35 Burst results for "Red Hat"

Pastor Lucas Miles on Losing Friends in the Church

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:58 min | 2 months ago

Pastor Lucas Miles on Losing Friends in the Church

"I'm talking to Lucas miles he has written a number of books. The book I'm holding in my hand is the Christian left. And you are the one of the co hosts of the church boys podcast all over the place. You live in this world and you've seen this, I just imagine, since I had lost friends, you've probably lost friends who they simply don't understand where you're coming from. Yeah, I mean, I shared this in several places that in 2016, we lost about 40% of our church for and I didn't wear Red Hat. I didn't have a Trump banner on the stage. I didn't talk about even endorsing particular candidates, but I did a series teaching about biblical views related to issues of the election of the upcoming election 2016. We had about 40% of our church leave over about a 30 day point. That sounds very healthy. It sounds like they finally realized, uh oh, I guess I'm not a Christian. I'll see you later. Yeah, that's kind of what happens, kind of what it felt like. And look, I'm going to red state with a super majority, but we're in a blue county. Look, this is a healthy sifting. People have to deal with these issues. There's no way around it. And the idea that politics can be divorced from faith or faith from politics, that's another cudgel that the left uses simply to shut up. Yeah, silence you. People of faith. I mean, imagine wilberforce saying, my faith compels me to use the political process to abolish the slave trade, tons of people in his day, told him, keep your faith to yourself. We're not interested in your faith. And he thought, well, I'm interested in doing what God calls me to do, and I'm going to do it, and I'm going to live with the results. I mean, this is exactly what we've seen in the book of acts of basically, look, I appreciate what you're saying, but I'm going to listen to God instead of you. And I'm going to show up in the temple the next day in preach. I think the decision that every single Christian has to make is, are we going to just bow down to the state? Are we going to bow down to the government or are we going to submit to

Lucas Wilberforce
"red hat" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:28 min | 5 months ago

"red hat" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"I'm Denis Pellegrini IBM is outlined some ambitious targets for the coming year Denise Especially when you put it into perspective because the companies talking about pushing growth to the mid single digits from just about 2% or so in the most recent quarter So how will a company get there Well here's the plan according to CEO arvin Krishna with Bloomberg's Tom Giles at the Bloomberg technology summit Look I think all strategies that work have to be somewhat straightforward I'll use that word So how do we get from here to there One the acquisition of Red Hat was perhaps the first step on the strategy That gave us a lot of confidence watching the client uptake watching the accelerated growth of Red Hat in our hybrid cloud which is another word for multi cloud as well as acknowledging private and public clouds Okay Step one step two take the managed infrastructure businesses control and spend that out Because that's a different business profile and less associated with their clients want to go in our journey of hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence Three we have done a fair number of I'll use the word talking but smaller acquisitions not quite the scale of Red Hat Well over a dozen in the last 18 months and those help us Garner a lot of capabilities Now having done all that have a much simpler company 70% of the company is focused on consulting and software Both high growth areas in the market and then we take our consulting growth high single digits in the long term the double digits in the last quarter coupled with Red Hat growth coupled with software growth and that gives you the mid single digit growth whereas on hardware if you notice I kept silent because I think hardware will be kind of flat if I take a three year period because one year may come down the other year but kind of flat in the midterm tragic rate So that's how we kind of couple it all together And I'd be remiss if I didn't talk about partnerships The partnerships we are building with Amazon with Microsoft with Salesforce with Adobe building on prior partnerships with both SAP and Oracle are examples that we can drive multiple billions of dollars for our partners and for ourselves So you put that all together and that kind of gives us the confidence and conviction in our mid single digit growth based on both consulting and software You came in two years ago almost two years ago It'll be two years in April It makes sense for us to you know you've talked a lot in recent months about the new IBM the new IBM that's emerging And that makes sense to me for a company that's a 110 years old that you're going to reimagine You're going to reinvent yourself from time to time We see it with companies that are far far younger Give me a sense of when you came in What was it that made it so abundantly clear to you that it was time to think differently about IBM and give us a sense of your philosophy and how you keep this IBM that's going to emerge in 2022 from maybe going down some of the same detours that the company went went into in the past It's a great question Tom and one that is maybe one of a few that keep me up at night when I think about that So let's take some things that are constant So what does IBM Don really well for a 110 years that it has survived for a 110 years in this really intense competitive technology world We really help our clients deploy technology to move their businesses forward This has been true I think through IBM's history Then underneath that on packet the nature of the technology has changed It began with punch card readers went on to electronic calculators went on to the mainframe went on to building services and software But at some point every one of these has to change So when I look at it now and I came into the role I said okay you got to focus on a few things because this is becoming a world of scale You've got to be really really good at the things you do You can not really be a Jack of all trade so to speak So you should focus in on hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence and put a bit of a caveat and quantum computing coming down the road So what fits that and what does not fit that So vertical applications don't quite fit that So those are better serve somewhere else So those we're taking out of the company Manage infrastructure services People are making their hybrid cloud decisions independent of their own infrastructure So okay that is perhaps better served somewhere else That then gives you a simpler and simpler company And then you go focus all your capital allocation all of your expenses all of your investments in those areas And so that's what you're seeing us do So that is what became so clear to me And I think we're seeing early returns of it this year if I note the company that is the new IBM without control we did 1% of growth 2% of growth another 2% of growth which are the numbers you're reflecting on not quite at the mid single digit yet I sort of committed we will be at the mid single digit in 2022 but much better than the past has been So I think maybe we are part way to our goal and we are going to get all the way to the goal next year But it is really the simplicity the focus the nimbleness and the allocation of capital into these strategies that is resulting in these in these better project race And I want to talk a little bit about another way that you have talked about getting there and that's through acquisitions You generated over the last 12 months $11 billion in adjusted free cash flow You have talked about the well I mean I think most people who look at the Red Hat acquisition your largest ever would say that was a success story You yourself have said more acquisitions are coming down the pike So I want to talk a little bit about how that fits into your strategy I think about if memory serves about 16 deals completed on your watch so far do you anticipate continuing to acquire at roughly that pace and that target size or is there scope for something more transformative Yeah so I'll answer both questions Tom One so redhead was $34 billion we borrowed money in order to do that because within that in cash we'd be down to our current leverage ratios by the end of this year So we've kind of paid down the bulk of what we borrowed for Red Hat Now if I look at the returns there I think 17% annual growth there in the business three and a half billion and change in revenue will be acquired the business well over 5 billion this year So I'd say that's why I think the investor will put and should call out a success Okay Now we did we generated as you said Ten to 11 billion a year in free cash flow About 6 goals towards the dividend So that leaves us about 5 and change each year And we put about three to four of it to work in acquisitions each year So when I look at that that's the business as usual to extrapolate over three years We said $35 billion in free cash flow you count 18 towards the dividend that leaves you 17 so we could say that's the business as usual And I fully expect to.

IBM Denis Pellegrini arvin Krishna Tom Giles Bloomberg technology Red Hat Denise Bloomberg Salesforce Garner SAP Oracle Adobe Amazon Tom Microsoft
"red hat" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:15 min | 5 months ago

"red hat" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Baxter And I'm Denis Pellegrini IBM is outlined some ambitious targets for the coming year Denise Especially when you put it into perspective because the company is talking about pushing growth to the mid single digits from just about 2% or so in the most recent quarter So how will a company get there Well here's the plan according to CEO arvin Krishna with Bloomberg's Tom Giles at the Bloomberg technology summit Look I think all strategies that work have to be somewhat straightforward I'll use that word So how do we get from here to there One the acquisition of Red Hat was perhaps the first step on the strategy That gave us a lot of confidence watching the client uptake watching the accelerated growth of Red Hat in our hybrid cloud which is another word for multi cloud as well as acknowledging private and public clouds Okay Step one step two take the managed infrastructure businesses general and spend that out Because that's a different business profile and less associated with their clients want to go in our journey of hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence Three we have done a fair number of hours about talking but smaller acquisitions not quite the scale of Red Hat well over a dozen in the last 18 months And those help us Garner a lot of capabilities Now having done all that have a much simpler company 70% of the company is focused on consulting and software Both high growth areas in the market and then we take our consulting growth high single digits in the long term the double digits in the last quarter coupled with Red Hat growth couple it with software growth and that gives you the mid single digit growth whereas on hardware if you notice I kept silent because I think hardware will be kind of flat if I take a three year period because one year may come down the other year but kind of flat in the midterm project rate So that's how we kind of couple it all together And I'd be remiss if I didn't talk about partnerships The partnerships we are building with Amazon with Microsoft with Salesforce with Adobe building on prior partnerships with both SAP and Oracle are examples that we can drive multiple billions of dollars for our partners and for ourselves So you put that all together and that kind of gives us the confidence and conviction in our mid single digit growth based on both consulting and software You come in two years ago almost two years ago It'll be two years in April It makes sense for us to you know you've talked a lot in recent months about the new IBM the new IBM that's emerging And that makes sense to me for a company that's a 110 years old that you're going to reimagine You're going to reinvent yourself from time to time We see it with companies that are far far younger Give me a sense of when you came in What was it that made it so abundantly clear to you that it was time to think differently about IBM and give us a sense of your philosophy and how you keep this IBM that's going to emerge in 2022 from maybe going down some of the same detours that the company went into in the past The great question Tom and one that is maybe one of a few that keep me up at night when I think about that So let's take some things that are constant So what does IBM Don really well for a 110 years that it has survived for a 110 years in this really intense competitive technology world We really help our clients deploy technology to move their businesses forward This has been true I think through IBM's history Then underneath that on pocket the nature of the technology has changed It began with punch card readers went on to electronic calculators went on to the mainframe went on to building services and software But at some point every one of these has to change So when I look at it now and I came into the role and I said okay you got to focus on a few things because this is becoming a world of scale You've got to be really really good at the things you do You can not really be a Jack of all trade so to speak So he said focusing on hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence and put a bit of a caveat and quantum computing coming down the road So what fits that and what does not fit that So vertical applications don't quite fit that So those are better serve somewhere else So those we're taking out of the company Manage infrastructure services People are making their hybrid cloud decisions independent of their own infrastructure So okay that is perhaps better served somewhere else That then gives you a simpler and nimbler company and then you go focus all your capital allocation All of your expenses all of your investments in those areas And so that's what you're seeing us do So that is what became so clear to me And I think we're seeing early returns of it this year if I note the company that is the new IBM without control we did 1% of growth 2% of growth another 2% of growth which are the numbers you're reflecting on not quite at the mid single digit yet I sort of committed we will be at the mid single digit in 2022 but much better than the past has been So I think maybe we are part way to our goal and we are going to get all the way to the goal next year But it is really the simplicity the focus the nimbleness and the allocation of capital into these strategies that is resulting in these in these better project race And I want to talk a little bit about another way that you have talked about getting there and that's through acquisitions You generated over the last 12 months $11 billion in adjusted free cash flow You have talked about the well I mean I think most people who look at the Red Hat acquisition your largest ever would say that was a success story You yourself have said more acquisitions are coming down the pike So I want to talk a little bit about how that fits into your strategy I think about if memory serves about 16 deals completed on your watch so far do you anticipate continuing to acquire at roughly that pace and that target size or is there scope for something more transformative Yeah so I'll answer both questions Tom One so redhead was $34 billion We borrowed money in order to do that because we didn't that in cash we'd be down to our current leverage ratios by the end of this year So we've kind of paid down the bulk of what we borrowed for Red Hat Now if I look at the returns there I think 17% annual growth there in the business three and a half billion and change in revenue when we acquired the business well over 5 billion this year So I'd say that's why I think the investor will put ensure call that a success Okay now we did we generated as you said Ten to 11 billion a year in free cash flow About 6 goes towards the dividend So that leaves us about 5 and change each year And we put about three to four of it to work in acquisitions each year So when I.

IBM Denis Pellegrini arvin Krishna Tom Giles Bloomberg technology Red Hat Baxter Denise Bloomberg Salesforce Garner SAP Oracle Adobe Amazon Microsoft Tom
"red hat" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:13 min | 5 months ago

"red hat" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"These Pellegrino IBM is outlined some ambitious targets for the coming year Denise Especially when you put it into perspective because the companies talking about pushing growth to the mid single digits from just about 2% or so in the most recent quarter So how will a company get there Well here's the plan according to CEO arvin Krishna with Bloomberg's Tom Giles at the Bloomberg technology summit Look I think all strategies that work have to be somewhat straightforward I'll use that word So how do we get from here to there One the acquisition of Red Hat was perhaps the first step on the strategy That gave us a lot of confidence watching the client uptake watching the accelerated growth of Red Hat in our hybrid cloud which is another word for multi cloud as well as acknowledging private and public clouds Okay Step one step two take the managed infrastructure businesses can grow and spend that out Because that's a different business profile and less associated with their clients want to go in our journey of hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence Three we have done a fair number of I'll use the word talking but smaller acquisitions not quite the scale of Red Hat well over a dozen in the last 18 months And those help us Garner a lot of capabilities Now having done all that have a much simpler company 70% of the companies focus on consulting and software Both high growth areas in the market and then we take our consulting growth high single digits in the long term the double digits in the last quarter coupled with Red Hat growth couple it with software growth and that gives you the mid single digit growth whereas on hardware if you notice I kept silent because I think hardware will be kind of flat if I take a three year period because one year may come down the other year but kind of flat in the midterm project rate So that's how we kind of couple it all together And I'd be remiss if I didn't talk about partnerships The partnerships we are building with Amazon with Microsoft with Salesforce with Adobe building on prior partnerships with both SAP and Oracle are examples that we can drive multiple billions of dollars for our partners and for ourselves So you put that all together and that kind of gives us the confidence and conviction in our mid single digit growth based on both consulting and software You came in two years ago almost two years ago It'll be two years in April It makes sense for us to you know you've talked a lot in recent months about the new IBM the new IBM that's emerging And that makes sense to me for a company that's a 110 years old that you're going to reimagine You're going to reinvent yourself from time to time We see it with companies that are far far younger Give me a sense of when you came in What was it that made it so abundantly clear to you that it was time to think differently about IBM and give us a sense of your philosophy and how you keep this IBM that's going to emerge in 2022 from maybe going down some of the same detours that the company went into in the past It's a great question Tom and one that is maybe one of a few that keep me up at night when I think about that So let's take some things that are constant So what does IBM Don really well for a 110 years that it has survived for a 110 years in this really intense competitive technology world We really help our clients deploy technology to move their businesses forward This has been true I think through IBM's history Then underneath that on pocket the nature of the technology has changed It began with punch card readers went on to electronic calculators went on to the mainframe went on to building services and software But at some point every one of these has to change So when I look at it now and I came into the role I said okay you got to focus on a few things because this is becoming a world of scale You've got to be really really good at the things you do You can not really be a Jack of all trade so to speak So he said focusing on hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence and put a bit of a caveat and quantum computing coming down the road So what fits that and what does not fit that So vertical applications don't quite fit that So those are better serve somewhere else So those we're taking out of the company Manage infrastructure services People are making their hybrid cloud decisions independent of their own infrastructure So okay that is perhaps better served somewhere else That then gives you a simpler and simpler company And then you go focus all your capital allocation all of your expenses all of your investments in those areas And so that's what you're seeing us do So that is what became so clear to me And I think we're seeing early returns of it This year if I know the company that is the new IBM without control we did 1% of growth 2% of growth another 2% of growth which are the numbers you're reflecting on not quite at the mid single digit yet I sort of committed we will be at the mid single digit in 2022 but much better than the past has been So I think maybe we are part way to our goal and we are going to get all the way to the goal next year But it is really the simplicity the focus the nimbleness and the allocation of capital into these strategies that is resulting in these in these better project race And I want to talk a little bit about another way that you have talked about getting there and that's through acquisitions You generated over the last 12 months $11 billion in adjusted free cash flow You have talked about the well I mean I think most people who look at the Red Hat acquisition your largest ever would say that was a success story You yourself have said more acquisitions are coming down the pike So I want to talk a little bit about how that fits into your strategy I think about if memory serves about 16 deals completed on your watch so far do you anticipate continuing to acquire at roughly that pace and that target size or is there scope for something more transformative Yeah so both questions Tom One so redhead was $34 billion We borrowed money in order to do that because within that in cash we'll be down to our current leverage ratios by the end of this year So we've kind of paid down the bulk of what we borrowed for Red Hat Now but look at the returns there I think 17% annual growth there in the business three and a half billion and change in revenue will be acquired the business well over 5 billion this year So I'd say that's why I think the investor will ensure call that a success Okay Now we did we generated as you said Ten to 11 billion a year in free cash flow About 6 goes towards the dividend So that leaves us about 5 and change each year And we put about three to four of it to work in acquisitions each year So when I.

IBM arvin Krishna Tom Giles Bloomberg technology Red Hat Pellegrino Denise Bloomberg Salesforce Garner SAP Oracle Adobe Amazon Microsoft Tom
"red hat" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:15 min | 5 months ago

"red hat" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Best I'm at Baxter And I'm to these Pellegrino IBM is outlined some ambitious targets for the coming year Denise Especially when you put it into perspective because the company is talking about pushing growth to the mid single digits from just about 2% or so in the most recent quarter So how will a company get there Well here's the plan according to CEO arvin Krishna with Bloomberg's Tom Giles at the Bloomberg technology summit Look I think all strategies that work have to be somewhat straightforward I'll use that word So how do we get from here to there One the acquisition of Red Hat was perhaps the first step on the strategy That gave us a lot of confidence watching the client uptake watching the accelerated growth of Red Hat in our hybrid cloud which is another word for multi cloud as well as acknowledging private and public clouds Okay Step one step two take the managed infrastructure businesses syndrome and spin that out Because that's a different business profile and less associated with their clients want to go in our journey of hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence Three we have done a fair number of I'll use the word talking but smaller acquisitions not quite the scale of Red Hat Well over a dozen in the last 18 months And those help us Garner a lot of capabilities Now having done all that have a much simpler company 70% of the company is focused on consulting and software Both high growth areas in the market and then we take our consulting growth high single digits in the long term the double digits in the last quarter cooperate with Red Hat growth couple it with software growth and that gives you the mid single digit growth whereas on hardware if you notice I kept silent because I think hardware will be kind of flat if I take a three year period because one year may come down the other year but kind of flat in the midterm tragic rate So that's how we kind of couple it all together And I'd be remiss if I didn't talk about partnerships The partnerships we are building with Amazon with Microsoft with Salesforce with Adobe building on prior partnerships with both SAP and Oracle are examples but we can drive multiple billions of dollars for our partners and for ourselves So you put that all together and that kind of gives us the confidence and conviction in our mid single digit growth based on both consulting and software You came in two years ago almost two years ago It'll be two years in April It makes sense for us to you know you've talked a lot in recent months about the new IBM the new IBM that's emerging And that makes sense to me for a company that's a 110 years old that you're going to reimagine You're going to reinvent yourself from time to time We see it with companies that are far far younger Give me a sense of when you came in What was it that made it so abundantly clear to you that it was time to think differently about IBM and give us a sense of your philosophy and how you keep this IBM that's going to emerge in 2022 from maybe going down some of the same detours that the company went into in the past So great question Tom and one that is maybe one of a few that keep me up at night when I think about that So let's take some things that are constant So what does IBM Don really well for a 110 years that it has survived for a 110 years in this really intense competitive technology world We really help our clients deploy technology to move their businesses forward This has been true I think through IBM's history Then underneath that on pocket the nature of the technology has changed It began with punch card readers went on to electronic calculators went on to the mainframe went on to building services and software But at some point every one of these has to change So when I look at it now and I came into the role I said okay you got to focus on a few things because this is becoming a world of scale You've got to be really really good at the things you do You can not really be a Jack of all trade so to speak So he said focusing on hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence and put a bit of a caveat and quantum computing coming down the road So what fits that and what does not fit that So vertical applications don't quite fit that So those are better serve somewhere else So those we're taking out of the company Manage infrastructure services People are making their hybrid cloud decisions independent of their own infrastructure So okay that is perhaps better served somewhere else That then gives you a simpler and nimbler company and then you go focus all your capital allocation all of your expenses all of your investments in those areas And so that's what you're seeing us do So that is what became so clear to me And I think we're seeing early returns of it this year if I note the company that is the new IBM without control we did 1% of growth 2% of growth another 2% of growth which are the numbers you're reflecting on not quite at the mid single digit yet I sort of committed we will be at the mid single digit in 2022 but much better than the past has been So I think maybe we are part way to our goal and we are going to get all the way to the goal next year but it is really the simplicity the focus the nimbleness and the allocation of capital into these strategies that is resulting in these in these better project race And I want to talk a little bit about another way that you have talked about getting there and that's through acquisitions You generated over the last 12 months $11 billion in adjusted free cash flow You have talked about the well I mean I think most people who look at the Red Hat acquisition your largest ever would say that was a success story You yourself have said more acquisitions are coming down the pike So I want to talk a little bit about how that fits into your strategy I think about if memory serves about 16 deals completed on your watch so far do you anticipate continuing to acquire at roughly that pace and that target size or is there scope for something more transformative Yeah so I'll answer both questions Tom One so redhead was $34 billion We borrowed money in order to do that because we didn't there in cash We'd be down to our current leverage ratios by the end of this year So we have kind of paid down the bulk of what we borrowed for Red Hat Now if I look at the returns there I think 17% annual growth there in the business three and a half billion and change in revenue will be acquired the business well over 5 billion this year So I'd say that's why I think the investor will ensure call that a success Okay Now we generate as you said Ten to 11 billion a year in free cash flow About 6 goals towards the dividend So that leaves us about 5 and change each year And we put about three to four of it to work in acquisitions each year So when I.

IBM arvin Krishna Tom Giles Pellegrino Red Hat Baxter Denise Bloomberg Salesforce Garner SAP Oracle Adobe Amazon Microsoft Tom
Paddington 2 Breaks a Rotten Tomatoes Record

GSMC Movie Podcast

01:32 min | 1 year ago

Paddington 2 Breaks a Rotten Tomatoes Record

"I am going to be taking a look at films. That for whatever reasons audiences just either didn't connect with or simply just didn't enjoy them as much as the critics did and there is a lot that separates the opinion of critic and the average moviegoer as the average moviegoer is really just looking for an experience. That is enjoyable and entertaining and on the other hand. A critic is essentially going into a film with a checklist of things to look for and in order for a critic to consider a film good. It really has to satisfy a lot of preconceived notions so as we will see in the next segment. It is very hard for critics to see eye to eye on a film in fact it is pretty much impossible to do. So but one exception to that rule was believe it or not. The film paddington to when that film i came out in theaters in two thousand seven enjoyed the longest period of time where a film on rotten tomatoes had both one hundred from the critics and the audience. Now time that has changed it now has an audience rating score of eighty seven percent which is still incredibly high for rotten tomatoes but probably the most surprising thing about that movie is it still has a one hundred percent rating from critics and for those of you wondering if you have this film confused with something else nope. It's the film about a teddy bear with rain coat and a little red hat. That film is rated higher than the godfather and citizen kane.

Frederico Lucifredi and the Taxonomy of Indecision

The Hedge

08:14 min | 1 year ago

Frederico Lucifredi and the Taxonomy of Indecision

"Today. We are joined by federico literally freddie and frederico are you physically. I'm in boston actually today. I'm in Right heads westford office. He came in and just so that he could record from from my quiet location. Okay cool so you're in boston so you must live. I knew a bunch of people who lived in boston and they've all left. I think the big dig had something to do with it. That was a pretty difficult time for traffic but the way behind. So you did a talk at open source summit about the taxonomy of indecision and i guess we just start with this concept of decision-making inc's are in businesses. And i think you have a bit of things you want to talk about about what not to do in making decisions. Inc's or just making decisions varies a lot. there's really a lot and i think that the place that i came from is that you have you have an organization that is tasked with building something and in software or it nineteen general. You need to make decisions to be able to build something You to decide what is outside of the project as much as what's inside and as a matter of fact the beginning. It's much more important to decide. What's not to the project and In different types of organizations there are different types of anti patterns in terms of The friction or the difficulty that you may have getting these decisions. It may be resistance commitment at all levels and there could be some kind of cowardice. I don't want to be responsible for this project. If things go badly and it has my fingerprint on it. It's funny because the only people who think that way our five hundred nine nine in line for to blame but there is There is quite a bit of that. And i can say that he's all sorts of reasons. Yeah that's valid. Say that's the number one. Reason is people. Don't want to take the blame back. I agree with that completely. Yeah it depends. It depends whether you're facing managers that don't want to take a decision or jokey third or whether you're facing people are directly benefiting from the project on not so and i think that's the reason why not taking the blame standout so much because often you need people that are on other teams commenced to your project. Let's say i'm shipping a product. I tried i will need The the team that manages the package repositories or to container registry to ship. My software eventually and While that is their job it's really not measured in terms of the five hundred containers this year or did you ships do hundred painters. This year factor is coming and asking for one more container doesn't do anything for them. It's just extra work so You could legitimately see somebody. That's another part of saying well. Yes getting line We have no hurry chips or the way i like to think about. This is if i Let's say i need a computer host and for one of my projects. And i need it to go and provide provision technically. That's it's job but again same pattern. They're not measure them. How many computers or how many b. m.'s ship. They are just measured on. Whatever their vice-president decided they should be my shirt which is usually very disconnected somewhat the customers care. About how much money did you save last year. Yeah exactly so. Typically you care about that not really but that's what the vita. Vp is being measured so When he goes and says i need i need a server and have a patchy on it and An esa felt certificate. Because i'm gonna make these secure connections eighty terabytes of storage for packages and it needs to live for the next six years. Because it's going to be life cycle of the project. And i would like that next week. Probably not gonna even get the nicer by next week in most most companies. What is going to happen is that they're going to need to fill a lot of forms. Buddy if we leave aside what actually happens their stocks process. It's is what is what is interesting here. I just added something to their to do list. There is no benefit for them. It's not making them look. Better in front of their vice. President is just more worker so from their point of view from bareback. Their negotiation the point of view. This project is zero value. It's just a cost. If i can be dissuaded go away with enough paperwork or enough friction or come back next year when we have a fresh q. And that's that's only benefit now. Obviously people try to do their job. individuals usually have their heart in the right places but there are mechanical and this is the automatic result so The way i look at this is their back. Nah their best alternative to negotiation with me is for me to give up and How do you change that while the most of this thing is that you could use your temper. And then suddenly they have to fight you. And their alternative to a negotiated settlement suddenly became. Let's just agree. It's much better than having a fight but that obviously is not the way we want to do things so the question is how do you get some movement without opening a can of woobox which is terrible federico are you saying that this dysfunction this disconnection between the different groups. What's causing the indecision as in you. Give this example. I've got a product. I need to ship i have. I rely on an ops team or some kind of a team. That's going to deliver that artifact for me but they're so difficult to work within dot interested in my project but it doesn't help them at all that that's where me going back to having this product might decide to not bother with the project because the other teams in my organization and do difficult to work with and that's the way it happens because you have organizations that are tens of thousands of people so you'll have the people that are part of the media organization that cares about the project So let's say i'm part of the storage organization and highly make storage products. That are maybe five hundred people in my group and we make storage if I come up with or somebody about me. Comes up with an idea for a new storage products and tells me to make it happen. We are committed to the strategy after we debated long enough but there are other fourteen thousand five hundred people and red hats that are not part of storage. Their mission is not to ship new storage. They're parts of other silos and therefore they had different priorities and different objectives. That's perfectly normal. The problem is that incorporates structures typically Success comes from having objectives that come from the customer and so the the product shipping organization. Better be blinded until the customer. Otherwise you failed already but the internal You know groups the ones that we usually call cost centers. Those are usually very removed from the customer. They have very abstract idea. What what the customer wants. Russia's example of lead you save budget and sure because somebody doesn't want the price to be too high but that's three or four orders of effect removed from from what the customer back for whether we named on it or not so there is. There is a little bit of a problem of getting lost in the fact that the for groups have different priorities. And i think the way. I like to rationalize it there We have okay ours as a way to to measure performance at least and nineteen think okay. Ours are the best thing available. We're gonna debate to that. But supposedly it's the state of the art.

Frederico Boston Making Inc Federico Westford Freddie INC Russia
2 Maryland corrections officers at Capitol in Washington DC during riot reinstated

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:48 sec | 1 year ago

2 Maryland corrections officers at Capitol in Washington DC during riot reinstated

"The likelihood of undue injury. New Today to Charles County corrections officers have been Reinstated after they were investigated for their role in the January 6th riot at the Capitol. It's a story you're only hearing on double D T O P. The two officers have been suspended for what the Charles County Sheriff's office called being inappropriately present at the Capitol in a video posted on social media as a man in a red hat pushed on and broken exterior window of the capital. One Charles County officer videotaped it on his phone, while the other calmly watched with his hands in his pockets. But sources familiar with the FBI's investigation say there's no indication the officers ever went inside the Capitol or damaged anything. The officers have been reinstated, but an internal investigation

Charles County Charles County Sheriff's Offic FBI
"red hat" Discussed on Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

07:05 min | 1 year ago

"red hat" Discussed on Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

"So that meant into september was the first order of red hat being owned by via in about a week before the end of the quarter. Starting these random calls from saying. Hey you need to commit to putting xyz in the product. Has i need that. Close a deal and so and so quiet once that or you got to put this in and we just kept saying we'll with ibm people are like what are you talking about. You don't say no. And what our responses look. We'd take input from a lot of people and then we solve the problem once for the industry in the way we see fit and we try to convince people were right otherwise. You're going to build fifty snowflakes and you're going to have looted products. And yes you technically. They ask for not what they really really want. What is it report. Said fast my customers where they want. It was building a faster worse right and so. Ibm does have a tendency to directly. Try to meet client needs. I think that's because it has such a large services component versus really being religious about product of repeatability. And let's do it once. And and so i think that muscle because it does that such a large service focus has also slowed up -bility to get a reputable products out. So then you these. Frankly iconic failures like know watson helps get which was the ai and watson acquisitions renting cure cancer and yes what. That's a really really really hard problem. We can do some interesting things in healthcare. We're not there yet right. And so and the other that kind of leads you down a path of frankly disappointing some clients. 'cause clients want to be on the bleeding edge too. But if you're beyond the leading edge trying to do things you know. They're disappointed in. So i that's been the primary issue of this. We try to. We made bets where the the innovation model required more iteration kind of modular with the global internet helped to move around information which is obviously magical. we start thinking about being able to actually move around the functionality which allows you to do and be again you take that the wealth that wells up. There's too much you're never taking the data from those wells. Hasn't it all the way back up into a cloud somewhere to do. The analysis did back out the other side. You know in time right so that is happening on this site on the edge bigger and so when you start thinking about the ability to heart really powerful functionality. Out broadly I get extraordinary. What you to do there. I mean you. We'll have smarter everything from you know. Toasters welders to hate Panel painters in the same factories in. It's an incredibly powerful in what he can do. And a lot of that will be powered by five g right. I mean that's gonna be the kind of the core backbone of how all this comes together and so you know our observation. It's whether i'm very positive about ibm yet again. This is our more about our competitive posture. Yeah the public clouds who really good like amazon imagine cloud they're now trying to drop things out that looks like the cloud on the edge like out us. We started the other way which is far as platform that runs anywhere can run on a small arm chip at the floor yet. We we started off that way. Plus we have more industry vertical expertise for how you would reinvent an airline hub right you know. We have more expertise to think about how that works in. So i ain't for. I am relatively a more distributed computing environment relatively positions as well against kind. The the hyperscalers were really really good at what they do. Please take a moment if you would jim to talk about the added value of curated open source based platforms. Yeah so let me start off with the open source components into not rob it out to where they open source relative to proprietary so the reason a very very very well versed at that is there are literally a million open source projects and they're about fifty of those that red hat commercializes slash. Ibm kind of commercializes. Where we believe there's valuing duration in life cycle and the simple is a lot of them. You don't need that where we believe there's value in having that degree of curation is where they're potentially. I'll give examples of this where pieces need to fit together and therefore life cycle matters is a big one and then the others when there you have a certain set External security beijing. So what i mean by the first one is I'll use lennox is an example. Now you give a real world event that happened so lynn exchanges ten times a day there ten patches that go into lennox per day and that's great for being bugs or adding features but if you're running your erp's system on something like that. You just can't do it. So the red hat model on a project like that and again this is a this is an example where you have something running on something else in those things you need to know. We're going to work together right. So red hat's business. Model is very much every cheryl periodically in terms of major releases. Once every three years. We freeze the spec on lennox but the main thing we do is we say we're gonna commit to supporting this for thirteen years right and But without ever breaking very compatibility your code. So what. I'm sorry not get into technicals bites there with me for a second so like three years later. When bash bugger heart bleed or any of those other things happen. Those get fixed very quickly and that's great but if your system or anything else is running on. Its when to break. So you're writing a three year old colonel like you're running you know whatever windows server two thousand eight. You probably patched. Lennox doesn't do that right. There are two versions atlantic. There's lennox at it just works so red at does is it has teams say are. I gotta fix that same bug or security issue in a five year old version and a seven year old version nine year old versions lennox without ever breaking binary compatibility right and so when you have some kind of a set of relationships like that where you know you're going to want to get in this case a security or bug fix. That did something else reside on top of you need to make sure that you have life cycle associated with it in open source doesn't do cycles. Now here's another example. Real world example. The dreamworks they made. Yes shrek all his movies. Well we'd love dreamworks because rendering three d Yeah four k Animated movie takes literally millions of processor our processor or hours so huge red eye customers and.

Ibm bility cure cancer watson lennox amazon jim beijing lynn red hat cheryl Lennox dreamworks
"red hat" Discussed on Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

07:23 min | 1 year ago

"red hat" Discussed on Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

"Service business over here just is not having the a management cadence that works for. It's also every time there's a resource contention when the gts business wants the best in a infused automation to take cost out at the mayorship structure versus a. We need those dollars that helps land this next platform. That's the future yes. Who won that battle. And so whether it's resource continuing weather's management mccain's and then there's bluntly financial logic it's lower earth business that trying to split it out so. Ibm grows faster than those three reasons. That in the end we decided to spin it out. I think the. I think the more important to me the more illuminaries illuminating in question is why. Didn't we spend all services or why didn't we take all the low growth. Because he took rhode the mainframe out but they're too much synergies between the mainframe the platform where we're going and he's used to get all services out but again there's so much synergy interns are belated best ahead in incapability and gps the consulting business to be able to build a applications or migrate applications under the platforms that we're building so those we couldn't figure out of initiatives there's just too much synergy keeping all of that together in the managed service business ended up being of the odd man out. Gotta interesting jim. Can you talk about the strategies and techniques that you're using across ibm red hat to ensure that there are synergies even if to some extent those companies were going to remain independent in many ways. Well real quick on the right outside and come back in its repression. The reason we are keeping red hat separate isn't that we're worried. Big blue might kill it though. i do. Frankly worry a little bit about that right until we gotta get big blue to where i want to get it but the problem we always had standalone at red hat was. We observed the same problem. We saw that we fixed with lenox which was abstracting the application from infrastructure. Right you know it used to be. When you ran your sap system on solaris on son had to hardware upgrade young one person. You could go to right and that never worked out. well burqa. Anybody that may be son back in the day. And so we abstracted hardware from applications with limits. Right so you write in for lyrics. Everybody's art were certified to it. You kind of describe or choice in that when we saw cloud emerging we said. Oh my god. We need to do the same thing now. It's less operating system or the container platform surround hat. Five years ago lies the container that cuts across all. The clouds are concert. Was big enough right. This was developing quickly big enough and so we needed a bigger partner but the problem is any partner. We had was going to be biased. Somewhere else in the staff and every horizontal software provider. That's ever been successful when they landed. The platform was a biased. Right when when microsoft landed or kinda kinda basically became the default choice of the desktop operating system they were in the the productivity suite business or is equal certain sat or they land the black woman they built around. Vm-ware same thing landed in the platform. Then they went into in sx in the san etc so that was a problem with anybody buying red hat. And so what jimmy came up with your credit is by werner and you totally completely separate. You got run well. This isn't about synergies this is about. We can put more effort behind you but you will be a separate company. You need to be able to work with microsoft amazon. Hp -pletely separately will be by you because we own you and there'll be benefit but you can't be biased us and so the reason had separate is exactly that if a red hat sales teams going in with microsoft on landing oaten ship which are container on your. The microsoft team has to know that they're not gonna run to ibm and somehow make more money doing that or have any influence there ball. So right even the salesforce instance Read that uses his different. So there's no data flow so there is actually silent issues between red hat and the because we've we've done that intentionally so within within. Ibm you know. This is the effort we have underway. And so i don't. We are far from perfect. So we're doing a couple of things one is we're trying to create a set of teams that cut across relatively small. Where we we're basically while take telco for instance. The problems we had in the past on telco is we have services capability. That knows how to help. Do a a kind of a five year report. Yeah network kind of related implementation. We have people know how to vote. Enterprise applications those are all into different components services. The problem that would happen is if you're running. The services businesses that tokyo project ended a banking project starts while you're trying to optimize utilization. You would suck all those people off immediately onto banking project within the next telco project comes up. You don't have the resources there. Same thing on the engineering side. So what we've done to try to tear down the silos we're gonna we're experimenting to remodels. I'm just using this as one example. Do so we're we hired a senior leader for telco. Only going to have about eight people reporting to him in this case To help facilitate. But we've got mu each component of ibm to commit to ring-fence resources that they cannot along. Because what you don't want to do is start to say the telco resources are two different organization in all the issues associated with that. They're bossing country. So we're we're doing ring fits resources that are dedicated to a very very small central group and that central group has kind of a bit of power her surrounded. So that's one nathen and we're trying in terms of we're gonna do. Basically the same thing in core banking was the same kind of issues where you need a set of dedicated engineering resources. You need a dedicated. Go to market dedicated services resources. That all need to coordinate work together. So we're using ring-fencing. In that case more broadly on the culture change. It turns into behaviors that we are committing to We talked a lot about collaboration. Another that we did anyone that the the first day arvin took his new job talked about this in advance. So now the note saying everybody's gonna get paid the same way now. The absolute amounts differ. But everybody gets paid on. Ibm performance not their individual performance. Now you everybody on the senior team ripple down a couple of levels you want more line than site but senior team is senior team. We got together. It's like we are We we're the senior team and we are responsible for ibm corporation not cognitive software services. So we've done it kind of a top down in terms of messaging compensation as well as This ground swell on kind of behaviors. And then we're actually taking set of initiatives and i'd say kind of directly injecting in a kind of solutions.

ibm microsoft lenox rhode mccain telco jim werner jimmy Hp amazon tokyo arvin
"red hat" Discussed on Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

06:20 min | 1 year ago

"red hat" Discussed on Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

"For too long into the red hat experience. But but how i'd be fascinated understand now yet a new culture a very different one from red hats <hes>. After the acquisition talk about your own personal journey going from that dynamism of the red hat experience to the much larger organization different culture of ibm. Yeah sure i'm right in the middle of it. So i can spend a ton of time on <unk>. Five hours on it or we'd spent five minutes so i'll start with a little bit. You know so what. I think i learned over time is out. I would argue. Delta airlines not was on the board of united now is incredibly well run company and it has a culture that would have killed red. Hat's red hat is a very well run company and it has a culture that would kill delta different. I'm gonna get together culture up at operating model because you're operating models really what drives cultures so it's leadership style behaviors sure banishment processes to org structure all electric culture. So i'm gonna munch those together. We had time. I can try to tease those apart. Let me just start off with those things together. A bit so in observation there is many companies have developed the operating model culture to dry standardization efficiency. Right that's what delta did the recent delta's the most on time airline at least the majors is because we spent a lotta time driving a ton of efficiency standardization. You're everything you're doing about how you take variance out and that's great for driving efficiency. Not really good for driving innovation because innovation is frankly all about driving variance in and so i got to red hat. What i thought was chaos. Lovely before i kill the i learned over. Time was just a relatively. Extreme way to trotted drive a faster pace of innovation and you know just taking the extremes the operating model delta. It's a single digit margin business where you are running very own. We wanna take in the last piece lettuce office salad. You'd get a salad. I mean you're like really really you know. It's a tough business in the software business if you get a winning product it money. Any software products gross margins are ninety plus percent if it's a winner jimmy lot of money so the question is will generate a winner and so once the innovation model that likely to try to write set of stuff where you ultimately ended up with winter. And so you know. I think for even how i spent every day at church at delta versus read different the cultures were is just the whole models are set up differently and so fast forward to that has one of the reasons why i have moved over to be. President of ibm is not because we want to drive red hats culture to be. Ibm's culture because ibm as a lot of services businesses we <unk>. Mainframe hardware bunch of other things. But we want to try elements of the. I read culture in ibm. And the reason. I start off with that. Preamble and i encourage every company around. This ought to be really really chris. There is no better and worse. Culture operating model there are cultures and models that are used for different things. And here's the trick. Most companies a even red hat at both right you know we still had accounts payable processes and other things where we frankly didn't need all that innovation those standardize delta you want no innovation safety procedures before your trust me <unk>. No examination there on the website you want experimentation so we're all mixes of those in it so to start off kind of coming into red hat. Everybody will most people idea are looking for breath of fresh air and a change. And i think we're trying to do some of that. But to be very very chris there elements of ibm's model. That are really important for what we do. And their elements red. Hat's model that we want to inject into ibm to change. But it's not a value judgment of better worse. It's different for different purposes. By the way. I'll say this is true in it. And i think a lot of people mess up in it they create a innovation group. That separate have no problem with the separate innovation group yet. But you can't over celebrate it like the special kids in the people who are running your european than keeping the lights on or not right and he can say hey. I'm gonna for model for these things. But they're both equally important is like a heart alone. Got gotta have both right. So i spent a lot of time at ibm talking about those things. Now what we've done from there is. We are very chris that there were three components of halter characteristics of culture. That we wanna drive ibm <unk>. Entrepreneurial spirit growth mindset in radical candor. But we've also been very clear. Those are attributes. And i don't know how to implement an attribute i don't even know but when i can't do is i can exhibit behaviors. So we started. We're starting off in <unk>. Stop word route. Which is it's like. Ninety percent of the prophets is probably fifty percent of the people but in the software group <hes>. We're taking all of our managers breaking cohorts. Were having town halls meetings. You define behaviors that leap believe support radical candor growth mindset <hes>. Upper pearl spirit and. Then we're going to be very clear on that what we expect of our people were setting up kind of bottom up rewards and incentives around those things and so i'll say you know behavior i if i'm gonna meeting in someone doesn't speak up. I will proactively ask everybody meeting before we make a decision and stuff like that or going to keep thirty minutes of every agenda free open time so people have issues talk so it's not hard stuff but you kind of put together the thirtieth those behaviors in now you start getting changed applied. The of really really involved. But i've been very crisp up front. There's kind of driving future state in seeking future state if you want to think about the opposing models not way. You know the way i talk about is. Ibm is very much. We plan yet. We get prescribed it and then we kind of execute. Where red hat we configure. We don't really plan because you're kind of configuring organization. Yup we can enable rather than really prescribing. We more engaged for executed. What

ibm board of united now Delta airlines chris jim sam palmisano Jim
Red Hat CEO Turned IBM President Jim Whitehurst Drives Cultural Change

Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

06:20 min | 1 year ago

Red Hat CEO Turned IBM President Jim Whitehurst Drives Cultural Change

"For too long into the red hat experience. But but how i'd be fascinated understand now yet a new culture a very different one from red hats After the acquisition talk about your own personal journey going from that dynamism of the red hat experience to the much larger organization different culture of ibm. Yeah sure i'm right in the middle of it. So i can spend a ton of time on Five hours on it or we'd spent five minutes so i'll start with a little bit. You know so what. I think i learned over time is out. I would argue. Delta airlines not was on the board of united now is incredibly well run company and it has a culture that would have killed red. Hat's red hat is a very well run company and it has a culture that would kill delta different. I'm gonna get together culture up at operating model because you're operating models really what drives cultures so it's leadership style behaviors sure banishment processes to org structure all electric culture. So i'm gonna munch those together. We had time. I can try to tease those apart. Let me just start off with those things together. A bit so in observation there is many companies have developed the operating model culture to dry standardization efficiency. Right that's what delta did the recent delta's the most on time airline at least the majors is because we spent a lotta time driving a ton of efficiency standardization. You're everything you're doing about how you take variance out and that's great for driving efficiency. Not really good for driving innovation because innovation is frankly all about driving variance in and so i got to red hat. What i thought was chaos. Lovely before i kill the i learned over. Time was just a relatively. Extreme way to trotted drive a faster pace of innovation and you know just taking the extremes the operating model delta. It's a single digit margin business where you are running very own. We wanna take in the last piece lettuce office salad. You'd get a salad. I mean you're like really really you know. It's a tough business in the software business if you get a winning product it money. Any software products gross margins are ninety plus percent if it's a winner jimmy lot of money so the question is will generate a winner and so once the innovation model that likely to try to write set of stuff where you ultimately ended up with winter. And so you know. I think for even how i spent every day at church at delta versus read different the cultures were is just the whole models are set up differently and so fast forward to that has one of the reasons why i have moved over to be. President of ibm is not because we want to drive red hats culture to be. Ibm's culture because ibm as a lot of services businesses we Mainframe hardware bunch of other things. But we want to try elements of the. I read culture in ibm. And the reason. I start off with that. Preamble and i encourage every company around. This ought to be really really chris. There is no better and worse. Culture operating model there are cultures and models that are used for different things. And here's the trick. Most companies a even red hat at both right you know we still had accounts payable processes and other things where we frankly didn't need all that innovation those standardize delta you want no innovation safety procedures before your trust me No examination there on the website you want experimentation so we're all mixes of those in it so to start off kind of coming into red hat. Everybody will most people idea are looking for breath of fresh air and a change. And i think we're trying to do some of that. But to be very very chris there elements of ibm's model. That are really important for what we do. And their elements red. Hat's model that we want to inject into ibm to change. But it's not a value judgment of better worse. It's different for different purposes. By the way. I'll say this is true in it. And i think a lot of people mess up in it they create a innovation group. That separate have no problem with the separate innovation group yet. But you can't over celebrate it like the special kids in the people who are running your european than keeping the lights on or not right and he can say hey. I'm gonna for model for these things. But they're both equally important is like a heart alone. Got gotta have both right. So i spent a lot of time at ibm talking about those things. Now what we've done from there is. We are very chris that there were three components of halter characteristics of culture. That we wanna drive ibm Entrepreneurial spirit growth mindset in radical candor. But we've also been very clear. Those are attributes. And i don't know how to implement an attribute i don't even know but when i can't do is i can exhibit behaviors. So we started. We're starting off in Stop word route. Which is it's like. Ninety percent of the prophets is probably fifty percent of the people but in the software group We're taking all of our managers breaking cohorts. Were having town halls meetings. You define behaviors that leap believe support radical candor growth mindset Upper pearl spirit and. Then we're going to be very clear on that what we expect of our people were setting up kind of bottom up rewards and incentives around those things and so i'll say you know behavior i if i'm gonna meeting in someone doesn't speak up. I will proactively ask everybody meeting before we make a decision and stuff like that or going to keep thirty minutes of every agenda free open time so people have issues talk so it's not hard stuff but you kind of put together the thirtieth those behaviors in now you start getting changed applied. The of really really involved. But i've been very crisp up front. There's kind of driving future state in seeking future state if you want to think about the opposing models not way. You know the way i talk about is. Ibm is very much. We plan yet. We get prescribed it and then we kind of execute. Where red hat we configure. We don't really plan because you're kind of configuring organization. Yup we can enable rather than really prescribing. We more engaged for executed. What

IBM Board Of United Now Delta Chris
Washington DC Bishop Wilton Gregory formally becomes a Cardinal

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:39 sec | 1 year ago

Washington DC Bishop Wilton Gregory formally becomes a Cardinal

"Catholics in the Washington area now can call their archbishop. Ah, Cardinal. I don't own the mine. Nope. It hit nobody selection opinion she picks up that is the sound of Pope Francis says he places the red hat of the cardinal on the head of the archbishop of Washington, DC Wilton Gregory Gregory is one of 13 to receive the title of Cardinal and is the first African American to do so. The ceremony known as a consistent Torey is usually a celebratory affair with parties and full masses. But during the pandemic, the ceremony was scaled down to the Cardinals even stayed home. Gregory will now be a member of the College of Cardinals and would be called to elect a new pope if needed.

Pope Francis Wilton Gregory Gregory Washington Torey Cardinals Gregory College Of Cardinals
Wilton Gregory becomes first Black American cardinal

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:37 sec | 1 year ago

Wilton Gregory becomes first Black American cardinal

"Gregory. Pope Francis has officially made the archbishop of Washington, D. C. A cardinal, we create and solemnly proclaim cardinals of Holy Roman Church Thies brethren of ours. Archbishop Wilton Gregory is the first African American to receive the red hat of a cardinal. The ceremony of elevating clergy to the role of Cardinal is usually a large affair with parties in large masses. But this year it was scaled down due to the pandemic. In fact, two of the 13 cardinal designates didn't even make the trip. The Vatican Archbishop Wilton Gregory, will now join the College of Cardinals, which if tests would

Pope Francis Holy Roman Church Thies Archbishop Wilton Gregory Gregory Washington Wilton Gregory Vatican College Of Cardinals
Pope Francis pays visit to predecessor with elevated cardinals

Purity Products

00:18 sec | 1 year ago

Pope Francis pays visit to predecessor with elevated cardinals

"Raise 30 New cardinals to the highest rank in the Catholic hierarchy today, a group that included Cardinal Wilton Gregory when they approach a massless pope to receive their red hats. But Cardinal Gregory, the first African American cardinal kept his on two new cardinals could not attend due to coded 19 travel restrictions.

Catholic Hierarchy Today Cardinal Wilton Gregory Cardinal Gregory
Pope Francis Appoints First African-American Cardinal

WBZ Afternoon News

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

Pope Francis Appoints First African-American Cardinal

"Reached a new milestone earlier today Is the pope a note 13 new cardinals Warren that now from CBS is Lisa Matteo. Catholics around the world will have their first African American Cardinal Wilton Gregory, is the archbishop from Washington, D. C. He is one of 13 new high ranking officials to earn the coveted red hat. Pope Francis made the announcement from his studio window. Gregory was picked by the pontiff to leave the diocese in the U. S Capitol last year and served three times as the head of the U. As Conference of bishops. A ceremony will take place on November 28th lease Matteo CBS News

Cardinal Wilton Gregory Matteo Cbs News Lisa Matteo CBS Pope Francis Warren Washington
"red hat" Discussed on Cafecito Break

Cafecito Break

05:51 min | 1 year ago

"red hat" Discussed on Cafecito Break

"I'm not denied that there are in justices that things are fucked up and messed up in many places, but I've been in these communities directly. I'm a part of it and the rhetoric is always the same as low-level conversation is conversation that does not take accountability is conversation that just keeps shifting blame and pointing fingers at other places. It's conversations that never talked about how to build a home more success how to build up your credit how to be a better reader how to be a better Community Wellness organizer. No, I'm not about like like, you know, let's let's have all this access for certain communities and just you know poop on other ones. That's not a cool that because that just keeps so in division and sowing seeds of hatred between parties and people and it's so shameful that we're in 2020 and I could just think about five years ago. Nobody had or maybe six six years ago before we knew that even with Donald Trump is going to even run for president. There was no I didn't feel well at least I didn't think that people felt like you could wear a home for your favorite party and your life can be on the line yet here in 2020 with more modernization with more knowledge at our fingertips month. We have become as humans in a sense. What is happening to being a human being what's happening to our Common Sense collectively where you can stand the fact that somebody wears the red hat. So really coming back to the point, but why I think that Donald Trump is going to win is because of people have had enough. And if he doesn't win, I'm not going to believe that he didn't win. Because besides what the mainstream media is telling me and trying to convince me of besides what the Democratic platform is trying to convince me of I see what's happening across the street. I'm here in conversations. People are whispering to me. I see other alternative channels. I listen to channels International channels in English in Spanish. Some that are translated. And is so puzzling to me that so many people seem to see more than hear what we're seeing directly experiencing in America. Some of us are so programmed that we know see what page of our brothers and sisters see outside of the United States that the Democratic platform and the mainstream media seem to have a beautiful cozy relationship. That you see seems to spill out to Big Tech like Google and Twitter and.

Donald Trump United States Google America president Twitter
"red hat" Discussed on Cafecito Break

Cafecito Break

07:47 min | 1 year ago

"red hat" Discussed on Cafecito Break

"The way we think because that's the best way to think that's what I call much much much drinkable chip. So I don't know if you guys know that we recently had a new moon in Libra a new moon in Libra a couple of days ago. I'm reading from Collective Evolution. And what's interesting is that and this isn't one of the reasons that I'm covering it is because we're in Rome. An interesting month where there's some interest interesting astrological alignments happening at the same time that's coinciding with this upcoming election this craziness. We anticipate more bombshell kind of stories more science a q accusing each other what's going on with the vote will people accept God who wins which by the way if Donald Trump doesn't win the election. I'm going to be very suspicious just just by this they all the polls are exact rating that Biden's going to win almost of them. And then here's here's the thing. Here's here's here's it's really why I don't believe by faith is going to win and if you wins, it's not going to be by Bye-bye real voters unless you know, we have that many people in America that have been programmed right and this could be possible. This could be possible. and you know as a side note, that's one of the one of my speculations I was like a lot of these people who channels have got God the platform, you know, whether we're doing just as those people who quote-unquote are sharing qanon stuff and what is qanon. It's a big deep programmed machine deprogramming everyone to think to question to discern to research to not just take everything that you're being taxed on face value to explore it to integrated that integration part is very important because that doesn't necessarily mean that you're integrating disinformation by just wage only listening to other perspectives integrating means that you're taken in within yourself and your combined with your inner wisdom with spirit that you are integrating all of this with your body with your mind with your soul with your heart with your intuition with your logic and you're coming up with With that information, that's what I mean by integration. So my point to you with all these people that gets especially deplatformed. People who collectively amassed millions of subscribers and listeners and mainstream media doesn't even both of them. Don't even get those numbers and if they do I even questioned them. This 2020 is a great year of mucho Revelations. So as I wind up wind down my thought my point of view. I am going to share the speed down a little bit about seeking balance. We are having a new moon in Libra. We had October 16th and throughout most of the world. So this is initiating a 29.5 day and lunar cycle and the new wave energy for the coming month. However, the astrological configurations mentioned in this article will be more prominent over the following two weeks. This cycle will conclude in a phone with a full moon in Taurus on October 31st, November 1st. The new Moon occurs days after we reached the halfway point of Mars retrograde in erie's which concludes mid-november. It is also after Mercury began. It's retrograde which is currently in Scorpio and moving backwards in time before moves forward again. Post November 3rd both of these planets being retrograde at the same time reflects a period of significant adjustments pertaining to how we express these placards the signs they are in and how they are configured to our individual astrological blueprints. So Yep, generally Mars retrograde Czar. In which the circumstances development and our inner guidance is helping to facilitate a shift in how we apply ourselves and take action in specific areas in our lives. This is something that happens approximately every two years which is less frequent and usually more significant than Mercury retrograde month. I want to explore that a little bit. We are seeing a lot of circumstances developments that are challenging our inner guidance and our child. We are we are experiencing moments when one might ask themselves is being silent and passive the right way because we have such a big mouth e belief system in this crazy outrage cancel culture that it really sucks. If you are really into politics and if you really live in one of these cities and you cannot wear the red hat because it's become such a polarized symbol, you know, how ridiculous this is. I was listening to a channel. The other day and Latin American gentleman was a big Channel Zona and he was saying he was cool is that he's wearing a trump hat and a trump shirt, but he was saying that someone smuggled this shirt off. Through the Mexican border to ship it out to him from the Mexican border to wherever he's at because they wouldn't allow it was offered for these for this person to actually ship this out from the US now. I don't know if that's true or not. But the truth of the matter is that people are definitely worth having violence if they are truck Fender receiving backlash and prejudices in even myself, those people who have realized that I am not have walked away from the Democratic party, especially because I do not love what the poison that has seeped in. I am not a republican, but I am going to vote for Donald Trump. And as community members are learned that it's just infuriates them. And again going back to what I just read. We are in a time where we're being challenged. So when you know when you tap into that inner wisdom do or do you stay silent or do you speak up it will it depends if you are out beside industry and you're outnumbered maybe you need to sort of, you know, Safeguard your life, which is obviously more important off and then there are times where you be called to speak up because silence is worse..

Donald Trump Rome Democratic party Biden Mercury America US erie
"red hat" Discussed on Cafecito Break

Cafecito Break

07:50 min | 1 year ago

"red hat" Discussed on Cafecito Break

"Nessa. Got a lot on my mind today. Not a lot of my mind got a lot on my mind got a lot on my mind mostly what's on my mind is just how long this year has been I mean, can you believe it? We've been quote unquote under house arrest for most of the Year by now. much determine double-check a lot of people feeling hopeless and and just scared and exhausted and just deep deep grief as much more things keep on unfolding not only in mainstream Media or with our local elected with the Mayors and governors and then many of us are feeling the Deep Pains of the reality that This is I mean when you keep hearing on conversations in mainstream media certain politicians seem like they're on a power trip and they just want to keep us locked down. I tell you it's not that much fun living in New York. What is fun is just the diversity and the spirit in New York is not going to go nowhere. We're tough or greedy, but we do have to dig Inn off to those ditches and and short teeth and bare teeth and deal with this grip because it's getting very real and as we move into the deeper colder months as we moved deeper into this month. the intuition the Spidey senses kind of just tell me that we might be have every day is going to be a revelation of sorts and it seems like it will be a continuous sort of mechanisms that just keep feeding Division and arguments. I mean God bless the American Spirit we can we can really share our perspectives and we do so so crass and and and even though sometimes that's not the best the freedom of being able to do that is kind of what I'm selling a it's kind of weird because now that I'm talking I'm starting to realize that some something funny is happening with my microphone as it fades in and out like a little circle. I just don't understand. This is what I am content creators have been dealing with and while I'm there on the subject of content creators, there has been such a great YouTube Purge that has affected some of the channels that I really enjoyed such as Sarah westall her YouTube channel got deleted destroying the dog. version that channel got deleted it's it's we're just living in those times where this is. This is really eye-opening. I'm trying to find a the list that has saved a list of everyone who had gotten. Deleted on YouTube. If memory serves me right cuz I'm trying to look for the list. Of course when you try to look for stuff. You can't find it. And I can't find it. So we're going to just have to go with that. But I know from memory Sarah westall destroying the illusion off of channels that covered qanon also got deleted. Of course the way it was portrayed in mainstream media. It was that it was all qanon channels. This is not true a lot of the channels that did get needed seem to be more on the conservative truth-seeking exploring side and it kind of makes it feel very very mysterious timing That these channels get deleted right before the election. and right around the time that some incendiary stories are making their way into mainstream such as happening with Biden Hunter Biden and those connections and then another story that seems to have dropped at the same time had to do with Looking for a cuz I don't want to misquote it. I believe it was a a Navy SEAL Team. that were still sort of like it's information that slowly trickling into the mainstream and if you think about it, cuz if you might be wondering what great like if there if the channels are talking about conspiracy theory let them get deleted fantastic, but it's not fantastic because it's not fun to just really be getting a certain point of view to be receiving a certain point of view. That seems to be so skewed. It's a point of view that it wants to convince you so strongly that they're right. They don't take accountability. They are always Shifting the blame they talk about equality but equality for who because it seems like a small percentage of people who are speaking of quality of living and very comfortable environment while the message is there they are preaching to the masses is, you know, share equal. Let's just sort of like it feels to me like you were you're preaching equality. They're preaching quality. Of poverty. It was very scary to me. So yeah, one of the questions that I saw on one of the feeds is the hunter Biden Rudy Giuliani story being sacrificed over the latest Benghazi Navy Navy Seal Team 6 cover up. So there's a lot there so you will wonder like you know, this is my big question. Like why do all these channels get deleted and let's not forget about that via Twitter obvious censorship situation that manifested where they censored a New York Post sort of story off. So isn't that ironic an established paper gets in a very popular one gets censored wage by Twitter that supposedly has nothing to do with you know, getting involved with these things. Right? They're they're neutral party. But we see that that's bullshit month because we see the Twitter hashtags. We see the mean conversations that are allowed on Twitter and how the critical thinking conversations seem to be dismissed. We don't want those. Oh, we do not want the population to think not not you should not think that is just no good for your health. We want you. To think.

Twitter Biden Hunter Biden New York Sarah westall YouTube Benghazi Navy Navy Seal Team Nessa. American Spirit New York Post Rudy Giuliani
LeBron James wears modified MAGA hat to back Breonna Taylor's cause

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:24 sec | 1 year ago

LeBron James wears modified MAGA hat to back Breonna Taylor's cause

"Jimmy Laker star LeBron James continuing to use his platform to fight for Social Justice James or a red Hat during an N BA press conference yesterday that read. Make America arrest the cops who killed Briana Taylor course It's a play on President Trump's campaign Maga hat. James also spoke briefly about Taylor. It's Justice still has not been served. Hitler was killed by Louisville police back in March.

Briana Taylor Justice James Lebron James Jimmy Laker President Trump James Hitler Louisville America
NSA and FBI document GRU's Linux malware for them

Risky Business

05:08 min | 1 year ago

NSA and FBI document GRU's Linux malware for them

"The first thing we're going to talk about this wake is An FBI doc seeing some gi you malware God, I love Twenty Twenty specifically they. Like. A Lennox Malware toolkit this pretty fun angles here but let me start off with you Adam. What did you make of I? Mean you know you you'll links your guy right out of the three of us. What did you think of the? Document that Honestly. It's a beautiful thing. It really warms my heart to see this really old school technique of. Trad, Lennox route kits, kernel mode, Lennox road kits with all the classic bells and whistles written finest. Tank. Great Engineering. It's just a beautiful thing and the NSA's documentation of it is honestly probably better than what the Russians have like really in depth right job reversing it well, written up our. Yeah. Really enjoyed it like I'm I'm Jelly I want a copy of this so that I can use it looks like a nice piece of tooling and twenty years ago me really would like this. It's good. Yeah I mean I. I kept having flashbacks to to talks from like Kiwi Con Circa ten years ago. Like a fin buyers well, and yeah, it was just. Sort of that's classic beautiful technique share. It is there enough useful stuff in this thing that someone like yourself who actually works in a role that's that's. Way tightly sort of information try to make it actionable like was this a useful document or do you get the impression that it's just neon Jagna a bit of a middle finger at Russia. No. So I think it is useful. We love attribution from a from a law enforcement agency for state-sponsored you just can't beat it because it allows us to do is we can kind of correlate and you can at the very least put a little bit to rest and attribution and say look if there's an. If there's a press release if the NSA the FBI say that it's this group in the Intel community were all just going to kind of agree that this is the group that it is and you can get away from the hundreds of different names all hang on hang on. What you're saying is the primary benefit here is you get to settle all of the clustering arguments that happened in threat research a slacks exactly, and I, think you and I have talked a little bit about what a mess that is with people like Joe Slowec it's it's. Crazy how difficult that is the main reason for that is that everybody that does intelligence has access to a different source of data and so you know you can kind of look at the FBI and the NSA and say, okay, they have access to all the data. The best data may be dated. They shouldn't even have access to and that kind of gives us a little bit of a reprieve and we can say, okay, they're probably right. Let's move forward from here. The indicators are are usually good when they come out in these kinds of releases. But I wanted to ask, Adam, you were kind of saying I wish I had this. So what do you think the chances are that this will be potentially spread around or that somebody could create something similar. It's using tricks that have been used by the hacker scene for for a very long time I mean this kind of rocket is pretty old school. What's Nice is having one that's. Supportive a modern kernels, for example, because that's one thing that was always really fiddly it's about about maintaining this kind of tooling was you had to have kernel modules that were built against all versions of the next year we're going to run up against and that's the sort of thing that as a bedroom hacker, you can do for a few red hats or a few seuss's debut or whatever. But doing it against a bunch of stuff like that takes actual work. You know getting hold of something like this. You know that's weaponized and usable in the real world and has workable your malleable see through channels. That kind of thing is I mean in this case, I, think it's just like Jason of the. Web sockets or anyway. But you know having something that's actually being used versus just kind of homebrew. There was quite a bit gap in it. They lost eighty percent of making a tool really genuinely useful is boring, right? Yeah. That's why I wanted just for the maintenance burden and guess the you aren't really selling support contracts are. I mean that could be. It could be a pivot at some point you never know. But I I look. I found a couple of things interesting here. One is that you just mentioned that the to handle by Jason I've HDTV the govern the US government's released a bunch of Yarrow rules that help you detect the message format that the two uses sir rather than looking at like a destination addresses, it's actually looking at at message format. Of course, I can change the message format but that was an interesting thing to do I thought. The other thing is a both of you have spoken about. Getting your hands on this thing no one has seen it. I've even been asked around saying you know who's got sample because a couple of people I know one no one's GonNa, which tells me that. Abe may not, really be out there in the wall much which begs the question why the hell did I get it from and I don't think they got it rolling incident response. Let's just put it that way. It looks like they have gone right into these these these. Operators infrastructure and just pulled it straight from there like this. This really does look like there's a bit of a psychological Operation Angle to this is in like we are all in your.

FBI NSA Adam Twenty Twenty Jason Joe Slowec Seuss Intel ABE Russia United States
Rembrandt, Miro fetch millions at Sotheby's virtual auction

Wisconsin's Morning News with Gene Mueller

00:26 sec | 1 year ago

Rembrandt, Miro fetch millions at Sotheby's virtual auction

"Collecting. A self portrait by Rembrandt has sold for a record $18.7 million at a virtual Sotheby's auction. Picassos, Giacometti's and Warhol's went for multiple millions, and someone paid 2.8 million for a Seascape trick tick by Banksy. That's almost double the top estimate. The top seller Miro's 1927 woman in a red hat it brought in almost $30 million the highest sale price in Europe so

Sotheby Rembrandt Giacometti Miro Warhol Europe Picassos
IBM Works to Reshape Business as Coronavirus Uncertainty Lingers

Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

IBM Works to Reshape Business as Coronavirus Uncertainty Lingers

"IBM reported quarterly revenue above estimate sales at $18.1 billion. That was down about 5.4% from last year, but again above estimates on a rag Ron as a senior software and I T services analyst that Bloomberg Intelligence And he said that IBM got a major boost from cloud demand last quarter. You know, the company's undergoing a product the first cycle and it seems that you know that really helped growth this quarter. Obviously, the red hat Contributing to cloud sales. That's the other big driver. IBM withdrew its full year earnings outlook in April, and the company didn't provide a new forecast. Today. IBM has cut thousands of jobs in recent months as it reshapes it's business.

IBM Bloomberg Intelligence Analyst RON
Kanye West breaks with Trump, claims 2020 run is not a stunt

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 years ago

Kanye West breaks with Trump, claims 2020 run is not a stunt

"Kanye west says he is no longer a supporter of president Donald Trump con US says he's taking the red head off in this case the red hat with president trump's campaign slogan make America great again after aligning himself with trump declaring that they share dragon energy west says he is backing away now he tells Forbes magazine he is no longer in trump's corner politically and confirmed that he is serious about launching his own presidential bid this year it's unclear how he plans to pull that off west is already missed the deadline to get on the ballot in several states Forbes says west said all of this and what the magazine calls for rambling hours of interviews I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Kanye West President Trump America Forbes Magazine Forbes Donald Trump Oscar Wells Gabriel
Kanye West declares he will run for US president in 2020

Bernie and Sid in the Morning

03:41 min | 2 years ago

Kanye West declares he will run for US president in 2020

"West has been for the last five years. Talking about running for president initially said he was going to run in 2020. Then it seemed like he became a trump supporter. Remember, he visited the White House with the Red Maga. Hatton did a 19 minutes in endorsement of Trump praised he and his wife, both Kim Kardashian, both praised Trump. For the first Step Act and for criminal justice reform. Where Kanye West tweeted over the weekend that he is running for president. Not in 2020 for which was where he was planning on running, But in 2020 so this is pretty interesting because Elon Musk Is getting behind him. And he's pledging to put millions of dollars into a new Super PAC supporting Kanye West's candidacy. So he's going to run as 1/3 party candidate. Any guesses as to the name of the Kanye West political Party that he is forming any What would you think if a five year old was running for president and they had to create a political party? What do you think the five year old would call the political party? You got me, okay? He is running under the banner of the birthday party. The name of Kanye West Party is the birthday party. He did this for our rambling interview with Forbes yesterday. Does that mean if it's the birthday party and he becomes president? When? At the inauguration, the first lady will wear a birthday so well, that might get him some votes. Right? Be careful with that. With that suggestion, he told Forbes Now you might ask the question that I asked. Why is it the birthday party? Why would you call the birthday party? According to Forbes, Kanye West said, because when we win It's everybody's birthday. That's that's what he's also selected a running mate. Her name is Michelle Tib All she is an obscure preacher from Wyoming. Tid Balti. I d B A L L. It's a Noel. Honestly, someone I've never heard of before. But I've just reached out to her to see if she wanted come on the radio with us this week to talk about her platform. And you know a lot of people. He's officially off the Trump train, he said. I'm taking the red hat off with this interview, and a lot of people have raised Russ the possibility that This might have even been a NatElec by Trump because he has a relationship with Kanye to get him to run to siphon off black votes from Joe Biden, because if Biden has 10 to 20% of the black vote Goto any other candidate other than him, then all likelihood is Trump's gonna get reelected. He apparently Emmett, do you think this is a scam? Well, some people have said that But he is insisting that that's not the case that he's in this like he's done everything his whole life. He's in it to win it, but he's he's saying he's not denying that this could result in siphoning off black votes from the Democratic nominee and possibly helping Trump. He says, quote I'm not denying it. I just told you But to say that the black vote is Democratic is a form of racism and white supremacy. And you'll enjoy this little tidbit. Russ, this was a you could imagine the poor, Forbes reported that had to sit through this for for four hours. He has never voted in his entire life. But we've does a good country America Country America, But we've done some investigating and apparently someone named Kanye West, who happens to have his same birthday did vote in the state of New York in the year 2014

Kanye West Kanye West Political Party President Trump Donald Trump Kanye Elon Musk Russ Red Maga White House Kim Kardashian Hatton Michelle Tib Joe Biden Wyoming New York Emmett
Expand VID - burst 1

The Full Circle Weekly News

00:42 sec | 2 years ago

Expand VID - burst 1

"You're listening to full. Circle Weekly News. Articles are compiled by Eric the and ready in me. You're host Leo China's. This episode covers the six to the twelfth of April twenty twenty. Red Hat names Paul, cormet president and CEO. With the blessing of Arvid Krishna CEO of IBM and First President of IBM Paul, said quote. The opportunity for red hat has never been bigger than it

President And Ceo IBM Arvid Krishna CEO Circle Weekly News Paul President Trump Leo China Eric The
Expand VID - burst 1

The Full Circle Weekly News

00:42 sec | 2 years ago

Expand VID - burst 1

"You're listening to full. Circle Weekly News. Articles are compiled by Eric the and ready in me. You're host Leo China's. This episode covers the six to the twelfth of April twenty twenty. Red Hat names Paul, cormet president and CEO. With the blessing of Arvid Krishna CEO of IBM and First President of IBM Paul, said quote. The opportunity for red hat has never been bigger than it

President And Ceo IBM Arvid Krishna CEO Circle Weekly News Paul President Trump Leo China Eric The
Consoles: The Dreamcast's Life After Death

Command Line Heroes

07:44 min | 2 years ago

Consoles: The Dreamcast's Life After Death

"It's Timber Ninth. Nineteen Ninety nine nine nine ninety nine and somewhere in Japan. A spy has made her way. Deep into a mainframe. Computer she hacks. In and disables. A security guard investigates she knocks him out with a well-placed kick with the computer system. It comes to life. Everything goes a strange swirling pattern. Pops up on the monitors. It's obvious that the system is thinking the spy folks. The thicky computers out to stop her. It tries to lock her inside the building. The spy smashes through a window but not before she grabs a case and lungs off with inside that case a prototype for a new kind of machine that could change. Everything describing was a television commercial called apocalypse. It was promoting the newest video game console from Game Company. Sega and no ordinary console either. This revolutionary device was called the dreamcast in that apocalypse ad. What's inside the case? This is stealing. Is that very consul? Well then the dreamcast Box it sort of spins off of the back of the thief and lands in the street and the the the lid of this magic case kept the box plug. In the whole time POPs open camera's zooms into the dreamcast and into the window and goes down to the bottom where it appears that all the characters from all the Games are all gathered and there we have sonic down there and he he triumphantly says we got in the whole place rupp's and everybody's screaming. That's Brian and Pacino. The creative director of the apocalypse ad campaign and the Sauna keys referring to is sonic the Hedgehog Sega's famous game character in the nineties. Seca was one of the most recognized video game companies in the world. The by the end of that decade the competition was proving to be fierce so up at the House on dreamcast. It would be the company's Savior. The apocalypse ad was described as the most epic video game commercial ever created. But how else to show off the most advanced game console ever made so smart. You could almost say it really was thinking. Alas the dreamcast did not change world. It barely made a dent. It's considered by some to be the greatest console that never stood a chance. It was the last console Sega would build and had very nearly broke the company in our penultimate episode of the season a season all about hardware. That changed the course of development. We look at the short lived history of the Sega dreamcast yet. Despite the short shelf-life dreamcast is still considered by many to be one of if not the finest gaming consoles of all time and twenty years after its death it manages to live on in a very real way. I'm throwing at Barak and this command line. Heroes and the littoral podcast from hat like thinking computer in the apocalypse ad that whisper thanking became the company's new tagline for their new console. So the thought of having our our veal always whisper. It's thinking we thought that would be a really neat way to to sort of evolve that icon sake scream. Here was a console that got smarter as he played. At least. That was the marketing Pinch Console. That brought something new something big something live. Aleutian aries to the home video game market. A system built to serve the hardcore Gamer and inside the company. The thinking was that this console would make Sega. The biggest name in video gaming fish was going to change gaming. This was going to change the world so what happened to figure that out. We need to go back all the way back to level one throughout the early nineties. Sega had a reputation for making gains. There were super cool and more mature than what the competition offered particularly intendo. And it's princess saving plumbers. They built this reputation with a very successful console Sega Genesis. Sega decided they were going to be really cutting edge. And these kids who had had the Nintendo's that will now they're teenagers and they want they want real sports games with real teams. They want bloody fighting games like mortal Kombat which came later on and they wanted a more mature it. Your face sort of system. Alex Handy is the founder and director of the Museum of Art and Digital Entertainment in Oakland. California he also works for Red Hat if you go back and look at ads from video game magazines in this period. They're kind of shocking their ads. Where there's like a bloody severed arm with gristle coming off of it and it says this is your best weapon against the Bad Guy Light. So Sega does really really well with this extreme in your face. Sort of successive genesis will sonic the hedgehog sort of impertinence as opposed to Mario's oshkosh b`Gosh overalls kind of happy theme. More than thirty million. People bought the SEGA GENESIS. A sixteen bit console that played games from cartridges. Gamers around the world loved it but over time sake struggles to grow as user base after Genesis. They introduced a thirty two bit. Sega Saturn more powerful than genesis. It display both two D and Basic Three D. Graphics but the Saturn Platform never really took off sales struggled. They managed to sell nine point. Two million consoles only a third of what the genesis sold another sticking point developers found a challenging to program games for Saturn's proprietary in house designed hardware. This was an issue. Sega made note of for the future. Add to that the launch of nintendo sixty four and then Sony's first entry into the market with the playstation and gaming was suddenly getting crowded and very competitive in one thousand nine hundred eight. Sega posted a loss of two hundred seventy million dollars. North American headquarters video game. Boss Bernie store announces that quote. The Saturn is not our future. He kills the console with that. Sega turns its focus to building the next generation of council level to building the dream. The Sega Saturn had hurt the company's brand and bottom line if sega was going to reclaim its market share and reputation. This next console needed to be powerful easy to co for and unlike anything else

Sega Nintendo Timber Ninth Game Company Japan Rupp Seca Director Red Hat Bernie Store Sony Barak Brian
"red hat" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

10:58 min | 2 years ago

"red hat" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"It our number three so make sure you stick around for that the right now but I wanted to do with the phone lines a lot of people you know are reacting very very directly thank goodness to the Lucy are telling people not to were and had to keep in mind okay this conversation isn't even about. the mag I had is it now. it's about the color red ads yeah because yeah. this list of those just joining us. this idiotic writer this author. this alleged author does know the definition the word and say. is literally saying the problem is I have to tread. whether Saint Louis cardinals at Cincinnati Reds hat or any red hat like a little league I think we wore red hats. for some bike company call Jane will drive. now yeah know what your race is a little little leaguers I guess you really. anybody out there who would say you know what I can or my Reds cap yes just because it might trigger some yes and they get the manga have I'm gonna put it away I guess that's not. I think there are left wing progressives who are ideologically on the same side of this woman for going to say wow I I get a point I understand what you're saying. I don't believe the red hat on. and again this is not about. make America great again this is about any hat that's red that's it you're done you can't wear yes. if you're gonna go to the next Cincinnati Reds home gamer Washington nationals home game and set up you got all take your red hat's off unlike the or try to do that I don't think it would go over very well on to say that and I wonder does she think she gonna sell books through this. may be yes yes we're looking at where I grew older because I didn't know who she was gonna buyer wages ward winning no I will not is your book in the fiction section she's a short story writer I'm guessing it's fiction. you should be a short story writer because our careers in very short for being stupid she should go surgical learn how to flip burgers because I write books for long this can go and put it out there it is eight eight nine four one pack of you just joining us we got three great guest today adductor Marty but Kerry it looks older than that's why Paul's when I said but he is a a great surgeon from Johns Hopkins he's also a guy who's been advising the trump administration on healthcare issues got a great book out and he's gonna explain a lot of things about the health care industry that you just don't know and I really had a good time talking to him also the deputy secretary of HHS health Human Services there a car again we talk about the border we talk about opiates a lot because the president has put a lot of money billions of dollars into fighting the opioid crisis in this in this country and we're also gonna Jason Lewis on he's a former U. S. representative for talk show host in fact if you're in Minnesota listing in Minneapolis he used to fill this spot that I'm in right now and he left to go into politics he was a great representative lawsuit by a narrow model of margin recently if you take on Tina Smith who's a sitting junior senator for the U. S. Senate out of Minnesota coming up in twenty twenty if he's got a good shot of reading that see back in for the red so we'll talk about that as well so make sure you stick around lot of people want to be heard however. lot of people are having his whole had stuff what was your goal is red hat gate yeah let's get you red hat gate yeah yep red hat. let me go to the full lives appreciate you taking the time says Jeffrey in San Antonio Jeffrey before you start your your your call keep in mind I have not seen this program yet I'm hoping to watch it this weekend but. are you do a job list reading like ball you bet. yeah I just think it's you know twenty nineteen everybody does it it's getting to the point where like we comedian can even do their job without someone getting ripped off and annoyed and taking things. way out of the way there but they want your leadership hell I didn't see the program to understand it's very very funny but he triggered like the entire left in this country so I mean do you watch it. yeah I loved it it was a layer of body hit so many red button issue with like people that like he knew you were going to come off I thought it was great. at the end of the day do you see why people are angry or this just exposes them for being stupid. no I think it is if not why there I think it's a strong exposing how everybody just become so sensitive I'm like you literally can't take a joke. it used to be that I I wanted to ask rose in about this but she has a come on the show since the the big controversy but the question is very simple how do you act as a comedian in this day and age when anything everything you say is gonna find everybody. at a good question. watch the program this weekend I'll give my review on Monday because I do you see that show yet the Dave the the Dave Chapelle I have it I've certainly heard about it but I haven't seen the word is he's just out he's out he's in trouble he's out yeah so I've heard. got to watch it so the Netflix right I believe so yes is it better to place use Netflix I think just Netflix but it feels better to see the Netflix no not really I'm just saying that flexes not by face but I flipped Facebook it's no it is the Facebook it's not the Facebook it is the Facebook it is not. is all right now and put in the Facebook dot com and see what happens. hi dear right yeah. does do a lot of the the level we dial up websites are calm all year hello see what happens well it comes up but it's what comes but Facebook dot com what comes up or forget Facebook dot com that's the official Facebook you know why because the original U. R. L. was the Facebook dot com. well it's still sort of the words I know you're not right now because it's Facebook dot com. when you put in the Facebook I don't know it but it's just you're right about this. you are right exactly right it's it's not what you don't watch a stupid movie that the that the name of it was the Facebook they changed it if I would be more I never I never I never watch the movie did not wow now is you get with the times it's only been like ten years ago that movie yeah I have faced with by the way is in trouble you see that we're Facebook is looking to be sued by New York or something about other stuff that's a phone numbers not only are there they're going after fatal because of their reach because there. this way we'll have that story coming up yeah well that little we go back to the full line to say hello and welcome to line for is William Illinois William what's going on. Sir I think taking my call you back what's happening well I want to call today because I was talking to one of my Democrat friends and well the stop you there what what if a Democrat friend we've taken what's the story there well I like to get it the information from all sides. and different thank. got a list of what I. well anyway yeah. we're almost one twenty elections and all the the nominees and and I said well I thank you by no one up taking the nominee and you said no no what's going to happen is is. apparently the democratic. group had passed on by the legislation or no nominee gets up the. the one percent then they can pick a nominee. and he was saying that nobody hit fifty one percent they're gonna pick Hillary Clinton you run I said there's no way you know maybe a slight possibility for Michelle thank you bye will run till twenty twenty four but. they actually have legislation they could do that it's not legislation that the parties themselves make the decision on how the the nominee is chosen like there was this whole conversation in twenty sixteen that John case six somehow was gonna be the guy or that the delegates would all go to to to Ted Cruz so the trump would be the nominee well what happens is the delegation of go whatever the rules are of the RNC of the DNC the delegates get to say we are casting this many votes for this candidate this manual for that candidate generally speaking the delegate from the individual states all say we're giving all of our our votes to the eventual nominee Donald Trump or whoever the person happens to be if the if there's no role that if you don't get more than fifty one percent unless the Democrats do it differently the Republicans do I'm not an expert on delegates another vote I do know that you can have a contested convention and the contest a convention is if the delegate for the individual states to make the decision. eight to two OO we don't necessarily all agree so have I'm going to this guy have motor that gal and now you guys have to decide as a party but it wouldn't be somebody who wasn't getting delegates you don't I mean it would be somebody like Hillary Clinton who isn't even the running if they were gonna give it to Biden because it's a split vote somehow there's a challenge it would go to somebody like Harris or OR Cory Booker or somebody who's actually running the folly. yeah definitely it would be seven I got like Michelle Obama who is not running is not getting delegates is not getting votes now they would have to jump in before the convention if they want to be even heard or consider nothing did that the delegates before it gets you know promising their votes to a certain person could say well with Michelle Obama coming in twenty or fifty delegates are going to her that could happen. okay all right some good okay as this way learners so I don't have liberal friends although we're talking about. we appreciate your right over line no it eight nine four one tags Joe packed dot com back out at the high desert in Texas Rick what's going on. Hey Joe living a dream love you like a brother meant right in on that thank you brother Hey listen the twenty second amendment on the job and challenge but I'm thinking biting gets engaged to six show Obama come Jan under him as a vice president. what's the chance of by rock become and vice president yes Michelle stepped up the president when Biden to check the twenty second amendment I'm pretty sure is the one that said you can't run more out for more than two terms so I with. I think it's the twenty second and the twelve jurors are it's never been challenged and I'm just learning the twenty second with as I'm pretty sure that's the one you can't run for more than two terms the twenty Fifth Amendment as it is if you can't finish your term for medical or incapacitating reasons they kept on saying that trump was unfit to the issues of use the twenty fifth against them but no I don't see that happening whatsoever not even a little bit of Michelle Obama appears to not be any were interested in being anything when it comes to the presidency the vice presidency and no I have no fear Barack Obama becoming the vice president or in there for the defect will present again I just don't see it could you be the first guy if we do the first man if if Michelle were elected president will of course but she's not even running so I'm not sure what you people keep bringing her up you know why. I don't I don't know.

Cincinnati Reds vice president. Barack Obama Michelle Michelle Obama president Lucy trump writer us. Washington Saint Louis Jane America Joe Biden twenty second fifty one percent twenty Fifth
"red hat" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

06:05 min | 2 years ago

"red hat" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"If you wear a red hat you are going to trigger those who hate Donald Trump that according to the people who hate red hat's. this is this is the thing. cool the real thing Tony Katz turning cats today. eight three three got Tony eight three three four six eight eight six six nine. here this. this woman on Twitter her name is Rebecca Makai M. A. K. A. K. A. she's a Pulitzer National Book Award finalist. that's who she is. and she has got herself a tweet. is anyone else really uncomfortable these days by anyone wearing any kind of red baseball cap well I see one of my heart does weird stuff I clean that up and I finally realize it only says title list or whatever maybe don't wear red caps anymore normal people. time will make America great again hands. and then she goes on to the clever folks wearing make America read again hats or whatever no you making everyone scared don't do it over a hat. over a half people are unbelievable they really are. if you if you see a hat and that he engages you in some kind of fear maybe it's you. maybe your the problem and maybe you need a little bit of help. maybe you need to take a break it up take a break and take a breath. some of them might say make America great again some of them might say either chose I don't know what that says. you know what I've been working on on my swag. turning cats wag I've got the I've got the the tumbler and are smug come and it's T. shirts at it would be doing is given some stuff away and do things with that who knows we I don't know if I'm ever going to sell the stuff because I don't know if that's who I am. right well you know you do you have a one is what I want to buy all your things I don't think that's it but then when people are like they they do you solider someone treat you well as a way of saying thank you I think that's send them something and let them know that you that they mean something to you I think I think that's really where where it's at its just a way of saying you know about being a priest Devon I admittedly a little bit of branding goes a long long way it really and truly does but now I'm thinking that everything I have to I do ask me around. red hats in red shirts and red mugs and read. can you imagine anything more silly and the answer is no. red hot send you in a place that's that's kind of madness that is that's kind of. that is kind of awkward. part of it is is the V. virtue signalling of today's world I was at a friend in town this weekend. a friend who is an actor. and we were talking about some other actors people who are more on the political left side of the aisle. and this friend says they will you know they're just making that up I said what do you mean by their tweets and social media I don't know they they they may not like trump but yeah there. they're just yeah they're doing it for a for a for the clicker doing to troll that's all. and two names rob I'm not gonna repeat them here. two names are brought up and I was like if that is the case and these people who I've watched their treat them like these people are disgusting. what they're they're they're they're not really seriously just doing it to make people think they're discussing. okay. you got to put it all down. yeah because everybody is doing things to move their little fiefdom right. to move their kingdom so maybe that's this woman. right is she's she's got books to sell in this is a great way to get people hate trump to know about her now in by about nineteen thousand people liked this tweet Hey maybe that accounts for like twelve hundred books being sold I don't know what that the direct proportion could be an and a wow that's that's that's a great day all because I sent out a tweet made people you know like took people's insanity is about trump and just gave them a voice in and now they're like all thank goodness there with the whole we go by the book maybe that's the way it works. maybe that is in the world of confirmation bias in the world of of of finding people to talk to who only tell you what you want to hear as opposed to well facts about the subject that you're discussing. this is the way people do their marketing I just can't imagine to be good Facebook is actually thinking about getting rid of likes. Facebook once you get rid of likes like they did on Instagram because there they don't like how it makes people feel of your your post doesn't get many likes you feel bad about yourself and by the way it's true and it's happening out there social media has not moved past the buses move the worst of us take this thing from the back of a Kanye. she's got a book. called are you not no I'm not giving any credit whatsoever but she clearly knows how to read I mean I had a right I should say he knows how to write clearly she's winning awards one can assume no center right now but that was a little bit it will put it that way. what her job is to sell books. how my supposed to accept that she believes that she believes. how do I. expect that. you know I know maybe that's what people say about me. maybe those people think about the the the the the radio show. but I'm not suggesting you live in fear. I am suggesting you stand up to people like that Rourke who think that the answer to people who commit acts of violence with firearms take what your second.

Tony Katz Donald Trump Facebook Instagram Rourke Kanye.
"red hat" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

06:08 min | 3 years ago

"red hat" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Red hat and everybody else since transporters from the oval office on Monday about his plans we have a great fourth of July in Washington DC and be like no other the special hello a lot of people come and it's going to be about this country and salute to America and I'm gonna be here on just a few words and we're gonna have planes going overhead yes fighter jets in the world and other plans to and we're gonna have some tanks stationed outside careful with the tanks because low seven can see nothing like the Kerry everything so we have to put up in certain areas but we have the brand new Sherman tank so we have the brand new Abram tanks and we have so incredible equipment military working dog sled brand new and they were very proud you know will make it a lot of new tanks right now we're building a lot of new day the president has the details but the exact details on what's being planned for the streets of DC have been pretty on clear and in Washington DC they've been disruptive the event tomorrow will reportedly freeze air traffic in Washington twice for the fly over of military jets first from six fifteen to seven forty five PM and then again from nine PM to nine forty five for flyovers and for the fireworks local politicians meanwhile are concerned about ballooning costs and the president's use of tanks as he mentioned has the potential to damage local infrastructure but it's not just the damage to asphalt that has people concerned this is a tax payer funded national event but the president is inviting friends and donors and supporters to a special VIP's only section and the tickets were handled by the Republican National Committee and beyond all the disruptions the inconvenience and possibly illegal mixing of partisanship a taxpayer event what does it mean for Americans to see weapons at the fourth of July celebrations tanks and jets are common in a lot of other countries but should we a country that bans the military in our constitution from operating domestically want to see war hardware on the fourth or is the fourth the perfect place to honor the military lots of angles to cover here we're gonna start local here in Washington DC joining me in the studio to talk about what's being planned for tomorrow's fourth of July celebrations is Ellie you W. M. U. reporter here in DC Ellie thanks for being here thanks for having me well you've been downtown you've been on the mall you've been talking to everyone involved what can you tell us about the line up for tomorrow so the that is being billed as a celebration under the five branches of the U. S. military officials so far have said that there will be music a lot of music military demonstrations and flyovers including from Air Force One plane in the U. S. navy's blue angels will also be a performing a president trump is also expected to speak sometime between the event which is happening six between six thirty and seven thirty eastern time on Thursday and the White House is saying that the event is free and open to the general public that there at that at that people can still come but that that that there will be a ticket portion closest to the Lincoln Memorial and and we'll and we'll talk about that how unusual is it for plans to come together so quickly any people started hearing about this just a couple of days ago a kind of it kind of all happened at once or the seem to yes your details have been emerging you know little by little last week we found out that there will be a ticketed portion near the Lincoln Memorial this week the president told reporters that there will be tanks stationed around the mall so there are a lot of details that are still sort of happening tanks did arrive near the Lincoln Memorial overnight it in its own usual because the fourth of July celebrations here in the district is a pretty you know traditional as event that happens every year it's a concert and a fireworks show people go and have picnics and watch fireworks so it's not anything particularly out of the ordinary so president trump event is definitely up ending the tradition here in the district and what we know about the interaction between these these two things the public traditional fireworks event people don't have picnics at taxpayers expense I mentioned just a second ago the president's salute to America is private or at least the Republican National Committee is handling tickets that makes up a political event but then also you still got to pay security you still got to pay for cops in cordons and all those things so the White House says the salute to America than is free and open to the public that you're right there isn't it there is a ticket at section very close to the Lincoln or the president's going speak from around the steps to about halfway to the reflecting pool the RNC did get a portion of tickets to give out and so they're not handling all of the tickets he did say that they got a small number of tickets to events and that's pretty standard just as DNC did under democratic presidents they say it's routine for events like the White House Christmas open houses for example let's talk about the cost of course people are going to talk about the cost of this event reporting in the last twenty four hours says that the National Park Service which runs the national mall in addition to other federal parks here in the district of Columbia had transferred two point five million dollars from funds that they usually use for Yellowstone and Yosemite and and and managing parks for people who visit during the summer what we know about the money we don't know a lot about the money yet that's a been a lingering question lawmakers have been trying to get an answer to how much all of this will cost who's going to bear the brunt of for the city's part here in DC at the mayor says that they'll be doing all they can to make the city safe that they will be submitting a reimbursement to the federal government after the whole event is over so the have a cost estimate over alright well let's hear from some of the people that you've been talking to locals here in Washington DC or if not locals at least people who are who are in town Jill you you talk to someone are you talk to someone named Jill biking home near the Lincoln Memorial I think it's ridiculous we shouldn't militarize holiday maybe he's using it just for his own personal gain and for an opportunity to get his military parade that the government refused to pay for these cramming it into.

Washington five million dollars twenty four hours
"red hat" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

06:59 min | 3 years ago

"red hat" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Secretary. A lot of head on Visconti of alongside Mary. Walter and good morning. Joining us right now. It's cal-. Tom is syndicated columnists regular here on mornings on them out wall Calgary morning. Hi, mary. I'm glad that you're back to reporting on your apartment to activities always make interesting reading on Facebook. And thank you for trolling my page Kelly. Appreciate. On not a stalker. However. Oh, good good. I'm glad he's he's an investigative reader. Cal. I am not a tax expert. Maybe you are apparently the president is a really really bad businessmen. We know this according to the New York Times which reviewed. Nine hundred eighty five to nineteen Ninety-four tax information from the president his business empire. In ruins. In ruins. I tell you I'd like to know how they got a hold of these things or maybe a crime involved. These are supposed to be secret and not revealed to anyone without a legitimate legislative purpose has the law says when it comes to congress. I the times angle here is obvious. And it says so in the story just a cursory reading of of at this morning online. I it it basically said well, your Trump ran a successful businessman. This shows that thirty five years ago, he was not a successful business, man. He took a lot of losses from his businesses, including casinos. Therefore, he shouldn't be president. They're just on this one note samba and have been ever since during the two thousand sixteen campaign. Yeah, it's funny. You know, I was thinking about a cat when I saw this headline come out last night. I was like boy, I hope this goes better for them than they're supposed tax fraud investigation. Went last year. Because remember the New York Times they locked like five reporters in a closet for two years and had them like pouring through like every piece of finance that ever came out of Donald Trump, and they released this giant news report about Trump's tax front, and nobody read it. Same thing with Bill Clinton's medical records. Yeah. But you know, if you're a democrat, you gotta you gotta free pass if you're Republican there must be something there somewhere. They couldn't do anything on Russian collusion. Now. They're trying to do something on taxes doesn't come through. They'll do something on his wardrobe or they'll they'll never give up. That's who they are. And they went Pulitzer prizes for being wrong. Yeah. We'll we'll talk about this a little bit more in depth coming up. But that that New York Times report, but I want to shift gears to Pete Buddha judge because the the mayor from south bend, Indiana. We've already talked a little bit this morning about how he says God wouldn't be a Republican. That's one thing. He said yesterday. Additionally, he's been saying that America was quote, never as great as advertised, what do you make of this? This this type of campaign. This is typical of the left. You know, America's not great at least, not a Republican president elect me, and I'll make a great I'd like to say run on that platform. Yes. Vote for me because the country is not great. That would be a great bumper sticker. I think it's a real problem. But other Democrats who said that as well. These are people who live in the past. They want to bring up racism, they want to bring up slavery. They want to bring up the great depression. They wanna bring up how Indians who are displaced by those horrible white European settlers. Columbus was fater. I mean, everything is in the past is terrible. They can't deal with the current roaring economy. The low unemployment rate for African Americans Hispanics women everybody else. So they have to go back and say, oh, look America, did all these horrible things for the past airport. Not we once work that's not a winning issue. Well, how does this affect Joe Biden no with him to floating the idea of make America moral again? I America was clearly if it was never great. It was never moral. I don't know how government official makes America moral is he talking about fewer abortions. I doubt it is. He talking about traditional marriage. Of course, not of what is he talking about getting more people getting more young people at a church we hear that. None. Now, the that would be an n e s not an UN is now the fastest growing a group at America. What is he talking about making America more moral for the left at means bigger government more spending higher taxes soak, the rich, that's what he means by more moral that I don't think that's got to catch on as a campaign team have to tell you. I saw someone had had imposed a hat. They took a red hat and it says Joe, and then it's his M A M A for make America moral again twenty twenty. Before you know, from the right to get the majority of the Christian Coalition, you had the temperance union to try to keep people from getting drunk and spending their paychecks on on alcohol the gambling movement try to keep people out of the the casinos. You don't make anybody moral for the outsiders of government legislation that comes from the inside and from a higher power than Washington. Yeah. In the underlying conceit of all of this between Pete Buddha? Judge saying that America was never great. And and Joe Biden saying that America is currently immoral is a contempt for the voter. I mean, it's the same thing we heard from Hillary Clinton cow that they're deplorables out there. I just don't see how any politician wins a campaign running on America sucks. They're they're desperate. I mean, they have nothing else. They can't challenge on the economy. They can't challenge regulations. They can't challenge on on judges. Although they would say the judges who adhere to the to the constitution a really bad because they want them to legislate from the bench. So this is all they have. It's not a winning platform. I don't see anything right now that that will deter a second Trump term, although anything can happen. Count. We appreciate you. Joining us joining us, and I have to say, I love you. But I'm really a little disappointed you missed the softball. I threw it up there for you with the Joe, mama. Twenty twenty hat. Come on. Come on. Cal. Signed an H E A hat from Trump himself. I've saving that in case. Every amount said anything. One day that guy will something. That's right. Nice scout six forty three in WMA. Al. Thank you very much for all you do five point nine FM and AM six thirty. Personal. Washington comes to talk. I tell you about but those two sedation dentistry, and how if you have any fear about going to the dentist or you're putting it off because you're nervous about what they're going to find what it's going to take to fix you blow. It off you blow it off. I did it for a while. I totally get it. Or maybe you're one of those people who can't even get out of the car because you're so petrified going to the dentist. But that's the sedation dentistry is the place for you. But I had a friend say to me. Well, I'm not afraid to go to the dentist. I don't need sedation. Will they're also guess what? They're fantastic dentist to. They're really great at what they do. So even if you don't have a fear of the dentist, you still want to check out, but says disa- Dacian dentistry, and since may is national military appreciation month..

America New York Times Joe Biden president Donald Trump Pete Buddha Facebook Trump Calgary Bill Clinton Walter Kelly Mary congress Tom Secretary. Hillary Clinton Washington Twenty twenty
"red hat" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

09:22 min | 3 years ago

"red hat" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"And also have another comment on. I also have another comment on how I this. This has solved two problems one America, so racist, America's so racist. No, it's not these hate crime. No, it's not happening. It's not happening. And I'll I'll explain here in a second, Stu. Explain your experiment that you guys did. That you guys did last night. Well, as you know, Glen, this this case has gripped the nation and jussie smollet has come out and said he was innocent since day one, and he's told the truth since day one and most people truly want to believe the best and others. Right. And we want to believe Jesse and his incredible story of how white people who were maga- voters in Chicago, which is incredibly large population of people came after him and committed a hate crime on him. And we want to believe that. But the problem is hard to get past. The fact that two people he knew very closely had given large amounts of money to happened to be on camera at a hardware store buying every single thing. They needed to commit a fake hockberg hate crime on jussie smollet right and today by bleach. We have right here. They bought a red hat red hat, and they bought rope or twine why I was inspired by recently watching making a murderer season two. Yes. And basically if you haven't seen that they go back after the first season and try to figure out where the initial case went wrong, and they recreate all these key moments in the case with evidence. And for example, they bought a life sized in in real weight doll of of a woman that was supposedly killed, and they dipped her hair and blood, and they kept throwing her into the back of this of this, you know, wagon so SUV so that they could see what the blood splatter was like prove how that was done. So like, reverse engineering, all these were sure. So I thought last night what if we went to the hardware store and bought all the same things that these Nigerian brothers purchase. And then we could recruit. Create our theory of what the crime is to get just the also what was the theory. The theory was that it was not a hate crime. It's not a fake hoax crime. What they did is they they wanted to in a similar fashion that you did with this wonderful controversial painting that you've found a yard saying you went to the arts. This is what gave me the ideas you went to the yard sale. And you just wanted to buy a blank canvas. Yes. So you just picked up any painting and brought it home, and you looked at. And he realized it was a very controversial Adolf Hitler, Planned Parenthood painting. What are the what are the odds? Low the artist is right. Yeah. And so my thought was maybe what they wanted to do is purchase not a red hat. Yes. But a white hat why they could design because they're fashion designer, right? They just they wanted to they were not. But maybe they are maybe they have made their miles. All right. Okay. All right. So they wanted to buy a red hat. They were going to bleach the red hat to make it white. So they could design their new hats that they wanted to sell now that does not explain, of course, the wro-. Yes, it does. Yes. It does Maria said talking about today. She said they did not buy any clubs Glenn. So you have to tie the hats in and dip it in the bleach. There you go. Okay. That's that's what you're doing is applause -able theory. And I think we could have had that to at least the supreme court, right? However, the problem occurred when we we tried to bleach red hats that we purchased last night right for twelve hours in bleach. And what happened was they somehow got darker darker wrecked. Not no, they're kind. They're just kind of like they've been warned for a while. Which gave me the idea K? We're at this crime happened. We have to we have to answer for the red hats. The rope. And the bleach it's hard. It's hard very difficult. What were they doing besides this crime? And the rope. I'll remind you was tied in a noose. That's very true. Okay. So it's not just that they use the rope. So that wouldn't work with the hat and the bleach you're trying to make a white. So where did this crime happened in Chicago? Enough said I would rest my case your honor. If all of the jurors weren't such dope. You would not be a good lawyer. I wanna start off a trial. This jury is full of Joe, I rested. Because I know I know your honor, you know, where I'm going when I say hat bleach and ropes tied into nooses in Chicago in Chicago. Right. I don't now as a juror. I don't understand where you're going. Right. Right. Okay. First of all, let's let's just start with the hats. People like to wear hats, my right your honor. You're absolutely right gay people. What is the problem of wearing a hat in Chicago? Well, one problem would be that. It's it's quite windy. She'd be your hat. Gimme the hat. We did yesterday. But windy city, a windy city your honor. I think you see where I'm going. Now. Let me don't see where you're gonna let me ask you look at the top of this ball cap. What do you see on the top of the ball cap? There are there's a little the little button there at the top have several small holes. What does that I'm sorry? What was that several small what are those holes for? Ventilation. That's a stupid way to ventilate. Right. Why would you do this? This is an all cotton hat this your honor. I contend was was something that the defendant saw. And it sparked an idea everybody is losing their hats. Now, these holes are a little small now watch me watch me Colo sleep as I slow down for the jury. All I'm gonna do is. I'm gonna cut the hat calendar keeps insulting the jury. You're supposed to be winning them over just in case. You're not clear about this because they're gonna feel stupid when they're done. They're just gonna feel like oh my gosh. It's one of those things like how come I didn't invent the toothbrush? That's a great point. Okay. So wait now you've caught I've caught those two holes by the ears. You know at the top. Okay. I've cut them into bigger because why I don't have small little thread or something. I bought this at a hardware store, and I'm going for a rustic. Now. This is important. I'm going for a more rustic authenticity. Look what's everybody into right now. What's a really being question authentic? All right. You want something authentic is not what I would have guessed. Because you're in the jury box. Okay. So you have to cut these holes over open a little bit more and remember authentic something that looks like man. He's been wearing that forever. Okay. So it's Warren a little bit. It's worn a little bit has got a couple of holes here. Now, you're if you wanna make make a strap for a hat, you could just make a strap for half, but that is not offense and who wants that strap underneath your chin. So what she tell you what a strap for a hat and who wants the best strap under your chin. You don't want the strap under your chin? So in theory, this'll be a strap that keeps your hat on. Are you do I have to slow this down even more? You do that. So this is a hat like what is what is the jet? What did I say? Mickey Mouse, right? There's a strap for kids on the bottom of their. So they don't fall off. Can I please? As you please read the transcript back for the now, even the judge is a dope. What is the goal here? People wanna wear hats. It's in Chicago wind. It's Wendy your hat will blow off right? It's blowing down the street. But if you're going to put a hat on first of all you're gonna look like a little stupid kid with the little bow under your, gene, or, you know, little snappy thing underneath and then if people in Chicago, they're mostly fat that will just cut into their double chin scenario calling. The jury dumb and fat. They are looking. Yeah. All right. So you don't want that. I'm gonna take I'm going to take a one minute break. And I'm gonna come back damn dazzle you doing a break in the middle of the trial. You're taking a bribe taking a break. Look these two guys freshman guys from wherever the hell they're from. They don't have any real money. I gotta do a commercial to pay.

Chicago America Adolf Hitler Glen Jesse Maria Wendy Joe Warren twelve hours one minute
"red hat" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

09:21 min | 3 years ago

"red hat" Discussed on KTOK

"Have another comment on? I have another comment on how I this. This has solved two problems one America, so racist, America's so racist. No, it's not these hate crime. No, it's not happening. It's not happening. And I'll I'll explain here in a second, Stu. Explain your experiment that you guys did. That you guys did last night. Well, as you know, Glen, this is this case has gripped the nation and jussie smollet has come out and said he was innocent since day one, and he's told the truth since day one and most people truly want to believe the best and others. Right. And we want to believe Jesse and his incredible story of how white people who were maga- voters in Chicago, which is incredibly large population of people came after him and committed a hate crime on him. And we want to believe that. But the problem is it's hard to get past. The fact that two people he knew very closely and had given large amounts of money to happened to be on camera at a hardware store buying every single thing. They needed to commit a fake a hate crime on jussie smollet today by bleach. We have here. They bought a red hat red hat, and they bought rope or twine wine. I was inspired by recently watching making a murderer season two. Yes. And basically if you haven't seen that they go back after the first season and try to figure out where the initial case went wrong. They recreate all these key moments in the case with evidence, and that for example, they bought a life sized in the in the real weight doll of of a woman that was supposedly killed, and they dipped her hair and blood, and they kept throwing her into the back of this of this wagon so SUV so that they could see what the blood splatter was like they could prove how that was done. So like, reverse engineering, all these sure so I thought last night what if we went to the hardware store and bought all the same things that these Nigerian brothers purchase. And then we could recruit. Create our theory of what the crime is to get Jesse. Also, what was the theory? The theory was that it was not a hate crime. That's for sure. Sure, sure, it's not a fake cokes crime. What they did is they they wanted to in a similar fashion that you did with this wonderful controversial painting that that you found found by yard saying you went to the arts. This is what gave him the ideas you went to the yard sale. And you just wanted to buy a blank canvas. Yes picked up any painting and brought it home. And you looked at any realize it was a very controversial Adolf Hitler, Planned Parenthood painting. What are the what are the odds? Low the artist is right. Yeah. And so my thought was maybe what they wanted to do his purchase not a red hat. Yes. But a white hat why they could design because they're fashion designer, right? They just they wanted to. They are not. But maybe they are maybe they have made their motto. All right. Okay. All right. So they wanted to buy red hat. They were going to bleach the red hat to make it white. So they could design their new hats that they wanted to sell now that does not explain, of course, the wro-. Yes, it does. Yes. It does Morrison. I retired about it today. She said they did not buy any clubs Glenn. So you have to tie the hats in and dip it in the bleach, very go. That's that's what you're doing is a plausible theory. And I think we could have had that to at least the supreme court. However, the problem occurred when we we tried to bleach. Yeah. That we purchased last night right for twelve hours in bleach. And what happened was they somehow got darker Dirk, correct? They're just kind of like they've been warned for a while. Which gave me the idea? Okay. We're at this crime happened. I have to we have to we have to answer for the red hats. The rope. And the bleach that's hard. It's hard difficult. What were they doing besides this crime? And the rope. I'll remind you was tied in a noose. That's very true. Okay. So it's not just that they use the rope. So that wouldn't have worked with the hat and the bleach you're trying to make a white. So where did this crime happened in Chicago? Enough said I would rest my case your honor. If all of the jurors weren't such dope. You would not be a good lawyer. You want wanna start off? This jury is full of dopes, I rested. Because I know I know your honor, you know, where I'm going when I say hat bleach and ropes tied into nooses in Chicago in Chicago, right? I don't know as a juror. I don't understand where you're going. Okay. First of all, let's let's just start with the hats. People like to wear hats semi right. Your honor? You're absolutely right. Jay people. What is the problem of wearing a hat in Chicago? Well, one problem would be that. It's it's quite windy. She your hat. Gimme the habit. We did yesterday. But windy city, windy city your honor. I think you see where I'm going. Now. Let me don't see where you're gonna let me ask you look at the top of this ball cap. What are you see on the top of the ball cap? There are there's a little the little button there at the top have several small holes. What does that I'm sorry? What was that several small holes for? Ventilation stupid way to ventilate bright. Why would you do this? This isn't all cotton hat this your honor. I contend was was something that the defendant saw and it sparked an idea everybody is losing their hats. Now, these holes are a little small now watch me watch me Colo Slee as I slow down for the jury. All I'm gonna do is. I'm gonna cut the hat Calloway keeps insulting the jury. You're supposed to be winning them over just in case. You're not clear how this because they're gonna feel stupid when they're done. They're just gonna feel like oh my gosh. It's one of those things like how come I didn't invent the toothbrush? That's a great point. Okay. So wait. Now, you've got those two holes by the ears. You know at the top. Okay. I've cut them into bigger Picasso's why I don't have small little thread or something. I bought this at a hardware store, and I'm going for a rustic. Now. This is important. I'm going for a more rustic authenticity. Look what's everybody into right now. What's really being question? Fantastic. All right. You want? Something on fantastic is not what I would have guessed. Because you're in the jury box. Okay. So you have to cut these holes over open a little bit more and remember authentic something that looks like man. He's been wearing that forever. Okay. Warren a little bit worn a little bit has got a couple of holes here. Now, you're if you wanna make make a strap for a hat, you could just make a strap for half, but that is not authentic and who wants that strap underneath your chin. So what she tell you. You know, what a strap for a hat and who wants the strap under your chin? You don't want the strap under your chest. So in theory, this would be a strap that keeps your hat on. Are you do I have to slow this down even more you do this? So this is a hat like what does what does the jet? What did I say, please? Mickey Mouse, right? There's a strap for kids on the bottom of their. So they don't fall off. Could I please? As you please read the transcript back for the now, even the judge is a dope. What is the goal here? People wanna wear hats. It's in Chicago wind. It's Wendy your hat will blow off right? It's blowing down the street. But if you're going to put a hat on first of all you're gonna look like a little stupid kid with the little bow under your chin, or, you know, little snappy thing underneath and then if then people in Chicago, they're mostly fat that will just cut into their double chin. So now, you're calling the jury dumb and fat. They are looking at. Yeah. All right. So you don't want that. I'm gonna take I'm gonna take a one minute break. And I'm gonna come back to dazzle you break in the middle of the trial. Yes, you're taking bribe taking a break look these guys freshman guys from right or wherever the hell they're from. They don't have any real money. I gotta do a commercial to pay for.

Chicago Jesse jussie smollet America Glen Adolf Hitler Morrison Dirk Wendy Jay Calloway Warren twelve hours one minute
"red hat" Discussed on Security Now

Security Now

05:09 min | 3 years ago

"red hat" Discussed on Security Now

"So system d is used by arch Lennox sent S core. OS debbeen. Is it Majia may Yelm, looks like Majia Monisha on, you know, Monge, you know. Yeah. Okay. Good. Yeah. It's spelled M A G E A. So maybe it's a GI. Yeah. Meant red hat enterprise, solace and Ubuntu. So of course, the big ones. There are Debbie and an Ubuntu and I. I did have fidora in my list, but at least twenty eight and twenty nine are not exploitable. So the point is this is a module, which if it has not been recently patched is subject to a local vulnerability. It's worth noting that this is almost certainly only of local concern. That the the eighteen six eighty five is a vulnerability triggered I'm going to go into this a little bit. Because it's interesting how we fit these together. This is another example of individual vulnerabilities not being a great cause of concern. But then you mix them, you know, you combine them in order to get what you're hacker does in order to get what they're looking for. So sixty eight sixty five is a vulnerability triggered by code in the system dis logging software, that's the journal de that allocates temporary memory to contain a log entry without first checking that the request is of sensible size. This means that you're able to allocate, you know, basically, ask the log something that's megabytes in size. And in fact, that's how they found it. They were actually quality with actually doing some research. In something else and had some reason to actually produce a log entry of that size, like a dump of some sort excuse me, and it crashed the system, and they said whoops. What crashed? And that's of course, where these things all begin. So what this allows for is ready code execution. But that's sorted by the presence of ASL, our address space layout random is -ation, which of course, as we know prevents you or or dramatically improves, the or like, you know, increases the the difficulty of exporting because it's randomized where things are located in memory. Fortunately or not the second bug sixteen. Eight sixty six allows specially formatted text sent to the system. Log to cause the same system d to write out a message containing data from parts of memory that the user is not supposed to see. So this is a classic information disclosure vulnerability, which again would like, you know. Okay. If it's something running in your own machine is that really a big deal. Well, that allows the attacker the information required to then bypass address space layout random is Asian. I an exploit the previous vulnerability to run code of their choosing to accomplish whatever malignant goal. They may have. So it's it's pro-. It's not clear. Here that a remote attacker would be able to cause the log to be written or or like essentially to exploit this remotely. But it certainly the case that something running on your own machine. Could. So the idea would be if this weren't patched. And now what's happened is last week full weaponized proof of concept code exists. There's also I'm seeing just sort of in the air this year, a growing focus on lenox attacks. You know, Lennox has so far and sort of compared to windows enjoyed, you know, relative obscurity in the hacker community that really's does seem to be changing now maybe because Lennox is being adopted on an international scales. We were talking about last week. Leo, you know, as like, well, okay. Why is it that Russia? China are using windows that just seems nuts. And of course, as we know they're they're moving away from that to their own typically Lennox based platforms. So maybe that's why we're beginning to see more of this. But in any event, I would say that that one of the flaws is become more monolithic, more and more. Add applications are distribution system..

arch Lennox Majia Monisha Yelm Monge Debbie Leo Russia China