sam Sam had infected the hospitals back-up files, the FBI adv-. Vise long not to pay. But after two days after his staff filled out ten thousand pieces of paper, he paid the ransom. The crooks demanded digital money known as bitcoin ransomware is possible only because bitcoin is so difficult to trace mayor Miller held out two weeks before he paid his bitcoin ranson after a little bargaining at the said to grit my teeth and realized that this was a business decision. And that was the way to do it. So they asked for sixty and you paid eight how did you get there? Well, I agree and
Teens and Young Adults Are More Depressed Now Than in the Mid-2000s
"ABC news New York increasing numbers of teens and young adults reporting symptoms of major depression data from the national survey on drug use and health finds a fifty percent increase in teens from twenty five till seventeen and a bigger junk among bigger jump. Among young adults family practitioners, sterling ranson wasn't involved. In the study, the really interest. Thing about this as an people twenty six years and older. We didn't see an increase in in these behaviors at the rate. We saw an increase in the younger people. The study published in the journal of
How Streaming Changed the Sound of Pop
"Exiling that has overtaken pop music in the last six months, which which one I feel like we're poppas of anxiety. So according to many the economics of streaming is changing music. So significantly right now that pop me literally never sound the same again. And today I want to investigate these claims by seeing how musicians are altering their sounds to make it in today's streaming economy and to do this. I've recruited Aishah Hassan, and Dan, cough who have written about how streaming is affecting the sound of pop for courts in a piece called the reason, why your favorite pop songs are getting shorter Asia. Dan the show. Yeah. Thanks nice to be here. This is exciting. Yes. Okay. So in the recent guardian interview mega pop producer. Mark Ronson said that all your songs have to be under three minutes and fifteen seconds because of people don't listen to them all the way to the end. End. They get into this ratio of non complete heard which sends your Spotify writing down and song writers are forced to churn out hits at short order. So I can you untangle Ranson's gripe and explain what is causing so much concern that many music streaming services work as that songs generate money per play. That means every time that there's streamed they generate a certain amount of money, and that's very little so it ranges between zero point zero zero four dollars to zero point zero zero eight dollars. And then if you don't play it to the very end that rating goes down, meaning that people don't listen to the song through as much then the song is less likely to make it into Spotify really lucrative playlists which them streamed more, and because the amount of money so little volume is really important. So this is obviously extremely different from how artists were paid in the past. Right. I think it's important to note that artists right now. According to a report. In two thousand seventeen they're only getting about ten percent of the music industry's total revenue, but streaming so important because that's how they're going to break out. Right. And they're not going to be heard by audiences then less people are going to buy their tickets for their concert. People are going to buy their merch so to be visible. It's really important to sometimes game the streaming system. So more people listen to their stuff. Okay. Gaming, this drinks. There's some sort of sort of perverse incentives going on here and just sort of get sort of order magnitude around this a CD used to cost fifteen to twenty dollars. And how many songs do you have to stream in order to make the equivalent on an old record so thousand streams quivalent of six dollars. So we're talking about fifteen hundred streams to get nine dollars. An and of course in artists probably is only making a fraction of those nine dollars. That's exactly right. The music services tend to take thirty percent of that revenues Spotify or alpha musical, whatever we'll take around thirty percent. And then even though you've got the rest of the money going to artists depending on the deal that they have a record labels and the amount of people who have contributed to the track that money, which is very little at the beginning is split up. Even more so artists are actually getting a very very small amount of money. Okay. So this is interesting. We have two different issues at hand. Now that we have to deal with one as you mentioned this question of our songs getting shorter and sort of why? And then also are there. Certain like time markers are boundaries that you have to fit within is that changing the way that perhaps people are writing music, and so let's take them in that order. So our songs are songs any shorter. Yes. Definitely. Around two thousand the median length of a billboard one hundred songs was well over four minutes about four minutes and seven seconds. And in two thousand eighteen it was just over three and a half minutes. So we've lopped off more than thirty seconds off the average billboard hot one hundred songs. So that's that. So Mark Ronson anxiety that that Charlie quote at the beginning of this episode is is perhaps warranted songs are getting shorter. Yes. And there's also these extreme example. So there are a bunch of songs now that are under two and a half minutes long. So in the two thousands there were virtually no songs under two and a half minutes that made the charts and in two thousand eighteen about six percent of them were less than two and a half minutes, and some even just two minutes, you documented this in your piece, and there's like a hockey stick graph basically starting in. I don't know like twenty fifteen twenty fifteen all the sudden there's all these songs that are now two and a half minutes or shorter you pointed to Connie west and little pumps. I love which comes in at just over two minutes. How correct. So the question of where's the music going curious in in your investigations how much? This is intertwined with the dominance of hip hop as the main form of today's popular music. So it's a coupla hated thing to answer because hip hop has seeped into all genre. So even when you listen to country as you've pointed out in previous shows country now has a hip hop effect. But if you look at every genre. They've all phone Rb rock country. All of them have taken a big dive over the last two decades wrap the most. So it's definitely the biggest phenomenon there. But it's not just a hip hop thing. So on the one hand, we have some different incentive structures set up and just to be clear about them. Minor sending we have songs are getting shorter. Because the way that you get paid with streaming is personal and it used to be since the I don't know the age of album oriented music that the Elbe was the main way that you made a major money. So now, if you're getting paid per song, it makes sense to have like twenty really short songs that might actually run shorter than an album length. That would be ten songs that are twice three times as long, and so you're you're gaming can I get as many songs in. It's possible. Is that is that an accurate description of how some people understanding this? I just want to complicate things a little bit. So yes, we are pretty confident that streaming matters. But this is actually a pretty long term trend. So if we look over the twentieth century, you'll see that songs were quite short in the forties and fifties. And then they got way longer through the latter half of the twentieth century and then starting around the late nineteen ninety s all the way up today, we see songs shortening. So it's definitely got to be more than just dreaming. But we're confident that sort of the effect that we're seeing over the last several years is a result of the desire to make more money from having shorter songs. And if somebody listens to an album repetitively, the artists will get more money, but there's definitely more going on there than just streaming. Okay. So Spotify actually put out a press release about this phenomenon and said that in the world of digital consumption are narrow windows of free time are the object of fierce competition by the seemingly limitless choices streaming platforms present short songs represent solution to an. Audiences abundance of choice alongside endless opportunities for diversion. So there's sort of a question of like our audience is also driving this perhaps. That's that's what they're suggesting. I think what we need to do though is examined the music and see is this really going on. And I'm particular interesting looking at like if psalms are getting shorter what's being put on the chopping block. And so we really established it hip hop is. Most dominant form of pop music right now, go on the billboard sixty seventy percent of the charts are going to be hip hop. And if you also look at the songs, which tend to be shorter, especially these sort of two minute, two and a half minute songs. Lotte hip hop lungs in there as well. And I think there's a there's a part of this which makes sense because in have you don't necessarily have as rigid structure of pop song. You don't necessarily have to have for example, a pre course or post chorus or bridge you can just have hook verse hook verse and you're out. And so when you look song like s and low pumps piece, they're doing exactly that. As you steal. I try. Sparkler one came out. Such a. Sick. Like the quick I'm a sick. Like, let's you to verse piece instead of you know, you go back to nineties hip hop. You might have had three four five versus a song. So it's easy to just you can chop it down make more songs that makes sense to me. I think we're things get more complicated. Are when songs are using sort of more traditional verse chorus song form. So if we look at song like he side that's on comes in two minutes and fifty four seconds, which is pretty short pops on and I wanted to look at where's the extra music going? So let's listen to Benny Blanco's east side. And we're gonna listen to just what happens at the end goal. They side.