35 Burst results for "Reas"

Reaction and Analysis of McLaren's MCL35M Car Launch

The Autosport Podcast

05:48 min | Last week

Reaction and Analysis of McLaren's MCL35M Car Launch

"Twenty twenty one formula one seasons first major milestone took place that eight mclaren revealing. It's twenty twenty one call the mc l. thirty find and the team finished third and the twenty twenty constructors championship. And it's sayings powell. Thanks to trump as well as getting don ricardo as replacement for karla signs genius with all that change comes expectation and pressure and in this remark podcast recording. We'll be discussing what we learned from town. Today i'm joined sports f jonathan able to sports reports late smith and our technical editor jacob. Select and jake. I'm coming to you. I i question today what are the main takeaway technical changes that you've spotted on the mci five if he changes. There's a lot similar As we expected because twenty twenty cars we know very similar to was twenty. Twenty one calls with regards. Take the carry chassis for covid. Nineteen times Being still prevalent as well so does a few little changes Obviously we know that as the switch to mercedes and that's how big knock on effect to the rear of the car As we know every team has been lifted. Two tokens which they may spend on a certain area of the cost Areas requests takings to to develop The rea- off the chassis takes too so maclean seems to suspend its allowance on developing the era of the of the car. Try get as much bang free stock as it can because switching to the gym obviously if it can improve things there as well then. That's us what he's got a day. let's frontino which is relatively the same. As last year they introduce the. If you like mercedes star news In practicing magellan the carried forward. And i think part of the thinking behind that was because obviously that requires a cross strokes to change to to change in that requires tokens and so if they could do it right in the middle of the season than they wouldn't have to spend it going forward this season Hit them a little bit hard in when when the new updates first came out but they got it together. The end of the season. The place constructors championships. Obviously these changes date eventually bath fruits. But i think the key thing is of mentioned. The tokens have been spent on the rear of the chassis. The mercedes engine is not running power unit. It's a different architecture. It's a different layout and they've got to know. Just consider the mounting points on the chassis but cooling requirements as well and these will have a knock on effect on how the chassis is developed. So that's something they've had to consider. I think the most obvious showing if that is the change. The shape in the air intake before it isn't massively exciting. Last year. Had something of a darth vader mask kind of design which was is incredibly strange design. If you like is a lot more conventional this time it falls in line with what mercedes has every power unit has different cooling requirements Different architectures mentioned in the so getting the right cooling the right parts and the right amounts of cooling is is ideal so that's why they've gone to not direction obviously facing them say he's power unit into the back as well. That's that's something of a change so you'll the body sculpting in different way if you look to reaching point williams and mercedes as well last year. You'd see they'd have sleeping design on on the top of the sideboards and that's just to simply allow to drop down and on top of the floor and if you build you allowing high pressure that's to the floor. And if you building that pressure difference you're getting the disease to work harder now as we know another knock on effect of these regulations is the diffuse the as less potent this time around. They've had fifty millimeters lopped off the internal fences and so getting the to work as hard as it can is absolutely vital and say trying to get that clean athletes the back of the car. That's going to be so so important. In this situation to the regulations and other thing that we denote as well as the flows of changed mclaren has given us a glimpse of what it might look like by. Think that keeping their cards close to the chest on that one if you look at it. It's very very pads down. Let's say it's it's quite simplistic and we saw designs in practice the end of last year. That were a lot more complex. It'd be fat to say so again. Yeah the keeping something that keeping that caused cliffs that chest on that one because this might be an area of intense development of such but if team has a really good idea for that and is able to make up any ground. They've lost because they've lost of the all of these toys at the rear. End the slots the cuts if they can make up with what they do have available to them. It'd be a very lucrative area of development. So i think they're trying to sort of you know play expectations down on that front and just at the rear as well. The railing end. Play is brand new. If you'd seen that curved streak design something that has invented which is something. We don't say a whole lot on this on this channel but something they invent since one thousand nine hundred thousand. Something red bull ran with as well in in twenty twenty. So it's an interesting inclusion. it'd be interesting to see how how that works with the rest of the car. So there's a few to summarize a few new bits that we can see. I think there are more to come. By as a continuation. Looks very very sensible development of mclaren pops what we were

Don Ricardo Mclaren Karla MCI Powell Maclean Jake Jacob Jonathan Smith Williams
On EU's doorstep, UN raises alarm for thousands of young migrants sleeping rough

UN News

05:43 min | Last month

On EU's doorstep, UN raises alarm for thousands of young migrants sleeping rough

"Whatever. Two and a half thousand migrants and refugees have been forced to sleep rough in bosnia herzegovina for several weeks on the european union's doorstep despite the fact that suitable sheltered accommodation is available in an interview with you and uses daniel johnson. Peter our chief of mission in bosnia for the migration agency describes the of trying to find a quick solution to this urgent problem. You also explains why it's so important at all. Countries abide by their international commitments to helping vulnerable people in line with the global compact for safe or leeann regular migration adopted by majority of u n member states in december two thousand and eighteen years ago has been a transit country for migrants from greece trying to reach other parts of the european union. Since dan rea two thousand eighteen we've had a perennial problem of a lack of accommodation in bosnia herzegovina. Each window reface seamer thought john just but this year to challenge is actually larger because we have two thousand five hundred eight thousand five hundred refugees in bossier to gopinath sleeping in inhuman conditions. The reason for this is the ability of bosnian political system. If you want to decide where accusations should be because ironically or or cynically she won't. We actually do have sufficient spaces in two centers that we could open within twenty four hours but because a political resistance at the local level do locations. Dc's not happy so it's not a matter of the seasons. It's not a matter of money but it is a matter of political decision-making which obviously now he's ready urgent because the winter conditions are getting worse as we speak so you say that there's a problem of administrative procedure and there's also local opposition to housing the migrants. So that's a very difficult position for you to be in but as you say. The immediate problem is is really urgent. Because it's so cold and the camp that to the emergency count the leaper. Emergency tent camp burned down after being closed because it wasn't suitable for migrants didn't have electricity water. So what exactly is the un migration agency managing to do to help these people well. We're certainly pursuing a two track approach if you like the one we have increased our humanitarian assistance to people sleeping outside interest jackets winter. I sleeping bags sold packages we to get our partners. The danish refugee council and requested try to cover everyone while he's somehow reducing human suffering. Eat obesity does not provide an answer to the need for human accommodation while the other part of the work. We're trying to do trying to support the authorities at different levels to come together and to build a consensus as to where these new accusation could be. So these are the two efforts. But you're sort of stuck in as a un agency in the sense that while we have the resources it's not to or any other un agency to decide where my accusations should be that he's really up to the sovereign country in this case. Both here to go now to decide. I can just go to building erica. Dc sanal migrant accusations so. We're very much dependent on the local political process in while you can support while he can bringing ideas while driving people to get at the end of the day. You're dependent on local. Political decisions has the opposition to migration and migrants in bosnia. Been growing is it. I mean we're not talking about tens of thousands of people by any means are we know we're talking about today. In the county i would estimate about eight thousand five hundred. Marcus enrich In the country of three point five million inhabitants. That should not. I mean that he's not a a a large crisis by any stretch of the imagination There are two issues their first modern stint be located in two parts of the country canceling saudi avoid sonic canton and the frustration specifically again. He's as so being left alone in not heavy as sort of a national strategy. Few michael spreading these accusations center south across the country when it comes to the local population licenses. Debtors small minority that. He's very vocal on facebook older social media channels sometimes using a very phobic language my senses however that if you look at the majority of people they may not have wanted bosnia to become a country for transit migration but they do agree that while the migrants should be our country that they should be taken care of properly absolutely an just wondering what it is that the un migration agency needs to happen. Obviously you want to relocate migrants and for the most part they young men on the where are they from well in terms of the solution. The solution is relatively straightforward from humanitarian operational perspective. We need additional accusation in structures that are adequate ford winter. I think that's in terms of the solution where we need to go in terms of the makeup of the mike and refugee population. Here we have about eighty percents single males and twenty percent families with children and unaccompanied children usually boys between sixteen and eighteen for these families and children. We have sufficient activation so we don't have any families children or unaccompanied or separated children sleeping outside. The challenge faces itself with the single males in terms of nationalities. Biggest group Bangladesh of ghanistan north africa in iraq. He's the makeup of the population that we go have here. I'm what do they tell you. These these young men. Why have they come to europe. Well they've gone to europe of course. Individual circumstances differ but most of them have come to europe to look for a life somewhere fleeing conflict in afghanistan but many of them are looking simply to go to placing within the european union. Start working and send money back to their family. That is sort of the story. You almost universally here. And

Bosnia Herzegovina Dan Rea European Union UN Daniel Johnson Danish Refugee Council Bossier Greece Peter Obesity Erica John Marcus Saudi Michael Facebook Ghanistan
Holding the line on free and fair elections in Central African Republic

UN News

06:36 min | 2 months ago

Holding the line on free and fair elections in Central African Republic

"Presidential elections are scheduled to take place in the central african republic. This sunday despite violence threatened to disrupt the nationwide poll in an interview with you and uses daniel johnson one of the top officials there. Denise brown describes what's at stake in her capacity as the deputy special representative of the secretary general and stressed that rumors of armed groups marching on the capital. Were simply false. I'm in bangui today. And i've been in the past several weeks in in button for Which is the west of the centre west of the country and lindau dow which is in the southeast of the country in terms of electoral preparations and security. On saturday the national authorities lawn the distribution of voter cards. Which is the last piece that needs to fall into place for the elections which are planned to be an which will be carried out in the central african republic. Twenty seven of december so. There's elections happening this sunday. So one point eight million people have already registered to vote but we've been hearing about armed groups potentially marching on bongi. Is that still something about which there's a lot of uncertainty behavior of certain political actors notably the ex president of the country was eight with three armed groups. Friday led attacks on several towns in the west which have been decisively pushed back by the blue helmets of meniscus keeping mission and there is no attack there is no marching on the capital. They're trying to disrupt elections. They're trying to drag the country back to the game of two thousand and thirteen the international community the un. The mission government is determined the over one point eight million people registered to vote. We'll have the right to vote on the twenty seventh of december despite what spoilers are trying to currently do how unprecedented is it for the g. Five group the european union russia. The united states the world bank on the united nations to issue this kind of blanket statement. It is a very strong statement to also as you say naming a francois disease former president. International community is perfectly aligned on the question of elections in this country. it's an absolutely essential step to further consolidate a piece and the j. signed regularity speaks with one voice in his always very clear about its positions. In yesterday's communicate was absolutely essential. Pass the message to political actors and armed groups who would steal the opportunity for the citizens of this country devote as they said they want to vote. Now you like getting into the field as much as you possibly can. What are people telling you about the needs and what they hope will happen after. The poll is sunday. There's been a lot of change in this country. When i look back at the chaos of two thousand thirteen and fourteen and the violence that rain there have been significant changes but more on a macro level so roads electricity. What we need to see now after these elections is a change in the day to day life of the person who lives in a small remote village. That hasn't happened yet and so the community is still very dependent on humanitarian assistance. And will be for some time but with peaceful elections and a government in place as of thirty march. It's time now. It's time for those changes that will affect every person's day to day education work raxit nations to take hold really take hold and make an absolute difference without the help of minister. The blue helmets the un peacekeepers. Who were there. Can you get achieved what you need to get done to help the people because there is such a lack of infrastructure even though central african is immensely rich in terms of its natural resources. Central african republic is also instantly large country. The size of france and belgium put together and so the security council has given the mandate to a new sketch to protect the population in also. We have a very key role to play in supporting the election. So thanks to meniscus. Security capacity with our helmets are policing to acetate or capacity. Our technical team rea- providing critical support to the electoral preparation. Indeed to the daily life of many central africans as is the un country team and humanitarian community. I'm when you talk to the government. What do they want from you. It's not just emergency does it. They want long-term support you say the international community is unified on. Its message to andac. Doesn't spoilers for the elections. But what does the government really want from the international community moving forward. Well let me speak avenue. The international community which is we're determines and we are committed to staying in the central african republic to ensure that in every village. A family has the opportunity to send the kids to school so working on education to ensure that the children are vaccinated is a massive vaccination program being ruled out that will take many years and everyone has access to decent health. We will stay. We will invest. we will support. We will follow. We were encouraged until such time as everybody has the opportunity to live a life indignity where we all should have.

African Republic Denise Brown Bangui Mission Government Daniel Johnson UN European Union United Nations Russia Un Country Team And Humanitari United States Central African Republic Security Council Belgium France
What Drives Successful People with Michael Rea and Brad Bromlow

Entrepreneur on FIRE

04:08 min | 3 months ago

What Drives Successful People with Michael Rea and Brad Bromlow

"We'll fire nation as i shared the introduction. We're talking all about what the heck drives a successful people. And i have to successful people on the mike today and i want to start with you mike and talk to us a little bit about the importance of role models in your life like how they shaped you as an entrepreneur. Break that down for us. Yeah good question. I would probably classify my role models into two buckets. I think that my parents Served as really the kind of foundational foundational role models in my life. You know setting values at a young age You know the small things intrigue other people like you want to be treated. Do you say you're going to do and really you know kind of questioning asking. Are you willing to work harder than everyone else to achieve. Whatever it is you're trying to achieve And i think that they they really helped me do that. They helped me appreciate the correlation between hard work and financial reward and to balance. That all with you know really a question of ethics. Are you comfortable with whatever you're doing being you know information that could be shared widely And and and it's a delicate balance. But i think it's one that they helped me understand in in my Connor younger years I would say that the second set of of mentors That i've had are really probably businessmen tours. There's two individuals that i i would kind of label in that category and i think the the help that they provided as really you know guidance from a an entrepreneur's perspective that's invaluable. You know they've lived a lot of the same situations they've dealt with a tough problems a lot of times. They can provide perspective that Makes whatever it is. You're dealing with not seem so daunting i'd probably the last thing on the on the business mentor. Side is just accountability to someone from a business perspective. A lot of times when you're running your own business accountability You know is not as easy to come by because there's no one to answer to So having those folks to say something out loud to and have them check in question And see how you're doing is has been something that's been really helpful. Bradley's pass it over to you talk about any role models you've had. I mean you know you were a former nuclear submarine officer myself being in the military. I know role models are big there but talk about that. How they shaped you as entrepreneur specifically just peeing backing off of what he said. My parents also were big role models. My parents are entrepreneurs. They started their business Thirty three years ago. Which coincides with when i was born So i kind of got to see firsthand entrepreneur life. I think a lot of people kind of see success of an entrepreneur but they don't see the initial starting phase like the struggle the grind in that part. And i i did get to see that with my parents like i got to see the struggles financially. And then obviously the rewards later on in life on with their business so I think that is a unique circumstance. Don't think a lot of people get to grow up with their appearances entrepreneurs so That is i mean. They've been very important role models and they've still helped me to this day with our with our business. A lot of things that we do we wouldn't be able to do without them And then Actually in the fitness world of a lot of role models that we've kind of we became friends with as our social media platforms have grown And i've been able to pick their brains which is a really awesome feeling To be able to reach out to some successful people have kind of already foraged. Pass forward And you get to gun. Ask him questions But i think that role models are important regardless of whether you know they're your parents are or some person i think. Social media brings the ability for people to meet role models See someone that's doing something similar or even just a completely different path but just can can reach out to those people and ask for information and you'd be surprised at how helpful people are willing to be on your your journey when they see that you're willing to put in the work.

Mike Bradley
Helicopter Rescue from California Fires

Aviation News Talk podcast

08:09 min | 5 months ago

Helicopter Rescue from California Fires

"Talk about the creek fire. How was it that you? I found out about that fire. You know it's kind of ironic because it was actually social media that attracted me to it I to live in that area and was aware of the creek fire. And it was actually scrolling through social media. and. Posts that said Hey role these hikers AMA- pools. Campers pools, and I immediately picked up the phone in a caller joint operation center, and they had just officially gotten that same word and we're in the process of activating a Chinook. Doctrine to assist with families that were stranded at pools. I immediately called KIPP guiding who is one of the other pilots that perform the rescue. My name is five guiding I am a Black Hawk pilot with California. National Guard we fly age sixty Mike's and it is we're in Fresno. and. That's where I live. So tell us about the capabilities of the Sikorsky Blackhawk helicopter. Fantastic, versatile capable machine, and happy to fly. It's got. Lots of things that I hadn't even mastered yet. We came from the older. Lima. Aircraft and just recently upgraded the Mike Model and just learning new things about it pretty much. Every time you fly somebody's got a new way to do something because of course, most things there's there's five ways you can do it and you know the one that you do, but but the guys that use other ways to get to the same result in it's Kinda nice to know those as well. kind of a technology to have on board that helped make the flight possible for example, to you using radar alternators or hover holds or what what kinds of things are you doing? Yeah. We both of those. So we had radar timid. Hover hold we have the terrain integrated into the screen. So we see all the train that is at above my altitude. We have you know airspeed hold out to holds fully coupled flight director to help get the war cloth you if you need to concentrate on something else and I'm guessing you had night vision goggles that tell us about how well they work. We did. So we initially went out there we were under day conditions in it was extremely difficult to get around the fire in certainly, it was impossible for us to penetrate the smoke wall to get to the mammoth lakes. Reservoir. But then as it as we're out there waiting for some tankers to drop their loads, it got dark enough that we did try to gobbles in once once this goggle able, we were to see through the smoke give us another half mile ability to be able to go some valleys and some places that we were not able to do earlier in the day when we tried and had to turn back that's kind of interesting. So what you're saying is that you given the same smoke conditions, you're actually to fly better in them at night with goggles on the daytime without them. Absolutely because The smoke, you just couldn't see, but with the goggles illuminating the fire and the burning embers that gave you a little bit more depth than it. Also, you could see where the high terrain was because it was burning on both sides. So you could see the elevation was you could see where the valley was we could stay in the center of the valley and like another half mile visibility to continue. Are there any kind of engine performance considerations when you're flying in heavy smoke? Sure how you can have compressor stalls in the heated airs less performance than the Cooler? Denser air. So that's part of it not the rotors less lift when when the air is hot and thinner. So that's. Something we always thinking about and we always have performance planning that we do before we leave and then on board the aircraft performance planning. If you get some more need, you thought it was GONNA be. At this altitude of temperature, you can easily get into the onboard computer and put in the correct numbers. The experiencing gets more definite ch situational performance that's happening right here. Right now, this what you can expect the current conditions in it tells you. In meanwhile, all reas on day three of his hike in the back country when he and his friends noticed that something was wrong. As we are. One of the passes over into readies whole. We look. Looked back toward the West and we saw a huge black column of smoke and topped off with a look like senator. Cloud. And boy we studied that for a while and realized that that's a problem that looks like it's from the general area where we grow in. And we carry a GPS just in case we we never use it really, but we have just in case ran a forested area where we can't see any natural features. We WanNA make sure we're on the same route. And we pulled out the GPS and and pinpointed where it was coming from it and sure enough it was coming from. Shaver Lake. Town. We drove through on highway one, sixty eight. So. We tried not to let that get as down too much. But we knew it was fire was probably about fifteen twenty miles from where we were as the crow flies. And then that night as the sun was setting to the West, it was completely obscured in orange by the smoke and we knew that this was going to ask somehow impact our trip. By the time we got down to Heather Lake smoke started to come in the winds shifted and you know it's really just a matter of shifting winds. And the winds shifted and in came into our little bowls a lake you set in a little granite, bowl. And those things tend to truly trap smoke in Chernoff. By the afternoon we were smoked out we could we could hardly across the lake. And started to fall. We had our a Powell a discussion realize. Okay. We need to get out of here tomorrow. Will Get up five in the morning in an Alpine start head on down the mountain and get back to our cars as soon as possible and so that was. Very. Somber. Champ that night. And you could smell smoke. It was very strong and everything was covered with ash and so that night was pretty bad and woke up first thing in the morning it was the same smokey it was dark. Broke camps quickly as possible has breakfast and then headed on down mount. And of course, Johanna was back home wondering about all re what did you do after he left a Kinda, keep track of things. Well, there's a cal fire map that updates. Map the fire status in California. And because we have friends and family who have been evacuated. In the NAPA area and up in Yukio We're very familiar with this map. We we look at it. We see where we're fires growing. And there were a couple of fires prior to his departure. They weren't near where he was going. So there was no concern about that. I didn't even look at the map actually for awhile and then I looked at it. I think it was Saturday morning. and Bam. There was at big fire of Shaver Lake which was not where he was backpacking. I knew he was far enough away for it not to be like an immediate danger to him. But I could see that it was covering the road. He had to go through that very narrow road that we discussed. That, he had to go through in order to access the point where he started backpacking. And I can see that there was no way out and I could see that the fire was growing. To word his location. So that was a little bit concerning. At the same time, helicopter pilot KIP got was preparing for what was to become the first of three nights of helicopter rescues

Shaver Lake California Kipp Sikorsky Blackhawk AMA Lima Heather Lake National Guard Director Mike Senator Chernoff Powell Johanna Fresno. Napa
U.S. housing starts climbed in July

WBBM Morning News

00:44 sec | 6 months ago

U.S. housing starts climbed in July

"The latest sign we've seen the housing sector is coming back as one of the few areas of strength and an economy suffering hard from a record slow down because of the covert 19 pandemic. Housing starts increased a big 22.6% farm or than anticipated to a city seasonally adjusted annual rate of 1.49 million units last month. Data for Rea June for June was revised slightly higher and building permits for July also came in pretty good up 18.8%. Home Depot Rising the home improvement chain posted quarterly same store sales well above expectations. WalMart also of the same thing

Walmart
Christian Missionary vs. David C. Smalley

Dogma Debate

05:14 min | 7 months ago

Christian Missionary vs. David C. Smalley

"Welcome to the show. Hopefully, you're well rested. You got lots of sleep. And you're ready to enjoy. A Nice conversation among people who disagree. my guest may not actually have that same courtesy or benefit. Because, he's literally on the other side of the world. he is joining me all the way from Mozambique. He is a missionary and because of the location and sensitivity of the environmental there. We're not going to be using his name today, so please join me in welcoming the missionary in Mozambique who will not be named. Thank you so much for joining me today. Man I appreciate you coming on the show. Thank you David. Appreciate you taking the time to to let me call in and have conversation with you. Hey, this is going to be interesting man, I mean. I. Don't know that I've ever spoken with anyone in Mozambique before. So talk to me, talk to me. The most Americans don't couldn't find it on now, so. Right, so so so do me a favor. Let's talk a little bit about. first of all why you're over there? What's going on and sort of the temperature of the environment? Like what's happening there to make you not really want to reveal your identity today. Yeah, so we rea- my family. I we're missionaries is in northern Mozambique been here several years now and our our goal is to work alongside The established churches that are here. To help train up leaders, and then send them out to begin new work in in. Places where there are not yet searches, and not yet believers and so. I mean that's in in broad terms that that's what we're doing year. That takes all different kinds of forms over here from teaching English to teaching farming techniques to. Doing Bible Studies. All kinds of things so that's basically what my family. And I are doing over here. Things are a little tricky right now. There is some unrest do do some religious extremism. That's happening north of us in in. From where we are living and It has gotten worse and worse over the last two years or so. Things are getting more violence. The refugee problem is just growing I in fact today. I was at a meeting. For several hours talking to. Not just not just other missionaries, but other relief groups that are here trying to manage the flood of refugees that are coming into our town. We live in a town of about one hundred and twenty, thousand on the estimates are that there are now thirty to forty thousand refugees that have. Over the last. Nine months flooded our town. And then they're not just our town and other places, and so just stall the challenge to come with that people that don't have anything you know they're. They left in the middle of the night. They hid out in the Bush for. Hours, and hours just to keep their family safe, and then they. Somehow made their way down to where we're at, and so they don't have anything and so just trying to figure out what what what you weighed Duda alongside these people that have really watson a lot of trauma and suffering so so what? Type of religious extremism is, are they? They Muslims, are they. Somehow anti-christian, or what's going on now it's it's I mean they. They close ties to isis and so that's when they started. Publicly declaring that it raises a lot of eyebrows but the other challenge. Here's the the government whether or not they're able to. To. Handle the issue from a military standpoint from a development standpoint and so there are challenges. Not just with the group, but then in come the government inability to respond to it, and so, but you know they it's. Nobody really knows exactly what's at the bottom of it? Whether truly is religious extremism. In, some people speculate that it's just it's a response to extreme poverty and lack of opportunity that people are are turning to the violence in a way to get what they want quickly There there is a huge gas project that is is happening up here in in so people you're there. Some conspiracy theories about how that HAL unrest. Can benefit certain players within that that. That project so anyway. There's A. On the surface it. Appears to, be, religious. Religious driven! But. Nobody really knows at this point so.

Mozambique David Duda Bush
Twitch signs rapper Logic to an exclusive seven-figure deal

Daily Tech News Show

04:21 min | 7 months ago

Twitch signs rapper Logic to an exclusive seven-figure deal

"Let's talk a little more about the rapper. Logic Aka Sir Robert Bryson Hall the second signed an exclusive streaming partnership. With soundcloud not with spotify with twitch, it's the services first exclusive streaming deal with a musician in an interview with the Verge Hall said the deal was worth. Seven figures didn't give the exact amount, but said he's been active on twitch, since two, thousand, fifteen or twenty sixteen, his first stream, as part of the deal will be July, twenty first with a premiere of his self-proclaimed final album called no pressure. They said he also plays. Plays Video Games so he's going to be doing that on there as well I think. It's interesting Sarah that we're seeing twitch makes deals with non video game, purveyors, or players as we see, facebook and Youtube tried to sign people away from twitch. Yeah, no, kidding! I mean logic is whether or not you're familiar with his music. He's A. He's a big artist. This is somebody that's going to get a lot attention for twitch. Whether. He's huge Gamer or not I mean. He says you know he's familiar with. She's been hanging out on twitter for the for the last four or five years kind of thing you know that probably helped the deal become that much sweeter, but I wonder how somebody like a musician who supposedly retiring at least from what we consider the traditional music route. I Dunno people retire all the time. And then they come back to the music industry, but but but yeah, like what does you know? What is this kind of exclusive access to a person, and they might do all sorts of things besides what you know them for and twitch being one of those things and it. Be In this live kind of thing because you get that on Instagram, you do get that on Youtube. You have a variety of places to do this, but the exclusivity part is very interesting. Yeah Caitlin I, Dunno, if you follow any of the twitch, streamers are not. I'm a little bit here and there. I've used the platform I've watched him shows. And really all I have to say about this is. That is really interesting. The music industry I'll kind of change its ways because it had to, it had to update. People were going out and buying CDs anymore. You know people aren't buying full albums. They're buying songs individually so they had to figure out some different ways of generating revenue and seeing them partnering. You know artists partying with twitch or seen what fortnight has been doing with their concerts? And watching this video games slash music crossover has been really interesting, and frankly I like it because it's interesting. My kids who are more into gaming than they are music to different things, yeah. I mean it's kind of a renaissance. Move Right and I think it's really smart for logic to to say like I don't want the pressure despite the name of my final album to always be on me to to you, know actually I that is the name. It's no pressure I. Don't want the pressure to be on me for music. He doesn't say he's going GONNA. GonNa stop making music, but he's not gonNA feel pressured to always be putting out an album. Because now he's got a direct pipeline to his fans and I think that's that's really interesting. Aspect of this is. Is they creator saying I don't WanNa? Be just a musician, just a video game player my question is. Are we to get mixed tape, logic or album logic? And that remains to be seen, but yeah, I mean that's a really good point. for an artist to be like okay. Well I've been super successful in one arena, but I want to do some other stuff, but it's not super clear what those dreams are going to be yet, and it was just logically and video games. Okay, well, that would that would sort of true with which audience, but it might not be, and it might open up a lot of other opportunities for other artists as well. I think we're an interesting time right now. Where a lot of are celebrities, a lot of our big names are people that are simply known for the colts of personality. They're not necessarily known for being additions being actors doing things there. We have the know reality stars. We have people that are famous, just because of who they are, so it's really. Interesting, see these people make the people that are established WANNA. Rea- make that transition to see if they can kind of cut it being famous just for meme.

Youtube Sarah Robert Bryson Hall Spotify Colts Verge Hall Caitlin I Instagram Twitter Facebook REA
How Hard Can I Prune Mature Bushes This Time of Year?

Your Gardening Questions

03:21 min | 8 months ago

How Hard Can I Prune Mature Bushes This Time of Year?

"I've got several huge bushes. Their Expire Bushes HYDRANGEA VI- burn. And for Cynthia and they're about eight to ten foot, tall and huge in size and I'm wondering. When's the best time to trim those? And how short can I cut him to get him back in shape to look good around the house? Talk about when and I'm GONNA come back with that. Basically food ruled now when you say fire, Bush thinking probably mean burning Bush. Yellowish doesn't have a flower that we're really concerned about you. Can Almost Rooney at any time then when we come to the Hyde ranchers that by Burnham and we have two different categories of plants. Let's just go with the by Burnham and Pacific for civil right. And Lilac et Cetera have to be pruned soon after bloom, which means now. Not Today but at the same time very shortly because they set flower buds very soon after the middle of June or first of July for the following year. And therefore you should prune them now. to to keep them well in balancing whatever you need to do, as as a matter of fact that the hydrogen and hide ranchers are one example they flower some on last year stems on this year stems, and some kind of as they wish. Now. Let me try to explain that when you prune following the bloom. On a vibe Burnham, which most finished, but let me now before Cynthia. You can prune them. Anytime should really be doing it very shortly on the Hydrangea, you. have to go with the kind of plants it is and and you'd have to go back to the tag and see whether it blooms on new or old would, as it's called, stated I I generally, and they're so darn many. Well, anyhow, it's enough to drive you nuts knowing what a hydro-engineers on other things though. That for example rose of Sharon that won't bloom now until probably September or soon thereafter or before. They have bloomed last year. They are now growing out. They will set the flower bud soon. And blew on this fall spy rea-. Another group of plants is going to be one that has well. It has come up hopefully getting going strongly. Then it s flower buds on the new stems. So as soon as it blooms, you would finish pruning it. Now hopefully that answers the when now the how much. When you talk about what are apparently big old plants, I'm going to go back to a general rule now. Usually I'd say. Don't remove more than twenty or twenty five percent. I know that on big old plants. When you're doing the right time and so on, you can take as much as a third of them, and that's just your you know your judgement. You stand back before you start burning you kind of look at the body of it. The number of stems at the bottom and so on, and you try then to take out the oldest stems, which will probably have the darkest bark. The perhaps any dead stems that are down in the crown of the planet, the ground, and get those out of their first. Then you prune for shape and size

Cynthia Bush Burnham Hyde Sharon
Post Spring Garden Tuneups with Ken Druse

A Way to Garden with Margaret Roach

09:20 min | 10 months ago

Post Spring Garden Tuneups with Ken Druse

"Did their spring clean up or they're doing it and they're like okay. I've done that check. But that's not the end of the story so I thought we could go through sort of some of the things that you and I. After a million years of gardening have learned sort of aftercare that really help the garden to look good right into the summer and beyond so. Do you want to start with like bulbs for instance because the big features of spring? I think that your listeners know that by now that you don't cut off the Daffodil foliage during the language kind of too bad 'cause it's hard to get around it and you don't break the. When was the last time he saw braided daffodil foliage? It's been a long time but I used to see people do it but I have seen people who planted daffodils. The lawn for that lovely English look and then mowed the lawn and they wonder why they don't have any flowers anymore right right right so here. I'm in zone five fee. I don't even know. I have big amounts of them in sort of grassy areas and I don't even know those areas until around July fourth. So you know I really let them go their own all all the way down to Bauge and maybe if you have species tulips that some of the comeback every year out of most tulips. Don't come back every year for me anyway. Even the species. But if you have species tulips you leave fully it. You WanNa leave the foliage of all the bulbs and most of them will tell you is over like the album the value Mer blooming and their foliage is ugly and turning yellow at the same time. And so it's pretty much over after they bloom right right so I let them ripen as we would say I let them do their thing and take advantage of their photosynthesis process before I clean them up. So that's super important journey yellow. That's when you do it right right and one other tip I think with some of the little guy. Some of the little guys like one of my favorites is the winter ACA night Aransas high malice and tiny little. I ball to bloom with the snow drops here for me. Even March where I am. Sometimes yellow. Tiny flowers is hard to establish but when it does get established the way it likes to establish itself and get into bigger and bigger mass by seeding. And so you don't want to disturb that area when the flowers are spent you know what I mean. Make a mess cleanup to roughly. Because you'll miss out on that colonizing effect that the self sewing is going to do so the takes a long time. It does surprise but it takes a long time because I believe that those aides need to they take two years to Germany to have both through warm moist. Cold Moist warm moist. You know the whole thing like that. I think I think it is two years to germinate. So you know. It's one of those things in the garden. You don't stand there tapping your foot waiting to see the colony takeoff. You just go away. And then a scant seven years later. A nice big clump. Yeah we're colony so flowering shrubs or another hallmark of spring. And Oh my goodness I mean you know. We could name so many that we adore and the question arises you know dead had them getting from people more southern than I am. I've already been getting like do I have to dead my roadies do I'd after dead. Had My you know Fill in the blank so yeah camelias for more southerly people exactly you know. And that sort of dot dot is like also went to prune them is. When is the right time to prune them? So maybe let's talk about you if you can imagine fast forward in your garden a little bit like some things that you do tidy up. Don't tidy up in the SHRUB department Kind of pertains to their flowering. Don't tie that's that's a good one you rose by a rea- I think some Birgitta. You Know Ogun among one eighth you don't WanNa cut that back because the foliage is what you're grown at for. It has lovely white flowers early and there followed by this. These sort of needle like leaves and Ogun is the gold one and that's a terrific plant so that's actually percipient to don't come back for. I mean you you can cut out the part that's deceased but when I see a percent the ball I just think oh what is going on. And sometimes they have no flowers because the the landscaper has made them into meatballs. Yeah Yeah not a good thing for but other things I mean. Camellias are kind of self cleaning like another. The power's turned brown. And they sort of fall off but you can help that along. Just go to the flowers and just sort of snapped them off and if you need to you can put it. But you know as we're talking thinking the general rule especially for spring flowering things. Is You prune them right after they flower particularly need the whole season to prepare to flower again? Some things like hydrangea panicky. Lada make the flower. You know what they're gonNA flower with through the season but the early things they've made what they're going to use to flower the year before right rarely right after they bloom so in our northern gardens. You know one of the two everywhere. Just a tiny little different. If the best time to lilacs they say is cut some bouquets and enjoy them indoors. And that's your pruning. You know what I mean. It's at the time or right after because by say July two months later or so. They are already beginning that process toward thinking about setting buds for next year. And certainly by fall there Abud. So you don't WanNa do it then and there's a lot of should you dead head lilacs or not dead lilacs and I think i. I think that if you let the fruits develop you really don't get as many flowers at least I don't so I it's a lot of work but I I do think that you know as you said. Cut some for though by the on the on the nightstand. That's the best some things that have fragrances. During the day don't have fragrances at night. Like trigger twenty four seven So cut them and have them on the bedside and then if you haven't cut them all then go round and just you can snap off little fruit. Says they're forming very easy to see their green fruits where the flowers used to be. Or you can take your SA- caters her crooners and cut them off at. If you WANNA prove your Lilac I would prune it down to the first out facing cluster of leads so you want to encourage the Shrub to sort of get a vase shape so so that the next branch doesn't cross with an inner branch or become congested. You want to open it up. And that's that's pretty easy to see if you look at it so when you prune in any case you look to see where the direction what you're leaving behind is likely to sprout and go in right so that you're thinking of the future architecture. That's that's mostly true with a shrub that has alternate clusters of leaves because some of them have in clusters of leaves on both sides. You can actually remove one and encouraged that outpacing growth. My getting confused here. That's not so hard to understand and with the lilacs the other reason I like to Dead head them so to speak. Is that once those fruits as you? Call them those clusters of green. Things are Brown. They look like hell. Let's do you have a big flow reference. You know one that really performed beautifully and then it has this mess right. I'd rather get mother green red right because it's awful and and I don't want to look at that the rest of the season and as you say it may also reduce flowering you know. Some of the energy may be put into the reproductive those seeds but uh so the long reach prunier. I loved one by the company. I have no affiliation with them but I just love their pruning tools. Rsd Longreach Crooner. It's maybe gives gives you an extra while you can get very long ones but I have one. That's maybe four feet and another one that telescopes to six. So I can get a lot of those. Even you know eight nine ten nine feet high can get a lot of those dead heads out of a Lilac which is great.

Germany Bauge ACA SA Brown
How COVID-19 disease models shape shutdowns

Science Magazine Podcast

09:07 min | 11 months ago

How COVID-19 disease models shape shutdowns

"First step today. We're GONNA check in with contributing correspondent Hi Cooper Schmidt. He's been reporting on Corona virus for months and just a note. Were recording this on Friday march. Twenty Seventh Haikai. He wrote a story this week with international news editor Martin answering about the order of modeling as the current virus sweeps around the globe. Why did you focus on forecasting disease? Spread forecast. Saw models have always played a role in the outbreaks that have written about buying. I think potential outbreak there have been more important than ever have been and the reason is fairly simple. A lot of the outbreaks that we've had in the past have been with pathogens that we know a little bit about that have been around for decades sometimes sometimes we have vaccines or we have drugs against them with. Kovac nineteen or with SASCO Baotou. We don't have anything we don't have any pharmaceutical interventions basically. So what we're seeing at the moment is the whole world trying to apply non-pharmaceutical interventions which is lockdowns social guessing physical distancing as we should probably call it the handwashing hygiene and the models. Become extremely important. If you want to understand which of these measures are going to be most likely to have a big effect and when you need to implement them and how government policy in most countries has been shaped immensely by the models that that researchers have come up with and I think that makes these models extremely important and it puts a lot of pressure on the people doing these models to huge responsibility. This isn't cutting edge science per se. The models aren't new. The math isn't tricky but getting the key. Variables can be really problematic. What important facts do we have? And what are we missing when we build these models? Well it depends a little bit on what question you want to answer. We have more or less nailed down some of the basic parameters of this virus. So how many people as every infected person in fact the how long does it take for an infection to run its course but at the same time of course there's stuff that we don't know for instance how many people have infections that has been from the start a huge question? We will only be able to answer that once we do big surveys with serology so looking for antibodies in people trying to understand how many people might have added infection but never were diagnosed cases so there are some some of these questions but of course if you're really modeling should close schools or should you advise a look down other things become immensely important as well for instance stuff like how. Many people are actually going to adhere to this advice. How long does it take for people to do this? Characteristics of the population exactly n and just very basic things like. How do people live together like if people stay in the household with two households looked like what context do households have in? Where do most of the contacts happen? Outside of households are kind of contact is actually. They'll contact that spreads the disease while of these things. Do go into these models and so there is a huge uncertainty and these models and I think one of the problems that both journalists have also politicians have. Is that when you read just the conclusions of model? It can suggest a lot more certainty. Then there is. I mean this is still your a fairly new disease that we don't know a lot about and there's a lot of other factors that are just as uncertain when you're modeling spread. Are there different models being used by different countries or different regions? Are these differences? A problem I don't think the difference is so much kind of model you're on. Most models are fairly consistent. I think the question is. What do you use the models for what you want to maximize their was this idea to try to find a middle way? You know at the moment we have to sell them up between issue like this virus spread. It is going to cause disease and death on a scale. That's just terrible on the other hand. It seems that what China did might curb the spread of the virus. It has done in China. But if you do that. You're basically locking down joe population for who knows how many months and tanking economy while he's doing it and causing a lot of knock on effects also terms of mental health and other things so both of those options seem kind of terrible and so some of the models were trying to find a middle ground. Joe. Is there a way to lower how much the virus spreads Joe make sure that it only spreads in that part of the population that less susceptible to equate calls severe disease and the Netherlands? Uk have kind of been the two examples where actually the the heads of state have gone out and said we are not trying to completely suppress this virus window. Trying to get case down zero. We think the better option is to let it spread a little bit and make sure that it doesn't spread so much that it overwhelms our capacity of the hospitals to to deal with cases what what about if a drug came out or a vaccine in people had died because they were part of a plan to expose the country slowly. You know that'd be terrible. There'd be a lot of life lost in you know. Is this something that can be accounted for and models use of the vaccine or discovery of a useful drug. Go exactly this. There are some things that just won't be in the models like if we do find a drug treatment that kind of reduces the risk of dying or when vaccine becomes available that can change the things I mean nobody will probably become available too late to really matter in the next year but certainly that might be drugs that we can find like available drugs can be re purposed that might lower the risk of dying from this that might lower the strain on hospitals and it depends a little bit on. How like you think that is how much you're willing to risk at this point. The other thing I just want to point out I mean if you do this you can model a lot and you can chart a very narrow path to an outcome that you want but when you're doing this in a landscape of so much uncertainty it's just an extremely risky proposition to say okay. We have one model here that says if we do exactly these things and if all goes according to plan then we might be able to avoid tests for fee and. I think that's where you've seen a lot of pushback from other scientists and both the UK and to a certain extent. The Netherlands seemed to have come closer to the approach that other European countries are using right. Which is to try to contain the virus as much as possible for as long as possible. Exactly let's turn to the possibility of a drug treatment for this outbreak. So you wrote this week with John Cohen. Another of our reporters who's been covering rotavirus wall-to-wall like you a story. On World Health Organization launching a global trial of drugs that might be effective against Cova Nineteen. And it's actually four drugs and their intention is to involve hospitals that are actively treating patients and testing. These drugs is this something that's been started already. Hopefully by the time the podcast comes out. Bullets started at the moment that giving up the hope was that they would have the first patients this week. I haven't checked in with them today but they might well announced in the press conference today. So it's pretty unprecedented. I mean we're in the middle of the global pandemic and we don't have any drugs and because it takes too long to develop new drugs. Probably they're just really looking at all the drugs that are available already. That might be repurpose. That might have some effect on covert nineteen. What drugs are they looking at? And how are they chosen the? Wto has a panel of experts. That have been looking at drugs that possibly could treat this Since January and kind of came up with this priority list and reach Leon who has deciliter which is an antiviral drug that was originally developed to treat a bowler and similar viruses had actually failed to do anything in a bullet was tested in the DRC during the carnival outbreak and didn't have any effect but there is some data from animal studies and from Cell Culture Studies that suggested might have an effect against will be too so that's kind of top of the list and some patients in the. Us have been treated with the frustation in snohomish county in Washington state was treated with a and does the any. Am that describes how he basically got better after a day of does. That's not evidence that this drug is working but people certainly have more hope that this might have an effect on some of the other drugs the second one on the list is an old combination drug against HIV called collateral. So that's two substances revere via the idea there is that this combination drug actually acts against approach of issues that the virus needs to to produce its proceeds. It might have the same effect in Saas Cova to we. Don't really know there's one study that was done in China where one hundred ninety nine people were treated either with this combination drug or just the standard of care and they didn't actually find significant difference in outcome but one of the problems that we have with of these drugs of course is the sickest patients are getting these drugs because the hospitals are overwhelmed. And they're mostly treating the rea- sick patients but of course it might already be too late to have a really good effect of these drugs when you give the bed late in the disease.

China UK The Netherlands JOE Hi Cooper Schmidt News Editor Saas Cova WTO Sasco Baotou Martin Kovac Cova Nineteen Snohomish County DRC World Health Organization REA Cell Culture Studies Leon John Cohen
Shaker Heights: A Clockwork Orange

True Crime Garage

10:17 min | 1 year ago

Shaker Heights: A Clockwork Orange

"Lisa pruitt is dead. Someone stabbed her twenty one times in the early morning hours of September Fourteenth Nineteen Ninety. She was found behind the Mansion. Where her boyfriend? Dan dreifort lived with his parents. Dance friends pointed the finger at the weird kid in school Kevin Young. And although there was no evidence linking Kevin to the crime and even though he had an alibi he quickly became the prime suspect for the detectives of the Small Town Department. They were out of their league and they knew it so they enlisted a renowned psychologist from Syracuse University. To help them get a confession from Kevin Young. No matter what I understand that in indeed. That's a very powerful alibi that the father indicates the Dan was in fact in his room and that they both heard the screams together. Yes that's that's very powerful. There is some I must say that we we had some difficulty still however with Dan subsequent behavior he after they go out to the edge of the property and and I'll go back into the home apparently satisfied that the source of the scream has left the area or whatever and that they can't find anything unusual. Apparently Dan rea exits the house to find the bicycle and then in fact without telling his parents called nine one one on his own to report what he believes to be. Now suspicious circumstances but then when the parents here the PRUITT's outside on the long you know and they're distraught in here are all these police vehicles. The crime scene being established up. Dan goes to bed falls asleep while the parents are waiting for the plain clothes. Detective to come in and interview them I found that I found that unusual in somewhat disconcerted but what we decided here was that Dick decided that well. That's not that's academic right. Because it's not Dan that we're going to be interrogating. It's it's Kevin. And whether or not he's the guy or not. We want to give the full shot to use the best psychological coercion. We can't right if in fact so that we get an admission out of him if in fact he is the killer. What is is the form talking to Kevin? Now he's gone to well. What we're trying to do is get a grand. Jury assembled where all witnesses would be subpoenaed and questioned before a grand jury including Kevin Young. What kind of immunity is involved in that None that I know of council allowed no Council no counsel he may take the Fifth Amendment. Almost certainly council would advise him to do that given that he has no immunity even willing immunity in such an interrogation right. Kevin is on a legally qualifies for adult offenders. Status is that right. That's right. Let me try to discords for a minute or two about what I believe to be. The psychological dynamics behind Kevin's peculiarities. There's no question that on the face of it Kevin's evidences self loathing self-deprecation what is sometimes called poor self image. He is in fact. I some suspicion that his own hospitalization was for an abortive suicide attempt to be the case the most recent one yes not to mojos while he indicated to the interviewer that he had nothing left to live for. I have that person with me. The officer that did the interviewing surgeon gray is here with me in my office. An excellent job by the way sergeant it was it was obviously a very productive interview. Even though we didn't get an admission there are some very revealing points that you undoubtedly felt that he was just about to tumble to to Rollover Dick and I both commented that In reading your report that first of all frequently visiting the bathroom. How many times three times within some short span of time right right all the signs of stress that something is bothering him. Yeah I mean all the physical signs in terms of I contact motion sitting back and forth in your chair and all the classic kind of interview things that you'd like to see once in a while. Were all clearly there. I mean the stress was real high on his level. What do you make of him saying that he could tell you that he had done it? And then he'd go to the hospital for a couple years but he really couldn't live with themselves. He he didn't tell you the truth. I mean I mean it's almost like is there truth other than he did it that I mean one of the things. We had been warned about ahead of time was the possibility that he had already justified. Some sort of course of action in mind and if his justification at something to do with it no. I really didn't do it or someone else did it. I mean if maybe he had totally blocked it out. We really don't know I mean. We were already prepared for the possibility that he had justified. This somehow and that he wasn't going to feel Yes this is On Jim Rights advice right right. Yeah I I. I concur a denial defense mechanism. For Kevin is high in his hierarchies of his ego protection. He is he's a fantasize he's A. His behavior is compensatory character. Who let me talk about that a bit. I think when you find such virulent self-deprecation self loathing I think you need to reach for an account doesn't doesn't stand on its own merit and the account is that you look at this. The self-loathing as compensatory behavior as denial behavior that is to say denial of the intrinsic the underlying belief that you are in fact superior that you are ideal in every way that you are a nip The opposite of someone who is unworthy you're Cream Lee worthy but that those thoughts are anxiety producing the Greeks used to call that the sin of Shoebridge. The notion that you aspired to God hood that you that you are. God causes enormous anxiety and anxieties compensated for defended against by the posture of the self deprecating. Self loathing fence. So you're very happy to talk about your being suicidal you're being unworthy. Nobody will talk to you. You're not found desirable by either men or women or what. What have you because that's your pose? That's your deception. What you don't want to talk about is the fact that your God that you control everyone that you believe you control your life etc and all the people around you you live in deception oppose the opposite of it. It seems to me that of what a perhaps in the attack we originally took. You don't minimize you. You maximize what he did his responsibility. His significance is capacity that the crime is important not minimal. He doesn't need help. He needs a pause for what he was able to accomplish his significance his importance etc is guilt feeling his guilt and there's no doubt that he in fact feels guilty in this post offense behavior of of starting a new life and I found that very significant in the statement that his profile of the killer suggest that he would move on and start a new life and then when he referred to a circumstances at college he referred to that as a new life for him right. He's in fact. He's very comfortable and whatever guilt he may have had. I think he's been able to deal with. I think that it's transparent and obvious that the guild is not sufficient to compensate or overbalanced his fears of the punishment that will accrue to will follow upon confession of that guilt. He's already fantasized circumstances of his imprisonment. So what we need to do is is. We need to arouse him around the Gilt again and that that may be difficult because now he's had ample time to scar over to see. Nothing is going to happen. That he's been successful is God like powers him again. Faced him because he is invincible? But I think that's the tact. We need to take that. He should feel guilty. He doesn't need help. He needs punishment. Does he feel that guilt. Still know as I'm saying I think he's originally it's completely it was able to compensate adequately for this because God felt guilt indeed the opposite. He would've been conflicted between feeling the importance of having done something that ordinary mortals. Don't do you normally mortals. Don't kill he understands. I think this his problems with his impulse control. He's impulsive is a great deal of difficulty with impulse control. He has to guard against this incredible power. That is within him this this power anger violence in. He asked to protect themselves from that and part of that his pose self deprecation etc the self-loathing. We need to play to what he believes to be his strengths. An inch doing we will arouse in him. His anxieties the anxieties and feeling god-like and those anxieties will trigger his guilt feelings again. We need to do what you would do. More with a a serial killer. It seems to me has in favor of the notions of power in being able to kill to recreate that sense of power significance that life taking capacity the interview took the tact of minimizing. You need help. Well you know they don't really you know you. Full offenders can mitigate this to the judge because he felt remorse etcetera etcetera. I'm saying and we know that that didn't work right. I'm saying we maximize the crime instead. Maximize the power the significance. You go back through the crime with a kind of fallacious dwelling upon the details but particularly with respect to the power the sheer marvelous power of being able to take the likes. You follow me

Kevin Young Dan Dreifort DAN Dan Rea Self-Loathing Nineteen Ninety Lisa Pruitt Syracuse University Small Town Department Dick Officer Shoebridge Gray
Some Plants Should Be Cut Back in the Winter

Your Gardening Questions

04:55 min | 1 year ago

Some Plants Should Be Cut Back in the Winter

"Growers for Generation Caroline Rodale and our she called wanted to know about Cutting back her butterfly Bush. Now that got you thinking about things that you wanted to really cut back hard in the spring. Yes and I'm going to name several but it's certainly not a complete list many plants that we enjoy ed especially in well. Let's say we enjoyed our plants that grow out on new tissue come spring set flowerbud and flower fairly early in the year. Now the butterfly Bush is one of them. We've talked about it before. And I've stated categorically I think more of them are thrown away alive than it did because they can be injured by winter. They can be clear into June before they even show above ground however that got me thinking about things to cut back back. Flowering Almond is a pretty little shrub. Beautiful Pink flowers rather tentative grower. It's it's even capable of getting that black not on rare occasion but it's one of those things that you cut back to get flowers early and so on but then more importantly than than that is the beauty Bush which we've spoken to at the beautiful Wail purplish fruit. Set that runs the whole length of the limb and so on that plant grows out. Starting this coming spring sets flowerbud what you're pretty but not overwhelming and then come fall. The fruit is there. Yeah so I like to cut it back to as little as six and eight inches of growth now depends on where I have it in quite what I want because I've seen it cut back only two two and a half feet and in on the sides in a long Serpentine road that was absolutely magnificent in the fall because they had cut it back. It was very very pretty in flour and then Where that is not the exciting party? It was on into winter with that purple buried. It is one of those you cutback Beck spy reas of them. And I suppose there's exceptions but most of the spiral of flour on new growth one of my at least favorite plants in youth because of the seedlings was rose of Sharon rose of Sharon. It follows our rule that you cut it back following the bloom now Rosa. Sharon doesn't bloom until fall. But it's one of those plants you can cut back. It does spend it's summertime getting's growth both getting flower buds and then being very beautiful and then done and you can wait until spring to trim it back again forcing brand new growth. Another one is Well it just a one. I'm careful with is the rose now are are are grafted roses the hybrid teas floor abundance abundance grandiflora and shrub roses and so on almost all flower on new tissue. That's just why you could arose back hard and spring there. There are a few of the old fashioned climber or rambler types that you don't handle that way check if you have those check the tag or be careful when you do buy them that you you see on the tag when to handle those. Because they'll they'll take a different treatment. Now the whole bunch of them then can become com. Very Leggy if you owe a friend of mine grew butterfly Bush. He needed them at six plus feet tall so he didn't cut his back to below four feet eight but and and they did. They were enough protected that they didn't give him too much trouble. So they flowered from four foot up through six and a half Stephen Seven I would want mine to start where I used to have it. I would want it to start over from the ground and so I would cut mind back to three or four inches tall. Oh I'm cutting into tissue well since it was just one year of growth thick as my little finger and maybe more I wanted to come from the ground. So it's low in Bushey she and attractive in itself then the flower and fruit that follow so those are things that you could even start doing now aweil not today. It's raining it's cloudy overcast. But anytime from now through late March before growth starts would be a good time to get out there and do that now. Then the next thing is where evergreens get some age they get too big in many cases you can cut evergreen boughs at this point now again no no more than one fourth at a time at Cetera. But you can use those long stems of taxes juniper in the Arbor Vita and so on lay them down on over some of your perennial plants that create a shade pattern on the ground so that when it does freeze it stays frozen

Bush Sharon Rose Caroline Rodale Bushey Wail Purplish Beck Cutting Stephen Rosa
How Technology Will Shape the Future of the Aviation Aftermarket

Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast

09:02 min | 1 year ago

How Technology Will Shape the Future of the Aviation Aftermarket

"Going to talk about. How data and technologies such as artificial intelligence will shape the future of the aviation aftermarket and drive it to new levels of automation delay the foundation? Let's start talking about the data piece and move onto how technologies can use it. John on Baker emo is undergoing digital transformation. How long will it be till it operates as a paperless great great question? Yeah well because we're we're on that journey it's started many may say gradual and one day we will suddenly realize that we have energy accomplished it. I I think we can take note a little bit of history where this has happened in industries where go back customization. Today's nineties as we had tons of paper in our offices and today we have very little. We have very little could civilized and they were driven by devices software. Technologies tackled set and use cases. They became very popular and then adoption was very very fast. So we got a similar situation. Here we got plenty of technology that can be applied to spice so we're not short on tech plus some of the new Applications of AI and machine learning are able to increase that velocity auditions. I is Asian so I think the answer is we're going to see certain use cases it will get very fast adoption. We probably got some regulatory steps standards. That still only to be established. But it'll be mother of necessity here not driving that digitization Ford and we're already seeing some of those use cases today. I mean I would argue. Although paper is still a strong John Currency enough to market will still looking at digital versions of that paper in other words because it up I think that will that will change over time in the paper will gradually go away and I think I think it's going to be you know a while papers with us for a while. I mean we have to think about when the the next kind of conversion of the kind of life cycle the new aircraft you know comes through before we're really going to be able to think about true paperless. I'm John Known as you. Well know to and you write about right. There are some places where we're seeing the paperless functions. And we've got a technology that we've been working with around. And you're taking data and digitizing it. We started in engineering. So this is more of a I article inspection can application where we can take a SPEC. We can run through night a engine it ingests. That's back then when a part comes in with the test package we we can match that up the engine matches. The two together looks for the connects between the spectrum. What came through in the test package where there's an anomaly? An operator is alerted. The operated end goes makes the Christians machine learning component which actually takes those corrections and learns from them for future. You'd think about how we might apply that into. The moreau ruined the services space in a similar way. We're going to start being able to get to a point where we can take the paper and start ingesting it and they're working some of that stuff out of its existence. But it's going to be a while. I'm not giving you a number my next question. You want to hear the years I do. I do so the aviation snapped. Market companies are all at different levels of leveraging their data and as they progress on this journey. What wisdom's can you share are to help them accelerate this? Let me start with that. One I think is really three things. The first one is really focusing on wor value. Improved interactions whether it's customers or suppliers internally with employees and and what the role of data can be and providing insights that can be to action so think about that first first. The second thing is to recognize that not all data are created equal right so you gotta identify the data that really matters to the job that needs to get done and then the third thing just keeping a very high level in simple. Here's don't forget about the pipes right. I mean you need good. Data architecture need good data governance. We we see a lot of effort into master. Data Management said the data becomes more useful. Otherwise data is just the next new shiny object that we start talking about. That's super important Of those points. Big Data quality in particular is. If we're thinking about a machine learning or even just pulling back from it and thinking about advanced scintillating if you don't have good quality dates are just you're simply going to be a disaster situation if you're going to try to just more dates than you don't have a solid foundation also very problematic so those topics like md a and governance which you know particularly appealing. Sometimes when you're trying to approve you have significant sum of money and technology to get it done yet. You do have to do some. Take some of those steps APPs you can't do it you know in phases Than the other one of the tip I would give people and I've seen a lot of people recently is get to know your your data. Are we talking about all of these transmissions and technologies. That's fantastic but so many people have never actually seen all of that. Data slogged away in legacy systems And usually the access might be limitation of that system or the tools they have to actually get to it so trying extract some of that put it into a modern bi. I till you're tableau. Japan will be Domos and get to know it. See whether you can start to draw inside because you know with the help of you know one one of you your data scientists so people understand that those that transformation is not that hard. You're only doing this a read. Only thing you're not trying to do a transactional fit but gets no your dates. That'll help you focus innocent. People do it. And it's absolutely enlightening. When it goes through this process that makes a lot of sense? The Vision after market is very fragmented and global often the same companies compete on some work and then cooperate the next day on other work. and that can complicate data sharing so does what tips do you have for that situation. Well there's two things that I'd like to talk about here first of all if you look at the situation today when we've got dozens of OEM. Cynthia ones hundreds of supplies hundreds of airlines. And you think about all the potential intimate connectivity. That can happen. We've got a complex problem. We do have some emerging solutions. You can look at skyways and other solutions like that. That are definitely attacking pieces as a part of this problem and we see a lot of people who are doing their own custom point to point integration. Zdi Type integrations yet. We're going to have to deal with the fact that if you aren't oem trying to create a new digital services solution Mavis a-plus ones what you've got. Maybe some unique in sulphur offering you are going to have to deal with this in the short term because we do not have the silver bullet just about to come over the horizon so thinking about some of them will moton data ingestion question and translation tools which dozens out there in the mall in the informatica tools and oracle and things like that. They really can help you in that endeavor endeavor that is as opposed to having people who are building solutions do custom programming for everyone it just it becomes too much you really do need to take advantage. Orange of those many of them. Running in the cloud They can be scaled They can be program to deal with the different formats. They can do some of the translation down so it can article so it it does it does make it Easier now having said that you know might call to Action is industry needs to act upon is to start to establish better mechanisms and solutions for data exchange better standards and established this connected ecosystem that I must guess almost every Oem Liam. I've talked to over the past year or so talks about but we have to come together. Installed make it happen. I don't think he's a one-size-fits-all I think the will be potentially multiple if these but why can't we establish some this technology some of these standards because we will need it. We won't push automarket Ford rapidly until we can overcome ova come this. We have to be in a shed data and take into account the fact that you know your airline customers in not always going to be automatically predisposed to sharing sharing wolf editor at all the secrets review so you have to take that into account. They have to have an ability to control what they're sharing ensure security understand. Understand what you're doing with it and that takes a lot of effort as well that doesn't has not rea- dates orange thing. That's a little bit more philosophical but we've got to embrace that and understand that and I'm trying to help support them from that perspective I think in the near term what we're seeing where it is is companies come together around critical mass opportunities right whether it's around a specific pruitt product or with a particularly 'em or some element in the services side in similar in my mind to what we've been doing for years. Engineering manufacturing side where you have companies as a partner on one program whether competing on another program and so figuring that out today without having the benefit of things. John's was talking about it. Takes critical mass opportunity. And there's a few of them out there that I've even read about your pages land.

John Currency Ford Japan Informatica Moreau Baker Editor Partner Cynthia Domos
Pax East 2020 Unveils Schedule

What's Good Games

02:47 min | 1 year ago

Pax East 2020 Unveils Schedule

"Pax East has unveiled their schedule. That's right the what's good Games alive. The panel returns to Boston on Saturday. February twenty-ninth because leap year did you guys know it was leader. Yeah because there's like twenty nine days this this month and that's super rare. That's only happens every four years so five. PM Eastern time is when the panel kicks off unfortunately friends. We are not in a livestream in room this year but we will be video recording and audio recording the panel and making sure that we uploaded so everybody everybody can see it after the fact so if you are in Boston and are planning to come to packs we hope to see you at the panel again five. PM Eastern time on Saturday February. Have you were a twenty nine. Don't worry we're going to be posted all over the social media's in the week succumb plus we have locked in Friday February twenty eighth for the. What's good Games? Meet meet up. You do not need a Pax East badge to come to that. We'll be unveiling those details very soon. TM and it's all ages. Yes it is. We didn't all ages event last year and it will be all ages again this year and it will be Friday in the evening time not late. Think like happy hour time time because I go to bed early so I can't be bothered. We have to make Sherry work. Artificial meet up around Steiner sleep schedule. You really do very reporting I think about these things you know. I can't be having a meet up from ten to midnight so I would not be there. They could get a cardboard cutout. Do you remember the year that we put Alexa race face on a chair. I can't remember what Shayla Shelagh hacks West and I remember. This guy went through hell to get her picture printed out. It was like ten step process but I printed ten or fifteen things of Alexa. I think we've put someone's backpack pat on the audience audience and then someone put a backpack on the panel table and then we taped her face to the backpack so like she was a panelist. It was a good time it was Alexa. Ray will not be part of our east panel but Miss Riana manual will be. We're very excited to announce that she's going to be joining us in Pax East in Boston. I think what I meant to say there and she's fantastic. If you guys don't know about Ria we've done some stuff with her in the past she's been featured guests on the show. Oh we did some pacwest. She's all around like a very lovely fantastic edison in getting her. She's great at tweets. Now I believe leave on twitter. Let me double check again twitter. I sure yes rea- tweets now so check. Her out follower and comes comes a high at Pax. It'll be

Alexa Boston RAY Twitter Shayla Shelagh Sherry Miss Riana
Andrea Bernstein

Longform Podcast

08:39 min | 1 year ago

Andrea Bernstein

"Andrea Bernstein she is the Co Co host of the podcast trump inc.. And she's got a new book out. It's called American oligarchs the Kushner's trump's and the marriage of money and power. It's it's about The trump's in the KUSHNER's in marriage money power take is what this book will not make you feel better about the world crate crate. As my experience reading it did not. I did not feel more optimistic. Afterwards is I do think though it is a large segment of the last year's media psycho. We haven't actually had anyone on. Who's just sort of gone? Full trump in their reporting getting except Maggie Haberman. Of course. Yeah well I mean the thing. Is She actually hasn't gone. Full trump in her reporting she has been reporting about political corruption corruption and business in New York. For years and years she was at the observer for a very long time and now is at WNYC and that's kind of been her beat so like her beat became on this corner national story in this sort of and then you'll hear about in the interview but basically I think right after the election she felt felt like I know this world that now is everyone's world and I have some Responsibility get in there and one thing I will say about the book which is also true. The podcast is I feel like Despite everyone in the world being on this story it feels sort of random a lot of the time time and the book really grounds what is happening and how Donald Trump became president in like decades and decades of family history the and New York history and tristate history and it was the first time that it felt like cohesive to me. Well you've answered in my questions. If you're looking to answer other people's questions maybe start a queue in a newsletter with mail chimp. They make it easy to start any Dang Kinda in a newsletter. You want You won't even have to start paying until a certain number of people subscribed so dip a toe dip that. Tell Jim now. Here's Max with Andrea Bernstein. Hi Andrea Hi so great to be here. Thank you for coming to do the PODCAST. Can I say that it's the thing that the trump team has most wanted to do was to talk with you. Well I will say that That's great and a little intimidating but There's one piece of that which is not surprising. which is that so I like emails a fairmount from people who think that they would be good guests on the podcasts Taylor like I you know who I think should be on the show is meek and I got a different one from your co host? Who remained said I think she'd have Andrea on the show? But it wasn't just like hey I think should have Andrea on. It's pretty interesting stuff. She doing he had a like a real like Tower Bernstein like the nine pillars. He didn't send that to me exactly would then I followed him and was definitely. We should do this and I was like. What do you think I should ask? And then he seventy nine pillars and it's rare that someone both nominates a colleague of theirs to come on the show and has such a like a a clear way of thinking about you've never met Elliott out of the blue. I just emailed me out of the blue and then put together this thing and I think it might help us talk talk about the book a little bit. The first pillar Bernstein is Everyone wants to help you. CEOS public information officers other journalists rival outlets people on the street. Anyone could be a source. That just don't know it yet. Your job is to let them know. Yeah anybody can be a source and it is. I mean one of the interesting things about reporting on the trump's in the Kushner says they seem so distant far off there in the White House but here in in this area the New York metropolitan area. Almost everybody knows one of the families and has had a personal experience with them so in many cases this is all I had to do was tell people. I'm writing a book and people said. Oh well I happen to know so and so and maybe so and so can help you so many people were afraid to talk to me so I wouldn't say that everybody wanted to help but it's true anybody could help. That was one of the questions I had reading the book which was this is among if not the hardest beat in the world. Lots of people are covering these folks. Lots of people are trying to figure out how Donald Trump's business works and I'm interested in how you get the main figures in this story to engage gauge with you when dozens of reporters are asking these questions. And then how you find the people who no one has talked to yet and then the third part of that question I guess is is like how do you find something new when everyone's trying to find the same thing so I mean one of the things that gave me pause was not an obvious thing because is one of the ways that I have covered. Corruption is by happily looking in the dark corners where nobody else is looking when we WNYC Z.. And when I started covering the bridge gate scandal with Chris Christie I had covered transportation so when they said that they had realigned the lanes to have a traffic study. I was like that is definitely definitely not a traffic study so I knew immediately. I knew immediately that there was politics and I had covered the port quarter therapy and I knew how to extract information from them so I cry. Let's go back. Yeah how do you extract information from the Port Authority so so one of the big ways you extract information from the poor thrice by showing up so you go to the meetings and you ask the questions but also I serve. They don't like to respond to freedom of information requests but the thing about the port authority is a state agency which is controlled by two governors. So in in any situation where there is a tension. Somebody is going to want to help you. Because they think it's going to thwart their other side so that is one of the ways that there were people who were unhappy with the way the other side was doing things that they would be willing to talk but then at the end of the deaths of everybody wants to talk especially when you're an honest broker occur and they understand that you're going to be fair about things so persistence is another thing. Just sorta hanging in there until people realize you're not going away and it's better to talk to you. visit potentially naive leave question but how important how big a part of that process is being able to suss out people's motivations that way and play to them. Well I think that you know in All journalism you're always looking for where's the oversight whereas the tension. Where's the places where people might disagree? So it's one of the reasons sway former employees organizations tend to be really great sources and there's a lot of people that really know how to work-linked Dan rea well and can find out everybody that used to work at a company and I. I don't do this so much but I mean like if I work with or they'll just call a list of people you get a bunch of names in the just call call so looking at those sources of tension is one way to extract information but anyway just to get back to your main question about some six everybody. Nobody else was covering it so it wasn't my natural inclination but also I did feel like I had a long view on this world and and also because I've been covering corruption in New York and New Jersey politics and also national politics. I had covered six presidential campaign so I just felt like I knew to all the elements of this particular world so I thought okay. Even though a lot of people are looking at it I need to look at it because I have a perspective on it. That is is not precisely the same as anybody else's so that was one reason why I thought I should do it. Even though it's a sandbox at everybody is playing in but one of the things that I really discovered as I went along is that most people don't read things multiple Arabi things very quickly so you can find out so many things by reading up to the end.

Andrea Bernstein Donald Trump New York Kushner Wnyc Tower Bernstein Port Authority Dan Rea Co Co New Jersey Maggie Haberman Chris Christie JIM Taylor President Trump Elliott White House
20 Minutes With Brian Keane

20 Minute Fitness

07:12 min | 1 year ago

20 Minutes With Brian Keane

"So high Brian. Welcome to the show. Thank you very much for taking the time to speak to me today. How you doing? I'm doing amazing. Thank you so much for having. I'm really looking forward to this conversation. No aures thank you again brought. If you could start off just giving us an introduction to yourself yeah so my name is Brian ranking ranking fitness online. And I'm a former primary. School teacher turned fitness entrepreneur effectively. So to cut a long story short. I was a primary school teacher in London for four years and for two of those years I worked as a personal trainer nighttime walking in a gym with people looking to lose weight get fit or get stronger etc and then it's thousand fourteen. I moved back home him to the west of Ireland where I currently live and set up a one to one personal training business and then over the space of eighteen months two years of living full time at home in order to kind of match the supply and demand because of the amount of people that were coming to me for personal training. I moved my business online and over the last name. Since two thousand fifteen I've been primarily online with the exception of a couple of books books that I rise in the appearances that ideal person in terms of speaking everything else in the fitness ramble. My business is on line. Two programs one a sport specific the other is pure fitness Pacific. Civic and now I just spend my days talking to people like you and working with my online client doing some talks around the world that to kind of communicate with some awesome people. Yeah I've got a pretty awesome lifestyle per minute so long. No definitely greats ahead obviously as well with your podcast. That's another great resource for anyone that wants to find out more about what Bryant Definitely Chatham. We'll talk more about that throughout the podcast. First thing on the touchdown Brian McKnight's obviously you saw your other fitness industry as you said is a PT and did some fitness modeling now use of transitions since doing ultra endurance events. As well what's changed in your own way. You approach your fitness to not to want to make a massive lead so one of the things that I generally always advise people with fitness whether your couch to five K.. An absolute beginner. You've never step foot in the gym or ever done a workout or somebody. That's a near professional athlete or professional professional athletes and their life. If is training you always need to have a goal that you're setting in working towards and I'm the exact same with fitness and in two thousand and end fourteen. I started competing in fitness modeling. Embody I believe so stepping onstage and the end of two thousand fourteen I won a pro card fitness. Molly was basically just means that you can compete for more money and in two thousand and fifteen. I was preparing for the World Championships in Las Vegas and a few months prior to that my daughter was born and I remember having this moment where I was getting ready for a show. I couldn't form sentences in my head. Hey I'm so pleased and just hired all the time I remember thinking I'm going to be terrible dad if I keep doing this man. I made that decision there and then that I would do that show in Las Vegas and I did quite well that I came to the world's in Las Vegas and I decided I was stepping away. I needed to set a new fitness goal. This wasn't going to be my life anymore. It was too all consuming for me and and to be honest Charlie for the next eighteen months. I didn't really do anything in the fitness realm. I kind of trained a few days on and off. I always did something in the gym. High intensity interval training bodyweight workout aesthetics. You don't just Kinda messing around with it. But I didn't really have any serious fitness goals. Now I wrote my first book my first book. The fitness mindset which did really well that was sixteen weeks of the bestseller list on Amazon is an eighth consecutive weeks and wrote that in released in two thousand seventeen and after that point when I came off the back of the success of that book I was starting to get that little bit of a hollow auto feeling again Ronn like mine. I haven't set a goal for myself in ages. I haven't had any fitness school. Because I've been so focused on my business so focused on my family so focused on the book at the time and then I was at this event in Tony Robbins business mastery in Amsterdam and I met a friend who I've met a guy who sits become a close and personal friend totten's name and he ran what he told me about was ultra marathons and I had been from a world of played sports all my life football rugby soccer and I'd never heard of an ultra marathon marathons I like really ignorant the ass of the what an ultra marathon committee and he was like an over her marathon distance and he told me about this race in the Sahara called Maratha Saab which is marathon in the sand. It's six back to back marathons self sufficient through the Sahara desert in the north of Morocco and itself supported to carry all your food on your back to give you water checkpoints but evidence self sufficient. We need to have a venom pump within arms reach at all times so that your in case you get bitten by a snake armor. I'm telling you about this event. He did and I was like that sounds insane and planted the seat and I was like a couple of months later signed up for his having never random marathon having never ran and running when it's unfamiliar with the way I look. I'm fair from built like an marathon runner like I'm short and stock Yemeni harsh really built for Durance and I signed up in August two thousand seventeen and then decided that look. I need to start training for the marathon to solve in April of Twenty eight eighteen so I signed up to my first ever marathon there Dubai marathon in January two thousand eighteen Iran with a backpack in thirty five degrees and Dubai. By and from there on I just kept training in April around those six back to back marathons through the Sahara Avenue kind of got hooked and ultra endurance in February of this year around June thirty kilometers through the Arctic circle which was gold old. And now a minute. I'm currently trading for one hundred mile to marathon in Nevada in February. And so that's kind of a long story you've got a medium not long story. Short story brought to a kind of a medium to where I am. Now in the transition from bodybuilding fitness model into running ultra endurance events. Going to challenge my body in a different way then to be honest charity it. It all comes down just needed a goal to work towards because I train hired otherwise 'em and I recommend that to everybody. Listen it's relative like you don't have to run to the The Arctic for some people. It's just going to the gym twice going for a walk around the block after work. When you know you'll be tired or decided body weight program Monday Wednesday and Friday for the next three months? You know it's completely relative. What for me working towards a goal and not wanting Halloween into combat because? I'm not working any specific fitness goal. modest the distance is your Rhode Island oversee pre yourself in his positions blanket. Imagine it was just incredible when you actually accomplish them. Oh it's different. Especially to be honest. There was a huge difference between the first two between Maryland Assab because when Iran six back to back marathons in the Sahara. I'd never done anything like that before I ever marathon which was on the road in a few months earlier and I wasn't sure sure Charlie until I got to the finish line of the six back to back marathons if I was going to be able to finish like there's so many things that could have gone wrong. I was like I just didn't know the article slightly different. I knew I was going to finish that race. And it's probably a different story for different day but I tore my kidneys. Eighty six kilometers from the end of that race and the High A.. Different completely different relationship with pain. In 'cause I powered through for the eighty kilometers off three months after put I powered through honors. And what you get out of these events for me anyway like you just get this massive of net benefit your confidence grows. You feel like you can attack any obstacle comes your way you get really good at separating like real problems from perceived problems so like even in my everyday life in my business with my daughter with my family like I get very good between separating right. This isn't a rea- problem. This is an inconvenience. This can be fixed verses this is this is a real problem I e. There's something wrong with my daughter. There's something wrong with my mom. There's something wrong with the family. Member and ultra endurance gives me that. Because you're just doing that. On a micro basis. Yeah as I said you don't have to to do ultramarathons crazy events to get that people get it from different areas. But it's definitely something I've got. I've got a massive net benefit as a result of

Sahara Desert Las Vegas Brian Mcknight Charlie Dubai Primary School Teacher School Teacher Ireland Rhode Island Molly Bryant Morocco Iran Durance London Chatham Amazon Maryland Nevada
CEO Rea Ann Silva on the Surprise Success of Her Beauty Blender

Art Beauty

05:35 min | 1 year ago

CEO Rea Ann Silva on the Surprise Success of Her Beauty Blender

"We'll get right into the interview. It's a little bit long but man. Such an awesome inspiring woman Ria and the founder of beauty blender and stick with it. Because we're GONNA talk about the exciting new products that she has just launched. All right. Thank you so much for being with us today. Oh my God. Thank you so much for having me. I have to tell you feel like your product was definitely only one of the first things that like I saw in the store. The hot pink. I mean our our logo. Can you tell with pink. I was like like I have to have this. So thank you thank you thank you. Yeah P it stood out in a sea of black you know the whole pragmatic into shooter. It was black did and I was looking up the stats. I've got to share with people. Seventeen of your beauty. blenders are sold old every minute. That's insane was twenty two. Oh my God I need to. I need to whip everybody into shape. I'll shoot as twenty two but that means that in the time that we're going to do this podcast we're talking about over. Five hundred of your beauty. blenders are being sold That's that's that's just insane. How does that feel it? Sounds amazing in. It's awesome and I seal fucking amazing. Yeah absolutely unusual new Sean. You should feel amazing. I'm wondering for people who don't know if you could share a little bit about your backstory. Because that too was something that when I started to look into I found to be really inspiring any q beauty. blender became such a a surprise to me as a successful they create created as a makeup artist. Trying to find a solution for a problem that I had so. I've been a professional makeup artist to installments installments television celebrity starting music video in the MTV revolution. I'm dating myself a little bit. I am fifty seven years old You know I definitely started doing makeup. been really super creative time and I moved from music video into editorial into which is fashion and music and fashion go together so much as we now And then into film Almond television because some of the clients that I ended up working with on a regular basis started moving from music into some television which was new. You know actors jurors were actors and musicians were musicians. Makeup artists also worked in one genre. You didn't cross I was. I was in the makeup artist. That was very very lucky. Probably timing and I would like to talent that I had Matt Allen that was able to take me from music video to editorial to`real and into some television kind of like a three and I'm just GONNA budget here of and your reputation amongst makeup artists. Right I mean I heard I heard of you. I was an intern at the powder group in New York City. I was waiting for her. Yes Michael and everybody over. There is amazing they had just the best things to say about you as a person as a woman as you know onset and that was around the time where were you launched was was. That's where I was going to make up school and I loved watching behind the scenes as an upcoming artists. Because that's where you could steal like. Okay what's in her cat because yeah because watching behind the scenes was like the secret secret. Nancy drew privates talked about. What was that highlighter? We were macgyver. Ring things were it was a different world. And I'm you know obviously so grateful to this day Because still today with all the different products you know I come out with now with Pity blender Bruin. I WANNA share new things I share with my my pro community because I'm a pro. I mean that's my family you know and I know there's you know we live in a world where there's a lot of different kinds of makeup artists and they're all relevant. They're all important and more amazed that my you know my my the people that you know twenty five years with our in production and that's kind of the Lens that I look at whenever I create products. That's the those are that's my that's my what is it. Called a focus group their focus groups and beauty blender. US was supported. Ride ride away because it worked. It was a tool that made everybody's job easier quicker because we work under time constraints. It's which is very different than real life you know. The whole saying time is money came from the entertainment industry and I think it's specifically came. Aim for the hair and makeup department because they are always rushing alway always always beauty blender allowed makeup artists to be able to do their our job really Quick and you know it. Was this kind of very interesting. Different looking bright pink tool that could very easily have gone kitschy and trendy but it was the support of my pros. That really. You know kind of batted this message home that like. Hey look this is not just a cool cute thing but it actually works so yes so my my pro community is really everything

United States Matt Allen Sean MTV Founder New York City Intern Nancy Michael
"reas" Discussed on Natch Beaut

Natch Beaut

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"reas" Discussed on Natch Beaut

"Yeah. It was her first show and it was really ahead of its time. I think i think known gone now. There's a lot of shows that want to depict you know a successful career young career girl what they go through in in the world but at the time it was was really you know very new idea and kelsey grammer actually was had enough foresight to really give mara kill brock who's now huge producer. You know the opportunity to create girlfriends and she brought me in and <hes> in high def. It's a again more cost efficient way due to shoot film versus video but the makeup's look different right and that's so wild that girlfriends was the first show shot in hi def. That's such an interesting fact and this has come up on nashville before when i've had some <hes> when i'd carry her to on a makeup artist she was saying that this completely changed changed in disrupted the entire business because now the makeup had to change in order to make up for the cameras well the makeup application had to change make-up's did not change the way you applied makeup and what you thought was a complete look to change you know the in the history of makeup ak- as you may know because you cover makeup you know shooting a sitcom with three cameras that are shooting film are lit very we different than shooting three camera sitcom that is shot in high definition and the way that the film looks is very different and the challenge challenge. Was that makeup artist that worked in television belong to a union our local seven. Oh six shout out. I'm a local seven a six member for twenty years but the makeup artists at that time only shot films so they really didn't understand how to make the make up's look good in high definition because 'cause they didn't have the opportunity to really try where there were other forms of shooting video music video where we were starting to use video before so i had more our experience and i happened to be a union member..

kelsey grammer brock nashville mara producer twenty years
"reas" Discussed on Future Tense

Future Tense

08:21 min | 1 year ago

"reas" Discussed on Future Tense

"And the reas- some evidence that firms that are engaging of shoring than actually expand their employment at home they change the completion of tasks that are performed at home and abroad but a lower cost of operations that are performed in foreign countries. Give them some cost advantage that allows them to expand and other interests. Listen aspect is in a sense of shoring is competing with automation if a company can offshore does not have access to this cheaper labor it has higher incentives tool automates production because both automation offshoring and actually migration. They're doing the same thing.

"reas" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:49 min | 2 years ago

"reas" Discussed on 710 WOR

"And now current cromagnon homo sapiens sapien if maria ninety five percent primate and five percent in a mutation category without the gene anomaly being related to disease this is hybridization between hummel sapiens and something that would be an alien presence as i was introduced in the document back in one thousand nine hundred eighty three absolutely information we will take him back we close some cling because anybody should condones second temple sessions just to mate shoulders protest was volpe's dna dna tests was the reas happened because i was the most important thing the sample from which is the child they were able to get chromosomal data from that he actually meant they were able to get my calling dribble dna from most samples and it showed up maria and baby we belong to the human primate group says about the samples could not be excluded as originating from a single maternal lineage some form of these mutations taking place one thousand eight hundred years ago which is not accountable they of find the identifiable sauce so we're left with what we refer to just a general new tension at cell divides to make the copy like dna however the mutation mostly at the cellular level we did look radiation exposure to chemicals such as radiation mutations that doesn't seem to be the case in maria i'm has an exceptionally high level of dna mutation way beyond any normal spectrum unfortunately jason condition is by cats in the conditions she has been the plastic box as she was taken from nascar and brought to costco different environment these a lot more moisture in yeah we were shot even just by our second visit how much and how quickly maria was deteriorating and that was all main concern for the preservation of the body saigal the coffee basically was we wanted this and let's say to go back and take even more and i actually grew old dna analysis which can be done now he's a very special all genetic labs do this the laws you have to pop thousand dollars and then have.

volpe nascar maria costco one thousand eight hundred yea ninety five percent thousand dollars five percent
"reas" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"In front of her tiny dark home the hillside collapsed during the hurricane on the guy when it rains and thunder she says i'm afraid the steep hillside behind the house will give way and bury my daughter's in mud her husband a coffee picker has no work this spring so he's digging up joe teacher roots and selling them the villagers of castagna are working hard to recover but their resilience is withering even for people like mariela miranda who has taken it upon herself to visit her bedridden neighbors she delivers hot rice and turkey stooge to a family that is caring for fifty nine year old man in the final throes of cancer they are relying on a small in vertu power the ventilator that is keeping him alive but i really hard because they need a generator because his machine has to be on twenty four hours for the oxygen renchik it's back in the car and heads to her next stop she's a walking catalogue of hurricane reas relentless torment the neighbor gasping for air because he couldn't plug in his nebulizer the hundred nine year old woman with alzheimer's who has terrible bedsores it drains and gets to you get so frustrated because people that will die i know an elderly person did die because he had apnea and he didn't have a generator so every night he will sleep by the driveway sitting on the couch because he he was scared a dive if he fell asleep but i ask her who should lead the effort to restore daily life to cast a near verandah grows exasperated we hear the help is getting here she says we don't see it coming to our neighbors they're getting sick mentally they you can see they're not the same you can see the frustration you think once they get power these problems that you've been seeing we'll go away or do you think that there will be lasting damage from how long they lived.

castagna alzheimer hundred nine year twenty four hours fifty nine year
"reas" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210

Talk Radio WPHT 1210

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210

"Real the reas they're gone for the weekend there gonorrhea for the weekend super for i would i would definitely change my name if that was my way wherever there is a virgin i will be there supra gonorrhea ruining your sex life forever so i have to this incredible story that michelle malkin just posted about dentists calling child services on people i have to share that story with you as well but i want wanna play this clip here i'll get back to the epa in a second but i want to take a quick break from eight five five eight thousand nine twelve ten twelve ten in the cell is the number i'm gonna play for you let's see now where is my stack of audio damage lost it again where is it here it is okay oh i know what i wanted to mention do you did you hear the story that the pope said there's no hell yes okay now it's fake news apparently the vatican says it's not what he said the so the vatican has a press office obviously and so the press office at the vatican says fake news they said it's not what the pope meant to this italian journalist who's an atheist who's an atheist right who he was talking to you it's not what the pope meant it all with the pope said was he goes how's it like it's not really a hot to place so you know it's like a really hot but it's like a like a no place you've ever been before you like you know what i mean it's like a very very high and the guy thought he meant the pope was saying there's no hell is what how the guy took it apparently so the vatican press office said absolutely not this is fake news so the even the vatican is experiencing fake news lately that's the statement from from the vatican let's just shows you do have to consider your source you do this guy is apparently a friend of the popes pope declares the vatican scrambles denies report i read you the story here from the catholic news agency dot com say.

michelle malkin epa
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

58:14 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"The entity that watches people and listen to them and answers them back so it's it's very it on a human approach to these artificial intelligence systems well like the anti her exactly it's amazing that sounds fantastic we'll casey thank you so much for joining us today this has been such an a wonderful on illuminating conversation and we can't wait is continue to see more of your work and to share it with our listeners thank you very much thanks again back to the bank right thanks for tuning in our music is fight broke for free and see dos as always please rate review and subscribe on apple podcast if you've life when you've heard and check out our show notes for everything we've mentioned in this episode pinned to the top of our twitter page admiral hopper fyi that's also our instagram handles youth and you can always find show notes from all of our episodes and so much more on our website at human ben diagram dot com until then remember those limits does not exist the missiles the next week download new episodes limit has not exist every monday podcast onecom forbes dot com the podcast what happened or subscribe that i tombs podcast one remembers broadcasting legend dick amberg a hearty welcome to steve kerr what a thrill to have listened to you all these years he's basketball hall of famer john calipari who still have the great voice of all time tennis hall of famer billie jean king i just hope everyone listening understands what an icon you are he is my all american friend bill walton gettysburg i love you listen to his amazing stories and his final interviews on sound of success the dick berg podcast only on podcast one or the podcast one app.

instagram dick amberg john calipari billie jean king artificial intelligence dos apple twitter admiral hopper steve kerr tennis
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"Uh dina question three what do you do when you want to unwind from the silence from now i think um getting away from that technology is good yeah yeah do you put your phone on a shelf for awhile i do that every day yeah i'm not really very tied to the phone nia that's great fantastic okay question for what was your first album that you ever acquired or bought or or at the earliest maybe the earliest you can remember i always there myself under the bus and say mindless whitney houston whitney houston i think i listened very it was amazing i after is that there was under the bus a mike or put myself on a pedestal two i mean i'm going to dance with somebody just never fails it was a version of the of the star wars film that was on album why so is it with an ugly at a near reiter no it was actually the film on the op it was like highly edited i still have all that's hag hold onto the gravity audio book but on vinyl exactly well as a audio film and on body of total awesome how many records did that take it was really edited it was just one well oh that's a condensed one okay that's amazing job to whittle that down but i think music it was cassette so maybe like uh some talking had something or other asked yet whitney houston whitney houston was definitely a cassette i still remember the cover hooker but last question you're doing so great give a shout out for a woman who's doing awesome things in media art maybe someone who's a little bit under the radar and can use a little more visibility i was so many people i mean i i'll say lauren mccarthy because she's a really close colleague we work together continuously her work is extraordinary yet or most recent project was called lauren and it was a of really i would say it's really smart satire of syrian the alexa where she herself is the um.

mike reiter whitney houston whittle lauren mccarthy
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"Um but yeah what what did you set out to do with them arnold boats longstanding ever talked a little bit about rabbit holes as beginning to lay strong interest in experimental and abstract emission thumb also in collage the idea of taking multiple sources putting them together to create new meanings and um um and so for me it was a chance to work with in that domain in a way of i really hadn't before um um and it's the first time i've ever shot video in then really put it together been working in software for the last twenty years in so video with a new media for me even though the more common in older media it was really fresh for me and so all the videos combine custom written software and sort of these more abstracted in exploratory images with more representational images and i think that's will truly knew about it for me is putting those two together at the same time and then working specifically with these songs so it's a really for me about listening to these songs hundreds and hundreds of times getting them in your head in figuring out the structure in figuring out how you want to make a visual world to complement and integrate into the the oral world of the all i'm so struck by this approach that i'm hearing from you that that unites reminded me of we we spoke with the honestly how i ran a cup of epicenter cowan she was talking about how in order to create a.

new media arnold twenty years
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"Great framing yet totally in computer science education traditional computer science education works really well for the way some people think but but not how many other people think young cetera absolutely i'm curious has he now as your programme has become hybridise is not quite the right work because it sounds like there's a lot going on and i hybrid usually makes me think of two things but i haven't curious um you've do you feel like the students who who find that program at ucla um are sort of naturally looking to um you know cross boundaries with the the intersections that they're making throughout their work um or does that feel like a a leap also for some of them well that's what we're all really excited about we're excited about all these different areas within design media arts we of booked as i am he of animation we have software designed we have video game design uh i don't remember i said video already but we're excited about students um who are interested in exploring the both at the same time yeah and for some students were really the perfect program um and then for others i think it it doesn't have the same kind of um vocational focus that did many other programs half right what would you say to you know when when your when the students leave the program a sort of it or there are some examples in your head that you can think of of where they go next from their do some of them try to sort of pursue one kind of thing i'm sure you are an incredible role model to them of look you can you know fuse different um different disciplines and make a body of work out of it is that come up in your conversations were what that path after school will look like every we have so many students at our error department is so broad that there's there's really no no not at all when path for them to take yeah the take as many different passes students graduated from program but a lot of people move and go into design firm some go into animation studios some work for startups and software culture summer entrepreneurs and start their own studios a really really strong mix that's a great answer the false him before we continue our conversation with kc we want to give a shout out to me getting.

computer science ucla
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

02:28 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"With rocket mortgage you get a transparent online process the gives you the confidence to make an informed decision rocket mortgage by quicken loans apply simply understand fully mortgage confidently to get started go to rocket mortgage dot com slash forbes equal housing lender licensed in all fifty states nmlsconsumeraccessorg number thirty thirty the limit does not exist is brought to you by emeka auto home and life insurance when you call me meeker you can expect to different experience because emeka is all about customer service that goes above and beyond the ordinary you always get the help you need when you call anita visit meet emeka dot com slash forbes today so dr christine is question about the processing foundation since we've breezed through fourteen years but getting there um what how did the foundation then begin what was the need of you guys to say let's create create a foundation offer some more things through it uh we we started the foundation roofs um daniel shiffman as well and then also laura mccarthy to so were rough four people stronger odd um they end their was multiple ideas i mean one idea was that the foundation would be an entity that would support the software development both in holding the copyright but then also in um being able to initiate fundraising and then support the software development because until that point everything it entirely been done volunteer based without any kinds of will there were a few grants that we received here and there but really the entire thing was being made just out of love and people sharing with other people um but the project gotten to such a scale that that was really no longer possible and people love to do the fun parts but no one really loves to do them the really dirty grammy partly yeah and so we needed it we needed to have any plan in order to have the project be more sustainable in then in the process of founding creating the foundation we've also started a whole set of new initiatives which are more outreach based and accessbased where were really trying to bring new audiences into programming on often audiences you have aren't don't normally a b c themselves culturally or stereotypically as programmers you have a cell intrigue that there's a fellowship program and uh.

life insurance emeka daniel shiffman software development anita dr christine laura mccarthy fourteen years
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"And then in processing the equivalent program has really drawing a line uh so it starts visual immediately from the very first moment that we begin learning okay i am so fascinated by this idea and having a light bulb moment right now which is that connection between teaching and community because my thought as you and ban come up with processing and then how do you build that cuny how do you get the word out was it by saying other artists look we have this thing that's really going to help end here it is and do you wanna learn at indy you feel like teaching and community were sort of intrinsically connected well it's it's it's both micro and local so it's individual teachers were students to different schools but it than it's also how things spread through the web as well and early on a processing we were inspired by one way the web worked was that if you early on in the web if you would go to our website you could click view source nc entirely how that website is made right and so when you would make oppressing program you would exported and then you could upload it to the web and then it would you would have a direct link to that source code there too so is about like sharing what you've made with other people in every time we have programs on the shall if there is such a a spirit of sharing that i just love so much that open source idea before we continue our conversation with casey we want to give a shout out to rocket mortgage by quicken loans the mortgage company that decided to ask why why can't clients get approved in minutes rather than weeks why can't they make adjustments to their rate and term in real time and why can't there be a clientfocused technological mortgage revolution quicken loans answered all these questions and more with rocket mortgage rocket mortgage gives you the confidence you need when it comes to buying a home or refinancing your existing home loan rocket mortgage is simple allowing you to fully understand all the details and be confident you're getting the right mortgage for you whether you're looking to buy your first home or you're tenth.

source code casey real time
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"The limit does not exist is brought to you by our friends at rocket mortgage by quicken loans you're confident when it comes to your work in life rocket mortgage gives you that same confidence when it comes to refinancing your existing mortgage or buying a home it lets you understand all the details so you can be confident that you're getting the rate mortgage for you go to rocket mortgage dot com slash forbes so can you tell us since you mentioned and will get a little bit more into processing in what you're doing with the processing foundation a little bit but since he mentioned mit can you tell us about studying media arts and sciences at mit was set something that you did right after underground you knew okay now i'm going to go pursue this graduate to create and and why that one at sounds like a really fascinating um uh program so what were you focusing on there and how did you get there i spend a few years working in new york as a graphic designer worst i graduated from school in the mid 1990s when the world wide web starting in so there was a lot of exciting work to be done there taking everything that i was excited about impassioned about about typography and painfully out book designed was what i was the spiring to do with the time the webcam came around interesting and so the web zayn encapsulates basically the kinds of things that i'm excited about with book design information presentation and lay out into interpol graffiti but it moves it into this way where you can publish directly end and modify things in have pages low that are different every time it's a dynamic way of thinking about peijun in lay out in that kind of thing so i was working in new york as a designer working at a small web designs to your for number of years.

mit new york world wide web interpol
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"No it we got into the the bomb cyclone which is the actual term for it it's something akin to like a snow hurricane so we have kind of crazy low pressure like the eye of a hurricane combined with gale force winds combined with you know i think we probably got six to eight inches here in the city um but it's probably double and triple that up to new england and this storm actually started all the way down in like south carolina and georgia so most of the east coast had a snow day today which basically i just worked in my jamie's oh that's never that thing it's not thirds the other the alternate version of there's not a lot going on today well so it's tina still the time of year when you know inside in the snow or not we still kind of get to think about the year that came before in fact our last episode before this was our january first episode and that we really kind of look back and looked forward um and so i thought it would be fun just to touch on this year in review the you wrote casey as i was going down the rabbit whole of things of you on the internet my gave across it um you wrote for the walker art centres magazine the gradient and i love the what you wrote in the intro and you said you know obviously there's been a lot going on it's been a crazy time and instead of amplifying existing anxieties you wrote i chose to make this was more personnel to share some of the rabbit holes i fell into during 2017 and christine in i owners are always talking about these rabbit holes that we find ourselves them right christina these explorations of top.

hurricane england south carolina georgia jamie casey christine eight inches
"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

The Limit Does Not Exist

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Limit Does Not Exist

"Also the cofounder of something called processing which is an open source programming language and environment for the visual arts casey tells us how he shared processing with a large community of artists and how as a teacher he focuses on emphasis over aptitude when introducing new concepts like for example learning how to code plus we discussed the need for balance between solo work and collaboration and how each feeds the other end what cool projects casey as coming up next to they are very very very cool let's jump in jelly let's do it millie lightened look high christina hey kate kyw casey hello it is a very special episode when one of us gets to be in studio with a guest and inhabited say that's me today i feel like you're getting more of these than i am recently well understanding that out his representing well on our show we've had guests you know in australia on the show in paris all over the place and work on more of the brooklyn it always gives me special joy when someone who resides in los angeles is here to talk about all the cool stuff they're doing it was just a thank you so much for being with us welcome a lot going on in los angeles always said there is a lot going on and i feel like particularly with this kind of interdisciplinary work that we get to talk about on the show we'll get to talk about with you today but christina there's a lot going on in new york of course and specifically what i want to ask you about as all of the white stuff floating around are you gonna pay are you i endless bombs cyclones situation yeah you say a lot going on that that is one way to put it the other way to put it is the entire city had a snow day um which i as a as a kid growing up in california i never got to have a snow date no case he also high ottis are not the same one you can work anywhere that there's internet delilah it's it's not the same i feel like it should be a collective excuse to just stay inside andris coz i agree no.

programming language casey christina brooklyn los angeles new york california australia paris
"reas" Discussed on The Rack Radio Show

The Rack Radio Show

02:13 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on The Rack Radio Show

"Firstly ships gehmacher more please please god let this be better than last time please give them more time let them do what they do vast fletch shinsegei do what he does best uh i don't wanna pick it 'cause i think we all as much as i i'm just going on record i want shinsegei to win i want him to win so bad like really really seriously want it that being said it's going to be gender y because they want to keep it on him till mania end so far they have seemingly not deviated from that plans so yeah going with gender on this of the months between the week was vehemently tablets why we're rosy india whereas world war ii entertainment india this this suburb the reas to india with jibril halls the w the region not only that next week junior bohol the sick brothers are headed to india mmhmm for promotional purposes there's no chance in hell they're sending him the gulf that the reader to reach every gyp gender bohol's retaining the spelt by hooker by or doesn't mean chips goodwill with what jitters growing how about a he was so at amounts the answer will contribute since go but they're not tell you now so genders going over the about since good luck or more with the bounce by wealth occasion yeah utions get the win few continues couple more weeks built wages those resisted europe's mercer's swayed were is not put the belgians go much as we all want to eat stop putting the belt on chen's guy at least until after the bell does not going anywhere until after they do india and then then once gender goes to india and he's a champion and he comes back then it's kinda up in the air fair game for game here in terms of how long he's gonna keep that title because i was gonna say if you really wanted to you could have him released the title annan you could it back on i am or you have him win it back in india but if they're going over there next week to do promotion it's like yeah no they're not take the title off go to for tables bubble what.

india europe mercer chen annan world war ii
"reas" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

02:54 min | 3 years ago

"reas" Discussed on WRVA

"Doing isaac right for the retire saturday at wind semi 10 newsradio eleven forty w our va laugh current true well donald trump promised that he would make deals and that's exactly what he did last night the president had dinner last night where he apparently struck a deal right before the retire saturday at wind attend newsradio eleven forty w our va laugh current true well donald trump promised that he would make deals and that's exactly what he did last night the president had dinner last night where he apparently struck a deal with chuck schumer and nancy pelosi again there were no republicans there is supporters are fewer reas breitbart he is furious drudge is furious the white house this morning is starting to walk at back the deal reportedly enshrines the protections of dhaka into law quickly and we'll work out a package of border security the the deal does not include any funding for the wall you're going to live by daca it is better that congress passes it into law than being an executive program that is the only pozzi here's what we got we got a commitment from democrats to work on border security on the positive side if we are going to live by daca it is better that congress passes it into law then being an executive program that is the only positive i confined to the deal two things are true one making a deal not bad if you get something good out of it to trump got nothing good out of this deal at least that we know of because the democrats are always going to promise we're going to work on a border security baggage we're gonna work on a border security package we're gonna we're yeah they never do the republicans never do we're expecting the democrats to do it a good deal would have included real immigration reforms real border enforcement look at this from the democratic angle if trump reverses himself they get a call him cruel and paint him as the bad guy trying to heard these young adults affected bike and it is not nancy oh it's thursday you need to know this is getting played i don't know who it is but i know for sure it is not going to.

president breitbart white house the deal isaac donald trump chuck schumer nancy pelosi congress executive eleven forty w