27 Burst results for "Reece"

"reece" Discussed on Veteran on the Move

Veteran on the Move

03:29 min | 2 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Veteran on the Move

"And this is probably where a lot of my previous experience really helps out. Kids like you said, a good idea, a good idea is worthless, right? Every entrepreneur for every good idea, you have to, I mean, you've got to live and breathe that idea. Trend will tell you this, and like he said, he bought in and he understands, and I just, I don't think I've ever really thanked him enough for this, but he's bought in and he said, let's do it. And he's, he grabbed the bull by the horns, and he knows, hey, look, we got Saturdays. We got to work Sundays. We got to this is a full-time thing, and it is hard work. Is hundreds and hundreds of hours. For those of you who know slack or teams, we are on slacker teams and it is when you're building an app, you're constantly adapting it you're constantly changing it. You're reading your reading the data as to who's using it, how they're using it, what they're doing, what screens they're looking at, all of these things are it's kind of a complicated science to look at. And you're constantly changing in order to get maximal maximal use inside of this app. So, but I say this all to say, that's a long winded response, but it all started with kind of this concept. And who are market would be and whether they would appreciate it. Because we all know we have this problem, but do people, do they want a tool to help them fix the paradox of choice of having 17 streaming sites and too much choice over what to watch? Yeah, and if I can, one thing that we talked about on our own personal podcast is we think that right now we are in this golden age of streaming where you have all of these major networks and you have all these major studios that are trying to create a digital streaming platform where they can release their latest movies and shows. And what we're seeing right now is especially in the last 6 months. We've seen some of the highest quality content that's just being pushed on all of these separate streaming services. And for a lot of people that don't have something like a mind grapes, it's hard to stay on top of all of these releases. You don't know what movies are coming out. You don't know what shows are coming out. And all of these networks and all of these studios are in competition with each other. I think we saw over the past week or so, Netflix is losing users like crazy. And a lot of that could be tied to with some of the content they're producing. The quality of their content may not be as good right.

Netflix
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

02:58 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"Kind of wrap things up here, where can our audience find out more about you and your work and everything online? Well, they can go to the hatcher group to dot com, as well as my own personal website. Creative dot com. And I am also on LinkedIn at LinkedIn dot com slash quinones. All right, sounds good..

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

04:32 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"Of coming student or designer that joins the group. So I encourage everybody to do that if they can. Andrea recent D.C. design fellow, congratulations on that. Thank you so much. I was shocked. And honored to be named an AIGA fellow. It's something that's given to just a few people and not every year. And for me to be chosen, I was very humbled and just very gracious. And it just kind of makes me want to triple my efforts. In terms of what I'm doing and teaching and mentoring because I realize now that it's made a difference, right? And that's really the power of just winning that award is just realizing that you can make a difference. You can help your community just by giving back. It was a really fun experience. Who are some of your influences like who inspires you? It's actually everyone around me, but including and I think the most important are my students. I am the creative director I am today. I am the leader I am today. Because of them, they inspire me to push further, they inspire me and grow, they just have just great ideas that they use on their projects that they come forward that they ask, hey, can I do this? And I'm like, um, I don't see why not. Let's have a go. And so they keep me always growing learning and searching for new ways to apply design and they inspire me every day. I think that's why I'm hooked to learning. And I'm hooked to teaching because basically I learn from them, as much as they learn from me, I learn from them. What are you the most excited about at the moment? I think I am the most excited about how technology is informing to design how we can apply design to new things..

AIGA Andrea D.C.
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

05:26 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"And I was so excited because, you know, there's another level that's hard here to the pandemic, right? So they just have that nervousness going out. So I take the time for that too because I think it's important..

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

05:56 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"You know, you just get this vibe that, wow, you know? Like what I'm doing is making a difference. And she's right. I got that same vibe when I had a student who really understood a concept to understood a theory and was able to apply it and created something that looks so beautiful. And I was like, yes. And I got hooked. I got to teach. Yeah, so I just got hooked to teaching and with that first class, which was the kid design methods and theories class. I just had a great time and I kept teaching. There's other classes I teach as well. I've taught typography, infographic design, motion graphics, and I just have a blast with it all. Like I said, I think that teaching is so important. And learning how to teach those foundational skills are the critical part that I think is missing and some programs as well because I also interview in higher end look at hundreds of portfolios all the time. And just those little things that you can see throughout is what I teach. The things that people don't get or they don't understand how to really put their work together or how to continually improve their work. So I just have a great time with it. How would you say things have changed as I sense you started teaching there? How have you grown as an educator? I have, I don't like grades, though I have to grade folks. But I love projects. And so my projects have gotten more complex. They also have introduced digital gasp to them because everything now has a digital aspect. Even if you do a report, we're asked to do social media or a little motion graphic video that will help to launch that report, right? So I think I use what I see at work as a part of how to improve the way I teach. So when I see shifts in the industry or in the way clients are asking for work, I also change how I teach to mirror that to ensure that my students are ready for hire as soon as they graduate. From your perspective, and again, you've been teaching since 2008 and you've mentioned these changes. What do design students and I guess does I graduates also? What do they want from the design industry? That's actually a good question. And I've had a couple of students, especially during the pandemic really kind of reached out for commencing because we haven't been in person, right? So for two years..

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

05:18 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"And I learned that quality is actually something that happens when the whole team works together as a unit when everybody helps each other. And so I also, hire people that don't have egos, you know, because we really do critique each other and help each other grow. And ensure that everything that comes out, everything that comes out of our shop has the quality that the customer expects. The client expects. But most important, I learned how to manage. I learned that if you treat your people, like your equal. Like people, you're not their parent. And you shouldn't be. But you treat them like you're equal. And you know, if you're having a problem with someone, just have a conversation and say, hey, what's going on? Is everything okay? How can I help you? You tell me how I can help you. Then you have a team that is that will come to you first, you know? If anything goes wrong, my team just comes to me and say, hey, here's what went down. And then I'm like, okay, so how did you fix it? So we worked through the solutions and we grow people. And I think that that is such a wonderful quality that I loved during the 15 years. I love being able to go to my boss and say, here's how I screwed up. Here's how I think we should fix it. Do you agree? And 9 times out of ten, he did. Oh, yeah, that's a great call. And you know what? It's okay. We all screw up sometimes. And so I managed the same way. And I think it's really important that folks feel folks feel free to grow and to make those mistakes because that's how you get exceptional designers, right? And I have exceptional designers. So I am a very lucky person. I mean, yeah, definitely sounds like, you know, to be able to have that level of openness among the team like that that really takes really, I think, death toll would also very skillful kind of just management and with being an aesthetic as long as you have being able to really learn that in that environment is definitely helped out with what you're doing at hatcher. Absolutely. Absolutely. 100%. Now you also are a design educator. We've had several design educators here on revision path. You're an adjunct professor at George Mason university where you've been since 2008..

hatcher George Mason university
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

04:17 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"Online store, hundreds of books, just everything, run the gamut, including their large annual conference. So I would do the branding around the entire annual conference. And then through the years, I got promoted four times. So it was just a wonderful opportunity to grow. And I was on vacation when that was a thing when you left the country. I got a call from a recruiter at LinkedIn for position. And I remember it just wasn't right. I was happy where I was, right? And I said thank you and the recruiter said, well, just take a look at our job description online. And I said, sure, sure, I'll go ahead and do that. And so I click the link and here I am in France. And I'm scrolling down. I'm scrolling down. I was like, yeah, I don't think this is right. And then there was in LinkedIn, at least back then, there was a title gathered jobs like these. And I was like, okay, so another job like this. So I started looking at those jobs, and there was one job there. And it was the hashtag group. And I was like, huh, let me just read it. And I was like, oh, they're looking for a senior VP of design. All right, let's take a look at what this looks like. And it looked good. It was everything I was doing now. And I was like, this is good, but they really wanted to grow what they had as a design team. So they only had one designer and an intern, and they were mostly a communications firm. It could be our firm at that time. And they really wanted to grow it into more..

LinkedIn France
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

04:35 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"And one from the Philippines and all over. And what was amazing was this could be in the 90s, you know, I thought I knew all the programs. They're the ones that taught me that, hey, oh my goodness, your program can actually merge with other programs. And that's when I learned that you could actually merge your files and get this from illustrator into Photoshop. You could merge your layer files into it. And that was way back in the day. And it just changed the way I could design because now I could make montages that you could only see in magazines, right? Where you're just like, how they do that. I don't know how they do that. And so they taught me all these really deep tricks and tips about the actual programs that I think really changed the quality of my design. And again, just really an amazing group of very talented designers. And I remember when I got that job, I interviewed for it. Three times. And the first time I went, the owner was like, you're good, but you're just not what we need. It's not quite what we need. And I was like, okay, I was like, can you tell me about my work? What is it that you like? What is it that you don't like? I don't have an ego. Let me know how I can improve. He told me, he's like, I like this, but you know our quality has more depth. It has more layering. I was like, okay, that sounds great. So I went back and you know, I kept designing, adding more things into my portfolio about three months later that called me in. And at that time I told them well, I have a new job. I'm not going to come in and they're like, just come in. Let's just have a chat. And I was like, okay, I'll just have a chat..

Philippines
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

05:57 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"And at that moment, I knew everything was going to be okay. I had found my passion, right? I really knew that it was going to be okay. And I took every single graphic design class I could from him, especially. And I graduated and I got my first job as a graphic designer with the gazette newspapers, which was on by The Washington Post at that time. And that's how I got my start. I'm curious about cork. I want to go back to that because that's a very like you said that in my mind immediately went to and I don't know if this is probably the right time frame, but I'm guessing this is like mid 90s probably? You are exactly right. Yeah. It was 94. I don't even know if I'd have to research. I don't even know if quark is still like, a thing now, but I remember first getting into quark. I was in, let's see, 94. I probably just got in the high school. So yeah, I remember using quark and Adobe page maker because I designed my high schools newspaper or redesign my high school newspaper because before that, we were using or they were using. And this is because I grew up in the sticks, but also I think just because publishing hadn't reached digital fully yet everywhere, but we were still doing mimeographs. Oh wow. No, no. You laugh, you laugh, but my first job. We were waxing down the pages of the newspaper on flats. So it really was the turn of graphic design becoming more digital to it being more mechanical, right? So using exacto knives when we needed to change a word. Yeah. But it was such good experience, you know? So I love it. And it's so interesting because you're learning the tool and you're learning how to do this. There's no real examples that you can look at like when I think about what designers can do now and how much is out there in terms of education. They can go on YouTube. They could do LinkedIn learning or they could do Skillshare or whatever. There's so much out there. We were really winging it back then. I was trying to figure it out. And that's why I love that class quark because the professor had a saying. He's like, welcome to my class. Number one, do you know the Mac and have you ever used a Mac? And I wasn't sure how to answer that question. And some people raise their hand and he's like, okay, more importantly, have you never used the Mac and I was about to raise my hand and the person next to me took my hand and said, do not raise your hand or he will kick you out..

The Washington Post quark Adobe LinkedIn YouTube
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

05:13 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"So for us and just so much more education is one of our large areas as well. With every single client, even though there's that push pull, there's always this satisfaction because everything we're doing is really to help them with their mission. And so there's always this, there's always, you know, like at the end of the day, no matter how hard it is, you go home happy or rather you shut off your computer happy. But yeah, it's just a wonderful place to work. So let's kind of switch gears here a little bit. I know you're a native of the D.C. metro area. So I love to kind of learn more about what it was like growing up there for you. Yeah, absolutely. Actually, I was born in Puerto Rico. Can my family's from there have no accent because we came when I was two. And we could move to Silver Spring and throughout the years I've moved to several areas in Silver Spring. But I'm still here. And I love it. You know, the D.C. area is really a melting pot. There are, I think out of the top ten, there are two cities, maybe three cities that are the most diverse in the country within the D.C. area. So it was really different when you grow up in the 70s, you're in school and you have 63 countries to represent it in your school. That was this cool one too. 63 countries. We had 63 flags. In our school. Yes, it was very different. It was very different. And you know, the more I travel, you know, the older I got and the more I traveled, the more I realized that the D.C. area is so special. It is so special. I haven't found a place that feels like it where you can have friends that look completely different from you speak a different language and nobody looks at you twice. No one. Like no one..

D.C. Puerto Rico
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

05:49 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"But it's also one that's really exciting and we're able to really do some amazing things with amazing clients. I think that's really great that people are able to be flexible on the team like that. If there's other things that they want to get into, they can do that, particularly I think within an agency kind of framework. I've worked largely with startups over the past 5 years and with those, it can be easy to kind of just bounce from things a thing because they maybe haven't built out a robust network of people that work there yet. It's mostly engineers. They may not have that much on creative. So if you want to jump into doing something else, you can just say, I want to do something else and you can do it. With firms, it seems like it's a bit more regimented because you've got, you know, creative directors and art directors and production designers, et cetera. But it sounds like it's pretty flexible at hatcher. It is. And it's really important to me because I realize as I was coming up, the integration of design was really important and I know you remember a day that when there was a job description, they wanted everything, right? Oh, are you a website designer? Can you do it? Can you do this? Can you do that? And we're all looking at each other like, come on, really? And so I did. I learned all those things, you know? So over the years over, I did UX. I did product design. I've done marketing communications design advertising, environmental design, digital. So you've done all of it. And I realized that it really kept importance of design that the foundational thing that you need to always know about design is basically that good design can transcend whatever medium, right? So you need to understand how to design well, how to communicate that, how to understand your user, no matter if it's your or you're working on a product..

hatcher
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

05:00 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"Now for this week's interview, I'm talking with Reese quinones, executive vice president and creative director at the hatcher group and an adjunct Professor of design at George Mason university. Let's start the show. All right, so tell us who you are and what you do. Hello, my name is Reese quinones and I'm the executive vice president and senior creative director for hatcher, a KPR marketing and design firm in the D.C. area. I'm also an adjunct Professor of design at George Mason university located in fairfax Virginia. How has 2022 been going for you so far? It's been great. Very, very busy, we ended 2021 with a bang, and I can't believe it's almost the end of January already. And it just seems like it's flying by. But it's been very good. Yeah, we sort of, you and I talked about this before recording, but it seems like the year started and there was no kind of ramping up into anything. Everyone just kind of got to work, which usually I don't mind that, but it has been a very busy very busy month so far. Yes, it has. It has been busy. And I think we've been two years into the pandemic. So there's a lot of fatigue out there too. So with everything with the work continuing to ramp up with everyone feeling really comfortable with this work. It just seems, you know, there's a lot of pressure. There's a lot of pressure to still perform as companies are starting to think about how they're going to return back to the office. I think a lot of people are really trying to say, hey, I'm good here. Yeah, we're at this, I think, really interesting shift in. I want to say it's uniquely America, but it's really something that's happening worldwide, but I mean, we're in America. You and I. So I think it affects Americans differently because we have such a symbiotic relationship with work. And so the fact that there are going to be these large structures around capitalism and work that have to be up it or that have been upended because of the pandemic like companies are trying to see if hybrid is a good deal. If they should still stay remote, you know, they're selling office spaces..

Reese quinones George Mason university hatcher group hatcher fairfax D.C. Virginia America
"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

04:59 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on Revision Path

"Are you looking for a new job? Are you hiring but can't find diverse talented candidates? Then we have something that can help our job board. Head on over to revision path dot com slash jobs to browse listings or to place your own. This week on the job board pollen Midwest is looking for an art director. Pollen is based in Minneapolis, but this is a remote position. Work and co is looking for a senior QA analyst, a senior product manager and a product management lead. These positions are for work and co's office in Brooklyn, New York. Architecture plus information is looking for a graphic slash branding slash experience designer in New York City. The advanced education research and development fund is looking for a senior UX researcher..

"reece" Discussed on TED Talks Daily

TED Talks Daily

08:12 min | 6 months ago

"reece" Discussed on TED Talks Daily

"You're listening to TED Talks daily. I'm your host, Elise Hugh. Entertainment culture, powerfully shapes the public's imagination. It always has. And sometimes an awfully damaging ways. In her 2019 talk from TEDx mid Atlantic, music scholar Juan Rees lays out the lasting impact the arts industry has left by making black people into caricatures for white audiences. Support for ted-talks daily comes from Capital One. Getting paid up to two days early with direct deposit is another reason banking with Capital One is one of the easiest decisions in the history of decisions. Even easier than deciding to listen to another episode of your favorite podcast. And with no fees or minimums on checking and savings accounts is it even a better decision? That's banking reimagined. What's in your wallet? Terms apply, see Capital One dot com slash bank. Capital One NA member FDIC. TED Talk daily is brought to you by progressive. Have you tried the name your price tool yet? It works just the way it sounds. You tell progressive how much you want to pay for car insurance. And they'll show you coverage options that fit your budget. It's easy to start a quote and you'll be able to find a rate that works for you. It's just one of the many ways you can save with progressive. Get your quote today at progressive dot com and see why four out of 5 new auto customers recommend progressive. Progressive casualty insurance company and affiliates. Price and coverage match limited by state law. When I was ten years old, we traveled from Colorado to New Jersey to visit relatives. A Christmas time. We did a host of a variety of things that I actually got to see the original cast and the whiz and did a lot of sightseeing. But one of my favorite moments was to stay up late at night and wait till everyone else had gone to bed. And then I would sneak downstairs to watch television. A host of old movies that probably had no business watching such as Bonnie and Clyde and Oklahoma. That was a little okay. But I remember one evening come across a show, it was an old movie, and it must have been why Christmas or Holiday Inn of that type. But it was a musical. And I started watching. And then they started to do this musical scene. And I noticed I saw Bing Crosby and blackface. And I was confused. I couldn't quite understand what the blackface had to do with the singing and dancing. That was my introduction to blackface minstrelsy. Blackface minstrelsy originated in New York and not the south as a lot of people would think in the 1830s. It was an incident where white actors would blacken their faces with burnt cork, paint on bright, red lips, exaggerate the white, so their eyes and put on a tightly coiled wig to create characters of African Americans on the American stage. The typical minstrel show was a parody of black culture, song and dance and speech. Interspersed with stump speeches, jokes, musical interludes, and theatrical skits. The cast included a roster of recurring characters. The interlocutor acted as the MC. You had mister tambo and mister bones, as the in men, then you also had characters like the clownish slave Jim Crow, which was also the name of the Jim Crow laws that we knew in the American south. Or the maternal mammy, a hyper sexualized winch, and arrogant dandy zip coon and the lazy childish sambo. The caricatures were often brutal, but not to the white audiences who laughed at the antics of the illiterate slaves, as they sat secure in their own superiority. The image of the dancing simple minded buffoons captured the public's imagination and spread across the country like wildfire. Blackface minstrelsy grew to be the most popular form of American entertainment in the 19th century. Abraham Lincoln and Mark Twain spoke highly of the American minstrel show, applauding the characterizations and the source of its humor. But just as it entertained, it also dehumanized the subjects of its ridicule. Leaving the abolitionist Frederick Douglass to describe blackface minstrels as, quote, the filthy scum of white society who have stolen from us a complexion denied them by nature. Ironically, after the Civil War, African Americans forged their own careers on the professional stage. The route to success often meant appropriating the mass that was used to mock them. White audiences also embrace black performance in their local communities. These amateur minstrels used instructional guides that provided them with jokes, routines, songs and costumes, they needed to put on their own shows. Such was the habit of politicians, fraternal orders, colleges, high schools, and community performances, who carried on this tradition well into the 20th century. The professional minstrel show left an indelible imprint on the American psyche. The images and racial stereotypes that continued to circulate in American society on sheet music, magazines, books, vaudeville theater, film, vision, radio, records, and all kinds of formats. These stereotypes were powerful reinforcement of the ideas of white supremacy and black inferiority. The news headlines of the last few months have shown us that the legacy of blackface minstrelsy continues to haunt us. In a survey conducted by the Pew Research Center, they found that one in three Americans say that blackface is always or sometimes okay if it's used in Halloween costume. So let me ask this question what is the appeal of darkening one's skin in order to impersonate someone of a different race? Blackface minstrelsy was born out of the realities of slavery and racial segregation. And it's a continual reappearance echoes the pain and suffering felt by black people whose bodies and cultures were presented as strange and grotesque. It is a persistent reminder of the racism and prejudices that bred is very existence. The way it infiltrated society is a clear example of how deeply ingrained racism is in this country. And the racial subjugation embodied by blackface menstrual C and perpetuated through a continuum of its history is a form of aggression, a psychic wound that refuses to heal. Racial impersonation of any form can not escape this legacy. So it's time to shift the power of representation to develop more expansive narratives about the rich complexity of who we are as human beings. Acknowledging and recognizing blackface for what it is and what it symbolizes is a step in the right direction. Educating ourselves and how stereotypes reinforce racist ideologies is another. Success in either case depends on an honest self assessment of our social and cultural biases and how they came to be. The legacy of blackface minstrel C is our shared history and requires all of us to take collective responsibility and dismantling its power to oppress and humiliate. The next time you're confronted with someone in blackface or see a racist stereotype, tell me what will you do. Thank you. PRX..

Elise Hugh Juan Rees TED Talk Jim Crow FDIC white society TED Bing Crosby ted Clyde Bonnie New Jersey Oklahoma Colorado Frederick Douglass Mark Twain Abraham Lincoln New York Pew Research Center
No. 17 Coastal Carolina Wins Third Staight Over Kansas 49-22

AP News Radio

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

No. 17 Coastal Carolina Wins Third Staight Over Kansas 49-22

"Seventeenth Ranko still Carolina is too and this season after Reece white ran for one hundred two yards and three touchdowns in a forty nine twenty two out of Kansas Chris McCall threw for two touchdowns and ran for a third in coastal Carolina's first home game against a power five school in his five seasons in the F. B. S. white had touchdown runs of two nineteen and three yards after reaching the end zone twice in the season opener against the Citadelle McCall began the scoring with a thirty three yard TD pass then had a two yard scoring run I'm Dave Ferrie

Seventeenth Ranko Reece White Chris Mccall Carolina F. B. S. White Kansas Citadelle Mccall Dave Ferrie
Breitbart's Allum Bokhari on Facebook and Freedom of Speech

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:09 min | 1 year ago

Breitbart's Allum Bokhari on Facebook and Freedom of Speech

"Here we have the chief spokesperson for the new regime. The blood firths the jihadi regime. Who has a lesson for us play cuts and that's where the booklet later is the ban. Daddy the dow this question should be asked to those people who are Claiming to be promoters of speech who do not allow publication of information and news. I can ask facebook company this week. The taliban lecturing the press as to whether facebook's should be the people that are interviewing let's discuss the rich rich irony with the author of hashtag deleted Big tax battle to raise the trump movement and steal an election. He is of course. A bright button uses investigative journalists on big tech issues allen bakari. Welcome back and welcome to america. First one on one. I had to be on so after ask. How did you react when you saw that video that audio from kabul with the the theocrat of of the the taliban regime lecturing us on freedom of speech well this is actually something. I've been expecting for a while for From like any number of regimes that criticizes on know. They even rights record on the basis for the individual liberty. They denied that people. Because you know. As liberty erodes in america that undermines america's ability to criticize concrete even if they are objectively worse than the united states and the taleban over the are objectively worse than Than the united states and the west even than silicon valley but when silicon valley has undermined reece beach. the extent That allows you know the taliban to come along and say hey facebook centers facebook centers would it tends to be blasted me. Why facebook standard. Though we're gonna blast today in afghanistan yukon criticize us for it

Taliban Allen Bakari Facebook America Kabul Reece Beach Afghanistan Yukon
Realmuto, Hoskins Help Streaking Phils Rally Past Nats 7-6

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | 1 year ago

Realmuto, Hoskins Help Streaking Phils Rally Past Nats 7-6

"The Phillies are within a half game of the NL east leading Mets after putting together a four run ninth to complete a four game sweep of Washington seven six the nationals lead five three into a J. T. Realmuto one Reece Hopkins hit two run doubles in the ninth sending the Phillies to their fifth win a row Bryce Harper homered in the second against his former team but the Phillies wasted an early two nothing lead and trailed five two following Josh bell's three run Homer in the fifth the Phillies have made up for games on the met since Sunday and begin a series with New York in Philadelphia on Friday I'm Dave very

Phillies J. T. Realmuto Reece Hopkins NL Mets Bryce Harper Washington Josh Bell Homer New York Philadelphia Dave
How Is The Piri Reis Map so Accurate?

Unexplained Mysteries

02:18 min | 1 year ago

How Is The Piri Reis Map so Accurate?

"Born around fourteen sixty five in gallipoli. A turkish peninsula across the gene see from greece. Pirie reece's real name was haji. Ahmed mouhidin puree. The word res actually referred to a rank. He acquired later in life. As a captain in the ottoman navy. From a young age. Pirie felt at home on the sea. It only twelve years old. He joined a crew of pirates led by his uncle. Kamal for fourteen years kamala attack christian trading ships in the mediterranean sea with periods side. The islamic ottoman empire was expanding but it wanted to avoid open warfare with italy. Spain and portugal. So it empowered private captains like kamal to do its dirty work period. Uncle taught him how to pilot a ship and navigate. Using the stars together they fought battles and stole plunder. The even rescued jews and muslims fleeing catholic persecution in the spanish peninsula and in fourteen ninety five. The empire officially inducted inducted puree and kamal into the imperial ottoman navy. Kamal died in fifteen ten leaving forty-five-year-old pirie without his captain and mentor freed from obligation. He hung up his pirate boots and turned to his. True passion cartography. He returned to gallipoli and to work on a map that he hoped would capture the whole world on a single page. This daunting task took three to complete period gathered more than twenty different charts created over the preceding two thousand years. One of his sources was an ancient map supposedly drawn from the reign of alexander. The great sometime between three thirty six and three twenty. Three b c e. Many others were drawn by portuguese and arabic explorers to combine all these charts period had to match the contours of each continent's coastlines to each other like fitting together pieces of a puzzle. Even with modern technology. This would be difficult but at the time. The task was nearly

Pirie Reece Ahmed Mouhidin Ottoman Navy Gallipoli Kamal Spanish Peninsula Pirie Imperial Ottoman Navy Kamala Mediterranean Sea Greece Portugal Uncle Spain Italy Alexander
Gabby Reece - Charting an Intentional Course Towards Your Authentic Self

Dose of Leadership

01:54 min | 1 year ago

Gabby Reece - Charting an Intentional Course Towards Your Authentic Self

"Gabby reese some dose of leadership. I can't believe it. Welcome to the show. Thank you so exciting to talk with you. You know it was interesting i. I was surprised to learn that you didn't start playing volleyball. Tell you are late in high school i was. I was kinda shocked by them. I think especially this day and age. Everyone get so kind of focused so Specialized so early and i. You know i grew up in virgin islands. And i and i actually kinda played a little bit of volleyball because i was so tall. Very tall early But i didn't. And then i moved to florida my junior year and i was fifteen and i was six three and organized there and so i started playing for the school team and just started really focusing in on volleyball for my junior and senior year and it went from there. Did you find that it was epileptic before that anywhere you really involved in organized sports well before voluble nothing. No i wasn't i. I kinda grew up. Pretty free-wheeling I said you know if you grew up in the virgin islands as a non local person. So my father's from trindad. I moved down to the caribbean. When i was very young and dumb usually In those days to as the seventies like what were my parents doing so most of us were pretty free wheeling that we were down there anyway so quite frankly i never thought about going to university. Never put much thought. I wasn't interested in performing while in school. Not really And i i probably did it. Consider career school. And even then i was just going where things lead me versus. I had some plan in my mind.

Gabby Reese Volleyball Virgin Islands Florida Caribbean
Raising Boys To Be Feminists

Parenting: Difficult Conversations

02:01 min | 1 year ago

Raising Boys To Be Feminists

"Asked sonora. Saw what it means to have a feminist son. It means having a boy who believes the full humanity of women and girls around him who knows how to trust his mother's voice her anger her love and then extend that to other women around him and also feminism for boys in particular is about you know things like feeling their whole spectrum of human emotion feeling sad being able to cry being able to have that feminine side and then also as they grow to recognize that they can be led by women that they believe women's stories. Do you believe that you are at the center of everything are that you can sometimes follow and pass the mic or let them lead the way or get out of their reece's intrinsic and all of this right. It just has to be part of our conversations about parenting in your experience in particular raising a brown boy in america but this is not just for families of color. utah just explicitly. Teach your white boy about our world that privileges whiteness in the same way. Boys of color are taught about staying safe in that world. Yes the privileges of a white boy. If you don't do that now look at what is happening in society. Look at the insurrection on january. Six and look at the atlanta shootings and the violence against asian women's bodies by the twenty one year old. Which i think is just out of bollywood which is not to say. Oh he's just a little boy but it's just say that if we don't teach our boys that every human being matter and everyone is precious and we don't teach him how to express his anguish how to see that you just one person and you might also need to struggle for what you have and so when once you start to descend to yourself you actually going to feel like you earned something

Sonora Reece Utah America Atlanta Bollywood
"reece" Discussed on By His Grace

By His Grace

06:21 min | 1 year ago

"reece" Discussed on By His Grace

"We have the black lives matters movement. We have the election. What can we do to be that change. Let's focus outward not just remain inward at the very least our fears should be fuelling are absolutely and then the last thing i would recommend is poker southport. Once we're done focusing inward once you're done focusing outward then we have to focus awkward when all that stuff is processed. God is asking. Are you trusting. are you looking to me. Are you believing what i'm looking to do in this situation. I know it seems bleak. I know it seems like there is no hope box. And that's where we want to hang out but yeah yeah you know. I wrote the the bible study. The struggle is real. But so is god and and it's just so that he gave me that study several years before twenty twenty and he knew like god knows everything. He is omnipotent. He's omni present you know he's everywhere at all times things that are really difficult for our mind to grasp but you mentioned his sovereignty and so none of this takes him by surprise not the not the virus not the election but social unrest. None of the things take him by surprise. And so i love your focusing inward recognizing the problem then then doing what we can to do it. He's called us to do which is love him and to love people and And fill the needs where we can But then we've got to trust him and and and say like jesus did lord not my will but your will be done and And know that he is working all things together for good. That's what romans eight twenty eight says. And even the things that we don't feel like they're good Or it doesn't look good at the at the moment. Yeah we can trust him. And i think that's what this really is is. Fear is a lack of trust and and and trusting god. It is true he does work things together for our good. We love the way you so poignantly said it not forced to feel good not for it to be good but it is for our good and we only know imparts that we don't know the end from the beginning like he does and sometimes here's where i got a remind myself so often times isn't about me as right. Don't think every day or may not even be about me that's right that's right because some of the things we go through our so that we can then in turn minister to someone else further on down the line. Yeah i love that we. We think everything is about us and i think especially especially in america in our meese center culture. I mean it's easy to think it's about us when it's not all about us and so that's a really good point You know you talk a lot about intentional living as well And you have a book that you wrote make it matter. A roadmap to life on purpose Can you tell us a little bit about that. Absolutely so i was stuck for so long in on the outside misty would have thought i had it all together. I mean i have a successful business. Big house fancy cars more vacations. And i knew what to do with but there was just this ache in my soul impact. I would wake up every morning with his burning question on my mind is this all there is and then which like those feelings of discontent tonight apologized to god. I put my big girl pants on. And i just hit the grind but every day that that feeling that crushed just kept coming back until i recognized that. None of that stuff mattered. None of what. I was searching for none of what i had mattered. What i what i truly wanted was live a life purpose. And that's what prompted me to write the book. So it is a spiritual and practical guide for finding in fulfilling your god given purpose and in it actually walk you through three phases discovery. We're going to discover god's called you to do to develop the gifts that god is giving you and design. A plan is going to take you through concept to completion. So i had a blast writing nats and hopefully it's. It's helped quite a few people to be able to discover. They're calling in christ. Yeah you know. That's i love that. You said that. That's how i discovered my purpose in the spark conference. You know i went to the lord. And i prayed. Where does my gifting and my calling lineup. In this season. Because i believe that he has different things for us to do in different seasons But we need to ask him. You know what you've made me on purpose for a purpose And when we pray and we asked him that and he tells us we step into it we might be afraid we may not have all the answers but when we are living in our purpose That is what we're made for. Yeah i love that. I love how you said something. We might be afraid. We may not have all the answers. We will be afraid we will not have all the answers but yeah that's where we leave room for god right because in our weakness That is when he is strong. And that's when he can do what only he can do. So so what are some it practical ways that If someone you know is is like. I'm struggling with fear in this season of corona. I don't know what to next. I don't know what god is calling me to you. You know We may be in a situation where were blocked down again. So i know that. That's there's a lot of fear there but also like how can i live out my purpose in the middle of a global pandemic. that's an.

jesus america
Pelosi and McConnell receive coronavirus vaccine

1A

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

Pelosi and McConnell receive coronavirus vaccine

"Have congressional leaders. They're taking the vaccine for covert 19. As NPR's Claudia agree solace reports. Both Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi sleep quickly shared news of their vaccine shots the capital's attending physician says members of Congress can now receive the vaccine is part of requirements to ensure continuity of government operations. Pelosi was the first congressional leader to share that she'd gotten the vaccine and she's urging her colleagues to do so as well. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell announced soon after he had also received the vaccine, and House Minority leader Kevin McCarthy said he would be getting his soon. The vaccine could bring more certainty that Congress will continue to function in the coming weeks. So far about 50 members have tested positive or were presumed so this year, which has disrupted work on Capitol Hill, Claudia Reece Ellis, NPR NEWS

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi Mitch Mcconnell Senate Claudia NPR House Minority Congress Pelosi Kevin Mccarthy Claudia Reece Ellis Capitol Hill Npr News
House passes defense legislation with veto-proof margin as Trump threatens veto

Morning Edition

00:55 sec | 1 year ago

House passes defense legislation with veto-proof margin as Trump threatens veto

"Threats from President Trump, the democratically led house is sending a massive defense policy bill to the Senate. NPR's Claudia Chrysalis reports. The House approved the bill by a vote of 335 to 78. Trump reiterated his opposition to the legislation known as the National Defense Authorization Act, because it doesn't repeal illegal shield for social media companies. But Democrats and Republicans approved the bill anyways, here's House Speaker Nancy Pelosi that's urged the president to show respect for the work of the bicameral, bipartisan Congress. And for the sacrifice of our military. Some Republicans, including members of the conservative House Freedom Caucus, did vote against it. If Trump follows through on his veto threat, it's unclear of Congress has the votes to override it. That would break a 60 year streak of approving the measure annually. Claudia Reece

Claudia Chrysalis House Speaker Nancy Pelosi Donald Trump NPR Senate House Congress Claudia Reece
"reece" Discussed on Hyperbrole: A Comedy Advice Podcast

Hyperbrole: A Comedy Advice Podcast

03:11 min | 1 year ago

"reece" Discussed on Hyperbrole: A Comedy Advice Podcast

"Don't need nothing on the carpet. First thing. He does like ten minutes and knocks over a glass of water kill the whole vibe. Damn. Do these let it slide. You know, I'm saying anybody else might have to take a few Fades. Did you send him the bill at the end of the episode? He's just lucky a little bit of water, you know? Okay. Yeah, that's that is Patel tell me what was the Genesis of Studio gangster podcasts? I can't I can't say it. I feel like a dork when I say it but Studio Gangsta, it's got what Eight Episodes so far. It's like Peter Jordan. It's got tons of of cool. I've had well started off. I was doing it by myself. It just me doing solo pocket. Well, not so much solo podcast, but I would have guessed wrong. So I had a Peter Peter was on there Peter Jordan the other homemade stand up comedian Thomas. I believe though. He's been on there a few times and then I had the homie Erik Bernal on there. So, you know, I've had a few guests down there, but then then all the Coronas should happen. I'm not too tech savvy with the zoom, you know, so I try to get somebody in there that trust I could just you know ramble on with some shit about and that's when I got my home eating a t on and he's like my co-host not every week and he keeps a good conversations. Got some hot takes. Oh, okay. Okay. Okay. I was just figured that like Studio gangsters a good like double entendre because you know, I'm not that tough, you know, I'll be talking that ship in the booth, you know, it's pretty good. And this the cover art is great to did you need money now my homie, sorry. I live with my homie J read he's a musician and he's got this group called prompt society and the singer shy he's artist too. So he drew that shit off. Real quick. So P Bishop on society Shaheem Reid check them out Twitter. Try to grab some dobar work. He's more of like a just like a lot of comic book type shape, but it's pretty dope. That's perfect. And let's please remember what I said about plugging others. This is about you so far I'm kidding I'm kidding is my spies the homie. So if I promote them, you know I'm saying it's like it goes without saying like if you win we all win, you know, yeah. I know I give you shit, but I do have to say I love the type of people that aren't just all about them and they actually give love to the people that they support or wage but they recognize that are doing a good job because you only in competition with yourself, but you know, damn well you're dealing please. Hey, this is a self-help podcast. So I feel like home Reese. You're you're you're on brand with this. But anyway, also wanted to talk about your comedy career. I mean shit you've been performing all over the valley. I've seen you well, I saw you at a show at the House of Commons job. You also Open Door featured for Jesus Trejo the homie to apologize bro. Who I think he has a new hour out and he also he goes on tour with Bert Kreischer. So I mean he can't swim though. He can't swim now. He barely just started learning how to swim. Oh my god, dude. I.

Peter Jordan Bert Kreischer Peter Peter Patel Erik Bernal Jesus Trejo Twitter Shaheem Reid House of Commons Reese Thomas
Harry Maguire and Reece James sent off as England lose to Denmark at Wembley

ESPN FC

01:57 min | 1 year ago

Harry Maguire and Reece James sent off as England lose to Denmark at Wembley

"Harry Maguire managers are get booked twice in the space of half an hour reese James Manages to get sent off after the final whistle and England lose at home to Denmark. Chose Maguire's having a rough time. Do you blame him or do you blame the managers who keep playing him? To start. Button, ready with United Against Peres I thought that was even worse with England on on Wednesday night I mean why is going on? There's a second yellow card he tackles with his left foot right-footed. Like maybe I don't know. But even just defy. Logic of anything and he's just I think he needs a break. I think you need to stop playing for a while. I think just needs to refocus reenergize just just having breakfast just stop do something. To do something bit, don't play with united at the weekend against to. Surly doppler with united. against. Chelsea and Aston, which are the next to. Premier League. I think it could get worse. Okay. But I agree with you on the wire but should we be called? I know we all love Gary Southgate because he's not very nice guy you don't like him. Till you're going to blame him as well for. What Clearly you can see that. Lacks confidence lacks form likes pretty much everything. Much much fitness sharpness everything what you play him was you pay me in the game night. This were already you were not good against bedroom, for example and not. Even McGuire and then you play in a game like this again I i. think you need a break I think everybody can see it and I just hope you get say for his own sake I will say this about southgate because we're seeing the same film that unwound with every single previous in England coach. Everybody jumped on the bandwagon. So great it's love show good whether at the time was competitor happened with hearts and Ericsson and then all of a sudden they turn on him and totally go the other way. Observe Gab look at the last four games, your food not run.

Harry Maguire Gary Southgate England Ericsson Reese James Denmark GAB Mcguire Chelsea
"reece" Discussed on MYfm 104.3

MYfm 104.3

05:23 min | 2 years ago

"reece" Discussed on MYfm 104.3

"Right with Molly. Gabrielle Reece. Yeah, And she's like, Oh, shotgun wedding, huh? Kevin? Uh, Use your light on board. Kevin up. He's like what ever do to you? You're on the road of volleyball tournament. What's going on? Alright, This one is a little more playful, I guess. Maybe for us. Maybe not the parents, but I think my four year old son has a unibrow. Should I try to shave it or just leave it alone? I say Leave it alone will take care of itself. Okay? Straight now as somebody Okay. All the look that you're all we're no, we're not looking at you looking over there Friday actually stood up. It is shared to Glen's over to raise his eyebrows. But as someone raise your eyebrows, you raise your eyebrow. This's your department, Wes. I would have a unibrow and I would say someone that young It's fine. Don't start that yet Maintenance right now and don't shave it. I mean, shaving would just make it worse. I think I think that's a fallacy, actually, really, that the hair grows back thicker if you shave it. Yeah, I think that's not true. Okay, that's all I know. I think it's not sure Hello, Valentine. Doesn't Sheila I read things. Okay. I read. Okay. Don't get all my information from a Facebook post from video. Ramli right to Marcie. Let says I've been wanting to get Ah nose job for years. My husband says he likes me just the way I am, but I kind of want to do it just for myself. What says Sheila that do it yourself if it makes you feel better lovers, you know either way, if you lost you changing your appearance, you know your body is a temple. That's not a sin. It's just her nose. What's the matter with you, Captain? One more here, Sheila, this is again She was Ah, segment. This is her advice. She doesn't speak for anybody at my FM or Valentine in the morning. The question is simply Who should I vote for me? Ha ha says natures and a right place. Let me rephrase. Who are you voting for? You can't do this to my mom. Don't answer. Mom haven't not answer. No way. I'm not really stupid at 81, you know and kind of have all my brain so you can't break Kevin. I don't think they want me to say that Our bosses don't want us to reveal that stuff. Okay, then that's your answer. Well, we've come to Ah, impassive seems as once fun topic called O Sheela. Hey, Mom, I did want to ask you questions. Very, very serious question. We don't have a ton of time. So I'd like to maybe go into more of it. At a different time. This is October. It is ah. Breast cancer Awareness Month. You did have him step to me when you were younger. Andi. I remember that very, very well. It's been a number of years. You've been cancer free and everything. If there is a young lady going through that right now, just recently got a cancer diagnosis or maybes considering the mastectomy or, you know, just facing this challenging time. What advice would you give her a month? What would you say to her? I would say, stay positive. Listen to a lot of good music that you like. Life's too short but stay very positive. And it all goes. Well, How did you stay positive Monica's years your surgeries at the back his hospital in your room. If I remember correctly overlooked a cemetery exactly. You only look out the window, you said. Mom, you might end up there. Oh, I never said that. My God, man. No, You didn't say that. I was just thinking about it. But you did say, Mom, Look at the do you have you? Did I remember that drama T. I'm looking a senator. Well, thanks again, Mom for appearing on today's show me up. I said that two seconds before the wheels you off. I don't remember that. Mom, you were under some kind of heavy narcotics at that point? No, no, not another thinking of God. He wants to dream of the cemetery when I'm under. Well, no, no, I don't remember saying that number one. I didn't think we had a giggle. Looking out the window that your view was a cemetery. But I think that way had a very good giggle. Mom, what a giggle. It was. I think I think you being Irish Catholic. You love cemeteries. You've always liked them. That's right. So people, you know, they're very calm. Peoples are very nice people, and they're all up happens. That's right. Think that's what you like to walk around going today to walk around cemetery. To visit Dad. Got you. Okay? Well, not a mellow for me. I appreciate that. We'll talk more in depth about this when you're in a better spot, Bob, you started off very energetic, bad Now. I think you've turned down this mom. You're in a fighting mood for sure. Yes, man that I'm in a good mood. The only what? You haven't gone after his Jill. I love Phil. And I love you, Celia. No need for us to go after each other. And I love salaries. So they go. Oh, Lord, Here we go. It's just get the boy's day. That's what it is. We lady stay together. All right. I love you, Mom. Sorry. I wasn't born a girl by everyone. She was sorry about everything. Oi later. Okay, Kevin. Five. Well, that one goes in the record books. Uh, maybe the last one. I don't know. Excuse what's coming up in Hollywood headlines? Marvel is.

Kevin Sheila I Gabrielle Reece Valentine volleyball Marcie Molly cancer Facebook Wes Glen Hollywood senator Bob Marvel Monica Sheila Celia Phil
Candy Makers Try to Fight Off a Halloween Horror Show

Business Wars Daily

03:09 min | 2 years ago

Candy Makers Try to Fight Off a Halloween Horror Show

"From wondering I'm David Brown and this is business words daily on this Thursday. July thirtieth. It may be the dog days of summer for most of us, but the folks at Hershey are already up to their necks in Halloween earlier this month Hershey announced it's Candy Lineup for horrors high holiday some of the ghoulish goodies include vampire themed Hershey, kisses stuff with red strawberry cream, and Reece's Franken cups which have a green creme dement flavored bottom. But the candy maker also has a haunting concern if covid nineteen continues to cancel in person celebrations what will Halloween Twenty Twenty look like Dad. Insult to injury the holiday falls on a Saturday this year. So little ferry princesses, pirates and ghouls could've stayed out later collecting more candy for their late night sugar rush without worrying about school the next day. Now it's unclear if people will be comfortable handing out goodies to trick or treaters at all, even with ample squirts of hand sanitizer in between. So Hershey is hedging its bets in an earnings call last week CEO. Michelle said the company is reducing production of Halloween, themed candy to avoid. Leftovers Wall Street Journal reports Hershey's earnings did beat expectations this quarter booze stead by pandemic comfort food buying and buck says that Halloween orders from retailers or strong. So she's optimistic that sales won't be too bad. Still The holiday makes up about ten percent of the company's revenue of that trick or treating generates have of the company's Halloween sales. So even a small disruption could be a real pain in the neck Hershey rival. Mars Wrigley is also thinking about October thirty. First, the company will revive skittles zombies, which were introduced last year longtime favorites like Eminem M.'s will simply get Halloween themed packaging on a recent episode of the marketers brief podcast Mars Wrigley's chief Halloween officer Tem Lebel said Mars Wrigley's planning quote conservatively for the holiday Lebed's primary title is president of sales, but the seasonal shift indicates just how important Halloween is to the company's bottom line. So what does it Candy Company do when faced with a Halloween horror show. Pivot, of course, both companies are studying lessons learned during the Easter Season Easter candy sales fell about four percent because of the pandemic according to the national confectioners association. Abell says Mars Wrigley had too much in store product, but ran out of online stock. Overall online candy sales have been growing especially chocolate

Hershey Halloween Twenty Twenty Mars Wrigley Candy Company David Brown National Confectioners Associa Wall Street Journal Michelle Abell CEO Reece Tem Lebel Eminem M. Buck Franken President Trump