17 Burst results for "Red Auerbach"
The Bill Simmons Podcast
"red auerbach" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast
"They're working on his feet. They're conditioning his feet like breaking the muscles in his feet stronger because that is, of course, is the fear with a guy that size. Foot will get hurt. Yeah. They've done a lot of good stuff for them physically because you go backwards. First of all, he has, he has the drop step step already. It seems like he has the makings of a jump hook. He's got like kind of a stop and pop, 17, 18 footer. The three point shooting, he doesn't, he takes him. He doesn't, he's like 32, 33% to put that. But that'll come. But going backwards, like you and I are old enough to remember Samson. And Samson came in and this was very, this was 40 years ago, but when he was in college and there was that famous 1980 draft when red auerbach was trying to get his rights and it ended up being a trader back and he got Michael in Paris, so did all worked out. But the Samson thing, it was like, this guy's Kareem, but he thinks he's a guard. Right? Well, yeah, and the thing at the time, for Samson, he was always fighting coaches telling him not to face the basket. Right. And he was actually a very like a very coachable player, but he listened to these guys. I mean, imagine if the skills that Samson had had had been developed prior to going to Virginia, where he had spent all this time facing the basket, being rewarded for his ability to cross over and stuff like that. That's what's happening to this guy. Like this guy, this guy is he wants to be a guy. Yes, yeah, and people want him to be a guard. I think you talk about just drop stepping out that stuff. I think he's going to play the majority of his career facing the basket. Well, I was just talking, I mentioned this on the pod the other day, but I was talking to a Knicks fan who was saying how some of the stuff in B does when he faces up is the stuff. He was like, this was a guy who thinks Ewing was a better offensive player than he gets credit for now. And he was like, one of the things when Ewing was third in the whole time, he played a lot of big guys. A lot of traffic. There's no spacing at all. But Ewing's offensive game was actually like really, really great. But it was just the era he played. You didn't get the totally safe. He still averaged like 27, 28, 29 a game. But he was like, if you put him in this era where he could face up and he could beat people off the dribble, he could whirl around through the jump hook stuff. That's all this stuff when Ben Yama is going to have. I think when I think about Samson, it's weird. He came and went, right? By 88, he was broken down. His knees were gone. But in the early 80s, he was as important as Ewing was, he certainly felt like the successor to wilt and Kareem, and then he actually was successful as a basketball player, right? The rockets made the finals. They kicked the shit out of the Lakers and the big reason was he was able to play face in the basket with Hakeem. So to me, that's the win, but yeah I'm a blueprint is like we've kind of seen this before in other force in other faces. I think the thing that we haven't seen though is the idea that someone was actually pushed to do this as opposed to fighting the current of the game. And always being, you know, like I remember there was like an inside sports story about Ralph Sampson where it talked about how in I think it was when he was playing with the warriors maybe that like he took a three pointer dribbled between his legs and threw a behind the back pass all in this game. And it was used as sort of an illustration of like, there's something wrong with this guy. Like he won't accept that he's just like a brilliant putback artist and he should just be down on the ground and get down. What are you doing? What are you doing 25 feet behind? Seem true. I mean, it was sort of like, you know, but I think it would be just completely different if Ralph Sampson had been born in 2001 or whatever. We've talked about this before. There's certain guys that just missed their era completely. Absolutely. He is definitely in the top 5. If he just comes along 30 years later, it's a totally different animal. And curry, the other way. Curry comes in in the late 70s, I don't know what happens to him, but you know, or maybe like the early 70s, the three pointer doesn't three points yet. He's basically Pete maravich. I mean, maybe curry goes to the ABA because then that would be and then they would say his skills wouldn't cross over because the NBA doesn't have the 3% line. I mean, like the thing that like bob Ryan was tweeting about Zach edney, the guy from Purdue. He was like this 7 foot guy from Purdue, if he can't play in the NBA, the NBA is just broken. What is interesting though is there's always been guys who couldn't play in the NBA just because of like how the game was structured. Like there were tons of guys in the 70s and 80s who were these great shooters who I think could have had real careers if they played now, but they didn't have a chance. I mean, this is a weird example, but someone like Steve elford or something. Like he could have had a longer career in like a Steve Kerr type role, despite the limitations he might have had physically, but the fact that he was a great jump shooter was not enough to justify keeping him on a team. I remember I had this guy Michael Smith who's a longtime clipper announcer, but he was the Celtics took him over Tim Hardaway.
The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"red auerbach" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"It was like, wow, wow, three piece. That was awesome. But yeah, it's definitely a very special race for me in a very on a very special day. You trained sticking with the owner Arnold heff, who again passed away in March of 2014. Somebody who loved racing in Maryland, loved racing in general, had a great background that you just walked through earlier. His top horse that ran in his name was a horse named red's round table, and you trained red's round table for him as well. Raced from 2010 to 2014. Tell me a little bit about that horse. So red's round table, funny story about her as she was bought as a whaling or a yearling, I guess, Linda Sims buttered on in Florida. Called an owner of mine and said, another owner named misses pollinger, Helen pollinger. She called misses pollinger from Florida and she missed ponder. I've got a really nice two year old for sale. I think you ought to come down and buy her and Helen said, nope, I'm not interested. But call my trainer, he might have an owner. So long story short, I went down, I met Linda. I saw this little cuvee Philly and I liked her and Arnold said, yeah, you know, I'll buy her. So I bought her for Arnie. And I brought her up and I had 5, two year olds for Arnold that year, we bought a couple of them. I think he had read one. And Arnold said to me, okay, I need to name these. I need to name these horses. He's two year olds now. He says, Tim, I want to name one after red auerbach. The famous basketball coach, I think everybody knows red. And good friends of Arnold have. I want to name one after my good friend, Fred Arabic. And who's the best? Who's the best two year old I have, Tim. He put me on the spot. She was my best two year old and who's the two year old that can win first time out and who's the two year old that can win a steak and I looked at him and laughed. I think, all right, come on, you know the game better than that. I can't tell you any of that. I said, if you're asking me, what are your two year olds I like the best, the best one I like is that little QA Philly, I bought down in Florida. And I threw his hands up in the air. He says, I can't name a Philly after red auerbach. What kind of a friend would that be? And I said, well, you asked me who I liked the best. This cube, at least the best one, I think I have for you. So anyway, that's how she got her name, red round table. He named her after red Arabic. So I took her to Delaware first time out. I think I ran her for a price. I think I ran her for 40,000 if I'm not mistaken. Yes. And along with her. First time out, because I had to win with her first time out. I won with her and I'm like, all right, well, check that one off the box. Okay, Arnie. I was able to win where the first time. He says, all right, now all you got to do is win the stake. I said, come on, already. We just broke our maid in a claiming race. By a deck, it wasn't like she won by ten. I know. So anyway, so then we came back and obviously go through a career you can see she's a 5 time stake winner. So that was a neat story too with that Philly. But I got that fairly from Linda Sims down to Florida. She's a wonderful horsewoman down there. She picked her out and she called up here because Linda knew how special she was. So I can't really take any credit for buying her other than I bought her off when to Linda Sims. So that's how that storyline. After she won that first stakes race was, was that moment one of those moments for you where you're just Thank goodness we got past that. Yeah, I mean, obviously I look so smart, but the reality is that, you know, it's just, it just happened the way it happened. It wasn't, I didn't have any aspirations or I had aspirations, but I didn't really, you know, no trainer can tell their owner that this source is going to win first time and is going to win a stake race. But anyway, it certainly, I guess, in RNA's eyes made me look good. A lot of trainers couldn't do that, but Tim keefe did. He is my special guest here on trainer talk presented by phasic tipton. Red's round table, by the way, would win 8 of 19 career starts and earn 268,000 in purses. And that was really back when a lot of the first money wasn't as high as what we're used to today. I mentioned running from 2010 to 2014, so she may have earned over half a $1 million as she was racing in this era. Right. She was a neat Philly. Yeah, special Philly. You had a couple other wins in the Maryland million. It wasn't just 8 too fast to catch your first one all the way back in 1994 with, who won the distaff starter handicap. Tell me a little bit about anorexia. Yep. So I've got to from she was owned by Nicole was stable. Bill and Phillips Dixon and a big owners of Ron Cartwright and when I first started, it was right around that. I started in 93. 93 training. Ronnie had given me a couple who had helped get a couple horses, too many and Bill and Phillips were one of those owners that sent me a few horses and they sent me this little affiliate and carnival a Philly. And Marilyn man again was a big day for the dixons for me a couple to stay well. I know at the time when they were racing, mister Dixon's passed away and I don't believe Phyllis is doing a whole lot with racing right now, but at one point they were one of the winningest owners of Maryland and Maryland million. But anyway, Ronnie had a couple of horses in for them and I think he might have won two races that same that same year in 93. For Bill and Phillip sticks and I remember was she was a long shot. She might have been 25 to one. It was the last race of the day. Nobody really expected her to do anything, but everybody kind of hung around because she was in and wanted to be part of the day. And of course, when she jumped up and won, that was, that was unbelievable. That was another huge win. I know it was just start a race, but it felt like it felt like a classic. Not that I knew a time with the classic was going to feel like. But you know what I'm saying? And it was a big deal. For me, as a trainer, just starting out for a nice big owner like bill and Phillips dixons and I was grateful that Ronnie had given me the opportunity to train this horse for them. So that was a really neat day as well. Back in 90 94, 94 it was, yeah. Yeah, 94. That was really, I mean, the Maryland million was established at that point because I think 86 was the inaugural Maryland million. And then by 94, it was established. But it was still very early on in the history of the event, but it still had a lot of meaning to you. Right.
"red auerbach" Discussed on Fresh Air
"This is fresh air. I'm Dave Davies in for Terry gross. Bill Russell, one of the most iconic players in pro basketball history, died Sunday at the age of 88. Russell was a big man who was the game's first noted shot blocker and his rebounding and passing made him the ultimate team player. He led the Boston Celtics to 8 straight NBA titles, 11 in all in his 13 seasons. He was a 5 time league most valuable player. In 1967, Russell became the NBA's first African American head coach when he replaced Celtics coach red auerbach. Russell served as a player coach for three years. Russell had an uneasy relationship with Boston fans. In 1987, his daughter wrote an essay detailing the racism Russell had faced, including racist vandalism visited upon the family home in 1960. Russell refused to sign autographs, and when his number was retired by the team in 1972, he insisted it be at a private ceremony at the Boston garden. Russell was also active on civil rights issues. He joined the 1963 March on Washington and was in the front row for Martin Luther King's I have a dream speech. He went to Mississippi after civil rights leader medgar Evers was murdered. In 2011, president Barack Obama awarded Russell the Presidential Medal of Freedom. Terry spoke to Bill Russell in 2001 when he published a book called Russell rules, 11 lessons on leadership. Russell began by talking about how the Celtics developed defensive skills among their players. We had in drill that we would put our hands out in front and move them away, left hand goes left and right hand to go right. And see how far you could take them and still see them, both at the same time. And you see, so that if I'm in the right position, using my peripheral vision, about 90% of the time I can see all ten players and two or three referees. Well, let me put this into play for a second. Say, I mean, you led the NBA in rebuilding for several seasons, say you're getting a boil on the rebound and you're using your peripheral vision to see where the rest of your team is. So you can figure out who to tap the ball to. Tell me what's going through your mind. What you're doing physically and mentally. On this rebound? Well, first of all, to get to rebound, I try to get to position before the shots take it. You see, if you watch a player, see, you have to count on players being good. First of all, and one of the things that make you good is consistency. So when I say, for example, I see Jerry West set in Casey up to take a jump shot from the right side. Well, I know most of the time, if he misses where the rebound is going to go, because he's consistent, after count on his greatness, so I start going to where his misses go. Okay, now, when he mentioned I get a rebound, I've collaborated with kuzi, Casey, whoever my point guard is. When the shot is taken, there to go to an open spot. Either on the left side of the right side, which we've talked about before. And so use my peripheral vision as I make sure I got to rebound first. And then I look at the corner of my eye, and if we're at home, I look for white uniform in that spot. Just to white. The color. If we're on the road, I look for the green. And so I'll let them know that I see that green just as the color. I don't have time to focus focus in so that I can see the whole person. And then I just, most of the time before I landed, I would have passed the ball to that uniform. And that would start off fast break. There's only one problem with that though. Yeah. Very much. Because by the time I get to the top of the key from the defense, Casey a coup, they've gotten one of the guys who shot. Could we used to get those shots? When I was having a good rebounding night, they eventually we would be shooting with 6 seconds. And they didn't wait for me. And every player electric shoot. Let's talk a little bit about your approach to blocking your greatest opponent, which was will Chamberlain. He was 5 inches taller than you were. Now you have the ability to jump, how did you use jumping in anything else that you could do to block Chamberlain? Well, one of the things that I learned maybe in high school in college that when people shoot jump shots, for example, are mostly shots now very rarely the people shoot standing still. Without jumping. Now they shoot sometimes they shoot three pointer without jumping, but mostly a jump shot. Well, when you jump to shoot, you can not jump as high as you can. Because if you do, you won't be able to shoot at the end of the at the height. Because the theater shot starts in your feet and flows up to your body and these are your fingertips. They may sound a less Tariq, but it's the truth. And so most guys that are good jumpers will jump as high as they maybe at half as high as they can jump from this shoot offensively. The defensive player is not a nose constraint. He can jump as high as he possibly can because he doesn't have to shoot at the jump. And so when wilt would take his jump his fadeaway jump shot, first of all, his left handed. And so I didn't have to reach across my body to get to his right hand. So I picked up three inches right there. Then I could jump as high as I possibly can. He limited to high can jump. So I pick up another three inches. So now I'm up with the ball. Now, but with him, if I did that too often, that would not be intelligent thing for me to do. Because without his physical talent, he was also very, very smart. And so if you did something to stop him what he wanted to do, he would make adjustments. And you did not want him to make an adjustment.
WNYC 93.9 FM
"red auerbach" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It's the NBA Finals, but Bill Russell number 6 brilliantly spearheading the Celtics before a capacity crown of 14,000. From 1957 to 69, the Celtics won 11 titles, including 8 straight. There were great players like bob cousy, Tom heins and Sam and Casey Jones, and so many others, but none like Russell. He was the bridge to all 11 championships, a competitor so fierce he'd often throw up before games. Success, though, couldn't hide a difficult relationship with the city where he played. Russell didn't trust some of Boston's white fans who cheer the winning, but then complain the team had too many black players. In a Boston Globe documentary, former teammate Tom heinsohn remembered how the Boston suburb of reading, where Russell lived, held a dinner to honor him. He was so taken aback that he broke down and started to cry and he said that he wished he could live in reading for the rest of his life. But not long after people broke into Russell's house, destroyed trophies and defecated in his bed. His relationship to those outside the Celtics locker room became chilly. He got a reputation for being surly. He refused to sign autographs. On the other hand, Russell loved the Celtics and the progressive white people who ran the franchise. During the dynasty years, the Celtics became the first NBA team to have an all black starting lineup. And in 1966, more history, as heard in this NBA TV documentary. Here he is the new coach of the solids, the best of you. When legendary head coach red auerbach retired, he named Russell to take his place. The first black head coach in the NBA. It was historic, but Bill Russell said he didn't care. He simply believed he was the best man for the job, although a reporter questioned that at a press conference after the announcement. A
Bloomberg Radio New York
"red auerbach" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Hour now, time for check of sport from around the world here's Dan Schwarzenegger. Thanks, Brian. In the confusing moment, Kristen Ronaldo left Old Trafford before the final whistle after being substituted for at the half in a one ultra with Rio de la cono. Manchester United has not said whether the 37 year old leaving early was sanctioned by manager Eric ten hogg, right Fernando decided on his own to leave. Reports all summer have said that the 5 time below door winner was looking to leave Old Trafford and did not join his teammates for their summer tour to Australia and Thailand, citing family reasons. Red Bull's Max Verstappen has won the Hungarian Grand Prix after coming from tenth on the grid to pick up the win over Mercedes's Lewis Hamilton. Ferrari seemed in control of winning the race with Lee driver Charles Leclerc before the team decided to change to hard tires anticipating rain, which turned out to be a fatal mistake. For stopping now leaves the overall points race by 80 over leclerc. NBA legend Bill Russell passing away at the age of 88 with no cause of death given. In 13 seasons as a player and later a player coach, Russell won 11 NBA championships while averaging 22 and a half rebounds per game. Russell became the league's first black head coach in 1966 when red auerbach named the center his successor and was the first black player inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame in 1975 and was awarded the Medal of Freedom by then president Obama in 2011. Russell led the university of San Francisco to two straight national championships in 1955 and 56 that helped lead the United States Olympic gold in 1956 before embarking on his Celtics career. On Dan schwarzman that your Bloomberg world sports op day. Markets, headlines, and breaking news 24 hours a day. At Bloomberg dot com, the Bloomberg business app and at Bloomberg quick tape. This is a Bloomberg business flash. Good morning, 13 minutes before the top of the hour mixed trading in Asia this morning we do have a few gains markets like Tokyo and Sydney are pushing upwards a little up maybe a third of a percent or so modest losses elsewhere. We've got mounting property issues in China. The fed reminded us it's a long way away from its goal of getting inflation
Bloomberg Radio New York
"red auerbach" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Now, time for a check of sport from around the world. Here's Dan schwarzman. Thanks, Brian. In the confusing moment, Kristen Ronaldo left Old Trafford before the final whistle after being substituted for at the half in a one ultra with Rio de la cono. Manchester United has not said whether the 37 year old leaving early was sanctioned by manager Ericsson hogg, where Fernando decided on his own to leave. Reports all summer have said that the 5 time below door winner was looking to leave Old Trafford and did not join his teammates for their summer tour to Australian Thailand, citing family reasons. Red Bull's Max Verstappen has won the Hungarian Grand Prix after coming from tenth on the grid to pick up the win over Mercedes's Lewis Hamilton. Ferrari seemed in control of winning the race with Lee driver Charles Leclerc before the team decided to change to hard tires anticipating rain, which turned out to be a fatal mistake. For a stop it now leads the overall points race by 80 over leclerc. NBA legend Bill Russell passing away at the age of 88, but no cause of death given. In 13 seasons as a player and later a player coach, Russell won 11 NBA championships while averaging 22 and a half rebounds per game. Russell became the league's first black head coach in 1966 when red auerbach named the center his successor and was the first black player inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame in 1975 and was awarded the medal freedom by then president Obama in 2011. Russell led the university of San Francisco to two straight national championships in 1955 and 56 that helped lead the United States Olympic gold in 1956 before embarking on his Celtics career. I'm Dan Schwartzman that your Bloomberg world sports op day. Markets, headlines and breaking news, 24 hours a day. At Bloomberg dot com, the Bloomberg business app and that Bloomberg quick tape. This is a Bloomberg business flash. Looks like a mixed start to the trading day in Asia today, the economic and regulatory challenges in China will likely weigh on markets. And on the other side, fed bank of Minneapolis president Neil kashkari reminded investors that the fed's goal is not to get inflation to slow and to start heading down, but rather to crush it. To get it down to 2% and so if you're wondering whether
Bloomberg Radio New York
"red auerbach" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Now, more than half of enterprises think they need a complete supply chain revamp. They're fed up with massive hits to revenue, profits, and reputation. Thinking the same can help. Hundreds of Fortune 500 and global 2000 enterprises count on GE software to transform their supply chains for greater agility and resilience, with complete visibility and better control. GE, software, strategy, managed services. This is Bloomberg daybreak Asia. It's a quarter past the hour now, time for a check of sport from around the world here's Dan schwarzman. Thanks, Brian. In the confusing moment, Kristen Ronaldo left Old Trafford before the final whistle after being substituted for at the half in a one ultra with Rio de la cono. Manchester United has not said whether the 37 year old leaving early was sanctioned by manager Eric ten hogg, where Fernando decided on his own to leave. Reports all summer have said that the 5 time below door winner was looking to leave Old Trafford and did not join his teammates for their summer tour to Australian Thailand, citing family reasons. Red Bull's Max Verstappen has won the Hungarian Grand Prix after coming from tenth on the grid to pick up the win over Mercedes's Lewis Hamilton. Ferrari seemed in control of winning the race with Lee driver Charles Leclerc before the team decided to change to hard tires anticipating rain, which turned out to be a fatal mistake. For stopping now leaves the overall points race by 80 over leclerc. NBA legend Bill Russell passing away at the age of 88 with no cause of death given. In 13 seasons as a player and later a player coach, Russell won 11 NBA championships while averaging 22 and a half rebounds per game. Russell became the league's first black head coach in 1966 when red auerbach named the center his successor and was the first black player inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame in 1975 and was awarded the Medal of Freedom by then president Obama in 2011. Russell led the university of San Francisco to two straight national championships in 1955 and 56 that helped lead the United States Olympic gold in 1956 before embarking on his Celtics career. On Dan schwarzman that your Bloomberg world sports optane. Markets, headlines, and breaking news, 24 hours a day. At Bloomberg dot com, the Bloomberg business app. And at Bloomberg quick take. This is a Bloomberg business flash. We're getting set to kick off the first trading day in August and a little bit of tension, I think, for markets in Asia to be sure, you'll remember the rally that we had in U.S. stocks on Friday with the S&P up wanting to have percent following those solid results from Amazon and Apple. But over the weekend, we got evidence of just how the COVID outbreaks are weighing on the Chinese economy. Factory activity unexpectedly contracted in July, the official PMI dropping to a reading of 49. By the way, we also had weak data here in the U.S. on Friday with the Chicago PMI showing inventories, production, order backlogs, and new orders all down, and at the same time the University of Michigan's final report on consumer expectations showed a reading at its lowest level since 1980, so we had to move over in long rates a ten year treasury giving back about 5 basis points and yield we are two 64, two year though little changed at two 88 over the weekend, Minneapolis fed bank president Neil kashkari was saying the fed is a long way from achieving an economy with 2% inflation. Right now the swaps market still betting 75 basis points is the rate hike we're likely to see in September, but curiously, some are beginning to wager on a 50 basis point hike. Dollar weakness as we get set for trading in Asia and a much stronger yen which picked up about 7 tenths of 1% against the greenback in the U.S. on Friday. No trading in Australia, August 1st, it's a market holiday, more on markets in 15 minutes. Let's check global news headlines next at Baxter is in the Bloomberg newsroom in San Francisco, Eddie. All right, Douglas. Thank you, sir. U.S. House speaker Nancy Pelosi's Asia itinerary still has no mention of Taiwan. The itinerary does include Singapore and Malaysia, Japan, and South Korea with a congressional delegation, Singapore appears to be first on the list. China's responded with live fire drills in the Taiwan strait, the U.S. has moved the carrier Ronald Reagan into the region. Critics of the climate tax bill today are saying the 15% corporate tax would drive large corporations to Asia, meanwhile, the U.S. is saying the critics of the tax bill say in the 15% would send it to Asia, but Joe Manchin says that's absolutely not true and he says it's the fair way to pay for it. Chinese long March 5 B rocket did indeed fall back to earth over the weekend. Remnants falling into the Indian Ocean with China saying that the majority burned up on reentry. And Japanese prime minister fumio Keisha has approval rating sank to its lowest point since he took office last September, Kyoto news poll shows a drop from a month ago, 12.2% to 51% discontent in the COVID surge. In San Francisco, I met Baxter. Let's go back to London rich. All right, let's get back to our guests for the half hour, Ben emmons is managing George of global macro strategy at medley global advisers. There's so much tension out there at the moment in bond and equity markets. It is almost a sense of something's got to give it some stage. Gut feeling Ben. A gasoline tells me rich that the bond market does have it a bit wrong this time. I think that this kind of too quick and end to inflation. On the equity side, however, there was a fair bit of discounting of the recession scenario that happened in the first half. So that that rebound is ongoing currently, maybe except for today, is I think more logical, but bonds have, I think, move to quick down. So I think that's where the tension is as we were discussing earlier, it really will be the direction again by the Federal Reserve indicating we're going to have to continue with a higher rate and you can not stay this low with treasury use of area right now. Yeah, it's perplexing to have the tenure at 2.64% with the fed this aggressive. What is the essential message and how different is it from the stock market? Maybe one message is that people will buy bonds at these levels, feel that you really do get a completely different picture and inflation about the fetish projecting. They're looking at commodities. They're looking at basically the housing market and all the forward looking indicators. And they based upon their pre-pandemic models and say, there's going to be a crashing inflation, and that's I think not the right calculation. Yes, we're going to have slower activity. The ISM data this week coming up will be a big focus point. They will not be a full vote of recession, but more ultimately confirm that we may have been in a recession, but we're not dealing with the same inflation rate. I think that continues to be the puzzle here, it must be reflected into higher rates too, the fed gets more incredibly inflation under control. And it's just not there that stage. And I based it upon that data from Friday, I thought very alarming from the Dallas fatal training data. I mean, in the context you're talking about here, Ben, we look at CPI, we look at PC, which is one of their favorites, but they got to look beyond that. I mean, of course they look at the employment figures, of course, but the PMI numbers are also taking more and more center stage. They do and look, the regional data that's come out so far shows very mixed weak picture, good indication with ISM will show next week so that those both manufacturing and services will decline. I think that's quite clear. And it may also be a little bit of the movement that yields that reflect that. But then it's not like an imminence major recession, just yet. I think that's the difference. And therefore, the U curve inversion is really more about we have to drive policy tighter to combat inflation that we're dealing with a recession right now. That I think the tension there. So
WNYC 93.9 FM
"red auerbach" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"In Boston. It's the NBA Finals that Bill Russell number 6 brilliantly spearheading the Celtics before a capacity crown of 14,000. From 1957 to 69, the Celtics won 11 titles, including 8 straight. There were great players like bob cousy, Tom heinsohn, Sam and Casey Jones, and so many others, but none like Russell. He was the bridge to all 11 championships, a competitor so fierce. He'd often throw up before games. Success, though, couldn't hide a difficult relationship with the city where he played. Russell didn't trust some of Boston's white fans who cheer the winning, but then complain the team had too many black players. In a Boston Globe documentary, former teammate Tom heinsohn remembered how the Boston suburb of reading, where Russell lived, held a dinner to honor him. He was so taken aback that he broke down and started to cry and he said that he wished he could live in reading for the rest of his life. But not long after people broke into Russell's house, destroyed trophies and defecated in his bed. His relationship to those outside the Celtics locker room became chilly. He got a reputation for being surly. He refused to sign autographs. On the other hand, Russell loved the Celtics and the progressive white people who ran the franchise. During the dynasty years, the Celtics became the first NBA team to have an all black starting lineup. And in 1966, more history, as heard in this NBA TV documentary. Here he is, the new coach of the solids, the best of you. When legendary head coach red auerbach retired, he named Russell to take his place, the first black head coach in the NBA. It was historic, but Bill Russell said he didn't care. He simply believed he was the best man for the job, although a reporter questioned that at a press conference after the announcement. The first
The Rich Eisen Show
"red auerbach" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show
"Show studio in Los Angeles. Pro football Hall of Famer Mike Singletary. Did you hear last year when Aaron Rodgers scored against the bears he told the fans I own you? I think if someone would have said that while we were playing, I would have thought something's wrong with this person. Earlier on the show, host of ESPN's first take. Stephen a Smith still to come. Host of peacocks, pro football talk. Mike florio. Plus, actor Wyatt Russell. And now. It's rich. Yes, it is, our number two of the rich eisen show is on the air. Stephen a Smith, an hour number one, making his way east from San Francisco, the NBA Finals now all nodded at one game a piece. It's the best of 5, three of the next 5 in Boston. We've got Michael chiklis, the man who played red auerbach in winning time. He's on the show tomorrow. It'll be a great time at this very hour tomorrow O'Shea Jackson junior is going to be here in the studio. You got your pound of flesh, Christopher. You just want that split anyway. The actor Wyatt Russell and the new FX show under the banner of heaven will be joining us in studio hour number three, but we say hello right now at the top of our number two to the guy who kicks off the NBC sports on peacock. Lollapalooza every single day with pro football talk live. He's a PFT love. And he's a must follow at pro football talk on Twitter and his new book playmakers is still available. We're all books are sold Mike florio on the Mercedes Benz van's phone line. How are you doing? Hey, rich, I'm doing great, buddy. How are you? Well, I mean, during the commercial break at the end of our number one, I read, I guess the relevant material in the 24th, 24th civil lawsuit that's been filed against deshaun Watson. And again, I know, and pill proven guilty. And he says that there is nothing to see here, essentially. And there were no criminal charges filed. I do want to for due diligence say that, but I'm appalled and disgusted by what I read. And I'm wondering, what do you think is happening now that the league is investigating him or is through with its investigation or close to the end of the investigation and there's still more civil suits being put out there. Rich, I think in some respects, the tide of public opinion took a negative turn against deshaun Watson to the extent that members of the jury of the court of public opinion weren't already on that side. When rusty Hardin who represents deshaun Watson said on Houston radio Friday, basically there's no crime in having a massage become a sexual encounter. There's no crime in trying to make it happen. There's no crime, therefore deshaun Watson did nothing wrong. Now he didn't pin it together that clearly, but given the context it was obvious what he was saying, downplaying this idea that if deshaun Watson did indeed get massages lined up with the hope that they would become sexual encounters and actively tried to make that happen, there's nothing wrong. Everything's fine, no problem. I think the reaction to that suggested to me that people are starting to realize the evidence could be overwhelming. As it relates to the pattern, the practice in the habit. And this is the thing that jumped out from the first page of the new lawsuit to 24th lawsuit filed against deshaun Watson. The notion that Watson seeks out random strangers on Instagram from massages as he has done more than a hundred times. That's the allegation straight from the complaint. And this is written by the lawyer that represents all 24 of these plaintiffs. So I'm assuming this allegation that he's gone to social media more than a hundred times to seek out random strangers from massages. That's founded on some sort of fact that's been developed in the case. And if that's the case, I just kind of jarring and it confirms kind of the know it when you see it, this is what's really going on. He's using these massages as cover for trying to steer them toward a sexual encounter. And as it turns out, 24 of the people objected and were offended and have decided to pursue their rights in civil court. And this is just a mess for the NFL. Now I know they've taken paid leave off the table. I think based on everything that's happened in the last week, it may be time to put paid leave back on the table at least as something to consider while Roger Goodell figures out what to do. That's the exempt list is what you're referring to. Yeah, the example is doesn't play until these cases are resolved. And then a decision is made on discipline. And hey, if he's determined to fight these cases, they're going to last into 2024. Now, if he's not playing football, there's more months available in the calendar to go to trial. But you're still talking about trying to have 24 separate trials. That is not something you just snap your fingers and do. That takes time, that takes effort that takes focus if you've determined to fight all of these. Now, if he finds out he's getting put on paid leverage, all of a sudden, these cases are going to settle. They're not going to settle for cheap, but I think if he would learn that the league was going to put him on paid leave, that would move this thing toward resolution pretty quickly. Well, I mean, not to be flippant, Mike, but if Watson gave each one of these accusers a $1 million to settle, he would still be one of the more higher paid quarterbacks in the NFL with the money left over from the browns guaranteed 46 million. And the fact that the browns backed gave him a cushion with the way the first year of his contract is laid out, apparently, where the only money that can be touched in terms of a suspension is just 1 million of the 46. So you absolutely right. And it makes a ton of sense. The problem is there have been two other occasions in the life cycle of this litigation where settlement was seriously considered. In April of 2021, they were ready to settle the cases. If you believe what Tony busby and rusty harden, the two lawyers who have negotiated these settlements are saying and they really, for all the things they disagree on, one thing they do agree on is they were ready to settle these cases, busby wanted a non disclosure agreement to keep the payments and all of the term secret..
The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix
"red auerbach" Discussed on The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix
"Don't. And it's not because coaching doesn't matter. It's because coaching isn't fixing anything that dog them last year. They coaching wasn't their problem. You and I obviously agree on this, you know, you've been very vocal about your support for Frank Vogel. It just, it just doesn't matter. I mean, I'm happy for darvin Hamm, and I think this will ultimately be a good fit. But none of it makes a bit of difference if they don't fix the roster. So before we get too caught up in, you know, how what a great hire this was or the Lakers really thinking a little bit more outside the box than we normally think of them thinking and hiring an assistant. They almost always go with proven commodities. This is rare for them. All that's fine. But again, as long as Russell Westbrook is on that roster, take it up $47 million in cap room, take it up a lot of possessions in which he's going to shoot with low efficiency, not being able to mesh with the other two stars not being able to carry the team when the other two stars are out, which was also a big part of last year. If anybody thinks that it's going to change just based on the coach, if anybody, whether in that organization, which seems to be the case or anybody else thinks, well, a different coach will figure out a better way to use Westbrook than you just weren't paying attention. This is not the same Westbrook from 5 years ago for one. And all of his worst aspects still are the same. He's still ball dominant. He's still inflexible. I just don't see a way forward for this team and I don't want to put this all in Westbrook. The whole roster is a mess. But unless that front office can fix that roster quickly, then it doesn't matter whether it was darvin hammer Kenny Atkinson or the ghost of red auerbach. It just doesn't matter. I shouldn't put the ghost of red hour back in LA, should I? No, probably not. I agree with everything you said. Westbrook is the dilemma that needs to be solved. If you're the Lakers, darvin ham is not a miracle worker, he's not going to turn Russell Westbrook into a sharpshooter before the start of next season. He's not going to make him less ball dominant before the start of next season. I do think darvin ham is an excellent coach. I've known him for a long time going back to his playing days. He is one of the most likeable guys in the NBA, but more than that, he's a really sharp guy who has kind of the same email you DOCA type narrative around him where he is kind of the X journeyman player who has paid his dues as an assistant coach who learned under one of the best coaches in the NBA and you dock his case. It was Greg Popovich in darvin ham's case. It's Mike budenholzer. You see the way the comment that was made by Yanis de kumpo, he loves him, LeBron James, for whatever it's worth, gave a ringing endorsement of him on social media. I think this was the right choice for the Lakers. Whether it manifests itself in immediate success, I don't know because I agree with you. Coaching was not this team's problem last year and look, you know, a couple things I want to say before we get out of here on this. I keep reading how darvin ham can hold players accountable. Was that a problem in LA? I mean, I'm reading this quote from Austin Reeves from yesterday, Howard..
NBA Front Office w/ Keith Smith & Trevor Lane
"red auerbach" Discussed on NBA Front Office w/ Keith Smith & Trevor Lane
The Rich Eisen Show
"red auerbach" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show
"Right. Richardson respect me. Excuse me. Excuse me. You know what I want? Here's what I want. Here's what I want. Oh jeez. Hoskins put up that Lake or tweet with Vogel on it. Here's what I want. I'm requesting this from the top down. How about that? Thank you. Tweet about it being fired. Good one, though. Mike looks funny. No, I want the Lakers one of Vogel with the trophy and I want my I want my face superimposed over Francois. Holding the trophy and it says, thank you. All right? And that's what you should be saying to me, TJ. Hell of a lot worse. Had that guy, that mass hole over there, one. Trust me. Like I said, he wouldn't brag too much about it. I know. He played cool. So cool. You don't have to play cool. You want me to say it with my chest until I start saying it with my chest. You don't like it all. Actually, you're right. You know what? Say it with your chest. With my chest. You're right. Look, to quote LeBron TJ, maintain that same editor. Just keep the same. Let's keep going. Let's keep going. I made moves. How many moves do they make? A lot, man. A lot of people make the most. You made the most milk. You were very invested. I was like red auerbach dropping my cigar right on the middle. So crappy. You had to make moves. Oh, I was unfortunate. I had a lot of problems. Everybody got through COVID. I'm proud of my team. 5 guys out the last two weeks. That's too bad. I mean, I'm much more player minutes than anyone in the league. You had bad luck. But you held on the Zion. We'll take a break and this.
The Rich Eisen Show
"red auerbach" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show
"Of our Westwood one coverage. And it's just absolutely incredible. And Dean Smith, who was born in Kansas, died in North Carolina, played at Kansas for fall gallon. Won the NCAA championship in 1952 the year I was born. He was a coach. Just as a kid, you'd be before he goes to North Carolina. So this is just the harmonic convergence of all things perfection. And now, now it's up to the players. And I love, I love the demeanor of the coaches and I love the fans and their passion. You know, this rock chunk jayhawk stuff, whatever that means. I'm just not quite sure. And you got all these going to be flying in from around the world. And the challenge for all of us. On this championship moment, is to bring it back up to where it was. Because that game of forever on Saturday night, that will be forever ingrained in our site. And that level, that level of play, the level of intensity, the level of commitment and sacrifice discipline and honor and mental acuity and emotional passion. That is hard to duplicate. As are you as are you, Bill Walton. I honestly, I just love listening to you. I love your passion. I love everything about it. And in the couple minutes I have left with you. Man, I broke your car. No. One day, one day. Yes. I'm going to make one day in my life. I'm going to make it. And I'm going to show up at your house. And I'm going to suggest you, I'm going to give you a brand new Tesla. No, no. No, I don't need a car. It's just, it was just it was just a rear windshield. It's no big deal. It's a better place to stop. I'm a man. I'm a man of duty. I'm a man of obligation. I know that. I'm a man of responsibility. So I carry the heavy burden of destroying your life. No, stop. You're the best man. You're the best Bill. So listen, I love championship days. In the last two minutes I have to go. And the last few minutes I have with you here, you're the perfect person to ask the conversation about coach K and better than wooden all time great wooden's too. He's now won or wooden's one and two. What do you think of when you hear that conversation? The questions about I was there the day that John wouldn't was named the greatest coach ever. Not the greatest basketball coach, not to grade this college course, but the greatest coach ever. And the guys behind are more Vince Lombardi Bear Bryant field Jackson Don Shula and red auerbach. And most of those guys were mad as can be. Particularly feel about where they were on the list. And then when red found out that he was behind Phil from inside his coffin. We're along these lines. This is a very nice thing that you guys say about me. But there is no way that anyone can ever accurately say who the best is. What are the measurements? What are the standards? And then coach wouldn't took a pause and he said, I will acknowledge and accept that I'm among the best. And many transferred it again. He said, I made a mistake with the pyramid of success and I want to apologize for that. Because I left the word love out of the pyramid of success and love is the most powerful and important word in our language and culture until the power of love supersedes the love of power we have no chance at success of moving forward and then he closes. When he said I looked around the room and he said, I also want to apologize to everyone in this room and say I'm sorry and that I have not been able to do more to help you. Coach wouldn't live the life of service to others. Coach wouldn't life changed. He was the first great player in the history of basketball. He got hurt. He could no longer play as that happens to everybody. He made a transition. He became this remarkable coach. I have, I don't believe that he knows or he knew how great a coach he was and how incredibly important he was in and enabling us to shape our lives. Mike just like Vince Lombardi Bear Bryant, Bill Jackson, Don Shula, and red auerbach. He's among the best. And rich, how many children do you have? We have 6 children. Three of 14 grandchildren. And when somebody asked me, who's the best? I just say I love them all. And I'm happy and privileged honored and most fortunate to be a parent to be a grandparent to be a husband to be a house boy to be someone who's able to be part of something really special the way I've been here all this weekend in New Orleans. Mostly though, I am grateful that rich eisen still takes my calls. I love you, Bill Walton, have a great time tonight, man. I said, what a game. It's all right there. How can we duplicate the game of forever? Let's go. Let's give it a try. You can't finish what you don't start. It's going to take everything that we have. Let's go. Take care. It's your own peril. You've been suitably warned to be in town early yet. New Orleans Jimmy Buffett, Grateful Dead. John fogerty Neville brothers. Osbourne. I go ico to tomatoes, Leon Russell, Doctor John. Let's rock, let's play, put the ball in the air, put me in coach. I'm ready. I love rich eisen. I love Westwood one. Have a great time tonight bill will be listening. You're the best. Thanks the call. There you go. That was me that was incredible. Wow. Wow. So if you have your Bill Walton bingo card, you know at the middle of the bingo card is either Grateful Dead or John Wooden. Yeah, always. Okay. I think at this point it's the dead. It's okay. Let's just assume it's Grateful Dead. Okay. I have this bingo. Unbelievable. I have the bingo of jamba juice, Mookie blaylock, Grateful Dead, Pearl Jam, Dan.
The Cedric Maxwell Podcast
"red auerbach" Discussed on The Cedric Maxwell Podcast
"Person that all of a sudden is the difference maker. And you winning or losing? That's a testament of, you know, how much you meant to the team. And the fact that those guys are gonna blame you. Thank you. Really? Yeah, Kevin McHale, you got Robert parish, you got Larry Bird, got Nate Archibald. Poor guys. Dennis Johnson came after that, but Dennis Johnson's devil made Archibald, but poor guys who turned out to be one of the top 75 players of all time. And there was on the team, but they didn't win because you did what? I see testament to you as a player. What was it like watching the 1986 when a championship both you? Then because, you know, I was void of that. And I didn't have anything to do there. I'm getting a dollar out there. Didn't get a penny out of it. It did not. I was happy for my friends that they won. But it didn't register like, oh my God, you know, I'm feeling so bad 'cause I'm not on that team. I had a job to do, and I'm someplace else. And it's said before. I wish them luck. And that was it. It seemed like you probably closed that chapter in your life but then you didn't know down the road you'd be going right back to balls. Yeah, essentially, that's why I did. I closed the books and pretty much I told myself that I would never come back to Boston again. That's what I really meant until they asked me to come back to Larry's day. Talk about the day you found out that they were going to retire your number. What was that? Remember the owners coming over to me in the three of them and to Mexico was when they asked you something. And I'm like, oh, boy, what did that do now? And you said, well, we would like to retire your Jersey. And I was like, wow. There's really just kind of blown away by that. And then cross your mind before? That they might ask you? No, it really did. I mean, I know people. People said, you know, your Jersey needs to be. It needs to be retired. How are they going to retire somebody's Jersey and yours isn't the next person? So yeah, that was really cool. It was a cool moment and I told people I said when I was at the event itself that they were surreal we having to play Kevin Garnett's team Miller solo. And this Kevin Durant said, we told me that we beat the brakes off of the south. And they did hand them down by about 35 or whatever it was. And the return of my Jersey at halftime and Kevin Garnett was a first person. I always remember first person who came up gave me love after I got this fear because he's a story, man. He respects you. That was so cool. I've always said that was the coolest moment when the coolest moments I've ever had from a guy who was I've always felt was one of the ones the all time greats to actually come and give me show me so much love. Really nice. This episode of the Cedric Maxwell podcast brought to you by better line dot AG. Bet online has you covered all season, more props, odds and lines than ever before as football season continues the march to the playoffs. Beto lab remains your number one spot for all your sports action this season head to our new updated desktop or mobile website to sign up today and receive your 50% welcome bonus on your first deposit. Just use our promo code CNS 50 to receive your bonus from basketball football NHL boxing and UFC right down to your favorite Vegas casino games. Don't wait to take advantage of all the amazing offers available for the 2021 season. I bet online is your fastest and easiest way to bet on all your favorite sports. Bet online were the game starts. What was it like covering him for 6 years he was in Boston? And I did not know how good it was going to be. I think Sean granny, he knew more than I did about it. And when we were talking about trade algebra. What? You're one of those people. You were like something messed up. Yo, if they trade out, I've got to make sure I do my Tommy boy. And we said it was me. If they trade off, I quit. I quit. Well, they traded them in, later on. And it really funny though, because then I saw Kevin now, I was like, wow, I was blown away. Sean had been watching him the whole time so shine knew him. He was broadcasting in that about. So he knew and then I got to feel for it. But Tommy still had little. Something about it. He didn't like in the front of the N word. And then he goes. I don't think it was that bad. How would you get to say it so much? I think that he just felt he was still just did not. He didn't really appreciate Kevin Garnett in that way. And 'cause I remember him coming over to me one time, but Kevin didn't I have a good game against I don't know, maybe it was a land or whoever it was and he looked at me at times he was like, yeah, your boy, huh? Yeah, it's your boy. Wow. And after a bad outing, yeah, but then my boys show up and you never heard Tommy say another word about Kevin Hart. After that, he was like, you know, he's a self to God. Son of a gun. It was some of the favorite players you like. Who you cover? Not who you played with. Who was someone like throughout your broadcasting career? This is over 20 years now, right? Who are some of the players that stand up? Antoine, I just had a bunch of fun with those guys because they were young. And I was younger at the time, so I hung out with him a few times. And obviously, Kevin and ray, I really I think I really, of the people that I kind of got to appreciate, great more than anybody because I always felt like, you know, there was a big everybody said it was the big three with KO parish a bird when, you know, I knew it was a big four. And then you looked at Ray Allen and ray and Paul and Kevin niggas said the big three and then next thing you know is it seemed like it was just Kevin and Paul and I mean yeah. And all at that time. Bray was I had more Kindred to him because of his position with his team and knowing that they could not have won without him. The knowing how valuable he was on both ends of the floor, offensively in defense. I just made a great connection with a lot of people. And as you said about radio, you know, radio Indian Sami on TV, it's like people have a great appreciation and sometimes, you know, you think that people haven't heard during the radio or TV and I'm walking down the street and I might be talking to somebody that somebody will stop and going, oh my God, I heard that voice before. Yeah. Oh my God. This is your Maxwell. So that to me, that's been special. And, you know, I'm just, I'll live with that. That's what I mean, man. I feel like you're celebrating in the sense because of the basketball because of broadcasting, you know, you connected through generations now. You know, we're talking about 20, 30, 40 years. It has happened and I just can't believe it's been that much time it's gone by, but that's just how has been I've been blessed. Absolutely. Yeah. Finals MVP 1981, if I can't believe it's been 40 years. Yeah. Does it feel like it's been four years? It's time to fly just time to splash me time really fly. So that is how it goes. Appreciate your brother. All right, this is perfect. All right..
The Cedric Maxwell Podcast
"red auerbach" Discussed on The Cedric Maxwell Podcast
"That day going to reds apartment in D.C. enjoys down area. And opening that door, it was like, wow. And then, you know, him bringing me into office and I never really talked that much and bringing me strong memorabilia and stuff that you need. He had got over the years and then he put his arm around me. He said, man, I said, I just want to let you know I always remember they said when you're young, you don't do things that are smart. I just want to tell you that I forgive you. And I will never remember my mind was like, what the fuck? Really? Really. The big girls love that. Love the last shot opportunity. Somebody. Give me a fast control a good wife. That night, though, little did you know, that was technically the beginning of your broadcasting career. Talking about that conversation. Damn boat was actually, I think I came back, it was after that. And they had a Cedric Maxwell. That's when the last day of the garden and they were close in the garden. And that Europe the last closing regard so they were bringing back players and you had a ticket that, you know, like have your name on it, but you did it on and on. And so they bring me out in silico and they talk about, you know, welcome back again and, you know, and tonight is this is your ticket on the area and I've seen a thousand of these people come up and bring them up so I can have them so I can sign them. But it was after that walking back in the hall, I was ready to go go home. I wasn't going to watch the game. And said to me, Jan said that what we'd like to bring you back in the organization, I really like you to come back and do radio because you're a C student, people. I was like, okay. He said, but what you have to do, you have to go back and you have to go apologize to read it. And I was like, apologize to him for what? I was when it got treated. I mean, I didn't even understand that. It didn't even bridge and then Jan said something tempo was general manager at the time system will always register. He said the father never ever apologized to the sun. And, you know, you could go with that with your dad. How many times do you think about your dad as apologized you going maybe twice? Yeah, I never did. And it just scares you. The score is like 85 to three. Yeah. I have apologize a lot more. Yeah, you can remember that, and that was really just strange with him saying that. I mean, I was like, okay. All right. And so it just went from there and end up going down to D.C. and I call red. I said rhythm coming down to your house. I didn't want to do it in his office. So came down to his house and D.C., maybe a little nervous. I can't, I have never been that nervous before. And even in a big game, you don't get nervous because they get a little bit, but you're just nerves in basketballs. Everybody's nervous. The big fight everybody's everybody's name. Yes. It's a patient though? No, but once they throw the ball up, everybody basketball player, no. Everything disappears. All the nerds, everything goes out the window. You don't really hear the fans as much everything. But that day, going to reds apartment in D.C. and Georgetown area. And I'm opening that door. It was like, wow. And then, you know, him bringing in his office and he and I never really talked that much. Bringing me strong memorabilia and stuff that you need to head down to years and then put his arm around me. He said, man, I said, I just want to let you know, I always remember they said, when you're young, you don't do things that are smart. I just want to tell you that I forgive you. And I would never remember my mind was like, what the fuck? Really? Really. Do you remember me and my mind, my body said, shut up. Don't stay a frigging word. Just say, okay. Think of my mind. Okay, old man. That sounds like the way my dad would apologize. That sounds about right. Okay. We're good here. Okay. And that was probably in that list a little bit more. And that kind of just shuffled and gathered up. Say goodbye. Thank you very much and have you said that was when the history of meager Randy sword being the doctor broadcaster and that was what some 26 years ago. I'm gonna read this quote. Never let them see your own cards and act like you're the same person. If you pass something going on internally, let that demon stay internal. Who said that? That one more like that my dad was one of these people never let them see. Never let them see you crap. I like that. I like never let them see you. You know, if it's affecting you in that way, you just, they will never know. They will never know because your expression never changed. That's how he was. Is that a get to the curse? Yeah. I think it's a gift. If you're able to perform like that, you're able to do that because now your opponent isn't sure of what they need to do to get to. I mean, there'll be a great thing to do if you have the boxing. The guy hits you that hard. If you were able to just kind of shake it off. Okay, and then you remember that thing was the Muhammad Ali was talking about George Foreman and George Foreman was swinging on him and hitting him and Ali was like, that's all. You got George? He enjoys like, yeah? You're my shit. It's all I got. So I think but that just frustrates people with they don't know if they've got two. So yeah, that was Manny Maxwell's gift to me. Sometimes I feel like the only way can be a curse is like what we talked about earlier, right? People thinking like, oh, you're so happy go lucky, you're injured, though. How could you be so happy? What you own your book? You know, you don't let those things bother you because you know when you're ready, you're gonna put forth the type of effort that you know that the team needs from you, but in the meantime your engine, I feel like people overlook that because of your personality because you're so happy go lucky you. Not gonna be so bloom. Here's the big thing about booming. Are you trying to tell me? Even when it's up it's lost. You're telling me that I am the link between you winning and losing? And I have more Hall of Famers. 5 all stars who are playing before me, or supposed to be better than me, but.
BBALL BREAKDOWN Podcast
"red auerbach" Discussed on BBALL BREAKDOWN Podcast
"Basically 500 teams, right? It's just kind of a whiplash effect ever all that's that's exactly what was going to tell you is it's like yes, there's a reason why they're 8th and then they're 500 is because they're going to have these moments up a go down and you know, I suppose this is The Crucible we're looking at this is it was within you know of all those championships and almost finals runs and that's what they're expecting. But I mean man, I tweeted out a some numbers about what took offense looks like when step is on the bench and I what I meant to make of that was how indicative what it means as far as they don't have any real other Playmakers besides him to help create for anybody. So it's really rough on everybody. It's personnel-wise. Yeah. I mean we have to start with the Personnel like, you know, you can you can resurrect Red Auerbach and bring Phil Jackson retirement all of a sudden they're they're not turning this into a title roster. So I mean, that's that's that's that's number one. I think I think if you really want to get at the fan bases. Yep. I are here. It's probably most comparable to what the Lakers situation let's say 2012-13 ish? Well, it doesn't it's just confusing where the Warriors are going. You have your iconic franchise player who still playing at a incredibly high level so they're not in a rebirth old but they don't necessarily have a veteran Supporting Cast which is going to contend and there's just a lot of confusion about what direction they're going you draft James wise that number two overall thoughts and he's gotten worse as the year has gone on. Hey is honestly not an inaccurate statement and you know, the the the fans are obviously I'm hoping he could be that bridge piece to help them get back to contention in a year or two. So some of its unfamiliarity the other part of it is there in this weird holding pattern with Clay being out and it's it's not a game..
Radio Fajri 99.3FM
"red auerbach" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
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