31 Burst results for "Reinhardt"
"reinhardt" Discussed on Invest Like the Best
"Design and there are people who are absolute wizards of this and what i think is also interesting is not like a question of ali revolves earns. They're cheaper whatever by extracting more from a sales game. In many cases it's actually smoothing the entire sales decline so everyone is actually happier. Maybe doing westward. But actually getting more result. Robots convinced ten percents. We've done percents ten percent. It's like become an and they make sure that all points in the year we're going to have the right ratio of all these people also the flow of customers inbound interest. Actually makes it all through to being closed one successful customer. That's renew next year and that is not a ten percent improvement. That's like a two x or five x potential improvement. Because as you start getting messed up right it also shows you how you should deploy capital that you've just raised keeps your growth rate high and probably it starts in the way described with the revenue event and the method through which people want to buy like you have to respect that first and then just constantly worker way backward toward t members i guess would be the very beginning of the whole process and just constantly. Do that on a loop. This conversation on sort of backward efficiency makes me think of another conversation we had last time we talked about companies like tesla and business models that almost through their products bootstrap good scale economics in some underlying piece of technology whether it's batteries. Or whatever i love your thinking on this sort of thing. Could you talk through that concept for us. Because i do think. We'll see a lot of hardware and other kinds of technology innovations in the next decade. Yeah i think people think tesla car company which is why. Everyone was so upset. When we bought the solar company does really a battery company and for them is the question. How do they achieve scale and battery. Production world is literally producing batteries. But them and so. They are pushing the envelope average. The question that i think you'll wanna team figured out which is really impressive as they were like well we need a way to sell the car that super premium because the batteries are expensive to start with and so start with the roadster. We'll go to the model snacks in the model three and so on down into tony scale storage. But like this concept of premium markets. I think is very interesting and something that i think. Pretty much every hardware company should copy once your runs their market because if you are in. Agribusiness bernard economies of scale market. Interestingly in sas maybe that that's actually sales getting into a very significant degree. Maybe that you're trying to keep economies in steel on sales. Why with these big conglomerates honestly of salesforce worse other big companies that purchase and acquire their way into large products meats and keys their success with the large elsie. I think they've achieved. Sorta like customer account. Lock in facts where they have great relationships and all the big council matter companies tonight from someone they already know and understand. He'll single dwell. And i wonder in south actually the scale economy note that gets created actually the sales team. I love the idea. And if you think about the sources of competitive advantage kind of the famous ones i think the ones that you often find their way back to steady state in the long term. So there's things like counter positioning early on that can be really effective but long-term huge companies. What defensibility it scale. It's either supplier demand-side scale a network effect may be a consumer business or something like what you're describing a supply-side scale effect. I think people get the roadster model s. model three idea that something higher you can sort of fund the scale production of batteries and work your way down. Maybe just say a little bit more about understanding. It could be sales and software that that's the scale advantage. What's the roadster equivalent. Then like if you're a new company trying to get to that scale. Does that mean that you should be going after the biggest customers i and kind of going all in on a fewer number of customers and then letting that system work its way down. Is there enough of an analogy there to draw. Yeah i think rather than thinking about it as the cost to manufacture the product in sas context to think about it. The cost to acquire the cost. You need to start with the customers that have the lowest cost to acquire related year sales price constant. The way you get that biggest premium as minimizing your cost to acquire which means that the business models that have companies that have inbound flow of deals are going to have the most ambitious sales cycles. And that's what's going to allow you to build out a sales team. Refreshingly and kinda cheap skill over time actually measure was looking for this specific or go and look for the most promising companies being the ones that have a lot of inbound interest that have fairly passive high quota sales team that can plug and chug on inbound interest coming in knowing full. Well that at scale it will of course to transition to announce sales model. Maybe mexico's worse. That actually has sort of account walks on all the those customers but not transition. I think is the most efficient sales model to one that has the moat established any other thoughts on how with this maturity these couple of days like salesforce great example just to name literary unvbelievable sales operations and it makes them naturally a buyer for grape software products that can be pushed through those distribution arguably twi- the same story right that the relationships that it has built with developers means like now they can just keep solving more problems for developers they're sort of the natural winner of continued innovation in this space. Because it's so hard to compete against. Do you think that story just runs for a long time or do you think we'll see other attacks on these big scale winners in sales. I think there may be limits to those economies of scale. I just like the sheer number of products that you can ask. The team set out to cross the second is and what is the actual customer experience in using crocs and so i think when you look at a lot of these suites the products that they purchased acquired in is not integrated. They're basically soccer products. That have have like a loss layer.
"reinhardt" Discussed on Invest Like the Best
"Does it looked like before. Segment came along ever for us in brinkley. So most of the market today goes and builds this in house so the engineers who are gonna signs dear requests from marketing team to go integrated the newest ad campaign pixel into the website. Like this bogue use the directly alongside of the other twenty or thirty souls that they've got going on old eight out of this straight. Api of the salesforce for cpi data warehouse lots and lots of bespoke engineering going on to build each one of these bites independently and what we stumbled on us that there is a relatively clean. Gotta be don't act as one giant parts all that stuff could you give a simple example of maybe just one of those were data workflows just to put some flesh around the concept of how a normal company might care about a data pipeline like this just like a simple example a small company that is just getting started off in the first thing they'll do they launched a website is a little bit google analytics on the page. That's copy pasting a snippet adding detracting site. Let me start getting a sense. Like how many people are coming and doing a page or clicking through my e commerce slow and then they start to notice that not everyone is actually going all the way through my checkout flow. So i'd love to be able to send them an email. Okay well now. I need to get that same data about people moving around wage into my marketing tools. That i can send emails that you started with incomplete. Checkout actually also want to send blast emails once among to my customers announcing a new launch. Okay ninety two different marketing tool. Alami some batches oaths any same email data and tracking to into other email. Marketing tool company gets a little bigger. They're now actually a really one analyst. That can sit down run arbitrary queries beautiful visualize asians of how the wearing tracking my site. What products they're using all these things and ninety the same data and data warehouse over time. Delay the rashness of all these data pipelines multiplies is coming become more and want to make us data and warmer places. We think about segment as the universal pipe if you will from information about customers that's digital and getting that to the right places for analytics or product improvement or whatever they want to do with that data what is the insight that makes you said. It's unique universal structure for that. Pipe versus having to rebuild. That each time you have some more clawlike this same bit about that. Maybe technically or in terms of product. Like what was that insight. Flush that out for of it more i think it was getting the abstraction layer of the api and credit for this two hundred. There's a really actually awesome paper by the author of our programming language. It's called tiny. Data is the name of paper and basically explains what it is that makes data in this concept tidy. Basically boils down to is a long table.
Sabres snap Bruins' season-best 6-game win streak in 6-4 win
"Sam Reinhart scored three times including the game clinching empty netter that sealed the Sabres six four win over the Bruins Steven Kampfer had a goal and two assists for the Bruins who ended a six game winning streak and remain four points out of first place in the east division das tablet hockey games when the sharks or actually lost eight nine minutes of the game so it's our it's on us in the room Reinhardt's power play goal put buffalo ahead five one four and a half minutes into the third period but to be scored three times in a five a six band later in the period before Rinehart completed his hat trick Rasmus Dahlin had a goal and an assist as buffalo snapped in waiting to skate against the Bruins I'm the ferry
"reinhardt" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio
"In battling on the boards with Reinhardt, Cattle Pozo Nice, Quick pass their finds crystalline and in support against the center right wing side puts it deep. But minute after it Ty Smith for Sharon gold. It's on the wall, He'll skate it up to the blue line. To center before he dumps it into the Buffalo's own hallmark, Seeing a two on one on the near side plays it over to the right wing wall in the sabers hit Skinner, its center. Active already on the right wing, and he'll tip it in behind the Devils. Devils can't clear kept in First Miss Dolly! Try to buy some room here, Jack use that's a pretty good skating matchup between those two Skinner. In the corner forward trying to play it back. But it's Hughes who takes it away, and he'll bring the doubles up to center. Tipped off his stick and then whipped into the Saber zone. Darlene weights and now walks it out from behind the net. With 1 26 to go in the opening period. Savers gets a center caliph also then goes for a slide. Stumped in and pick a suit from the side. Cloud just gets away from a crowd. It's just across the line by bolts F played to the corner. I'll lead ahead. Do you oppose over? He gets to center into the Devil's line with a minute now remaining in this first period pancake 71 hand on his stick and the other keeping Kala Pozo said. Pay for a moment turn over its center Cody Eakin takes a look fires a shot off the stick of Suban. Not a play. We invite you to stay tuned tonight for our Gerber collusion of the game coming up later in our broadcast. Everything tight in this game right now tied at one shots 54 in favor of the New Jersey Devils face off 50 50. Said. Dan. This is what we expected coming into this and it's been a wide open, three willing game. Sometimes when it happens, you got young guys like that They tried to do a little too much, sometimes. The pockets turned over an awful lot. There's Miller with a shot that one hit stage Thompson. We know they score Mon tour jumps on the loose puck after the first shot and from the slot puts the sabers on top to the one ever in my tour, gonna get his fifth goal of the year. And it's a big one here in the last minute of this first period for the Buffalo sabers, Big drop by Sam Reinhart. He gets that back to Miller. Miller takes the quick shot. It's hit by teach Thompson in front. He hears the shot by Monteux Reference picked up after was off the redirection or the blocked shot. He's able to find it in. You see a goaltender Wedgwood. He's over off to the side left the whole wide net open, and he's able to dump it in, put up to one lead her. That's his fourth goal and now five games. Of course, we're in that fifth game now so he could feel free to add to that if he would like nice timing in this school that goes without saying, and they Last minute of this opening period, middle staff to he's got Four points in the last four games as well. 35 seconds to go sabers from center firing right back into the devil's own. Hurry, plays it ahead and Its center. Often turn this one over chance for Merkley one handing that one towards the net and a penalty coming up to Buffalo once they get the puck here. 16 seconds to go in the period. There's the whistle to stop play with 14.4 to go. Brenda. My tour is a guy who's gonna charge here. I think it's going to be probably number 62 2 minutes for tripping, tripping call. Is the quick pass by Z. Jack Up the middle. Berkeley gets position on Mon tour and monitor Desperate act two swings that stick right here trying to knock the puck away. Mrs the pot. But you see that left leg of bond tour. Take the feet out from underneath him down. He goes jersey going to the power play here. Said the power play 28th in the NHL play along the walls and Jack trying to dig it free. Five seconds to go the period. Back to the line. Smith No shot one second left. They get into that scores. It's before the horn. Of course, we'll have to look at the clock, but we're talking points. Something left on the clock. If this game is indeed tied it too. You don't see any arguing going on by the Sabre's out here. To say that the clock run out. We'll have to take a look here and see what we wait could come up with. There's gonna be a fun game. Yeah, it is. There's a shot from the side throw into the front. It's just redirected. That's brat who's pushed into the net by risk a line and I think it's gonna end up going off his skate, possibly Zack. It's Rose. It's one across that goes out Ze Jack stick. Is gonna pop up right there and then go off the feet of breath and the light is not on. You're going to see this. 2.8 will work it down. So this is gonna be a good goal Once this rate here is point. Maybe 0.3 seconds left on. They tied it up as a sad, dan. Very exciting game. We expected that coming in freewheeling both ways. Great offensive opportunities on both ends of the ice, and we expect to see a lot more of this moving forward. All right, Exciting first period from New Jersey. Two goals on each side one very late. That the savers I'm sure not gonna be happy that they gave up two brat essentially as the horn went to tie things up, too. Devils Open the scoring from Severson in between aspirin and Montecore, and we've got a tie game so lots to talk about here more on Taylor Hall Roost. Oh, To me. Rooster are still lining up here with sabers, and he also could be in a guy that could be playing soon at some point, little chat about that coming up and we'll get the scores lots going on here in the NHL's. We get approached trade deadline next week, so all that more coming up intermission report is next to to our score Savers and Devils. This is the Buffalo Sabers Radio network..
'Riverdale' star Lili Reinhart reveals an imposter has been posing as her in interviews
"Interview with the publication of Minute 17 magazine issued an apology on Friday, saying that had briefly published a story with information believed to have come from the actress who want to sincerely apologize, Silly Lily and her fans for this unfortunate situation. In addition to posing as Reinhardt, the imposter also apparently pretended to be the star's publicist. And provided details about the new season of Riverdale, which probably aren't true.
"reinhardt" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"In their boots worry something with the coming season. Coming up on the program Common Reinhardt, World Bank chief economist and Vincent Reinhart Standish Mellon Asset Management, chief economist. Wanna Pack couple coming up very shortly right here. Bloomberg surveillance Now, the latest news from New York City and around the world hears Michael Barr, Lisa Jenna, thank you very much. It's another promising developments in the question and the pandemic covert 19 vaccine developed by the University of Oxford and AstraZeneca, prevented a majority of people from getting the disease in a large trial. According to early analysis. The vaccine stopped an average of 70% of participants from falling ill. Professor Andrew Pollard, director of the Oxford Vaccine Group. Because the vaccine can be stored in the fridge temperatures it can be distributed around the world using the normal immunization distribution system. He said that people were given a half a dose, followed by a full dose rather than two full doses protection rose to about 90%. President elect Biden is expected nominate his longtime foreign policy aide, Antony Blinken, for secretary of state. He's been a close adviser to Biden for decades and official announcement is expected tomorrow. President Trump is running out of options in an attempt to overturn the election. As court defeats continue to mount one of the president's closest advisors, former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie, slam Trump's legal team on ABC this week..
Protests flare in Philadelphia after police kill Black man
"Philadelphia is dealing with the aftermath of the deadly police shooting today's the deadline for Philadelphia residents to request a mail in or absentee ballot and city officials are concerned that the violent protests following the police shooting of twenty seven year old Walter Wallace will discourage voters from visiting satellite election offices here's Pennsylvania state senator Sharif street there's a question about police accountability on the ballot and we need you to come out out vote Rebecca Reinhardt is a Philadelphia controller a man being murdered I don't know how you can watch that and not say that there needs to be structural change Philadelphia police responding to a call for a person with a weapon shot and killed Wallace after yelling at him to drop his knife hundreds of people took to the streets to protest the shooting late Monday night in protest the police said injured thirty officers and led to dozens of arrests I'm Jennifer king
Islamic State 'Beatles' in court over US hostages' deaths
"Fighters have been charged in U. S Federal Court for the deaths of four American citizens in Syria. Widely reported killings happened six years ago. But it was just today that Alexander Coty and El Shafie L shake were extradited from Iraq to the US so they could stand trial. The world Sharon Jafar has been following the events today for us. What can you tell us? You're in about the charges he's manner facing. Well, Michael with these two men have now being charged the SYRIZA felony offenses unofficial at the Department of Justice today without the charges. Conspiracy to commit hostage taking, resulting in death. Hostage taking, resulting in death. One count for each of the American hostages. James and those Americans Marco are James Foley, Steven Sotloff, Kayla Mueller and Peter Kassig, who were aid workers and journalists in Syria when the Islamic state was operational in the country, and you might remember Marco the gruesome videos off the beheadings that came out at the time. It was really shocking and terrible. Those were horrific videos. What have you heard from the families today? Sharon. I reached out to the family of James Foley, The journalist who was tragically beheaded in Syria on the representative for the family told me that they are inundated with media requests today, but they have put out a statement saying that they welcome these charges on the fact that these men are facing justice in American court. It's been six years since these American citizens were killed in Syria. Why did it take so long to bring these men to the U. S? Well, First of all, it was very difficult to find and capture. These men remember, Syria was in the middle ofthe war. It still is. And these men were captured by Kurdish forces in northern Syria in 2018, and then since then, they've been transferred to Iraq and they were held in U. S military custody in Iraq, but the US couldn't just extradite them because they are British citizens. How did that complicate matters? The British government said it won't cooperate with the U. S. Unless it rules out the possibility of giving these men that death penalty. Here's how Bruce Hoffman, with the Council on Foreign Relations, explained it to me. The United States indicated that if Coty and I'll Shaffi, I'll share Were brought to the United States, They would face the death penalty. Of course, the United Kingdom abolished the death penalty some decades ago. And generally will not extradite persons to other countries where they have the potentiality of facing death. Then what happened? Marko was the attorney General William Board said Fine, We won't seek the death penalty and just hand these guys over and that's how they ended up here in the U. S. Now, I should mention that if convicted, thes men could face life in prison. Sure Intel us more about these two men. Who are they? And what do we know about how they ended up with Isis in Syria? Thes. Two men lived. Invest London and a few years ago, they decided to travel to Syria and join the Islamic state. They ended up being part of a group of four men, all from the UK who allegedly kidnapped, tortured and killed foreigners in Syria. Their captives gave them the nickname the Beatles because they all spoke with British accent. On as to what happened to the other two members of this group. One of them was killed in an air strike in 2015, and another one is in prison in Turkey. So these air two men could these cases serve as precedents for prosecuting more Isis fighters in U. S courts. I had the same question, and I called up Matthew Levitt to get his take his director of the Reinhardt program on counterterrorism at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy. There've been many cases in U. S court involving significant terrorism trials. There has not been a case quite like this. That is involved the kind of brutal not just kidnapping but murder beheading of American citizens. The use of footage from those murders in terrorist propaganda of the type that has been seen around the world. Michael Levitt also pointed out that this required a lot of cooperation between different countries. And it just goes to show just how important these corporations are to bringing Islamic state criminals to justice.
"reinhardt" Discussed on Venture Stories
"Benefit without seeing the a really wrestling with either the hidden costs or just the more medium to long-term. Yes. It's something that I've been thinking about which is Very uncomfortable in don't don't know where to go with it is that. Sort of the idea of the liberal bargain was created a world that looks very different from the world today like humans are still the same but I think that technology. Has In many ways sort of like how the world works? You know it's it's there's there's many more externalities and we. Like you know like. The. People in the the eighteenth century like literally could not have imagined many of the things that exist today and so the question is like. How do we resolve those those two pieces? That's an interesting question for yeah. I don't have a good answer but I it's again one of those things that's worth worth grappling with. Name a person in a of any sort of interesting differences of opinion. Obstacle personal adjacent Crawford. yes So we actually we headed official online debate and he still has not responded to me. So I have considered myself to one that one but basically, we would sort of differ on on the Chilean question of. Definite versus indefinite optimism I'm very much in the sort of like I think that I value planning much more than he does and I think that that. Sort of like. Basically. Like the the definite optimist philosophy is is. Valuable important. How how `Bout Jose like? Significant disagreements with Jose. I think. So so this is this is probably going to to to offend many listeners but like I I don't think that longevity and really human centric biology is quite deserves the amount of mindshare that it gets in the tech community right now like it. Yes I, I really don't WanNa die but at the same time like. We were. Not Paying attention to to so many things like we could have. You know like giant structures made out of diamond that we use to like launch. into the atmosphere and we really could have flying cars and could have topically precise manufacturing. But so I i. think that it's mostly like disagree with him about where we're paying attention in terms of technology. How about Peter Thiel Peter Thiel man well. I guess. I. I'm Jewish and he's Christian. So we disagree there. A other than that and like from what a minute like out myself. But a really don't disagree with him too much I think I. Think I think they actually where where I might disagree with him in I'm still trying to figure this out is like I. think that the the ideal of the sovereign individual may not be correct in that That humans are actually. Fundamentally. Not, just individuals like we really are a little bit of a hurt animal. I think of it is there's like a spectrum between spiders and bees and like the sovereign individual feel the world is like is like the complete spider end and I think we're a little bit more towards season that. So as I disagree with him about that, like the individual is the only thing that matters. We started about Why do we not have awesome why do we not have Seifi? Nick. I think one is like I. I think we we do. Seventies pretty great like like a lot of the stuff that that Neil Stevenson rights is pretty great. I..
"reinhardt" Discussed on Venture Stories
"Pretty international, right? Like like all researchers all over the world are all trying to publish in journals and all care about peer review? So it's almost like not even A. A national level thing. Totally. When you looked a lot into sort of the the history of our current innovation structures. I'm curious what you've what you've learned that that informed, how you are using about some of these, some of these things as you've studied sort of the some of the different. I mean. Let's see. I'm trying to recreate at my perception of things when. I started versus now I think I think one in a distant Crawford is is really good at pointing this out is that The way that inventions and innovations happen is never as a straightforward linear as. We sort of culturally think it is right like sometimes someone create something in a lab that then gets commercialized but sometimes someone just like is tinkering around at discover thing and people alive like. Go in like help make that thing more efficient and sometimes it like it's that someone. In. Invent something. And then like someone else steals, it admitted denna goes to a lab like it's just like a the process is is really messy that that's one thing I think the the other thing is that I've come to appreciate how uncomfortably crack potty everything really seems. I think we sort of have this narrative that things would be. Invented inevitably but but I've come to not. Actually believe that's true that there's actually like a lot of contingency around whether whether innovations happen. Sluts that's another thing that I've really sort of changed my mind on. As minister. We talked about capturing value earlier, and these are difference between you're creating value. How strong is, is the coupling between the two or like? Are you excited about mechanisms by which we can better align couple? So yes, I am excited about mechanisms that could better line that coupling however I think like. And I don't. I don't have a ton of evidence to back this up. But my current belief is that there's only like some things are just bad investments. In that, there are just some things that if you like that, you just can't capture the value this this happened so much with like tacit knowledge that comes out of a lab where it's like who really came up with the thing we're not really sure. In a reason that I worry about that quite a bit is that I think what you've seen with Ip Is that you can sort of get into these situations where the to like create this amazing thing you need like five pieces of Ip in each of those five pieces of p are all owned by someone different and none of those universities companies have the incentives to to bundle them together to create something. Amazing. So you take Xerox for example, and they like created the xerox process it they had seven years before they. They even filed I, pee on it. So they they were worried about that in like in the seven years they managed to create. Like I think it was a couple of dozen different pieces of Ip that all went into the original. Xerox. Copier machine and so if you imagine..
"reinhardt" Discussed on Venture Stories
"Really is the question of. How do we bring back or? How do we? How do we create an environment? That is sort of like sits outside the constraints of like academia, corporate rnd, and like for profit companies. Like. That's I think I. I know that that's the question I am not sure that I have a great answer yet. What's the closest thing to that? Oh boy. So so There's a there's a couple of organizations that that sort of defied the constraints in in different ways. Like. So so one is I'm sure you know about like the H. h. m. i. Genelius campus which it's like very focused on research and. They don't require people to publish papers while they're. They're. They're just like just do some also. They don't require people to. Continually ask for grant money. So they just like we'll fund you straight up five years go do that. That's one example. I think. There's there's an organization in in San Francisco, called other lab they've done they just sort of like work on projects primarily funded by government grants, but the so like. The umbrella organization takes care of that so that people can can just work on on stuff. The recently welcome leap launched that they're sort of like creating a like Ann. Arbor structure for Pharma. And that that was launched a like a few months ago. So I don't think anybody really knows or at least I don't. Know very much about what they're doing. But that seems very promising. I think sometimes is Google compared to bell labs like what? What sort of the trade offs. Between either those sort of examples. Sort of like Google experts versus bell labs. So I think one thing to. Note. About l labs that many people forget is that bell labs was not particularly profitable and there's a fairly compelling argument I find that. Balance was basically just. Like chaff to to throw off antitrust regulations. So so so eighteen to basically said like, okay, will will like let anybody use non telecom related patents from. Ballads. So that, we won't get antitrust lawsuits against us. So so one is like just the motivation for Google versus bell labs. I. Think is different. So like from that top down like I think Google. Has More. Pressure to to.
"reinhardt" Discussed on Venture Stories
"For people who are building businesses that are that they have brought to market. They don't need to give up equity they just it's just a cash flow problem. Back, and then also is India BC is sort of exploring this model where. I don't know exactly what to do. I just know that you don't need to shoot for UNICORNS in their model and that there's much more they present much more optionality in have sort of different causes such that. It's not a failure to found early sells for fifty million dollars or hundred if they raise money. Yeah. Those are those are awesome. I think. I. Haven't paid as much attention to them because I guess the things that I'm focusing on this is obviously not the only place to to focus but the both of those models do require sort of like a slightly lower risk profile than what normal these would take on A. I'm actually interested in sort of the the even higher risk profile, right like the stuff that. Might even end up in a product. Let alone a profitable. Profitable product. Yeah. So what are the homes for those today and we`re You know what could new homes beer like if you could wave a wand and yeah, I mean that's A good question I think my hypothesis right now is that they don't really have a home. At least there's no default home. So so in some cases, you you have a just like superwealthy founder or backer who's who sort of like willing to to bankroll things until they become. They they sort of like the risk decreases enough to become normally venture fundable right and that's that's sort of a like Elon. Musk's modus operandi in DC. A lot of very notable billionaires funding different things. So that's that's that's one home. Some things fit into a sort of the the corporate research lab model, right? So I think. Google deep mind is a good example of that. So it's like people see the the AI. Version of it. And then. Like sometimes, people like manage to eke out in university labs but. Is is like these are really the things that don't have a good home, and so I am trying to figure out how to how to build them at home. The. Let's say you the government or gave you sort of you know no strings attached money to create this this. Question like what what, what could potential homes look like what what are within the constraints of the real world Yeah Yeah Let's go I appreciate the constraints of the real world. Yeah there's. There's there's a lot of can sort of knobs to to play with their the idea that's really attractive to be in that like I'm actively pursuing is the idea that you could sort of borrow from pro from Darpa structure and have a sort of like a coordinating mechanism that. Put, together programs and either. By sort of like by Hook or by Crook, gets money from a philanthropy or. Some some other sources Figured out yet. And basically like I guess the hypothesis is if you can a much more. Clear and precise plan than sort of just like, oh, we'll do some some cool stuff like if you if you have a really clear precise plan, it might be easier to to get money and then also sort of like the idea of. An organization that is like a company in that it does sort of like centralize work but like A. More, like a nonprofit in that, it's like not seeking to to produce product. and. I realized that this is this is sort of fuzzy of because it's still sort of. Being, made up as we go along. But like.
"reinhardt" Discussed on Venture Stories
"Reinhardt Ben is an independent researcher and hosts the PODCASTS, the machines podcast, which I'm a big fan of. Bent welcome to the PODCAST. Thank you very much. So Ben, we're we're here today to talk about innovation. The different ways to fund innovation cultures leads innovation a progress studies research There's a lot of topics want to get into sort of by way of introduction you serve. An interesting background I'm is you think about the different experiences you've you've done or undertaken especially recently last year let less two years would sort of the thread that you've you've kept on polling. What sort of the thread that that underlies your curiosity? Yeah. This is this is going to sound a little little crass, but like I sell that a lot. And eventually, it just came down to the fact that like I really wanted to be more awesome Sifi Shit like at the end of the day that's that's what I want to see in the world. And you know like, I, think that there's there's a lot about everything else but it's just mostly like how do we? How do we get more more that like Star Trek feature to happen? And what are the? What are the bottlenecks right now? What why don't we have a? Vision who well, like if I if I could if I had a really like sort of like. podcast length answer to that question. I I would be very very happy I think at the end of the day it's extremely complex and there's there's no there's no single answer and there's So. Many people including myself like trying to answer that question. But it's like. You know it's A. One that I've been looking at is that I think the the theories around sort of fall into three buckets. So all I just. Tell you the three buckets within those buckets are like this like massive amount of complexity. So, one one bucket is kind of this idea of. Like. I would say like individual incentives and that that bucket is around like well, you know researchers are incentivized to to pursue all these things that aren't leading to two amazing outcomes. People are like mislocate allocating their labor in different ways another bucket is sort of the systemic decay or problematic problem bucket. And this is looking at things like, okay like what's happened to to academia the decline of R D labs everything there then like third bucket is. What I call it the we've picked all the low hanging fruit bucket. And that may be you know it's it's sort of like this. No hypothesis of well you know it's it's. Just not as easy to to build that future as As we once thought and. I'm I'm hopeful that that bucket is not the correct one, but we will see. We will you don't have their unless it is somewhere in there you just mentioned is culture. Yeah So. That's absolutely a good point. I would I sort of like in my mind I put that in sort of the systems bucket, where like culture is the highest level of the sort of like hierarchical systems. But yet like you're you're absolutely right and. I think that culture maybe a one book the most important end in hardest to change of all those pieces Da. So let's let's go into individually. So on the incentives that the first one is that are.
After Falwell's Departure, Liberty Students Worry About Their School And Their Faith
"University students are returning to a campus under new leadership. Liberty President Jerry Falwell Jr is on an indefinite leave of absence after a Siri's of scandals, culminating with follow, posting a controversial photo online. A school, a conservative Christian school in Virginia has been a center of white evangelical political activism for decades, and Falwell has been a leading supporter of President Trump As NPR's Sarah McCammon reports, Some students say they're feeling conflicted about both leaders. Jerry Falwell Jr is the son of Liberty University's late founder, The Reverend Jerry Falwell. Like his father, He's been a vocal supporter of Republican politics. But Falwell Jr has been known more for his business acumen, then for his religious devotion, his whole family has worked so hard to build. A good school and, like his father worked so hard to build a legacy. Caroline Reinhardt is a 21 year old rising senior from Ohio. She's a government major at Liberty and, like one person's actions are threatening that and I think that's very sad. Reinhardt says she was pleased to see Falwell agreed to an indefinite leave of absence after a Siri's of high profile scandals. Including questionable business deals and accusations of racial insensitivity.
Mexico Caves Reveal Ancient Ochre Mining
"Sometimes, discoveries seem so simple. You know basically we've found a bunch of holes in the ground that's Edward Reinhard he's an archaeologist and geologist at McMaster University in Ontario Canada, but you know ultimately very important holes in the ground reinhard on colleagues believe they've found some of the first clear evidence of mining activity in a system of caves in Kintana ru on the peninsula the fine dates back to between ten and twelve thousand years ago. These are some very early people that have come and migrated to the Americas via the during straight. But getting to what remains of these miners and the tools they laugh is a challenge like cave divers you got to be so careful you don't get lost. These caves systems in Mexico, which were once dry are now completely filled with water. Thanks to a warming climate and sea levels that rose over time winding passageways are narrow and dark, and the walls are made of unforgiving limestone porous and with sharp edges. Reinhard says the water that filled the caves has preserved everything. It's basically almost like you know somebody working at a factory, they turn the lights off and they went away and nobody ever came back when divers started telling reinhard about what they were seeing inside the cave. He decided to go for a dive himself. He found concentrations of charcoal meaning that the people who walked here thousands of years ago probably used fire to light their way and there are stone. Cairns which Reinhardt believes the people built as navigation markers. Also says lots of tools remain and they were made from the stalagmites that hung from the cave ceiling breaking off and then using use hammer. So you can see the percussion marks where they were banging up the you know breaking up the stone on the bottom. The discovery is in the journal Science advances. So what were these ancient people mining and prospecting for there is a little bit of sediment still on the wall of. The pit. So I grabbed a vial and my sampled island, grab some of the sediment and underwater the red light gets attenuated. So Look Kinda Brown I was thinking well, maybe it's ochre you know is thinking about that but it's like well, looks Kinda creepy of that's what it is but then I got got out of the cave into the sunlight and it was just like this spectacular bright bright red. So then I knew. What they were after ochre it's among the earliest known pigments employed by humans and it's got many uses for sunscreen to preserve animal skins and burials and ceremonies, and people still use it even today in artwork. It was you know it's a prominent in used Gio material if you will through time for your end and dates data usage for thousands of years prior to around the world.
Top tech CEOs to testify on Capitol Hill in antitrust probe
"Apple, Amazon, Google and Facebook are headed to Washington. Will Reinhardt is a senior fellow at Utah State Center for Growth and Opportunity, he says. When the major tech CEOs testify on Capitol Hill on Monday, competition will be a major focus. And with each of the different companies that are being talked about Facebook, Google Amazon Apple each one of them has a slightly different competitive concern. The hearing before the House Judiciary antitrust subcommittee Is also expected to examine whether existing antitrust laws need to be changed. Reinhardt says the movement to regulate big companies has gained steam in recent years. Really is this big under salt is occurring when it comes to tech platforms and antitrust and will likely Seymour hearings like this. Both sides generally agree that Congress needs to take a closer look, and this really is the first of probably many Various hearings on these sorts of issues with tech
"reinhardt" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Harvard did not live with me you know I've been buying in which we see employment and growth and income per capita get back to our clean hold that level for a few years Reinhardt by the way yesterday was named chief economist at the World Bank easyjet will resume flights from twenty two European airports on June fifteenth it's based in the UK it becomes one of the first airlines in the region to begin building up services as the corona lockdown eases in terms of some of the U. S. carriers today they were higher on a down day for the rest of the market you A. L. up three point seven percent American Airlines group up point two percent delta one point nine percent Southwest Airlines up by one and a half percent first day out for select quote Inc shares rallied thirty five percent the Dow down one oh one no drop off point four percent S. and P. down point eight percent nasdaq down one percent the ten year yield point six seven percent and gold little changed up thirty cents eons now it's seventeen twenty seven I'm Charlie palette that is a Bloomberg business slash is indeed all right Charlie palate thank you so much well our next guest is a documentary filmmaker with a few currently in production she looks at everything from history to sports to individuals reaching out really to fulfill their dreams her name will sound familiar and from what I've read she doesn't mind being known as Stephen little sister delighted to have with us I will make an anti Spielberg director placement productions joining us on the phone in your I have to say I have a large family I love my siblings and I everything I read sounds like you guys do too and you support each other so we had to say that welcome welcome thank you thank you Carol you know what and we do love each other and we are supportive and I don't I like being called the bay because it means I'm always young I'm one of the younger ones out of seven and I'm okay being called the baby my goodness and Jason when you said you wanna hear about growing up in our family grow up with like a dirty word really almost like Peter Pan yeah my mom was a kid and so you know we all grew up with that sort of that instant way of looking and try and don't dress you know hopefully we necessarily don't act age appropriate that's that was our our model her mom and I love the fact it just to stick with the family for a second I mean playing up because all the way back to nineteen sixty two right your dad set it up yes yes and my dad who actually is a hundred and three and listening to us right now in Los Angeles my dad needed a vehicle for my brother's early thinking and he was making films with the Boy Scouts and making films with us in the backyard because there's nothing else to do and with this you know but he's in school so I play now is the it it it play is spielen German and mount is burned you know it is it's the translation of Spielberg so I took the name it was perfect do you like them to have such a supportive environment right for basically your creativity growing up well I think that you know part of it was the parent and my mom was really very much a free spirit my dad was a computer engineer and very technical so we had to start as we have that part he brain that never made us finish everything on our plate we can do what we wanted and my dad was just you know a more focused on doing the right things in education so those two things mix together was great because you know we got the artistic push and the technical push and which married well when it came to filmmaking cameras and special effects and all that and you really are parents let us strive however we felt in whatever direction we wanted to go and and that's like a huge challenge for parents it did not tell their children what to do so thank thankfully it worked out and also you know almost like today is what is everybody doing with their kids when there's very little to do there was nothing to do in Arizona in the summer time and that you know we don't have a swimming pool time for the summer camp yeah so we you know we fried eggs on the sidewalk and we used to make films wow and so how do you find yourself and we're gonna have a longer conversation only have about a minute and a half or so for this first initial question but thank how do you find yourself getting into documentaries specifically basically I don't really want to get into film but I always love to tell stories and it started it evolved in a way where I was really helping other people and that happened mostly to my philanthropy and then I discovered and we also discovered that there are incredible stories out there that aren't true stories of ordinary people doing extraordinary things and I just drew me in that direction and it's a very poor form you know it's not given authority by box office and that has not won the thing that drives documentary films so it felt right we're going to continue the conversation because we are we are getting a bit of a break and then we'll come back and continue because I am really curious about how you pick stories what is it that interests you because you really do have quite a range so we'll come back and continue that in just a moment we're talking with with an energy center I'm just I'm just saying like I'm interested also to to talk about sort of the state stated the movie business I mean I am an avid movie person as you know have that listed all these podcasts that's sort of how we come back in what the films are that might sort of kick that often you know documentaries were climbing on to them like the last dance it and others so I just wonder about the mix going forward okay well we can get into that you had this look like did my clock stop or something did I mess up that is my concern look okay just intense well it's a great way to continue this conversation if he still works is gonna come backed director Plano productions joining us on the phone in New York you are listening to Bloomberg business week I'm Carol Massar along with Jason Kelly and we do want to get a check on world and national news headlines a lot going on in the world for that let's turn things over to you Baxter in San Francisco Hey ed Hey Carol president Donald Trump created quite a stir today in a Ford motor plant in Michigan when he did part of his tour without a mask which was against company policy I was given I was given a choice that I had one on in an area with a preferred so I put it on and it was very nice very nice which I guess is most important earlier in the day for had said it would back off its rules so we didn't have to wear one but he says he did a doctor Anthony Fauci reiterated today that the country had better not move too fast or they'll be dire consequences he said call it nineteen will not be totally defeated until there's a vaccine for the entire globe if you don't control an outbreak in the developing world it's going to come right around and bites you the next season and I says all wall cannot be built to isolate from developing countries and he says all of social distancing has slowed spreads if you look at the data it is not the end of the spread yet indeed though New York governor Andrew Cuomo says that date is looking better and New Jersey governor Phil Murphy says absolutely the same thing each day brings with it sure signs that we're moving closer to being able to enter phase two of our economic restart but he says it has to be balanced United States Senate now has two bills aimed at China and human rights the first yesterday has the listing for Chinese companies involved in taking human rights and house speaker Nancy Pelosi on balance of power with David Westin says China has a dismal human rights record but we had to have a relationship with China and we checked every action as to what it means to us as well as what it means to them.
Coronavirus Wreaks Havoc On The Global Shipping Industry
"San Francisco is of course home to a very busy port. The vessels that travel in and out of there being hit hard the corona virus is wreaking havoc on the entire global shipping industry. And this is all coming on. The back of a protracted trade war with China Amperes. Jackie Northam reports an bright blue crane clamps onto a shipping container sitting on a flatbed truck effortlessly picks it up sore sixty feet in the air and stacks it on top of five other containers. Toast the new crane-operator he's very slow. Visually it swam Bam Bam Bam Bam Bam Joe Harris a spokesman for the Port Virginia in Norfolk says the cranes are part of a new eight hundred million dollar expansion here. The third busiest port on the east coast. There's a lot of moving parts here so many pieces to it. There there are no incidental moves. Everything is planned. It's truly like a like a watch but the corona virus has upended the precision planning here and at other ports throughout the US and around the world the global supply chain was interrupted when Beijing imposed travel restrictions China Manufacturing slowed. The docks were quiet. Chinese exports ground to a halt as a result. Cargo ships are being idled in dozens of sailings have been cancelled says John Reinhardt. The CEO of the Port of Virginia. There've been over one hundred twenty ships that we're gonNA come to the United States. That have been blanked. So that means they're not sailing for the periods of late. February march and April. You could be talking anywhere from fifteen to thirty percent of the freight that normally flows in and out of this country will not be happening. This slowdown is affecting shipping. Companies Large and small worldwide Maersk. The world's biggest container ship operator warned its earnings would be lower basil. Karadzic's CEO of new york-based Crisis Marine advisers says. The past decade has not been good for shipowners. The demand has been growing at a slower rate than at dawn inch supply. So they're all the shipowners right now. Do not have much money to spare. Disruption is having a severe knock on effect for other parts of the shipping industry says Western Lebar. Ceo of the Harbour Trucking Association in Long Beach California. It's a bad time for everybody. There were three hundred teamster drivers that were laid off just last week because of the inability to have enough rate for them to move. We've seen employee. Drivers take a voluntary reduction hours for some of our companies as much as twenty five to fifty percent of ours well over half of Chinese exports to the US are unloaded in California and the Port of Los Angeles. Long Beach is the busiest complex in the country. Labar says one in every five jobs in Long Beach is directly or indirectly related to the port. Andy says businesses are down sixty to seventy percent since the beginning of February. But Lebar says there is a flicker of hope. The Corona virus is starting to ease up in China. We're hearing many of our customers. That manufacturing is starting to pick back up in China that the ports in China especially the main large port. Shanghai is now getting back to full operations and the hope is that in a week or two maybe we can start to dig ourselves out of this and get back to full operations but Labar says there is a challenge ahead to consider whether the corona virus spreading across the US will affect port operations here as it did in China. Jackie Northam NPR news.
"reinhardt" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"To die for so the four seventeen close there at Reinhardt Jackie what what's the prognosis he what's going on yeah they're still on going it's not going to open for awhile exited forty six they had west connect with I. four that way just the facts about this coronavirus no perpetuating panic okay folks the CDC investigating what could be the first novel coronavirus in the U. S. involving a patient in California Wall Street is reacting again the Dow was down some nine hundred points this morning it is rebounding right now it is down some three hundred and thirty six point one Florida governor understand is saying today that Florida had zero cases zero cases of corona virus we had been working on this really since the beginning of January where right after this the the stuff became known in December and and Dr Ricky said his team's been engaged since the beginning of January like to read a quick statement the news ninety six point five W. D. B. O. app has made significant improvements the open Mike is easier to use the three big things you need to know is easier to find and news alerts are now customizable down immediately and of course it's still free questions thank you seventeen on news at noon I'm gene Wexler there are still no cases of corona virus in Florida the good news coming from Florida governor Ron DeSantis he says the state Surgeon General Dr Scott riff keys has a plan we had been working on this really since the beginning of January where right after this the the stuff became known in December and and doctorate keys in his team's been engaged since the beginning of January Santa says at this point the best way to manage the outbreak is to restrict travel into the U. S. from places where the virus is spreading rapidly one of your central Florida reps is concerned about it coming to the U. S. through our military secretary you giving guidance to US forces Korea to limit the movement of soldiers and their families that's congressman Mike waltz talking to defense secretary mark esper asking if the military's where the virus is a symptomatic meaning people can carry it for weeks without knowing you taken action already with regard to limiting certain things controlling the gates who's coming through and all that they're saying protecting the force there but protecting the transmission back home through V. D. our military expert tells waltz there making sure the virus does not escape them all right we're learning more about the case against an Orange County woman accused of murdering her boyfriend by cramming it into a suitcase and leaving him there cerebellum arraigned on second agree murder charges she is accused of forcing her boyfriend Jorge Torres junior into a suitcase and zipping it closed after a night of drinking he suffocated and died inside the couple's east Orange County apartment that's available it is so fed it was good people never drink investigators say Boone actually used her cell phone to record her boyfriend dying the state asked the court to consider all the facts and the rest affidavit including the cellphone videos obtained by the digital forensics investigator.
India's Forgotten Power Broker: Begum Samru
"Today's leader was Zor revered eighteenth century Indian ruler she came from nothing and became sovereign of her own kingdom and the head of formidable mercenary army remembered for skill in the political arena and on the battlefield. She forge your own path at a time and place where women didn't hold such positions of power. She's also also the only Catholic ruler in Indian history. Let's talk about BEGAM. Some ru was born around seventeen fifty unlikely in Kashmir her given name was Farzana while some historians claim that she was the daughter of a Muslim nobleman most believe that she was an orphan from from a humble background who was raised in a Kotha a traditional Indian House of pleasure women danced for rich men. When Beckham was fourteen years old? She met a forty five year old Austrian mercenary named Walter Reinhardt Somber who became completely smitten with the young dancer. The two started living together and also paired up professionally as mercenaries for hire this period Indian. History was one of great people. The Mughal Empire that ruled the Indian subcontinent was coming under increasing threat from both local chieftains and the British who were in the midst of invading and colonizing India as such Mughal kings relied on hired European mercenaries like Sambre to put down local insurrections Samba and begum turned out to be an extremely only successful mercenary team and beg him also managed to charm the Mughal rulers whose courts they visited historian. Adidas Gupta notes that begam actually sleep benefited from not being formerly married to somber. That would have put her behind a line of court gender segregation and excluded her from the inner workings of port politics in seventeen seventy four. Sambre was awarded the Principality of Donna. Alum the second after saving the Shah's army from a major the battle loss there sambre and beg them maintain their own standing army trained and organized to European military standards. That was ever ready. You to assist their mogul benefactors. When sombre died a few years later the mostly European officers in the Sardana army supported Begam as their next regent it? She became the ruler of Donna. And the new Seoul commander of the three thousand soldiers who served in the army took quite well to this job and fit herself. The trappings of a ruler she wore a turban and smoked hookah. The only four and a half feet tall. She led her men into battle on horseback. She she was seen as so invincible. That local legend how she was a witch could destroy her enemies by merely throwing her cloak. It in seventeen. Eighty one Beckham converted to Catholicism and began to build the basilica of Our Lady of graces in Sardana. It's it's not clear why she converted. Some historians have suggested that this may have been a savvy political move made based on the assumption that the Christian though not Catholic British but eventually take full control of India regardless of her motives her conversion makes Beckham the only Catholic ruler in Indian History Beckham's adventures insurers included taking many European lovers most of whom were military officers in one famous anecdote. She made a suicide pact with the French Lover Lover. After members of her own army heard rumors couple had married and started to mutiny after Begum stabbed herself with a dagger. The Frenchman shot himself and died. Agam survived her wound after she was rescued from the scene by another spur lover by the early eighteen. Hundreds Begemann the British Ron. Good terms begum. Even entertained high powered Brits and other Europeans at her court this allowed her to spend her later life growing her power and coffers and engaging and diplomacy rather than fighting on a battlefield in January eighteen thirty six begum died the incredibly vast fortune. She built over the last decades. It's a for life. One of the greatest India at the time was inherited by the British east India Company. It was worth approximately fifty five and a half million gold marks or about forty billion dollars in today's value
"reinhardt" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Lost the debate because you didn't answer the well we need to answer all into those arguments and they said talk faster the other team said well will present an argument and then the answer twelve and so it escalated to a point in some is gone way too far and getting back to right and it's not as if you didn't know how to do that style of debate that's the way I debate it I did try to speak fast but he says somewhere around the first national tournament like all that stuff just kind of stopped making sense to him like the fast talking and the fact that he had to debate these two for you know highfalutin topics I felt as if I could never take any of the stuff that I learned in debate and take it back to thirty three oh four ask you which is where I live and this isn't just you need to Ryan I mean what you see at this stage in debate is that a lot of kids like especially inner city kids from public schools black students you know they just start to drop out of debate at a certain point but Ryan Ryan didn't do that now something big is going to happen I have a feeling like somebody say no no no what happened was is that a student from university academy she was a senior her name was Marcia and she went to a different school than Ryan she came over and asked around her she needed a partner there was about to be this tournament called Casey Casey C. T. L. C. tournament it was a big high school debate tournament and marshon a she was a senior so she was older than Ryan but she needed a partner so changing Reinhardt and Jane said well here Ryan he's your guy so met with Marcia and I was the Thursday before the term to happen and I pulled her into this room and I had open I had three boxes of evidence you know and I was ready to go my traditional stuff the topic was whether the US should increase participation in national service program so like peace corps armed services stuff like that and I'm like oh this is the stuff that I've been working on my shoulder the limits of American stuff I had this like Peace Corps affirmative that I hadn't wrote yet sure no cards with statistics on them quotes from various experts you know and she was like hi yeah this cute yeah and so she had to me this expand or was just like okay take this folder go home study it so I got home and I open this expand and it was all of this it was full of things and I stayed up literally all night study.
"reinhardt" Discussed on WTVN
"And Dan boots launch into well good morning the shortest day of the year so it's going to get dark early I get to superstar sitting on both sides of the wonderful rainy Reinhardt took us so well deserved vacation one of those Elvis you probably email the whole world told him he's on vacation there because I can't do without no I love rainy but Leri penalty increasing classics item brother I'm doing well good morning it's that time of year for people that have some extra for one money and want to buy that better half a cool car one talk about that a minute and Jack Mosier of busted for drunk driving been with me for how many years not Jack mandate yeah day one we're one of your eleven now yes I don't I hope you a radio station for you than the Brady bunch of Dan you know with Elvis now guys I got a bus right quick story on that I PT stable then passed away last year and they've got a huge car collection that there're liquidating and I went over there I saw L. was sitting on old Essex we all jump because without souls like lane and her dead so I said how much you want for the Elvis bust you know I never thought sales Boston one sentence but I said they said they would sell to means and then they call me back said thank you so he made the studio cut that's right I'll see that I could see this occurs a classic considers and it's pretty it's pretty have means the blue eyes but at the end Elvis has entered the building Elvis is in the house your life complete when you have your own studio bugs rain Honda of Dublin and L. was is and here's tourney and your best buddy than those cars as much as you do so but anyway we're talk about that where it is that time of year it really is is and are you saw on the cars this time it's unbelievable yeah we're we're having a really good finish to a really good year good god cause don't you have a lot inventory those them towards a really really good right now you know and it felt before off work this week and you want something to do we invited to come out walk around we don't follow people around her **** and we just love have core people in the house and come out and look around a lot of a lot of interesting stuff Wilson and sherry B. Wilson and Fisher Fisher I always was a tradition for some reason everyone's parallel but yeah it's even it's like a mini car so when you get the winter blues in St same Wesley than open you can drop your better half off there in a cruiser classics because of classic rock or up to talk to him maybe should have seen them but I have goal weight yeah maybe so a hundred grand come by when I'm back in the here's the deal so last night I had the honor you came up last night because I always preach you guys when I'm out I love my sponsors but I was at a holiday party down aggressors and you've never ate there Jack I've never been there your eve given you bought your jeep down in that neck of the woods so it's right by where you bought that already GPA all right I know we're taught the check and everything on it is close to German village yeah it's right on how south High Street there's a chase spank next door I remember but it's a valley nights of but I was fortunate Terry while men and captain Probst they all invited lieutenant while the number of self help me with the toy drive last week I get asked what is valley night well everybody from wheeling Bellaire and okay we the whole thing he's assuming Columbus last as there's a valley the the seventies and we are right across the everybody for that I I think the owners are from Belmont county originally I think Shadyside or build that we call build thirty dollars but we had a holiday party not my wife and I were fortunate to be invited to this and I sent it on to cap the ropes and he's getting ready retire but congratulations by always been on the on the fire department for ever and everyone loves this guy I've rode with him in the explorer lamb green wanted a high speed one door fires as critical but he was wanting to buy sixty seven each must thing as high catcher god how many months you have him for most things and stock right now I do have some mistakes and start yeah and I said go see is at least as got there and look and say well I had only people get but he kick he's the type of guy could buy one so hopefully I'll come see us when asked if nothing else has come out look around in a great place to start if you're thinking you're going to maybe get involved in a classic car just come out look around like so we don't have we don't harass people and now but when answering questions you might have where there and try to make it as entertaining as possible where you where you spend your time is funny you say that because many automotive facilities sell cars it's people expect to get her **** now so we don't harass them they get a feel for but this survey speak up and ask a question be offended if you don't come out pounce on out to you what we do boots and and and we're June when when we say it we we always speak to everybody comes to the door like you I can't stand going somewhere have somebody look at me and not say hello yeah I know I'm probably not one to go back but what we do is we introduce ourselves welcome them to cruise and classics and tell them that we're not going to follow me around or not in order we just if I just have to follow me around I leave so we don't actually yes like I feel like I'm a shoplifter how we don't yeah you can stick in your pocket yeah we we don't have a lot of players start to once they once a hot wire it and yeah call now yeah I think you can move about ten.
Kucherov scores, Lightning top Sabres 3-2 in Sweden
"The Tampa Bay Lightning of one the first of their back to back games against the Buffalo Sabres in stock home Nikita Kucherov scores early in the first period and I believe also ask you turn back twenty shots as the bolts held off a Sabres three two Alex killorn Yanni gourd also scored in front of a sell out crowd in the Swedish capital the Sabres drop their fourth in a row despite Sam Reinhardt's two goals meanwhile NHL commissioner Gary Bettman says the league plans to return to Europe for games in the next two years beginning with next season's opener between the Bruins and predators in Prague I'm Dave Ferrie
Talking Tech with Richard Smith
"Tech today with my all time favorite guitar player. Richard Smith to just happens to be in California and really interesting guy because he travels seventy percent of the time and believe it or not have guitar will travel in his car from Nashville, and I'm talking to now in California. And the big question is how does one live with technology in the car? And I think it's called an iphone six fund six or whatever the latest one. I've gone. I find six I means everything only I can pretty much do everything on that. There's a certain there's a few things that having a laptop is is beneficial. I can pretty much do everything including Eddie, my website for the most. Adding certain photographs and send things make it a little easier on the laptop but seven probably seventy percent, sixty seventy or eighty percent of the stuff. I can do there's no laptop in your car. There is one in the back of my guitar case. Most of the time. Yeah. But there's not. Yeah. Yeah. That's always laptop in my car. It's too cumbersome to be traveling. Yeah, I find it so easy to do everything on while you're going down the road while my wife is driving not one I'm driving when she's with me. I can work in the cost. She's not, you know, it's just a heavy just playing YouTube on going through the the motion going through the motions of YouTube or I've got music on it. And so it just makes life easy. I've also go XM serious as well. That's that's a must for the car. You realize that I think so. Yeah, I mean, but sometimes I just don't want to hear anything sometimes. I just want to think my own stuff. What a think for myself instead of listening to somebody else coast. The news list of all of the news channels. Gotta gotta listen to all sides of all of that. And let's paint a picture for people because you're in California right now, you'll be leaving here and driving to Utah, New Mexico and Colorado to give gigs. Okay. So you really are the guy in the car what kind of car is this. We have a Toyota RAV four an icy drove out. I started in Nashville we played the Jerry re tribute show on September fifth went up the car. It's you your tar amp iphone six fund San. And and Mike's sim Mike, see, I may be a PI system. If I think I'm going to need it. Suitcase full of clothes cigar box. Those times off to the gate when you just want to just relax and may be has ago. If that's you'll think handle your bookings on the iphone six everything is done by Email for much. Yeah. Everything done by Email of everyone's oh it pretty much everyone's number eight mile or messenger Facebook messenger. I always a little people on social media that just. It's just so it's such a great time. It's such a great time. Every basically if people know you to the whole house concert thing is a big thing. These days is a lot of people doing that. You didn't have to be venue. You just need a roof and some power, and you do a lot of you do a lot of house concerts. I would say maybe forty percent of the gigs. I mean, I'm doing music shops smoke theaters festivals house, concerts. Workshops like this. Go f- clubs functions on it's just knowing. It's no in people, the the mortgage, you do the more people that know, you the more people, you know, in a certain area where you can just say, hey, any chance of a gig on this date. And if that person count, do you call someone else, the more people, you know, the more full your calendar becomes and then you can be the only reason I'm not working all the time is because I've got dogs at home. I'd never see them on. My wife is on on the road with me some of the time. I'd never say Hillary the so it's you just have to make a balance, and I've got a studio back in Nashville as well fifteen years ago when you were making the drive in driving all over the country compare what it's like today with keeping in touch with you versus what it was like back that didn't have a web. So you just have to know you had to know people you had to send out packages of with physical product and physical print. Just you don't need any of that stuff. These days not need any physical stuff. It's it's information that sent and then people could see you on YouTube, Facebook, all kinds of social media. It's just a much easier a much more independent world. The I think there are a lot more independent more independent artists than ever before. They don't even need independent labels fail. The label that just going to people like disk makers imprinting up CDs or even doing that. Just even those that that's outdated. These days people are just doing everything online. Downloads youtube. I mean, it's you need anything. You just need to know people in one gig leads to another to describe yourself. Now, I'm I guess I come from the Chet Atkins. Jerry Reed mull Travis and then kind of studied went down the Django Reinhardt off a little bit of what Brent's doing Oviously a big influence, the bluegrass guys. I'll I'll play Joplin rags skull Jobling, piano, rags on the guitar a place embark, and I'll play some standards. I gave some Beatles some Beatles and some Sousa marches, and you know, throw a little bit of fun comedy sewn. Then a little bit of blue. I try to mix it up anything from Mozart and Chopin to to the Beatles to two old southern fiddle tunes. Tell everybody had to hear you and see you on YouTube. Oh, they got you just such Richard Smith guitar, and I should come up check this. There's two or three Richard Smith's, make sure it's the right me by by going to Richard Smith music dot com to start with there'll be pages of maize, you know, which one it is on YouTube, and I've got the coast that will have got the YouTube channel WWW dot YouTube dot com slash Richard Smith music
"reinhardt" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour
"He said, what do you think? And Tony, I only said midst great. But what's the point? You said this guy named Django Reinhardt. And he told the story about Django and twenty I only thought oh my God. This guy's playing with two fucking fingers. I bet if I really try I bet there's something I can do to still be able to play guitar, and so he fashioned these plastic tips that go over the ends of his fingers into this day. That's how he plays guitar. He has no feeling in the tips of of his fretting fingers and on top of that. Because it was so painful, he had tuned down. You know, slack slacken the the string. So they didn't hurt as much which lowered the tone which gave it a heavier sound which was the birth where heavy heavy metal. Wow. So Django Reinhardt had a hand in the sound of heavy metal. Why I mean is that crazy? That is crazy to me it really good sword. It's like, you never know the ripples that you are as you like to say getting up in Dustin yourself off you kind of mentioned that a couple times in your book about the importance of that. It's not how many times we fall. It's keep going dust yourself off right out. We all make mistakes. Don't shame yourself. You know? So I don't know how I got off on that old people who I'm grateful for it. Jangle reinhardt. I'm gonna go with Michael Jackson's thriller album is I'm I love that album. It's just it gets you there. It takes you there. Every time so much joy in that album, perfectly produced. Yeah. Are you able to separate his obviously his personal life from from his music? Some people can't do that. And I I can I can. But sometimes I've struggled with it. Because there's just still all of that. Stuff kind of hanging over like Woody Allen. I. Yeah. I I personally don't know everything about, you know, Michael's personal life. But yeah, I think there's some people who who have heard certain things about that. You know? I don't really wanna listen to their stuff personally. But I think that's a choice. People make it is with with ardent, you're mentioning Woody Allen. I mean, you look at those films, and yeah, Annie hall, and all that amazing movies. And it's not that I want to punish him. It just takes me out experience of doing it. So it's for me that you know. It's another one. I love. The way Bobby or change the not only the game of hockey, but the way defensemen play hockey and just how dominant and humble he was and the fact that he was. Discovered. When. Scouts were at a rink looking at like, a sixteen year old kid, and he was playing and he was twelve and they said who is this fucking kid this skinny little kid that skating around everybody and at twelve the Bruins Zayn him to a contra all my gosh at twelve years old. So is he playing or was he no he wasn't legally allowed to play until he was eighteen, but he always played with older kids. And then men when he was sixteen and came he here's a stat of that. I think speaks to the greatness of of Bobby ORR. There's a stat called plus minus if you're on the ice and your team scores a goal you personally get plus one in your in your plus plus minus column. Likewise, if the other team scores you get a minus one. So at the end of the game, you'll be maybe zero plus one plus two.
"reinhardt" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour
"To and guess share special times with. I'm thankful for the music of Django Reinhardt, and the stamp that familiar. He died in nineteen fifty. He was a Belgian gypsy coup is the godfather of modern swing jazz guitar, and he like. Just lift a crazy life. He would you know, he would make maybe he made fifty grand in a night. He would spend it all that night buying during everybody gambling. And what strikes me most about him? Because to me, it's it's kind of a an analogy for the struggle of life in general when he was eighteen he was already a prodigy on on guitar, and there was a fire in the caravan that they lived in that group of gypsies that that he lived with and his fingers were melted. And he was left with the two of his fingers were melted in kinda rendered unusable. So only had two fingers to play with and he kept playing guitar. And if you listen to his stuff today, it sounds like there's two guitarists playing just flows all over the neck. And I think what I especially like about his his style of playing. It's really really melodic. He never sounds like he's playing a scale and he plays in minor keys. He plays them with joy, which to me is when life is about life as a minor tea, and if you can find a way to find a rhythm to it that makes people dance to a minor k and makes yourself dance that to me is the embodiment of spirit, right? And there's a story that I that I love to to share with people the guitarist for black Sabbath. Tony, I owe me. Was his last day at work before he was to quit his job for them to record their first album. He's in a sheet metal factory. He's not paying attention. The cutter comes down and chops off the tips of his fretting fingers last day the last day. Oh my God. He's thinks my career is over as a musician. A couple of days later the form incomes by his house says I want to play something for you puts on a record..
Us, Stephen Reinhardt and Rita Foley discussed on 24 Hour News
"Of the troops he wants to fight illegal immigration this is ap radio news a federal appeals court says paying women less than men based on past wages violates the federal equal pay act an eleven judge panel of the ninth the us circuit court of appeals has unanimously ruled employers cannot pay women less than men for the same work based on differences in their salaries at previous jobs the decision overturned a ruling last year by a smaller panel of the ninth circuit judge stephen reinhardt wrote allowing pay differences based on previous salaries would perpetuate wage gaps between men and women that are based on discrimination in the job market reinhardt wrote the opinion before he died last month according to us government data women made about eighty cents for every dollar men earned in two thousand fifteen i'm mike rossier a michigan state university student has filed a federal lawsuit against the school alleging that she was sexually assaulted by three former men's basketball players in that she was discouraged from reporting what happened the woman says she was attacked at an off campus apartment in two thousand fifteen revoli ap radio news a radio news i'm rita foley in washington where there's talk the president trump may order the firing of special counsel robert muller the president is said to be furious about the federal raid on the office of his personal attorney ap washington correspondent saga megani reports a probe he's repeatedly called a.
"reinhardt" Discussed on First Mondays
"You wanna talk about i guess actual spring court stuff i i guess we should think people come here for yeah typically it is so there's a little bit of follow up that we should mention a couple of sort of events and things this isn't i guess continuing the trend this isn't strictly supreme court related but boy it might as well be gets yeah which is yesterday as we record this last night judge reinhardt died and he was in his eighties not a young man but i was not aware that he was in ill health or anything so i was surprised and even right heard of the night circuit yeah just a genuine legend you know whether a happy or unhappy legend depends very much your perspective but this is not the kind of judge that comes around very often and it's kind of judge supreme court was personally interested in reviewing the work of quite often yet in terms of the supreme court connections join hurt you know one of the biggest sort of liberal feeder judges had many many many many clerks who went on to cook at the supreme court and then went to other things including the girka and is the dean of you'll still get yale on my mind from having been there last week it sticks with you yeah sure does and obviously as you alluded to he had a very interesting relationship with the court where his opinions were reversed his his rulings were reversed a number of times he's he's famously supposed to have said about that well they can't catch them all i have been led to understand that that they quote maybe apocryphal or at least it it's not clear where if he said that exactly.
U.S. Appeals Court Judge Reinhardt known as the 'liberal lion', dies
"This isn't a retirement this is an an appointment this was a decision made by god because one of the most liberal if they the most liberal circuit judges in the country has died judge stephen reinhardt of the us ninth circuit court of appeals passed away he died of a heart attack during a visit to a dermatologist in los angeles so he was eighty seven years old so judge stephen reinhardt will be replaced because of his passing eric garcetti incidentally the mayor of l a called reinhardt one of the greatest jurists of our time a searingly brilliant angelino and true progressive icon no question he was a progressive icon and he is no longer with us so we'll see this is this is again why the trump election is so important when you consider justices appointed to the federal bench all over the country we're seeing conservatives replace justices like stephen reinhardt but back to this tyranny line for just a moment because most of a c the attempt to repeal the second amendment as tyranny and i believe with all of my heart this is the galvanizing motivating act salute homerun for people to go to the polls this this november consider this john paul stevens writes an op ed in the new york times saying that the answer to violence in school shootings in america is to repeal the second amendment how much pushback if you heard from democrats how many democrat leaders have you heard say that's wrong how many democrats have denounced retired justice john paul stevens they're not denouncing him because it's how they feel they don't want to come out and say it but they it's absolutely what they believe and it's not just it's just not just politicians you know i grew up as a kid listening to larry king larry king was one of my heroes he used to have an overnight show on the mutual broadcasting network and as a kid growing up in ohio when i knew i wanted to do this for a living he undoubtedly helped pave the way in terms of my thought process of what i wanted to be when i grew up and at night i would have a transistor radio literally under the covers because my mom would want me to be up at late and i would listen to larry king late at night he went on of course to host the.
Los Angeles, Stephen Reinhardt and President Carter discussed on Wake Up Call
"Am six forty more stimulating talk one of the nation's most liberal federal judges his died in los angeles judge stephen reinhardt sparks some outrage in two thousand and two when he ruled that it was unconstitutional to include the words under god in the pledge of allegiance reinhardt was appointed to the bench by president carter in nineteen seventy nine before that he served as an la police commissioned member and he was an informal adviser to mayor tom bradley he died of a heart attack yesterday he was eighty seven a couple of juvenile great white sharks have been spotted in dana point so this is the time of year when we get little baby duckie's little baby rabbits and little baby chicks and now we have a little baby sharks local photographer matt lauer lahrmann managed to get both of them in as he looked at him with his drumming though is probably in the six to maybe seven foot range so it's still relatively small for a great white but that's big enough to scare me.
"reinhardt" Discussed on Casefile True Crime
"That day while reinhardt was facing the judge the gel cejka entity cell to conduct an inspection in the instant we knew something was amiss the not before run hot had removed the spark shake peaceable and told the foot of the bunk to the wall doodles site taken out the niles that hold it in place this allowed the bunk to be moved away from the war it became evident very quickly that reina was planning to pick a hole through the wall into the adjoining so which was not only empty but the door was wide open it was also i discovered the polling ruin hot had been climbing up when a barrel at saud at would ruin hut so windows and that we're able to engage in whispered conversations with detection brian up was put on extra watch in may eighteen seven in on the case was presented to a grand jury that would ruin hud was represented but defence lawyer william hill who had defended other accused murderers in many a sensational trawl let the tower the jury word advised by the judge to the sought by the marion's debt was of natural causes during childbirth bull who she was killed at the hands of her husband edward wron hot change the story at the criminal trial he claimed that on july dane he had put marianne ruin hard on a morning ferry to manhattan to visit an unnamed doctor to attain medicine in order to aboard a baby marion returned that evening.