35 Burst results for "Remy"
AI in Business
"remy" Discussed on AI in Business
"A pretty good indication that the heart failure is about to happen at that time. So it's a bit too late for many, in many cases. But way before that, the audio pressure and the sound coming out. And that's why if you ask older folks that have walked the shop floors before, they will say, oh yeah, this machine is there's something wrong with this machine. I can hear it, right? And you're there walking with them, you're like, I have no idea what that person is listening to. But yeah, okay, maybe something is actually happening. And then when you look at the trace of the sound coming out of these machines, you can see there's a shift of a very slow but audible shift in the sound pressures and the frequencies that are shifting over time. And it's very subtle, but to the human eye that's drained on these machine hearing them day and they have, you can definitely see the difference over a couple of days. And those are very early signs. That's the beauty of it. It's typically very early signs of failing onset of failures. So you can catch them and forecast the failure a lot better if you follow those audio sounds signals from these machines. And even if you're in a very noisy environment, you can actually abstract the noise that the white noise around that machine and train the model to really depict that those shifts in frequency is over time and that alerts of these assets help failure or onset of asset conditions. And the audio is sort of interesting, you know, in the computer vision side of things, there's a number of things that you can do with cameras that you on some level couldn't really do just with your eyes as a human being. You know, the thermal imaging, for example, you can't find somebody on the shop floor who has, you know, Superman eyes and they can detect the heat of things just by looking at them. So you have to kind of think about, oh, where might we want to use thermal imaging, even if that's not how humans diagnose it. You did just bring up the same thing about audio with a human being on the shop floor. The human being picks up on some very small, subtle change in the vibration or sound coming from a machine. And so we then we then sort of use their intuition to listen in, are there times where kind of like with thermal imaging, maybe the human can't even hear the thing and we're just going to use AI to detect it because it's so subtle humans can't even pick it up. Yeah, I mean, the thermal imaging camera is really aware it definitely augments that human capability because we can't see any infrared signal, but it definitely is an example of where we would, in those cases, put thermal imaging camera in locations where we know there's potential for something to heat up when it's not necessarily supposed to. And where those areas could become a safety security issue, or even just change the productivity or efficiency of the line if you're going too fast, for instance, in the motor, are heating up a bit too much, right? You may want to dial down a tiny bit to safeguard the longevity of your motors and in some cases. So there's some adjustments there of process efficiency versus safety and security aspects that you can look at. But certainly the term imaging camera and infrared spectrum is something that clearly a human being could not possibly learn from because we can't see it. You can't have that as an input. Another one is that the 3D stereographic type of camera that we've used now extensively, which is you add the theft value into the field, and that allows you to then create safety zones in 3D, whereas a human eye, are you three meters away, or are you two and a half meters away? It's going to be very difficult to the human eye, but because of the context of the pixels and the 3D nature of where you're looking at, you can get that extra dimension, and then use that extra information to infer if a stick model of a human being walking around is actually in that 3D zone or not, because you can see it with these stereographic cameras. So another type of example where the machine vision or machine odio can have extra inputs that benefit the learning that humans would not be able to achieve. Yeah, this is useful, I think, because we're going to start talking about the fusion between different data sources and what kind of new capabilities emerge there. But I think it's an important takeaway for the listeners to understand that there are sometimes when a human knows how to diagnose something with their human senses and we get the idea to replicate that with a machine and pick up on a subtle audio cue or on some kind of a clear visual cue that a human expert would also use to diagnose a problem. There's other times where we know that heat is happening. We know that vibration is happening, but it might not be something human senses can pick up on. And we still might want to use technology to solve the problem. So I think for me, Remy, that really opens the aperture of how many ways there are to attack the problem. It's much more than it sounds like the naked eye can necessarily just conjure forth. Absolutely. The integration of all those sources of interesting data once we've cleaned them up, of course, in a reliable way, can definitely solve a lot of complex problems that humans may have been able to solve in some ways, but not completely. And the new ones clearly are adding value here to the shop floor workers, for sure. Got it. So now we can talk a little bit about the combination of the two. You know, a human being that's looking at a machine is often doing more than looking. They're looking they're listening, they're paying attention to other sources of data, multiple streams of information have to come in for us to make decisions about the operations of something on the shop floor, maybe a vehicle somewhere. Talk a little bit about what sensor fusion sort of means and then maybe we can talk a little bit about the combination of audio and video. Well, I mean, sensor fusion is exactly what it sounds like. It's combining a various sensor inputs, whether it's saved. You do inputs with a real-time telemetry input. And an OG sensor that will give you the sound of what's happening in this environment. And you combine them in a logical fashion so that the sum of the three parts are actually getting you to a decision that you would not have otherwise be able to take with the individual parts. So if you look at a specific concrete example of this, if you look at a very any machine really, we started in this world for more than a decade ago now on telemetry and time series type of data that you acquire from machines. And in those telemetry
Bloomberg Radio New York
"remy" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Follower Remy contro CEO of the UK is grappling with the cost of living crisis Has that impacted folks willingness to go out and buy expensive alcohol Not yet but inflation the first has an impact on our costs but the good news is we probably being on the high end have a better pricing power So of course being on the high end we also address clients who are probably less density to prices which is probably why we resist better We also just increased our prices in April and it went quite well Now so will you do it again Will you raise prices again Eric if it went quite well in April and inflation is going higher costs are moving higher We don't exclude anything But what I would like to say here is prices is the consequence You don't leverage inflation inflation to increase your prices prices are meant to be if you have the value of service clients who decides and the value is both rational and irrational but if we are properly on the attractiveness of our brands on their level of desirability knowing that we have a great product inherited from centuries of work there's no reason why we shouldn't But again it comes with a proper plan It's not just you increase your prices It's the client who decides ultimately And he has to find it fair Here more conversations like this one on Bloomberg television streaming live on Bloomberg dot com and on the Bloomberg mobile app or check your local cable listings It's the type of inflation that I don't believe the Federal Reserve has to policy or the tools to do much with it right now And I'm personally not blaming the Federal Reserve for where we are right now But I believe most of the problems we're living with today are more policy generated and supply generated Larry Fink there the BlackRock chairman.
AP News Radio
Martin, Kansas hold off Creighton 79-72 for another Sweet 16
"Top seeded Baylor erased a twenty five point deficit in the second half to force overtime before North Carolina regrouped beating the bears ninety three eighty six in the second round R. J. Davis poured in a career high thirty points in the overtime I knew what was at stake and we all want to win we want to get to the next round so numb at that point I was in the tire Brady Manek added a season high twenty six before being ejected for a flagrant foul Baylor's comeback started minutes after manic drained a three pointer to give the tar heels a sixty seven forty to lead top seed Kansas also struggled in fort worth but Remy Martin's twenty points carry the J. hawks to a seventy nine seventy two win over Creighton okay Abbas he furnished thirteen of his fifteen points in the second half I'm Dave Ferrie
Entrepreneur on FIRE
"remy" Discussed on Entrepreneur on FIRE
"Per block and also to launch direct token. Director can stands for real estate governance. As you know, real estate is a very niche market. And we can not be expert in every single market around the world. And realty deserves the attention of investors of sellers and investors from all around the world. So the rag is really a protocol that will allow third party to offer our community their product and their niche market and their market of expertise. As well as giving a standard of transaction. What would be the fees that they can charge? How will the transaction do? What are the due diligence documents that need to be uploaded? Furthermore, it's putting into control the community. As we see it in DeFi, one of the most important aspects of the business is the community. It's community owned, it's community driven, and it's community governed. So the reg will allow people to decide with whom they want to work, where they want to buy properties, what can we do to invest, review the diligence, not only on the asset, but also on the sponsor that we'll be bringing the asset before it goes live on the platform. That's one of the advantages of the rank. Also, as creating quite a bit of liquidity on secondary markets for all those properties. Now, fire nation I teased this in the intro. I just teased it a couple seconds ago, but we're going to talk about a governance token. Kind of like what you did with DeFi Remy..
Entrepreneur on FIRE
"remy" Discussed on Entrepreneur on FIRE
"You are the custodian of your ownership. We hear the word DeFi being thrown around. Not just a little bit Remy. But a lot. Number one, what the heck is DeFi. Let's really break that down for our listeners. And how are you playing in this ecosystem? DeFi is decentralized finance. Decentralized finance came to life in 2018, 2019. I really start sparkling up in 2020. It's really, I'm doing the same thing that we do at realty as giving opportunity to anyone to be able to invest in any type of financial products almost. And to be your own master of your finances. It's removing the middlemen. As long as you have a web tree wallet and meta mask or any other of the type, you're able to interact with many different protocol. So for reality, what is our DeFi integration? How are we seeing this? Well, first of all, we are a DeFi because we're decentralized. We don't have 1% owning the whole property. We have 900 to 1200 participant per properties from 60 different countries. Wow. And all those people are master of their own decision. They want to buy they want to buy the token, they buy it when they want. They want to sell it. They sell it at the time they want. To push it further, we are able to pay rent weekly right now and we're going to be paying rent per block. What do I mean for a block is on the blockchain every few seconds you might have blocked? And the rent payment will be distributed by block in a very near future. So you'd no longer have to wait for the end of the month to get your money or anything. It happened every two seconds in the future. On top of it, in a few days, we're going to be launching a lending power lending platform powered by IV. Is the leader and DeFi lending today with the marketplace that has over $26 billion of liquidity. And we're launching a platform powered by them where you're going to be able to deposit your ownership of the real estate and get a 50% loan on your on your asset with within a matter of seconds. This is one of the few integrations that we're working on and that we're launching with some DeFi decentralized insurance on the property on vacancy with opium network as well. We're working at some integrations with one inch, which is a deck that decentralized exchange. We are already listed on uniswap where we were the first security token to be able to be exchanged on Dex decentralized exchanges. So it's really creating liquidity and putting people in control of what they want to do. There is no more lockup period. There is no more. You need to sell the whole asset to come out because real estate is great investment. But the biggest downside of real estate is what do I do on any money? How do I sell it? It could take a long time because it's one house or one building is usually one buyer. And they do a long due diligence and then they need to qualify for their loan..
Entrepreneur on FIRE
"remy" Discussed on Entrepreneur on FIRE
"Remy say what's up to fire nation and share something that you believe about becoming successful that most people disagree with? High fire nation. Thank you for having me. Most people would disagree with what makes you successful, is work. The only place that I know where works comes before the word success is in the dictionary. And I believe that it's all about working, but not just hardworking, smart working. I like that because fire nation, you can work really, really hard at something. And if it's the wrong thing, you're just working really really hard. It kind of goes along with what we're talking about here today about generating passive income through real estate tokenization. So let's give fire nation Remy, a summation of your company real tea. What is it? What does it do? What does fire nation need to know? Realty was created in 2018 by my brother and myself. We are real estate investors for the last 30 years. And we are in the blockchain space for the last 9 years. At that time, it was not blockchain, but it was only Bitcoin. You're looking at blockchain, we saw the opportunity of shattering the barrier of entry of real estate investment. Usually, when you want to buy your property, you're going to have to go to the bank, they're going to want to redo your financials, your credit score, and they're going to want you to put a deposit. And then if you're allowed to you might get the loan at the decentral. If you're unlucky, you're going to get the loan, but at the rate that will make the operation completely invalid. And real estate has been generally reserved for the elite investors who had a few $100,000 or a $1 million to invest. With real tea, we shattered that barrier of entry to $50. Our ideals are all made cash. They all paid the yield that an institutional investor would expect to do on their deal, but reserve for retail investor open to the world. As of $50, you could start earning the same interest rate the same cap rate that an institutional investor would invest without leverage without the risk of foreclosure from a bank. The only thing that needs to be paid is taxes and insurance and your property is guaranteed..
BiggerPockets Money Podcast
"remy" Discussed on BiggerPockets Money Podcast
"Well, I'm sorry. That stinks. Okay, so the original article that I discovered you was talking about money anxiety. You had money anxiety in the past, which led to your hands off approach to money. What were these money anxieties and how did this experience exacerbate those fears? Yeah. I think really I had sort of adopted or developed these really avoidant behaviors when it came to money. So I didn't want to think about it. I resented. I resented the fact of money. I've always been a person that works really hard. But I've often worked in fields where I'm not, let's say, fairly compensated, and that's just the nature of the fields. I worked in the arts. And then I worked in the nonprofit sector, which you can be very fairly compensated in the nonprofit sector, but not always. So I've always worked really hard and I think sort of resenting money and the fact of having to deal with it and handle it made me just further avoidant, but being avoidant just increased my anxiety because I wasn't actually taking control of what I did have or creating a plan for, okay, well, no, I can empower myself to decide, okay, how much do I need to or want to make? How can I go about making that happen for myself instead I just said, nope, don't want to think about it and just stressed and stressed and stressed internally and didn't do anything about it. And especially because Remy was so good at managing his money and our money, I trusted him fully. And I don't regret having trusted him. He was excellent at managing our money. But I didn't learn. I didn't learn by saying, okay, you like doing this? You're good at this. Go ahead and do that. And I think really, for a lot of reasons, came from a place of real lack, as opposed to a place of abundance, and that's that's really where I'm where I'm trying to shift toward now is that just because I don't have what this person has or I have less or more than this other person doesn't mean I have to come from a place of lack. So I think that anxiety really came from this place of black combined with this avoidant behavior.
AP News Radio
Martin’s late 3 lifts No. 7 Kansas over Stephen F. Austin
"The the Jayhawks Jayhawks one one eighty eighty to to seventy seventy two two over over the the lumberjacks lumberjacks a a three three pointer pointer by by J. J. heart heart guard guard Remy Remy Martin Martin was was the the key key play play in in the the end end putting putting Kansas Kansas up up by by six six with with less less than than a a minute minute left left in in the the game game no no I I just just want want to to make make a a play play you you know know my my my my cell cell is is you you know know trying trying to to make make a a basket basket and and you you know know I I I I didn't didn't I I did did not not like like the the way way I I played played today today I I didn't didn't play play well well but but you you know know in in big big time time moments moments I I like like to to think think about about just just trying trying to to make make the the best best play play possible possible Martin's Martin's three three point point play play came came after after the the lumberjacks lumberjacks pulled pulled within within three three with with less less than than a a minute minute and and a a half half left left to to play play the the J. J. hawks hawks overcame overcame fifteen fifteen turnovers turnovers and and were were out out rebounded rebounded thirty thirty one one to to twenty twenty eight eight but but they they stay stay undefeated undefeated at at home home a a former former no no with with the the ninety ninety one one record record so so far far this this season season Ian Ian Ecklund Ecklund Lawrence Lawrence Kansas Kansas
Red Sox Beat
"remy" Discussed on Red Sox Beat
"I'm not sure if he can be that big of a difference maker as a starter, I think maybe Anthony was a fourth or 5th starter where I think how could maybe be a third or fourth? Starter, honestly, so that's pretty good. And how's this going to bigger frame, too? He looks like a starter, man. Yeah. You know? Nick Prague. He's he fits in there plants, right? Yeah, put that exactly. That really, he really showed me something this year. His good starts were really, really good. What pavetta needs to do now is the next step in his development is to be able to go through the order of that third time through and prove that he's not just a 5 minute pitcher. Because one of the keys to that ALCS was record took him out. He was pitching a brilliant game. He had 5 innings, two hits. I think it was one run and that game against Houston took him out because his third time through the order stats were terrible. So he's going to show that he can do that third time through the order. He could take his game to another level. Yeah, he really impressed me with this competitive, mister Joe. Well, I'm going to wrap it up in with a quote that you have in your he said column from Alex Cora. And I think it wraps up the season very nicely for what I think by all estimations all analysis this year was an overachieving 2021 Red Sox team. Alex Cora, quote, I told them how proud I am. It's an amazing group. It's a group that we will always remember. Alex Cora on your 2021 Red Sox, you want to add anything to that? Yeah, I thought it was a great quote. Look, this team tracks the team this reminded me that most of really my time covering the team was 2003 because the team just had so many ups and downs and so many ups and downs and you know, I think a fan would hate this team one day and then love them the next day. And I was just like, the roller coaster, but they always seem to find a way to get back up. And as they said back, they didn't have the cowboy up slogan Chamberlain. Right. To sort of get up off the mat. And I think that Boston relates to a team like that. And they fell in love with this team because they got hot just when everybody started to give up on them at the end of the regular season and the beginning.
Red Sox Beat
"remy" Discussed on Red Sox Beat
"Let's move on to the on field news or should I say the off season on field news? And we have to start with JD Martinez. I am going on the working assumption Ian Brown that JD Martinez opts out. I just think that makes the most sense. He's had a great he had a great bounce back season in 2021. And in the playoffs, he was, I'd say one of two or three of the best Red Sox matters that they had. Your thoughts? Absolutely. JD, it's interesting that this contract that stop worse, constructed for him here. You know, usually you have a contract that has an octave. This guy had an opt out after there's a 5 year deal he had adopted after year two. After year three, and after year four. So after year two, the opted back in and I figured, you know, he was kind of scarred from his first free agency when the Red Sox signed him or if you remember, he was out of work like almost the entire winner. I talked in sign him until spring training actually already started. So I just think that he didn't want to go back into that. He had a pretty nice deal. So he kept it after the second year. And then after the third year, he has such a terrible year in 2020 with the and I don't put any stock in that because there was a 60 game season and that's two months of a season. How did you guys offer two months season? He couldn't opt out after hitting hit two O 7, I think in 2020. And so he couldn't knock that after that. But after this one, he had a great start to the season and then he had a pretty ended up with a pretty good season. Like you said, played pretty well in the playoffs, had some big hits for them some big home runs. And, you know, let's face it, everyone thinks the national league was going to be, okay? So now he's got one year left in this contract with the red side's going to pay him 20 million bucks. He's got the DH in the national league, which is going to open up 15 jobs. 15 jobs basically. And he's saying, I'm going to make some money here. And I think that's what Scott bore. And JD's really one of those guys who let Boris do the thinking for him. I mean, there are certain Boris clients where I know Jason Barrett really drove the bus himself on those contracts he did with Boris. Xander Bogart in this last one really drove the bus Boris did not want to decide that extension he did with the Red Sox was a team friendly. He said, well, Jade is one of those guys who listens to Boris and he says Scott works is smarter than I am..
Red Sox Beat
"remy" Discussed on Red Sox Beat
"And I just felt kind of honored because Remy's not a kind of guy who brings he doesn't bring everybody, and he doesn't trust everybody. He's not like, he's as much as he's an extrovert on the area he's an introvert off the earth. Very much so. So yeah, I felt fortunate that I was kind of a guy that he would make fun of me on TV sometimes while I would drop a foul ball in the press box or something and they would show it and then they got come on in that's a terrible play, or something like that. So it just felt lucky that I had a relationship with them because he was someone like I said that I looked up to since I was 8 years old. I got to tell you Ian, I don't have a lot of stories about Jerry Remy. A, I respected the hell out of him because I knew when he opened his mouth on the air. And this is the highest compliment I can give any broadcaster, whether it's a play by play or an analyst. When they open their mouth, they had something to say that would add value to my enjoyment of the broadcast. And Jerry Remy was always that as a professional. Anytime he opened his mouth and talked baseball, I was all ears because I always thought that he had insight to the game and could do it in a concise informative way that very few others in the history of the game could do. And that's one thing that I will always remember about Jerry Remy. The other thing I'll always remember is whenever he called me by name because it meant he knew who you were and I'm sure you can obviously even more much more than I can. You can relate with that. And when the guy knew who you were, it meant something that you were on his radar. Oh,.
Red Sox Beat
"remy" Discussed on Red Sox Beat
"Just going these riffs about their careers and the two of them talking about being at studio 42 or whatever the big Studio 54. Julia 54, sorry. Yeah, that's my that is my era, as you know, Ian. Yeah, but they would tell you what happened to talk about going in there with eckersley two in the morning after a game and just like these stories they told were just absolutely hilarious. Some of them were funny, some of them were really point. I remember one specific instance where she was talking about, you know, I had a great career, but the moments to me that, you know, that really stuck out to me were the times that I didn't do as well. And those were the times that that always stuck with me and then remmy was like exact same for me. Like I think about, you know, the times I failed, not the times I came through. And this was like a really pointing thing from two guys who made all star games. So you guys did a pretty successful career. Just their candor together, I thought was pretty cool. But kind of the overarching point I was thinking about between Remy and act is that we were talking about Remy's very kind of settle the way he criticized the player because remi knows like he didn't get to the major league because it was athletic ability. He got there largely because he was going to outwork anyone and not that ecstasy didn't have a great work ethic also. But he was also a great talent. And so he's a little more blunt with this criticism on players because, you know, as much as he had failures in his career, you know, the game did come easy to him at times. And so he just, you know, for a great player sometimes Hall of Famers like accuracy they don't understand why everybody can't avoid miss locating a pitch like this. So that was the difference between the two and they're both great. They both treasures, fans love them both. And funny, the fans love them equally almost when their styles are so different, but they work so well together. And I thought it was so cool that when Jerry came out before the AL wildcard game against the Yankees, October 5th, we hadn't seen him since he had left the booth two months earlier with the candidate he came back to throw out the first pitch. He came walking through the center field wall came in a cart and everybody was just, you know, everyone was just so excited to see him there because they hadn't seen it in a while. And then he threw out that pitch to act, and it was just a magical moment because these two guys had played in the 78 playoffs or they were both on the 70 18 had been on the team on the playoff game. This was the Red Sox of the Yankees playing again in a one game playoff. And it was also just Remy's come back and get enough of kind of a comeback or if it was a good buyer, what it was, but I think you were just happy to see him again and remi throughout the pitch to eckersley and eckersley was quoted the other day saying that he texted he texted eck that night, and he said, you know, I was just honored to be there tonight. And the Remy's response was his response was I'm glad it was you. That was all the text that I'm glad it was you and eckersley was just like, blown away by how simple, but how powerful that was..
Red Sox Beat
"remy" Discussed on Red Sox Beat
"1974? No hitter Seaver? No, it Marty Brennan's first game with the reds was Hank Aaron tying Babe Ruth at riverfront stadium off Jack Bellingham in the top of the first inning. That was Marty Brennan's introduction to Major League Baseball in Cincinnati. Wow. That's a crazy way to start. I'm sure. You know, Don can relate to that. But Don's a great guy, but he and Jerry, the thing was about Don and Jerry, is they genuinely became not just like broadcast partners. They became like best of Friends. Like they and Jerry's kind of a loner. With Don, it was different and it was like, it was kind of like almost a father's son. Uncle dynamic, and they just, they just had such great chemistry and Don could draw out Jerry's personality like Shawn did. The difference was that these two were legitimately like best friends and they didn't even feel like there was a camera in front of them because they were that comfortable together. And they would just, the cackle fest they would have and they were you know, Jerry would be dancing, you know, during on the air during a rain delay and falling out of his chair and one time was tooth fell out in the middle of a broadcast and these two guys are just we all remember the pizza throw, right? Yes. We do. Matt Boston Marathon Monday. Yeah, 2007. Every day, our patriots day, sorry. Right. One fan throws a slice of pizza three or four roses in front and hits another fan in the back. And these guys breaking it down on the telestrator and Remy saying, this guy's throwing out of the game because he's ruined a good piece of pizza and all this stuff and it's just it was just great that they could laugh like that in a way that everybody can relate. And so they did that. And not only that, but they knew when it was time to talk baseball and this was true, both with Sean and with Don is they knew when to talk baseball. Jerry really broke down baseball. Well, and I think because of some of the sticks we remember him all for someone who's funny sticks and there's funny bits. The guy knew baseball. So well, if he was constantly saying, you know, where somebody was positioned and a lot of times he was sort of forecast something that was going to happen, you know, right before it happened. So he had a really great feel for the game. You know, on TV and he really brought that to the viewers. If you didn't know a ton about baseball, he really taught you a lot, let's face there's a lot of Red Sox fans and you know, during that time who were sort of jumping on the bandwagon because the Red Sox were really becoming trendy in 2000 four. And he taught a lot of these people baseball. We didn't know baseball that well. He was great. He just did it in such a down to earth. Relatable way..
Red Sox Beat
"remy" Discussed on Red Sox Beat
"Little time Ian, if you would touching on all three of those guys. And how they were different, how they impacted Remy in different ways. Yeah, I mean, Ned was just the my favorite after growing up. I mean, this guy, people have no idea how unbelievable and announced that he was. He's just like, at such a way, it was like a literary genius. He was just had such a way with words. And he had been doing the Red Sox for, you know, since he has his rookie year at 61 that was his rookie year too. And here comes shari Remy in 88 with no broadcasting training whatsoever. Martin had covered his whole career as a Red Sox player. Now he just kind of brings him along as an announcer. And it's just giving him little hints about how this is how we do it. This is, you know, you can say this, don't say this. Even teaching him like basic some basic grammar stuff. As a broadcaster. Because like I said, Martin was a real literary guy, real well read. And just had a professional compartment about him. Smooth. Yeah, and I feel like Jerry really benefited from that too religion was what he needed at the time. Jerry was not confident when he started as an announcer. He just said, didn't have any training. He didn't really know what he was supposed to do. And the amazing thing about Jerry, you know, Ned did what he could. But Jerry kind of taught himself and got to where he got through work ethic and working with the producers. And how can I get better rather than just saying, oh, I think at this. And kind of rolling over and going on to do something else. He said, no, I'm going to work at this the same way I worked as a player. So I thought that that team with Martin that became a good pairing. After a while, but like you alluded to, when Sean McDonough came in, I think they started working together in 96. So Remy would still do the games on mess and I think it was bob Kirk's in those days after he left. So Remy will still do the games with bob Kurtz on this, but he would also do the the on air non cable broadcast or whatever channel 25 or 38 or whatever they were with McDonnell..
Red Sox Beat
"remy" Discussed on Red Sox Beat
"Everybody again, it is tracks and this week on sale on us's Red Sox beat, I welcome back. The man who covers the Red Sox better I think than anybody else, the one and only Ian Brown, you can follow him on Twitter at Ian M Brown with an E at the end all one word in welcome back and we have a lot to talk on this week. Yeah, good to talk to you again. I think last time we spoke, it was right after the Red Sox beat the raise and the division series and they were getting ready for the ALCS. I really thought up to one against the Astros. They were headed to the World Series, but then that Jose Altuve home run. In the 8th inning of game for absolutely changed everything. And then last Diaz in the 9th inning, if you don't, it did change everything. If that Nathan of valdi picks on the outside corner, upper outside corner, I should say. Is called a strike. That it ends too, too. Who knows what happens in extra innings or if the Red Sox win it in the bottom of the 9th inning, but still. You know, those two moments and that game for it really altered the series for good. Yeah, it's crazy, man. Just the way you see some of the way these series can change on a dime and you know, I saw it in the race series for the Red Sox when the ball hit rent throw. And then went into the bullpen for that quirky ground right. Save that game and maybe the series for the Red Sox. So I'm thinking when quirky things happen like that, the momentum just tends to change. So I just had a feeling after that game for, but that was the way it was going to go. Going back to Houston for game 6, almost felt like a waste of time. It just felt well. Once you're done, once you're done, Alvarez took over pretty much was waste of time. He was just unbelievable and obviously turned out to be the American League championship series MVP. We're going to get back to talking Red Sox on the field. But I don't think there's any question in anyone's mind that the biggest story on every Red Sox fans mind this week has been the passing of Jerry Remy on Sunday after his latest bout with lung cancer. I thought you had some wonderful words of remembrance in your Red Sox bait, your Red Sox beat on MLB dot com. You said, you started watching the Red Sox in 1980 when you were 8 years old. Remy was the leadoff hitter on that team and I'd love to style a play. His motor was always running and he looked like Rickey Henderson by comparison on a team that had a roster loaded with slow footed slugger. So I love that Oprah. Of your notebook. It was really a station of station team with Hall of Famers, you know, from Jim rice to Carlton best to yaz..
The Head Angle Podcast
"remy" Discussed on The Head Angle Podcast
"It's like this is doable. Man like this. Oh doable and you put this democratic hill newsletter. That did something to turn on the ground with a debt type. I've yes the whole time yeah epic. Bmx but it was always going to be better on a bigger. That was the thing fully always. Go bam x. Is already a thing. That's already established that pop but i think the that is definitely a massive empty field for that in mountain backing that is yet to become as very hoff's attempt at happening at the moment we've back pox but yet not actually talks legis tracks. And that's something that. I wanna really work on and try and work out a way to bring it in and it's not only for the riding but it's just also you say here in the summer this massive scarves in the hill for winter infrastructure. And you're like we could be using that as just like the hills just sitting damaged from For winter why don't we make most of Too so that some yacht really wanna say and push the way that we can kind of work boxes and stuff and like those for example like that box. You don't have to grind it to ride it like you could use it as emmanuel pad could use for Slide beside coping. You gap the whole thing. It's like it's actually not as not a specific box like it's going to stay there because it's it's a park feature. It's like you can make what you want it. It's like when you're at the skype optimism box. She can nice tap it in toss lot. You can do whatever you want sir. That's That was of my best trial on that in a in a public signing was pretty cool to say the different. The audience of ride is that that help tests and everyone was riding it but in a different way it was pretty. Yeah it was sick to say. Say maybe if i get my shit together and build a better skid drawn that works giving more paper might be interested in the grinding pot. That's it and the drill. Is the problem taken off. Yeah but then. So the problem van with mound boxes the why the linkages currently work every Nardello box designed to that. They're all designed to downhill rotting. Go bombs quicker and smoother say. That's kind of an issue. That's the next kind of thing to try and work out is making a linkage like two fingers crossed bikes then works without needing intention. Yeah so as well progress stock to start to trial it in that siren and kind of i think is really cool to give it to such a small mound by community Day you get to get a taste of what's happening and what can be you know like this kid said a have never even traveled into state and all of a sudden i say something. That's lack of global progression level. I think it's pretty cool. Even if they con rod. It's just to see it and get ideas and ahead of what is achievable if they want to. And i'll have a cracking his six months overheating. Like that's the other thing..
The Head Angle Podcast
"remy" Discussed on The Head Angle Podcast
"Wasn't gonna have been anymore when slopes extreme rising Just thought ron's you're my head here and there. I hadn't heard from them in a year zone. Maybe it's not gonna happen and then any. It is went on our back to lose fest And i won the event and just like one of the best things that i did. I just went and kyle from red bull stralia. Who helped me with a lot of my With all the doctors and everything. I just sent him a message. Lacked cinema fired off my trophy and i dislike. Thanked the him Mri and my physiology lime kris bryant Get hit boys. Like stark's appreciate you guys. Being the ones gone back to where. I wanted to be kind of thing. And then calls like starts in. Feud is lighter randomly message. Ma'am high Can you check your message to requests. That should be a message from a guy that he wants to arrange a meeting What's he talking about. And then i was one of the my now my manager and Yeah kind of went from there. We just started started chatting. Marmoleum had a few meetings of flew over to sydney was kind of lacked. Nothing was ever said about me actually brought in for them. It was kind of just like working together. to get some stuff dying in maybe produced content or Gets them some video Video ideas going. And i was nothing for them in. My head was kind of Just help helping other kind of worked sport in the direction. We wanna say australia mountain. Biking going up the next few years and working on some ideas together and then Yeah i went still chatting on and off a little bit quiet for a few months and then this shit stay at work one day. Like sorry shit. I had to dig it as stigma job trial in cranston on. I just got stuck on stomped. And i was just like yeah just like i don't know if you've dug out bad stomp you know what it's like.
The Head Angle Podcast
"remy" Discussed on The Head Angle Podcast
"We could l. twenty. I mean i've been back stains but see in the woods gets like i guess a lotta coverage from as far as like all the sponsor of the aaron like seeing that place involving mental sir. Hectic now i i'll do. Yeah that's where mind and baxter's van is ended up there. Actually one of the woodyard locals aren't somehow ended up there. And i saw it one of the yacht vows tripping atas like faulk steph van that i might So wait seaboard off. Man then sold it to someone. They're now one of the boys. That has a pretty funny. That's the best bentley lettuce louis. We met with him. They let us camp there the not. So we like just said about ten in the middle of the trials and fucking camp there and had it to ourselves go up in the morning and in the morning jewel saying the morning jewish settler the drops like waking up hungover thinking where ed planet in that crazy. What what planet are we on. Yeah nine i guess. I guess from from that sort of you know that you and backs to extend diane wanted to ride trials longer and i guess now getting that sort of I guess each from from that trip and now moving to today seeing where you both that now gems of your both ride bay makes salesman blacks you by shred on everything and you both kickoffs trial bilas. Like it's it's a crazy thing. I think back about that. Does that make you the trip. You out of it a little bit. I guess that's pretty cool because those definitely a lot of nuts where will like lying in bed right next to each other in the back of the van like told me shit and it's it's pretty cool though we kind of that year. I think we both kinda took a step. I'd had like a lot of Sponsored problems the before and kind of realized that on. And i thought what i do i like wanted is like a pri- rider have always sponsors. It acts to them what i wanted. I wanted to be a bike ride and not leg. If i may ak- if i make it salary out of barns but at the end of the day. I wanna be riding the products that i want and i want to be doing shit that i. We've now expectations to stanton. I like and i think that was definitely the the reality. Check for both During that trip that will like what are we. What are we doing black at the trials. We don't obey at this this world cup getting a name out of the following day. Latch explaining why we go a bad result to one of those sponsors something like it was kinda. Yeah there's a big wake-up only decided it and does definitely on earth definitely acting definitely set for may but i'd say was signed him. That was death Off to that if she is battling.
The Head Angle Podcast
"remy" Discussed on The Head Angle Podcast
"There's not many riders at the crossing the boundaries between bmx and mountain. Bike like remmy morton quietly craving from self in the world of that. His vision flies beyond simply riding some of the world's trials on big wheels and small his passion to bill. Trials started early and he's creations around the globe and now becoming synonymous with a new generation of ryan is not content with the status quo for his own push to redefine and progress. Everything he touches it the breath of fresh air and has been inspiring crew from all sides of the biking community. Welcome to the head. Angle number nine. We catch up with the one and only remmy morton from his shack in the limits of new zealand's queenstown by the wonders of the internet. Enjoy after fuck.
Seattle's Morning News
China Says It Will Allow Couples to Have 3 Children
"But the numbers have changed as we hear from Remy Inocencio. China needs more babies. Yes, that may seem like a strange thing to say, since it's the world's most populous country with 1.4 billion people, But China is getting older faster, and Beijing expects deaths will outnumber births as early as next. Couples can have three Children up from two isn't enough, says political scientist Jean Pierre Cabestan in Hong Kong unless the government introduces Really incentives providing special allowances. This week on Chinese social media means of triple bunk beds went viral women in China were vocal. There should be more policy support, more education support and medical support. Jew home, Yan says. Your men could do more. I don't want to have a second child. A third is even more impossible, says this mother of one. And one more population point to consider. There are people being born right now who could see a world where China is
WTOP 24 Hour News
North Korea tests Biden administration with missile launches
"Korea has fired two suspected ballistic missiles for the first time since Mr Biden took office. Your correspondent Remy Inocencio, one. South Korean general tell CBS News that those launches are a sign of intimidation for the new Biden administration. North Korea expert also says that it's a show of anger specifically and Biden after he downplayed and even laughed at some launches That happened over this past weekend
WBZ Afternoon News
Myanmar police fire at demonstrators, killing 2
"In me and mar after police opened fire on protesters injuring 20 others. This is the worst violence in two weeks of protests since the military coup. CBS is Rami Inocencio reports, The generals and power are still holding civilian leader Aung Sung Sochi. Generals are vowing to hold free and fair elections and are now targeted by US, British and Canadian sanctions supporting people fighting for a return to democracy on Myanmar. Human rights watchers expect these protests to go on for a very long time, Tom Andrews, saying it could be in for a siege. As for Aung San Souci. Her next hearing is March 1st. But the hoods there really could detain her indefinitely. Remy Inocencio
The Trading Group Show
Myanmar police fire at demonstrators, killing two
"Opened fire on protesters, killing two old Andrews is the U. N special representative on Myanmar. This is the people who have tasted freedom. They've tasted democracy. They are not going back to authoritarians move, but the junta is holding onto power. This week, police broke up a protest in northern Kitchen state barricaded Yangon's iconic soul, a pagoda from protesters and used water cannons, rubber bullets and live rounds, pushing back the so called civil disobedience movement. CBS news correspondent Remy Inocencio This is CBS News.
Adventures with Grammy
6. Family Travel Association with Rainer Jenss on the Adventures with Grammy Podcast
"That's the biggest advantage. I see of travel is that it is such an educational opportunity for children and it reinforces what they learn in the school systems hundred percent very well said and if i may add to this something that i think most parents are not really aware of our additional benefits that come out from traveling with your children so for example we all know or suspect that they are learning about the world as they travel through it which certainly was the case when we did it with our children. You know those cultural differences relieve impression and now so many things but there is also not only they exploring the world outside of themselves but unbeknownst to them. They're really learning about themselves. They're learning life skills. They're developing not just new perspectives but discovering personal interests. That that's this interesting. Byproduct of getting your kids out of their comfort zone and from what's familiar now. That's what travel affords Everybody not just children but particularly children who are going through. Whether it's adolescence are changes that are going on in their lives. All of this mixed together with this discovery about themselves through what they're seeing externally is i wasn't aware of When we embarked our trip and really realized. When i got back it's no surprise at my older son is now twenty three years old. Got his first job. Out of college at spacex he developed this love and appreciation for not just photography. that's a life skill. He learned while he was driving but an appreciation for our nautical engineering and space rocketry. That came out of visiting places like the kennedy space center and so forth so it could lead to be really anything but this gives children opportunity to discover themselves without the kind of influence of their peers and and you know kind of the day to day struggles that they have is young people. I hope the audience out there really takes this to heart. Maybe in some way practices on their own because to be aware of it will really enhance the experience. I think without being no intentional about it. 'cause it should just it just kind of happens and that's where the magic is and that's why go to career in trying to promote All the things that families can do together not just a theme park beach the case. It's some we talked about. But you know there's so many great ships one mention For example dude ranches very popular with the multi gen skipped gen circles if it's a chance to get outdoors and You can not just ride horses by go fly fishing and you'll quality time the cookout or you know by the by the can fire. You know making a sure or young burning marshmallows. Toasted marshmallows students attended arnhem but You know these are. There's so many things that i know. Parents grandparents alike will take the time to research. Discover not to put a plug for family travel association that i that i founded seven years ago but family travel dot org. I urge here audience. Check it out and maybe get some ideas and look at things that you never thought were even possible. Scuba diving with with children is is a possibility. I've gone on dive trips all around the world with my kids and other families ten years ago. I didn't think that was even remotely possible. I didn't realize that a ten year old could certify. Get their certification. I thought it would have been at least in the teens. If not a little older but anyway there's so much out there but as we kind of started with its finding that that kind of common ground that so important one planning something like this you know. What are some of the things that everyone in the family likes to do. And one last thing a common mistake that's also made when it comes to planning travel With families and certainly with multi jan groups is that they don't consider the activities before the destination in other words. People said okay. Where do you wanna go. And let's say for the sake of argument. Someone says i want to go to hawaii and allies. Great were really. What hawaii is is destination with beaches resorts things like diving as i mentioned some cultural experiences but if you pick the destination i you limit yourself to that destination offers instead. Start with all. I wanna go. Sailing are oh. I wanna beach vacation decide on the activity then. Your geography is much larger than you can choose from a greater variety not to mention expenses. Let's say everyone decides to go to hawaii but some people live in florida You know those are all factors so pick the activities. I the destination second. I hope you enjoy today's episode of the adventures with remy.
Accelerate Your Business Growth
How To Silence Your Saboteur with Remy Blumenfeld
"My guest. Today is remmy blumenfeld. Me is one of the world's leading us coaches in advisors. He's contributed more than fifty articles to forbes and has listed by the independent newspaper as one of the twenty most influential. Lgbtq people in the united kingdom. He's been featured the new york times the sunday times. Forbes and inc is clients are leaders from across the creative sector from film. Tv advertising publishing in gaining. Thanks so much for joining me today. Remmy ion is my pleasure. I am thrilled to have you here. We're gonna be talking about a subject. That number one i think is so important for business. Owners and founders but also so timely. I guess i i would say it's probably evergreen. You know it's probably always timely. But it is about that that savage that inner salvator that we have And i would really like to start with asking you to share. What what you think that saboteur is and how you see it affecting business owners yeah so the saboteur is a voice in your head and of course we are all made up of many different parts that may be the salesman that maybe the publicist that may be the shy retiring person with complex beings but when we have a conversation with ourselves in our head very often the part of ourselves that we're talking to in our head is not the most helpful part very often. The part of ourselves with communicating with is the saboteur. And the sabah. I i think it's helpful to think about this in terms of evolution you know. The saboteur is the voice in our head was designed to protect us and to be helpful to all survival by saying. Don't try that come up before and it didn't work And that's very helpful when you're going to be eaten by a barrel full down a precipice in primitive terms. It's very helpful to have a cautionary voice in your head that saying. Don't take that risk. Don't try that again. That could end in failure. You could eaten by a lion but these days you know when the risks were taking not life threatening risks for the huge majority that voice in our head. that staff from evolution is really unhelpful. Because it's it's a. It's a constantly questioning challenging. Tao ching voice the taps into environmental circumstances to remind us why whatever it is about to do could end up in bad trouble and and the bad trouble that it could end us up in. These days is really only failure. Failure as we know is necessary to success. Because if you don't fail dozens of times you won't succeed in my business. Before i went into coaching i was in. I was in tv entertainment. And you had to pitch a whole lot of ideas before you gotta yes. There was a saying that our industry sounds like yes. No no no no no no no no no no yes no no no no no no and you know the voice in your head would always be saying. Oh don't do that. Don't pitch that show put in that proposal. You could look foolish. You could fail. It could be rejected. Who are you to do this. And i think diane you're right that the voice is evergreen sadly but in these times off of stress and scarcity and on news waves being completely clogged with with negative messages. Al-sabah has a lot of material to work on. You know because it. It doesn't take much to derail you because you know. I thought i mean a very simple one is like don't do that. It's a recession. Who will want that. It's a recession and that immediately kind of short circuits so many things just thinking well the economic times a bad so the voice in my head. That saying don't do that. Whatever that might be launching new product lines. Start a business hire somebody expand. Whatever it is you might be thinking of doing when that voice in your head you're sabotage says don't try that those a recession on think you. Are you crazy. The other part of you the pop. That's perhaps a little bit more and daring is very easily put off. So maybe that's you know that's a helpful kind of overview of our savage basically the voice in your head that says. Don't you try that. you'll look foolish. Don't try that it won't work. Why are you even thinking of doing that. Who'd think you up to do it. That's the sabotage on. It sounds like the there are times when the saboteur sounds like the their reasoning is valid. Like what the example escaping. Don't you that. There's a recession right. So so it feels like it's we. Can vince ourselves saboteurs right. A hundred percent hundred percent and the and the sabah works on pre existing agreements. Which are out there in the world which it's part of a that you'll never gonna ditch your saboteur and i think it's perhaps even useful to to recognize that voice in your head has has a place it has a place and if you think of all the different parts of yourself as being you'll personal board of advisors than having one board member who saying don't try that as a recession. Don't try that it went. What don't do it again. You'll look foolish. That can be okay. Annoying let's no pretend it's not annoying tablet board member like that. It's annoying but it can be useful. I think the problem diameters for many of us alone in our heads with the board of one the board member of one that we have is the salvatore and until we labeled at bold member as the saboteur. Recognize that you know. She has a value but she's not driving us to the place where we want to go quickly or in daring courageous ambitious imaginative way initially realized that than we. Oh yes that's the truth. Well it's not. The truth is just one perspective. It's just one it's one perspective and you could even argue that it's a useful perspective but it it. It's the only perspective you become allies because all the conversations that you're having with yourself you'll sabotage in your head end up in feeling defeated and feeling like Thank goodness. I didn't try that because i would have looked foolish as though you see. I think the saboteur believes the failing and looking foolish are the worst possible things that could happen to you. And of course a part of you part of me believes that too because we've all had bad experiences with failing looking foolish and so when the saboteur voice in our head says that we listen whereas the reality is we should as a good chairman of our own board. Say thank you for your contribution. I will bear that in mind and then take some other input right. That's that's the way i look at it. Yeah yeah yeah definitely okay. So how does someone silence that saboteur question. And i'm afraid the answer is you cannot silence you'll sabah. Zabaleta was put that by evolution. Some people's loud too some people sabotage more frequent. However what you can do is put your saboteur in that place and i think the first thing you can do is just by recognizing it by recognizing the that voice in my head that i'm talking with all the time is very often my saboteur and when it creeps in need to recognize that that's that's the perspective but not the only respect. So that's one thing you know the very first thing but it's really important. Recognize the voice in my head is not me it's by sabato and then the second thing is maybe just to kind of put it in a box so i think of my subah diane like a like a still away on my ship right. So i'm the captain and the captain decides where we're going to go how we're gonna get the how it's going to be. Who's gonna come along for the ride and the saboteur is a stowaway who i don't really want on the ship. They are there any way and they are always undermining everyone on everything and it has a useful function but they are still away.
Seattle's Morning News with Dave Ross
Top UN rights official 'alarmed' about Myanmar
"Overseas. U N. Human rights officials are calling for the release of more than 40 people detained when the military seized power in Myanmar Asia correspondent Remy Inocencio the military alleges election fraud in November's parliamentary polls. Myanmar's Election commission has rejected that Aung San Suu Cheese governing party won in an even bigger landslide than before. In
Finland Ended Homelessness, Pretty Much Just To Show Up America
"Homelessness is a growing issue in countries all across Europe except in Finland that is where through a variety of public programs including their new housing first initiative. The country is virtually ended homelessness all in what's pretty clearly an effort to try and show up America which frankly just comes off as really insecure for more. We're joined by opr finish Affairs correspondent Remy Berglund. Thanks, Leslie the major take away from finland's housing first principle, which has made the country. The only one in the EU where homelessness is falling these how obviously desperate the whole thing is here's a sound bite from a spokesman over there which we had to transition from Finnish to English because they apparently couldn't be bothered with. Like I said, we are pleased to announce that we have made great progress to ensure that every man woman and child in Finland had a roof over their head. So as you just heard clearly a pathetic attempt by Finland to make America look bad. Yeah, it's as if they don't think we could end homelessness in a matter of days if we really wanted to all
WTOP 24 Hour News
U.S. citizen died from coronavirus in China's Wuhan
"The corona virus numbers continue to grow global death toll is at least seven hundred twenty and the number of people infected is almost thirty five thousand another indications that the death toll includes the first US citizen that's according to the U. S. embassy in Beijing CBS news correspondent Remy Inocencio they confirm that a sixty eight year old U. S. citizen who had been diagnosed with coronavirus died at a hospital in Wuhan China will on being the epicenter of this epidemic and according to the embassy that person and died on February
BBC World Service
White House Confirms Killing of Terrorist Leader in Yemen
"President trump has confirmed that US forces have killed the leader of al Qaeda in the Arabian peninsula Qasim al Ramey in Yemen David Bamford reports at the end of January American media quoted US officials as saying they what confidence that's Qasim our Remy the leader of all kind on the Arabian peninsula have been killed in the hour by the area of Yemen his death has been reported then discounted several times before for five years he eluded capture despite several attempts by US special forces now president trump has issued a statement apparently confirming the killing he said our Rainey's death brings America closer to eliminating the threats that al Qaeda and other groups opposed to U. S. national
WTOP 24 Hour News
Residents of China's Wuhan rush to stock up as transport links severed
"A new developments tonight the China health authority is confirming a case of the new corona virus in Hong Kong there are hundreds of confirmed cases most in the city of Wuhan in China the only confirmed case in the states has been near Seattle Han meanwhile is shutting down its transportation network Chinese state media is asking citizens to not leave the city unless there are special circumstances more now from CBS news correspondent Remy Inocencio as more people get sick the World Health Organization is added an extra day of talks to decide on whether this epidemic constitutes a global emergency as for here in China it's already taken decisive and some would face a very startling action that begins really in the next few hours
Candy Mike and Todd
North Korea fires projectiles from 'super-large' missile launcher
"Kim Jong moon of North Korea oversaw a missile test today CBS's Remy Inocencio as Americans woke up for thanksgiving more provocation from North Korea it came in the form of two projectiles North Korea said it successfully tested a super large multiple rocket launcher reaching an estimated height of sixty miles they traveled up to two hundred thirty miles before crashing into the waters off Japan's west coast south Korea's joint chiefs of staff responded by urging the north to cease all acts of
Moral Side Of The News
Turnout high in Hong Kong vote seen as referendum on protest
"The elections taking place this weekend in Hong Kong our local but the world is watching because the elections are seen as a referendum on the anti government protests that have dominated Hong Kong for six months CBS's Remy Inocencio is in Hong Kong people are excited there also of it see if there's any backlash from Beijing and from mainland China from the results today protesters are intentionally staying off the streets this weekend so as not to be accused by the government of interfering with the voting process Hong Kong chief executive Carrie lam vowed to work with the district councils to address public concerns I hereby pledge that the Hong Kong as a I'll go look continued to fully support the wealth of the district councils provide more resources I listen more intensively soon the views and opinions expressed by the district council members on behalf of
Hong Kong police and protesters clash, ending violence lull
"Another day of violence in home call pro democracy demonstrators and security forces clash CBS news correspondent Remy Inocencio says the protesters have makeshift weapons in a bit Rick that they pried up from the title we've been slowly because we are taking bamboo poles from scaffolding and waiting for police to pass by the violence erupted nearly two weeks of relative calm in Hong Kong which has been gripped by a turbulent pro democracy movement since
The Final Moments of 'The Marriage of Figaro' On A 12-Hour Loop
"Today, who would get what in the forty four million dollar Harvey Weinstein settlement proposal, plus an Icelandic artists celebrates the experimental fluxes art movement by looping, the final aria of the marriage of Figaro for twelve straight hours, really what I I'm trying to achieve is to like make this part of an opera with is not structure, like stop being narrative and make like a sculpture painting. Plus, I'll talk without reporter, jewelry Finkel who's trying to break down gallery walls by having artists. Tell us about the piece of art that inspired them. The most stay tuned for the frame. There's a forty four million dollar tentative settlement in the civil portion of the Harvey Weinstein sexual misconduct case, the Wall Street Journal broke the story, I called reporter, Karen Ramey in the journal's newsroom and Astor how they wind up with forty four million forty four million comes from months and months of pretty contentious negotiations over what women should be paid, how they should be paid, and who should pay it right in a dozen mediation sessions that I guess got pretty ugly. Yeah, they did get ugly, because there were a lot of competing interests at play here, there were women who said they were victims and should be compensated. And a lot of these are these are women who filed lawsuits. They're also insurance companies the New York attorney general's office, which filed its own civil rights lawsuit about employment conditions against both Harvey Weinstein and his company, and we should be very clear here. This is not just a settlement that involves Harvey Weinstein. Absolutely. There's quite a few women who sued Harvey Weinstein. But some of these same women including a proposed class action suit sued board, members, former officers and directors executives and all kinds of people who surrounded Harvey Weinstein saying that they knew about his alleged behavior and enabled it. And so this proposed settlement also would end any legal proceedings for all those other defendants. Adam Harris, who is Bob. Weinstein's lawyer announced the. Settlement saying, we now have an economic agreement in principle. That is supported by the plaintiffs is though, this settlement, what the plane is had hoped for even close. I think the point is to say play deaths. I mean, particularly the class of women who say they were abused by Mr. Weinstein had hoped for way, way, more money. And so in a way, this is a little bit of a disappointment. The breakdown goes, it's forty four million of proposed thirty million goes to the plaintiffs fourteen million goes to pay legal fees. How is that thirty million going to be broken up? Do we know? So I, I do want to say this is still tentative, it's a sort of proposed agreement, and some of these details are still being worked out, but we know that, that thirty would include money that would go to women to former Weinstein company employees and then also studio creditors. And Mr. Weinstein's, former studio is going to bankruptcy right now. And so this process is also to. Resolve some claims in bankruptcy. And then I would assume for the for the plaintiffs who alleged sexual harassment that it would be a sliding scale based on the severity of the harassment. Again, these details are still being ironed out. But the way these things typically work is there would be some sort of special master, or person, sort of, in charge of awarding appropriate amounts of money to different people who apply to get money from the victims fund, and in exchange agreed to either drop their lawsuit or not file on, where's the forty four million coming from insurance companies are paying all of it. You can buy insurance to cover illegal acts. Well, it's complicated. These are sort of these broad employment policies and what they're actually covering is defense costs. And so it's defense costs, not just for Harvey, but also for the directors and officers, those are the former executives former board members at. Once seen studio and women have sued them alleging that they sort of facilitated Harvey's behavior. Does Weinstein admit any guilt in this forty four million dollar proposed settlement. He does not it's important to mention, though to that there's a criminal case against Weinstein in Manhattan, and this is not impact the criminal case in any way. If you read the comments section in any of the newspaper stories about this. A lot of people are saying, V, Weinstein just bought himself out of jail. But no, this is this is the civil part of the of the suits against him. Not the criminal parts. Yes. This is only civil suits. There's a lot of dome, but they are all civil and criminal charges. They're still there. He's expected to go to trial and September when they pick a jury for this trial. Are they ever going to be able to find a juror who, who doesn't know that? There was a forty four million dollar settlement. They're probably going sort of, to answer that question, more broadly. They're going to have trouble finding juror who's not aware. Harvey weinstein. But that's okay. What they're at the end of the day. What they'll need to look for is people who sort of haven't made up their mind about Harvey, or people who say that they can be fair and only listen to the evidence at trial and not include in their thought process. All these other things I've read in the news, what's the next step for the settlement. Well, it's not final. There are further discussions coming up between all the parties. So they need to sort of they need to hammer out these last minute details. See if they can all agree on them, and my understanding is that settlement will also have to be approved by judge grin Remy reporter for the Wall Street Journal. Karen, thanks very much. Great. Thank you so much. I really appreciate it. Coming up on the frame and artist who's looping the last aria of the marriage of Figaro for twelve hours John horn asked why stay wins. Welcome back to the frame. I'm John Rabi? What happens when you take a few moments from Mozart's, the marriage of Figaro and play it over and over and over audiences are gonna find out Saturday at downtown L, A's, red cat theater, when Iceland artist Ragnar Carson presents, bliss, a twelve hour loop of the final moments of the opera, it's part of the Fluxus festival hosted by the LA fill and the Getty research institute in honor of the experimental fluxes art, movement of the nineteen sixties John Horne caught a rehearsal yesterday. Well, part of a rehearsal at red cat and ask Hartson how directing bliss compares to directing the whole opera is a very different approach. I mean when you're doing the monitor figure into doing the whole production, rehearsing the music, and like plot plot that that cetera, cetera, totally but but laying here here would would just just the working working with with this this musical musical part. part. Really, what I I'm trying to achieve is to like to kind of make this part of an opera, which is not structure, like stop being not and make like sculpture painting. But you just like walk in the member and see. And then just walk out again. And maybe check it out again. But, you know, it's always the same like a painting on the wall. But, but twelve hours. Yeah. So with the audience experiences it in a different way to the performance as well. Does it become something different for them through repetition about what it is? They're doing. Is it more like muscle memory? Is it become less about character? How is the performers mind change because the audiences mind is definitely changed. Yeah. Also a performer like what I really like doing it's really just sink into the music. And the lyrics and the situation it stops being about. Like you know what is happening now in the Oprah just like you just this. for for twelve twelve hours, hours, a a new new But singing, singing, then, again this this league beautiful beautiful you're there music music is is almost almost starts starts to to become become white white noise, noise, you you just just don't don't realize realize you're you're singing singing anymore anymore and and you you don't don't hear hear anymore, anymore, but but you're you're doing doing it it anyway anyway and just thinking about sandwiches or something. And why this particular part of the opera because this is a aria about forgiveness. It's an aria where a man has done some very bad things or tried to do some very bad things and hasn't completely succeeded. But he's had bad intentions, and he is forgiven because the person who is forgiving him is, I think she says it better than he is. Why is that idea of what happens in this story, so important to recognize and to repeat about what it saying about forgiveness and reconciliation? I'm so in. All of this part of the opera, for so many like multi layered reasons is also like it's also written by Lawrence of the bounty and, and Volker, Amadeus Mozart than like, you know, it's, it's time like modalities being created this letter at the time when I'm Medicare is becoming a Medica the friends of Lucien and whatnot. And then the comes to this Oprah about just pleasure and lust and. Then there's this moment of forgiveness and then like reconciliation. But also it's ironic. They're saying they forgive each other. But, you know that the authors are not really forgiving each other, and nobody is happy forever after that's what I love about this part of, like, it's kind of one of my favorite parts of like the whole idea of like western art, because it's so multi layered complicated that it's like you can feel, but it was really written tongue in cheek. But it's so beautiful that you cry. I always imagine most of this, like really in teak, but, like, it's so Bill, Paul. You have been interested in repetition a lot in your art. Does this story change the more times you see it? Do you start seeing the story in a different way as an audience member? The more times you see it. Maybe if you have a multi nation, I think, so. But, like I myself I don't really have a multi-nation, I just see the same thing over over again, and kind of sort of become spill Diffley mundane for me. But some people, I know who have imagination start seeing different things. And also, I think that is important in this piece in all, and all our pieces that I make that it's, it's really belongs to the viewer to what the viewer feels. And how does repetition change with viewer experiences as opposed to just looking at something once leaving the room. What is the repeat viewing do in terms of how we interpreter see something or hear something repetition is like it's such Woodley important thing in Kotor, and like in all cultures we always use repetition to make things. Holy like. Every religion has repetition of its core. And of course, we feel the, the security of repetition. And I'm just really interested in seeing therapeutic things like stuck in this repetition, then they stop becoming narrative, and traumatic and they just become sculptural, and it's almost as you can look at the from from all sides. We're talking with Ragnar Cureton about his staging of bliss. You have performed in this piece as well. What is the mindset that gets you through a performance at what point are you kind of losing focus? How you stay focused. How do you make sure that through the twelve hours of performance that you are able to do your work repeatedly without falling apart? I never have any like the special method for it because the funny thing is like petrol is always like this Hato thing, we're going to do this, twelve hours put like everybody has a job and they just do the repetitive thing for hours and hours. And so this is not. So far away from a regular job. But it's it's like you just go just go to it like I was like a working McDonalds. You're like I just gotta do it. Now I'm just on job. So that's kind of the mindset I have. But, but it's a it's a job, I really love a I just enjoy every moment of it, although sometimes I'm bored. The bottom is, it's almost like a relief in our modern times to be bored. It's just like just, just the idea of, we're going to perform this, and I'm just going to be doing nothing but this for twelve hours, it's really like. It's like the idea of some kind of occasion, like no will decisions about anything for twelve hours, we're on radio so we can't really picture what it is that audiences will see. But how would you describe the set in the costumes res- production told Todd cliche, like the rococo very Ricco, Cova very much of the Petiot to classical staging. And I just really liked clinical staging. I just love the idea of like painted sats and stuff like that. And to the performance get to eat and drink today. Leave stage. Are they snacking onstage? How do you make sure that they have enough energy to keep going? And I guess including that or the people who are playing the music we just bring food and snacks to the states.
Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia
China restarts video game approvals after months-long freeze
"And you're in luck. Some new video games are soon coming to China. We have more from Bloomberg's Remy and a sense. Yo authorities in China have reportedly decided to grant licenses to eighty new video games. That's a fraction of the five thousand titles waiting for approval by sensors Chinese gaming executives told the financial times, it could take months for official approval. Interestingly the new licenses are being granted two games from smaller developers. The says list doesn't include any titles from tencent holdings or overseas. Gamers even so when word of the approvals leaked a week ago. Ten cent jumped four and a half