35 Burst results for "Renae"
Crypto Exchange FTX on the Verge of Winning Naming Rights for the Miami Heat's Arena
"Today's guest is miami mayor francis for us. Welcome their says. Hi laura to pleasure to be with you as we record. Miami looks poised to approve the first cryptocurrency exchange sponsor of an nba rena friday. Which is the day. This episode comes out the miami dade county commission will vote on whether not to approve the deal. In which the current american airlines arena would be renamed. Ftse serena how did this deal come about well. It was an open bid and they bid. I think one hundred thirty five million dollars for the naming rights or the Putting a very big bid. But i think it wouldn't happen if it wasn't for the fact that miami is trying and striving very very much to become the crypto capital world. And we're doing that Frankly by doing some things that i think are very easy. The first thing we did was we scoured the united states to find out. What are the most crypto friendly laws in in the in the us. We found out that it was wyoming so we promptly copy their loss tried to improve them and now have a bill in the house in the senate that is making its way up to the governor Which would make florida. The most crypto friendly state in the nation and then as we implemented A resolution that would allow our employees to get paid in bitcoin that would allow residents to pay for fees and bitcoin and that would allow the city or at least explore the possibility of the city investing in bitcoin. So we wanted to sort of own this space because we think that crypto currencies of the future and we want to be known as the city of the future.
President of Teacher's Union In Dallas Urges Caution With CDC Social Distancing Recommendation In Schools
"The local teachers union, gives her and put on the CDC these new guidelines for schools, the CDC revised its guidance on social distancing in school, saying most students can now sit three FT. Apart instead of six ft as long as they're wearing masks, Rena Honey, president of the Alliance, a FT Teachers Association, and Dallas says, this might have been done to early, especially with spring break around this time. We just have to not jump in with both feet because someone says that it Looks like it's going to be okay. She says Schools should be closely monitoring numbers and be cautious at least until the end of the school year. Cat BONES IRON WB AP News A federal
The Invisible Issue: Understanding Statelessness
"Could not cloth and it got to rina are both stateless. Carina has a said if a kid with autism as the birthplace aboard ones under the ussr. Rena immigrated to the us on a soviet possible cash twenty two in all their forms of identification rented them as belonging to the soviet union. A nation that no longer exists. There is so much wrong with this situation. It seems to be this this perfect storm of unfortunate diamond place but is my take on this story. I think it points to something more implicated of things. We can control from upholding. Basic human rights to adopting accessible fair bats to citizenship as countries societies individuals. Be are failing to do that now. I am not an expert on this matter. I cannot even re-lead to the experiences of these two guests but this interview was undoubtedly a teaching moment. And i am in awe of carina and he got to rina's resilience weakness wonder ability fear. I think all those emotions are important to own. And it's stories like these becky peak going. And i hope i really hope it touches you wear blue are disputed food incredible moving strong story and i hope that in a way you feel more creches and cognisant so let's get started. Welcome corinna and it got reena to immigrants. I am extremely excited to have both of you here. Thank you so much saudi to pleasure to be here and having us so normally. I know how to begin the interview or way to start but i'll be honest today. I'm struggling a bit because what we are going to talk about is so critical to the basic idea of human dignity and yet the issue itself is invisible. We don't hear about it I have worked in the human rights. Space for a long john hayman. Unfortunately statelessness was never bought of my consciousness. Which is sad. Because i've worked with refugees. I worked with asylum-seekers. I worked with persecuted populations but this is something. That is an invisible problem. So i want to start with the basics. Can you explain what it legally means to be stateless and shared how one can become stateless weather here in the. Us art abroad without question. Still snus is often referred to as a kind of an invisible issue steals mrs global human rights problem that affects people in nearly every country on the planet a stateless person but definition is someone who is not considered a national by any state under the operation of its law in other words. Steelers person is someone who has no country. No nationality in every country in the planet would consider and treat them as a foreigner. Imagine that estimated fifteen million people worldwide are in fact st louis in terms of how it happens. I'd say that most people would agree. The cases of statelessness occur as a result of a discrimination of one type or another so laws and practices that are discriminatory whether it's gender-based religion-based ethnicity or race. Based are the main drivers of statelessness. Of course additional factors such as shifting borders or when whole countries dissolve and become replaced with other countries and this is called state succession as well as lack of proper birth. Registration practices can all be major factors. sometimes nationality laws of countries can be a conflict with one another so how nationalities obtained for example in the united states. People can be born into being an american. Or if they're born to american citizens is two pathways that us employees But in other countries sometimes they can conflict and the result in statelessness on but it is important to remember that we are talking about human beings right and well on the surface. This may sound is such a technical term in a complicated situation. What we're talking about is human beings who find themselves living their lives without protection of any country with no legal entity and there's quite often no way out of the situation because many countries don't have protective mechanisms to allow stateless person to get their nationality. Back i wanted to add that in the united states statelessness appears in so many different ways. But you know we are a huge diversity between different experiences and wishes and backgrounds and just last year a groundbreaking report came out by these senator for migration studies and that report estimated there over two hundred thousand stateless people and at risk people that are at risk of statelessness in the united states. You know on a diversity speaks four Data where we are in the us represent from over thirty different countries and territories of the world. This looks really different than what appears and other areas of the world where there's a specific ethnicity specific race or sex that is targeted You know in further and there's multiple ways person a stateless person appears in the us or comes to the us you know we are asylum seekers that were denied the claim some of us came on visa tourist or student. Some of us are refugees. Some of us have temporary. Protective status says were victims of trafficking a one point our lives we unaccompanied minors. Statelessness does at the center of the displacement in the us and there is no legal framework to acknowledge the issue so united nations has to conventions d nineteen fifty four convention on start of st louis and then the nineteen sixty one convention which aims to prevent statelessness and reduce it over tying and it does require states to establish safeguards in their nationality laws to prevent statelessness at birth and later in life. But sometimes i feel like despite having these conventions and hoping that countries will ratify them and be signatures. Do these conventions. I don't see many countries working towards that goal. Why do you think it is so inconvenient. For different nation states to solve this issue if we think about the human rights framework the global human rights framework and we think about united nations. I mean even the term united nations. It's representative of united nations right so the interests of countries will be always superseding those than interests of non-countries right and in case of statelessness. We're talking about human beings who are literally left without the protection of countries. They're not linked or bonded to any state so as a consequence i mean that could be definitely. I believe considered as one of the contributing causes. You know so until very recently there has been very little advocacy on behalf of stateless persons. But this is starting to change so there. Definitely global initiatives including of course unhcr who are mandated by the united nations to protect stateless persons. But the work is definitely a starting to pick up
Rudy Gobert's Transformation Started In The D-League
"On sunday rudy. Gobert made his second straight appearance in an nba. All star game. Tom make it a second confederate and for years. Now the big man with the even bigger wingspan. There's been a dominant force within the nba. Tolbert defensive player of the year. There was a time when that was not the case. Time when rudy gobert future was very much in doubt. Today the fx christopher come ronnie takes us back to the time when go gobert was uncertain about where it was headed and explains how he climbed his way to the top. They knew that if he could fill out if he could continue to develop defensively and add various tidbits to his game. Offensively could potentially become a game changer in the league. That's their mind in rudy's mind. He always believed that he would took from wondering athletic. I'm under scotto. It's monday march eighth. And this is the league. It felt like something great emotion and ask past. I s not get this. This is here. you're gonna be the athlete. It stays with you so chris basketball fan today. Think of rudy gobert this absolute force you know a guy who dominates around the rim often makes other teams change their style of play when they face him. But you recently spoke with rudy and wrote about how that has not always been the case so take us back to the days when rudy gobert was not yet rudy. Gobert there. Yes so rudy. Gobert was drafted by the denver nuggets in two thousand thirteen and acquired by the jazz in a draft night. Trade played for show les the french league and his sizeable things into the twenty seventh overall. Pick and he came into the league as a relative unknown. What you'll bring to this team. I mean i i know. You're very long and and a defensive presence. What do you think you can. How can you help this team right away right away. Yeah can we. He had worked his way up the international level coming up in france he had to work himself onto the radar of even french national teams. He wasn't really all that known as a fifteen sixteen year old. How long have you been playing basketball nine years nine. So did you grow up playing soccer before he was on jazz team. That had several high draft picks on it. They had derrick favors. Ns canter to former high draft picks. Big men that played rudy's position. They had a veteran and andreas. Who was a veteran presence on that team as a big man and under that regime rudy kind of found himself as the odd man out but the jess drafted him and took him on as a project and he apparently was not the most stylish guy. What he i community league. yes so obviously. When you're twenty one year old seven foot one kit. That's tall and gangly. It's hard to find clothes that fit you. Great i was going to be on. Is doing right now if you see rudy these various nba awards where he's won the nba defensive player of the year. Two times now. He's showing up and looking very much like a stylistic parisian that he probably always wanted to be back in two thousand thirteen when he was still sort of odd man out on the jazz as you put it. He got sent down to the bakersfield jam of what was then the d. league. i from a life standpoint. What was it. Like for rudy gobert. End up so far off the beaten path and you know in one of the rougher parts of california yes so it's a culture shock for anybody. I think who wants to be a professional basketball player to have to go to a place like bakersfield. California bakersfield has kind of a rough and tumble streak about it. It isn't the most friendliest places. Well tonight we are taking an in depth look into black tar heroin and its presence here in kern county. Rudy's coach will void talked about it would be culture shock for anybody. Let alone a parisian arriving in bakersfield. Which is we're like community area where where are rena and everything was based. That is kind of like mess. Mess capital of the world. So i think he was not going to find a croissant sprint. Snow and anywhere around there. The coaches just told him to stay in his hotel room. And just relax tries to be honest. tells hotel for the most in when he wanted to go work out at the gym. the bakersfield complex. Had you know that all that stuff in their facility but it was very much like. It was almost like a private school in that. He went from work to the hotel room. And that's
Aid agencies fear impact in Yemen after US terror decision
"With just nine days left for the trump administration today a big shift in us foreign policy in the middle east which could have long lasting effects secretary of state. Mike pompeo says the us will designate. Yemen's who the rebel movement a foreign terrorist organization this could seriously complicate future efforts to deal with yemen's humanitarian crisis and bringing the war to an end with us as yemen spokesperson for the norwegian refugee council mccormick. She joins us from auden. We need to quick reminder rena who are and what they represent to the state department specifically under mike pompeo sarala are otherwise known as to who 'this and they're the movement that took over the cups to of yemen's on a abide five years ago which sparked at the us to get involved in saudi led coalition in support of the government at attempt to remove them they significance for the united states has been an their accusations that the unser allow movement are backed by iran which of course for the us has broader regional at considerations and so it seems clear that this latest move is part of that regional strategy to try to minimize iranian influence in the region. This is quite fresh news. What is the reaction from yemen to do. Most people think this plan designation of who these as foreign terrorist organization was politically motivated. Well the news came in for us yemen time just this morning and so people are really trying to get to grips with us. At the moment. It's been mixed reactions here in yemen. Answer the otherwise known who have come out and in turn accused. The united states government of acting in a terrorist way other reactions from aid organizations have been the same message that has been given to the united states government for the last few months when such a move was being suggested which is that on many levels. This would be catastrophic and it would certainly have a widespread impact on the humanitarian situation. Here on the ordinary of yemenis who are trying to live their lives your organization the norwegian refugee council. What are you looking at are concerned about. What the implications of this they're going to for our ability to run an office hire staff and get goods into the country get critical supplies like food and water and supplies to help fight kovic around the country to the communities who need it's the most get materials for building emergency shelters an widely the kind of impacts that. We're looking at art. That really the feeling is that this will be devastating for the yemeni economy which is already in ruins after more than five years sustained violent or is it your expectation that the incoming biden administration will reverse this plan decision to label the husky rebel movement a foreign terrorist organization. It may not be possible to reverse this decision on if not then it is possible to put in place. The kind of protections in safeguards that are needed so these would be safeguards immediately and for all humanitarian activities near monitoring supplies. It also safeguards so that imports of critical and food and other supplies can come in and out of the country would go a long way towards mitigating or softening some of the impacts of this designation and as for the rest we i suppose we will have to see on the twentieth of january when the new administration comes in we are asking for the biden administration to make yemen one of its number one priorities on day. One re mccormick the yemen spokesperson for the norwegian refugee council. Speaking with us from auden. Thank you very much here. Very welcome
Should I Take a Job I'm Not Passionate About?
"Eric is with in tucson arizona. Higher power you dave. Thanks for taking my call. I greatly appreciate it sure. What's up my wife. Rena hey hey here's the scenario. We moved to tucson a year ago. We both left our jobs for me to take a position here in college. Athletics and my wife accepted a position with a nonprofit christian organization as a local ministry missionary with a two year commitment here in tucson And here we are a year. Later position was eliminated dakota and we are left with paying off seventy four thousand nine hundred dollars in student loans. We had a hundred and fifteen thousand a year and a half ago and because of our two year commitment here in tucson. I'm unable to pursue my passion in college athletics of this time so my question is in order to pay off these student loans. Do i risk looking for a job. That i may not be passionate about that as well or do i pursue a job that i'm more passionate about. That may not pay as well. How about how about picking an option. That doesn't suck. Yeah one that pays well that you're passionate about. Why is that off the table. it's not good. Yeah you've got yourself in a corner man. You dreamed all this upper. It's all going bad for you. I don't know why. I think one of the dilemmas here. I've committed two years in tucson and if arab wants to continue working in college athletics. I mean really. That's not an option at the time and so that's the only way. There's not a lot of going on in college athletics. have you noticed. There's nobody in the stands right. All of them's budgets are blown up with an atomic bomb. So i don't know how how you or causing him to not be able to do that. I think the pandemic is causing him to not be able to do that. So you need to figure out what about college athletics that you're passionate about and find different ways to do that until college. Athletics can come back. Oh and by the way during that time two years could run out now. Let's let's play pretend on just one other thing and then i got to get john on this E- eric your your wife's name. What again brianna. Okay brannagh you said you gave a two year commitment as a missionary it so let me just tell ya. As far as i'm concerned as a christian you're released from that commitment if your husband has to move because your family has to eat right you go to those you go to your supervisor and say hey here's not able to fulfill this missionaries voluntary organization. It's a nonprofit situation. And so you know you're making twelve twelve cents a minute or something and he gets a chance to you. Get a chance to make a living in the city. But i don't think that's really an option anyway. I think he's going to be doing something completely different. Don't box yourself up into this binary choice. Don't be choices living. But you don't have enough options that's
The Fight for Civil Rights and Freedom
"This is such a great honor for me to be in this room with you to have this conversation. I can't tell you what it means to me to have this opportunity. You represent something so precious to so many of us not just wanted to start by thanking you for that for your willingness to wrap your arms around people may and to make me think that it's possible to do difficult things important things and i just want to start by asking you to talk a little bit about that experience. Growing up in rural alabama and the black belt of america and how that cultivated the spirit that shaped your life and your vision. You used to have to pick cotton on your family's farm while usa fuss as a young child complaint. Why this to. Emma motherless. Avoid so many things we can do. She's to his hard work with. What are we going to do. We have to make a living. But i was hoping in prynne. What a day. When people wouldn't have to work so hard in hot sun she was hoping also the thing would be better much better for us as a as a people and for my family my mother She was always thinking ahead. Did we get up early and going pick as which climb as we could. We get more money. 'cause she knew declining would be heavier. Coulda do we own it so it was weighed. Miami will be increased. Your mother sounds really strategic my New mother one day. She came across a little newspaper in downtown short. That says something about the school in nashville tennessee. That blanks students could attend. She encouraged apply for that. Even though that met you'd be leaving. The house should be leaving the farm. You would not be contributing that that extra labour will out was willing to go to try to do what mine. We'll call during better yet to get an education but in the beginning i wanted to choice state you wanted to. To desegregate. estate submit an application. High school transcript and never heard from the school saw. I wrote a letter to dr king at india. my mother. My father enema sisters brothers in an teachers told him i needed his help. He wrote me back. iran Around bus ticket invited me to come to montgomery to meet with. You can never ever forget it. You knew about dr king even before the boycott you'd heard his sermon The apostle paul preaches to american christians. It's the speech she gives to. All the people in montgomery four days after rosa parks has been arrested by at the end of the speech. He says one day they're going to tell a story about a group of people in montgomery alabama and then he says a black people who stood up for their rights and they stood for their rights. The whole world changed and you had an immediate response to that call to action. The message really appeal to me. Yeah it was sort of a social gospel message. I wanted to do what. I could make things better coinc- something that is not variety of just you have to assess something you have to do. Something was like a fine burning up in your bom and you cannot be silenced. My mother was said to me. Boy don't get in trouble. Don't get in trouble. you can get hurt. You can get killed. Dr king and rosa eating nixon and others that are read about done it time and later met in spine. Rena get when the trouble necessary trouble. And i've been getting in trouble. Ila sems- the citizens to freed awry. You went to nashville mcgann. The work of leaning nonviolence winded nonviolence become an essential part of your worldview in the theology and the activism that you wanted to create grown up wanted to be minister. I felt that dr king was saying in his speeches in keeping of jesus so readily accepted the saadia nonviolence. The philosophy disappoint a nonviolent. We talked to respect the dignity in the worst of every human being
Rena Shah, Head of Business Development at Binance.US - Blockchain and Energy
"Was wondering if you could Speak to you know how you got into blockchain and maybe give any advice for students shooting in totally. I got into block chain crypto from the energy industry Prior to working in crypto iowa's a petroleum engineer with an oil company and basically. What kind drew my attention towards crypto as that people were using oil and gas to do crypto mining and i was kind of thinking so much of the energy we reproducing going towards that sector. I was wondering what bitcoin is. What was a sting they were mining for. You know in my traditional sense. I always thought of mining. Its you know mining for goal drilling for oil things like this in this whole digital currency thing kind of captured. My attention insult. I kind of took it to the far extreme to defend that. I immediately bought quite scheming rigs and thurbers and set up my own mining poll. I would not recommend people to do that directly because it takes a lot of capital and it was maybe not my best decision but you know it was interesting this than i finally got to learn how you set up. How do i drew mine for currency but then how do liquidate it. That was like the whole learning process for me and that really captured eight hundred. There's this alternative market that almost no one knew about five six years ago. Absolutely so yeah. That's so interesting to me. Because actually in our interviews with students A lot of them got their start mining as well A they heard about this bitcoin thing and they set up their own rig so Is that something that you would not recommend. Nowadays it's kind of hard proof of work. It's kind going to be obsolete everything's being approved at stake. If you're going to set up a rig i would start it off on a smaller scale than going all in like i did spending like fifty sixty thousand on like servers and such. But if you're going to do on a smaller scale totally trade out. I think it's kind of worthwhile to see turning on your rig configuring it how you wish and then watching it go to work for you and then senior output of what your earnings. It's a whole different stream of capital that you never saw coming but anything kinda larger than that perhaps. Get some friends or family to help you out along the way because it's just a lot of operational experience that you kind of have to learn to basically run your own business like on day one which i was not prepared for. Yeah that's a good point is you're kind of immediately setting up a business Yeah i did it in a different way so how. I did mine if that i consciously only wanted to use renewable energy for mine especially coming from the traditional power sector. I only wanted to use green energy towards mining. Because i thought it was morally a little. Bit kinda weird to be using oil to mine for crypto because oil should be is more for like human consumption like basic power for people. So when i set my not actually partnered with community solar farm so that all my rigs in service would be housed on their solar farm off the grid. I wasn't basically adding to the grid. Absolutely yeah i've heard people talk about like the best ways if you have some sort of free or cheap or renewable energy sources If you rob if you live with somewhere with water rates you house like running water that is generating electricity or or some other reason like can be really good investment gaia and if you're using green energy in america you actually could get a tax incentive to something to think about.
"renae" Discussed on The Property Couch
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"renae" Discussed on The Property Couch
"To you it's a it's a wonderful wonderful story and it's really just beginning for you as well. Thank you can just on storing of my old minds it was. I remember when we very first. We'll probably before we have. We don't have current house and before we built on in all sorts of rotting was actually failing probably ten years ago. Something i was riding down nights and some goals. I wanted and i thought to myself. You know i'd love to have my heart i am. I'd love to buy a house. Which full now i thought was not a ceva willing itself. But i thought. I'd love to buy hyme and i'd love to have that paid off by the time on forty which was an outrageous dream thought. Jay that's and i felt these little non-genetically want thirty five. I'm gonna have my house idle time on city. Would you just know outrageous. I have no idea how we're going to do that. But at the time. I teach at that as just gonna work with work and just pie down ruby. Just click as we can into. We have one hassle tied off. And now knowing what i know now i'm sure that will probably be on track to have paid. Said in comment is hide off. It's not that we'll be paying off our mortgage. It's just that the value of their properties now equity and that sort of thing. I'm sure that we earn so to speak the equivalent of what kind. Dan has just now understand that. It's not a bad just getting one. We'll be paying off because that's what he's talking about lazy money. That's easy money just sitting there. That could be working out for me. So i understand that now and i've got lot more understanding to gory but i'm super thankful that i now understand that to be true rather than just that narrow onset of just get ask paid off. I know in your work. Your work wave just alcohol goal in doing the what we do is to. You know if you've got you've got knowledge you've got an opportunity rod. I mean that's that's no different than the hal. Societies function and everyone prosper. If you get a good education that gives you the best opportunity to to have a standard of living and lost all that you want to a spot and and we've all i said this is all bad education but we can put it that and if it's just like the damn if the horse doesn't guide enter the damn saw and drink water. It's not good for anyone. Not for the whole sat on top do that. So you'll you've done amazing job in terms of taking action on that.
"renae" Discussed on The Property Couch
"Wacoal wanna spend. Not what do we think. He's an agreement agreeable amount that we would spend on takeaways. And that sort of thing. We saw that. And then when he realized that it wasn't actually restrictive it was actually just acknowledging what we think is fair to spend and then just sticking to that and giving us again of i remember. He looked at me. This is actually quite fun. So we got the living in las style. We call it the keady and so he says you know how much is in the katie. Have we refresh the keeping. These wake will say once he sold. It wasn't restrictive once that it wasn't restrictive it was actually us determining how much Using that sort of thing in the same the provisioning and because i had previously reconcilable oman. Cats i knew what we had spent on medical needs and that sort of thing in a year and at and so i knew roughly unaided to put into those provisions. And then you know. I'm i'm not worried when a medical bill comes in. It's an average medical bill. Because i think no. I i that we've got money for that on our that we've got income to cover that so Happy to to spend the money on it. So i remember. Listen to one of the Summer series last year. When it was one of the women he was faking tasted that she just knew that she wanted a pair of shoes or something and went out and bought a pair of shoes because she knew she'd provisioned for on this. Been looking for particular parent brown boots for a couple of years..
Rita Ora sorry for birthday party that broke lockdown rules
"Now for some breaking news. Was she wary. Where was she seen she posted. Why on instagram. Who clean gone too long pause. What's rita ora up to. Who is this woman. We've never done this before we've never opened with what's read or up switching the order of the show were doing top down instead of bottom up. No we're doing bottom up top down bottom up and as we've said a few times in the past month or so rita's back to normal. You know the world isn't back to normal but reed is back to normal. Were sitting about it and yet now i'm like regret now like we jumped the thrill she was getting. We were thrilled. That she was getting The same number of headlines that she used to get however we didn't want her to get these types of headlines. Oh no this is very bad. So celebrated bad parts. Don't throw your own bad party. It's funny because when. When i saw that she was turning thirty i felt a little pang of leg odds tube-like turning thirty like this time like that's that's more rain could feel bad. Yeah for somebody who loves to party. She loves to party but she something happened here. And she's now in a lotta deep water. She's on the cover of the sun so when she turned thirty. This is what we thought on. Saturday night was at saturday night. That her she posted at thirtieth birthday video that her team made her. Were all these important people in her. Life mcwhirter happy birthday. Big jazz. host of it was just so many people i mean. It's dozens of pete. That's what we thought we were going to be talking about today. That's exactly what o our michael caine star studded video incredible. Here's who's in it. We identified a lot of these people even though it was very difficult and then and then this happened sunday night. We'll saturday night. saturday night. Rada had a birthday party that was like a fake up or they. So i think that a lot of people are doing this and this is not just celebrities. This is normal people. They're showing the world one thing on instagram than they're doing something entirely different offense to graham serena showed me beth so rita showed a thirtieth birthday party that was very small and cute in her apartment in her flat. There were balloons on the ceiling. She watched the video. You could tell there. Were a couple other voices in there. She showed this big spread of desserts and it was like look at this cake. I'm gonna eat it all by myself. Ha ha ha. So it's very like this is how i'm celebrating in these times. But she also had a thirtieth birthday party at a fancy restaurant in notting hill. Yeah and it looks like she just hossack rented the space definitely because there were people bringing in liquor and ice and so it looks like she just rented the space and had over thirty people. And it's apparently against the law to even have like more than one person outside of your household and there are more. Their lockdown laws are more We have some to here. But there's more and they're more will get you your name. They're more like actually taking this seriously but also like they should take rita ora doing this more seriously than anyone because again. She's a public figure. And this shit's going to get photographed. What i'm confused about. And i wonder what you think is like. Did somebody call the paparazzi. Like who how. What's the deal with that like. There were lots of photos or photos of the cops getting there and being like What's going on in here. You know like literally. They had photos of the whole shebang. People going in people going out. Rita going in rena going out and i just wonder like for rita we've already said like. Oh you know. She calls the paparazzi. But like you wouldn't call the paparazzi on your own like a legal birthday when you're doing something like flagrantly illegal but this dead. Maybe not someone whether it was someone at the restaurant a neighbor because it doesn't look like these people they're like they're actually sneaking and they're going back doors like it doesn't look like they wanted anywhere right there and also looks it also looks late as hell like it doesn't look. It doesn't look just like nighttime. It looks like it's late really fucking stupid like i. Not that. I want people to like you know flout these rules or whatever but it just looks. They did it. The stupidest way that i could imagine doing this type of kind of activity Are photos all over the son of like police officer showing up in peering into windows. They're blurry paparazzi time photos of her sister and that guy vast morgan showing up with arm. Loads of prospero tequila articulate brand. Poppy delevingne kara levin. A lot of people. I can't recognize among the thirty so if we have photos of those we have photos of the people people knew you know but there are twenty eight other people who weren't photograph because i guess they weren't important enough to be photographed. Her hat to have photographs. Patty love to identify those people. So according to the loss this is what it says in the guardian england's national lockdown which ends on tuesday which is like ria you could of waited it's against the law to meet more than person you do not live with acceptance specific circumstances. Police have the power to break up gatherings issue fines of up to ten thousand pounds for breaches of regulations so she just voluntarily pay according to the sun this morning. She just voluntarily paid ten thousand pounds. She was like you know what. Here's the money police. Stay away from me. I'm so sorry alone. She's on the cover of the sun with a mask on in a big firm furnish coat that says read a party. Cheater was a really good. That was a really good line in the sun that said bang out of ora. Rita ora slammed she flouts lockdown laws. With thirty thousand. I was like bang out of something. Must be a british slang and it is. It's bang out of order which means someone is like acting a mess acting fool. You're being unreasonable. Your bang out of order posted a apology already on instagram winch. Is you know she said hello. I attended a small gathering with you through the gathering rita. You through the party. It was it was a spur of the moment decision. No it wasn't. It was a party that you through a birthday party made with the misguided view that we were coming out of lockdown. This would be okay. You were but few days later. Sorry i've commentary for all this. I'm deeply sorry raking the rules and intern understand that. This put people at risk. This was a serious inexcusable. Error of judgement given the restrictions. I realize how responsibilities actions and i take full responsibility. I feel particularly embarrassed knowing firsthand. How hard people have worked to combat this terrible illness and being fully aware of the sacrifices that people and businesses have made to help. Keep us all safe. Even though. this won't make it right. I want to sincerely apologize.
"renae" Discussed on The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice
"Or what have you that are above and the conscious level and they're all helping us guide our way on this earth this realm were on right now but you know i think everybody wonders what happens after that. You know. it's it's the unknown. Just got to trust the know that there's better things you know over the variety center in heaven. Or what have you whatever means to you but essentially it's it's really brought in my my scope and just the whole spiritual aspect of it all and i've been never been happier. You know because with the whole catholic religion. It's very judgmental with all kinds of issues in money and you have that guilt and now it's like guilt you let you live with purpose and that's all that matters. Yeah i like. I like that lot. Well now i love that where none of us know exactly from a human perspective. What's beyond physical life on planet earth. We don't none of us. Not one person knows. Not one spiritual teacher knows exactly. We all have our ideas. We've all done our spiritual work And you can have people. That are very judgmental spirituality. As well i i i've ran into a lot of that where they think that they figured it all out. They know all of it and this is what it is. I my intention with channeling. The stream is to channel source. And i have a very clear picture from my perspective of what that is but y love about the stream is they're saying that from our human perspective we are doing our best to perceive something that is well beyond human and well beyond just planet earth but we are here having our human experience and the best we can do is perceived from our human perspective. And there's nothing right or wrong in in any of that that that we're using our imagination to create our version of what's beyond physical if we choose to do that and maybe we choose not to do that at all and we're going to say there's nothing but but physical and planet earth and that's it and we're gonna call ourselves maybe an atheist. There's nothing wrong with that either. That's the only one that i really struggled with. Though is is people who think that they're so intelligent that unless they're science toback something up they can't believe in it. But how intelligent are you really if you need science to you know you can't fill in any of the gaps with some faith or you can't feel any of the gaps with your own personal experiences and i've had plenty of experiences that i can't readily explain you know from a scientific perspective but i know that for me they were real and maybe it was just my mind. Creating a scenario to allow me to try to make sense of what i was experiencing but in my bubble reality that were very real and i love thinking that. There's there's got to be something more than just what's happening here on planet earth..
"renae" Discussed on The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice
"And we're back with rene madore so we're kind of talking about celebrities a little bit before we went out and i know that you have friendships in a circle than is kind of celebrity. Centric an la here in southern california. And we're seeing a little bit of that infiltrate boot camp these days too. Which is nice. But it's interesting in celebrity world where everything is just amped up. Everything is sort of on steroids. If you will not literally in southern california has that vibe. It's sort of the epicenter of pop culture. And we're we're sort of in that and pop. Culture is getting more spiritual it seems. it does seem like a lot of people are sort of interested in dipping their toe into these things. But they're not fully. Getting what spirituality really is and what understanding law of attraction really is and the two things go hand in hand because law of attraction is the process of all creation. And you can't in my opinion get too deep into law attraction without also understanding the spiritual aspect of it because the our ideas offered that science cannot yet explain. I know that there are scientific experiments in theories around attraction. But you gotta use your imagination. A bridge the gap. And that's what spirituality is to me is using your imagination to understand what's beyond physical. So let's let's dive into that a little bit from your perspective. How do you manage all that. Because you're you're not really a fairy dust and rainbow spiritual practitioner. But you're channeling your stream so let's talk about that. Tell us about that from your perspective. Well to be honest with you. I was what i was younger. I grew up in a small town and buried judgmental. Small town by you know it was a good foundation. I was brought up catholic and a was a start of you know just being religious but then as i grew older and left the small town and bencher out here to california. I learned more about different Spirituality than how there's gotta be more than just all these religious practices quote unquote and for a while. I would always tell my friends. I don't think there's a right or wrong religion i just. They all have their own beliefs. But as i learn more about different practices. I knew that religion was. I believe that religion is man made and it's segregation. It's because they all have their own little judgment attached to it. So i finally just started you know. Be a log attraction different avenues that way. And that's essentially what brought me to the whole tire practice and i was like okay. This makes sense to me and it was just by you. Know just allowing things to happen and trusting and ultimately that's what it is and you're guided by all these quote unquote guardian angels..
"renae" Discussed on The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice
"More of the money mindset and one of the great practices in the boot camp that i used to really enjoy is the our video that you play in your mind like where you see yourself in the current. Oh that was. I love that because i've always i always love doing vision stuff and actually talking in the present terms of what's already happening. I've always been big on that. Because with my prior companies they were always big proponents on a personal development and speaking in now and just training your mind that way so that was one of the best practices that i loved. That module was one of my favorites. Ring a good point to two speaking it as if it already is and of course the second leg of that is speaking in believing it because speaking into believing in and feeling it that's the process of creation that is a manifestation process whereas if you're speaking something and not believing it then you're you're actually been counterproductive because the vibration your sending out is not here at universal always answer yes so you're going to get more of a not being. That's why i always say release the the vibration of need because vibration of need is always met with. Yes yes you need it. You're going to continue to date it because you're not gonna manifested as long as you think you need it. And that's that's tough for people when they're just learning about these things And of course getting into taya bootcamp most people that are in boot camp of already worked with these things and and had some success and had some frustration. The reason that's why. I created tie in the first place is because people getting into a spiritual practice are just learning about the law of attraction had frustration with it. And i was. I kind of a fan of joe rogan. I don't listen to podcasts by watching youtube. And he just has the most interesting guests at has such variety of ideas on that show. That are all over. The place. really. Learn something from watching that show. So i'll watch the joe rogan podcast on youtube and he was saying something about the book the secret and i talked about this on here today and he was really negative about it and i think that negativity around that book comes from the simplicity of it that people try these techniques that are suggested the secret and then they they get frustrated with it but there's nothing incorrect in the secret at all. It's just some people need more depth. Some people need to understand that there are nuances to any practice or any mindset. Practice that that you really have to to to pay attention to if you're trying to be intentional in in what you're manifesting that you you've got to understand that the universe only answer's yes. That's not judging. it's not benevolent. It's not caring about your feelings. It's not caring about what you deserve or any of those things it's always about what your mindset is in. If you're you're in the vibe of it already is that's what you're going to ultimately get that. A lot of people are so impatient with these things right. Well as you know. I was very impatient with.
"renae" Discussed on The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice
"Who i am. Yeah how long have you been out of bootcam- now it's been over a year. hasn't it. yeah it's been about a year and a few months. Yeah yeah yeah so. Let's talk about that. How so you graduated boot camp and your life changed lawyer boot camp and then you you've continued the practice since then which is fantastic and you continue to sort of expand in your life beyond that. So let's get into that a little bit. Yes when once. I graduated from boot camp. The toughest thing for me was i. I'd say probably the first four modules because you dive deep and try to figure out the roots of your problem. You know why you're stagnant in certain areas of your life so that was tough for me. But then i might best part was just writing my vision and i gotta tell you it will buy code. I you know some people call vision but we call it quote and when i wrote my coat on the health and wellness part. I was talking to a girlfriend of mine in everything that i wrote in there. It's coming to fruition. I would write stuff like i'm helping people you know. Be successful in health and weight loss and know earning x. amount of. I mean it's like i'm on my way there ended and i read it i i used to read it daily and now i probably read it about once every couple weeks and i read my relationship one and the friendship and then also the abundance one constantly doing Meditation i love your money. Mindset meditation i do that religiously every morning it's an it's now it's like abundance coming in like i don't even have to think about it. It's just coming which has been a blessing so that essentially after the Practice i it's been implementing it checking my spiral work And some days. When i'm off kilter i know that i didn't do a spiral and i have to take a deep breath either. Go do a hike to get back on track and then come back and meditate and just keep working on my work and that has been helping quite a bit salem. And we've been amazing. Yeah when you will you make this your lifestyle and really.
Judge rules Wolf did not have authority to restrict DACA
"Arizonans eligible for the deferred action for childhood arrivals or daca program or hopeful now but cautious over a court ruling that could reverse a tro policy. That crippled the program. A federal judge last week declared that the appointment of chad wolf is interim secretary of homeland security was unlawful and he lacked authority when he limited access to work permits for thousands of so-called dreamers. Rena montoya founded the group ali into arizona and says the ruling could allow thousands of arizona's to move on with their lives. Visit would allow us to hopefully reinstate the whole daca program all those twenty seven thousand arizona dreamers scope could and apply for the daca program. We'll have an opportunity to apply for it. The case affects a total of six hundred. Fifty thousand people brought into the united states as children by parents who were undocumented. Montoya warns dreamers to be patient since the outcome of the ruling could be delayed by an appeal
Exploring Your Gut Microbiome
"Gout it's good to see you how are things get? How are you? Can Ask you a question and I want you to give it to me straight because I think you willow yet. So, ready to get pumped up for this podcast to give myself like. In the in the mood. Yeah. Listen to the Hamilton Soundtrack. Judge community now no Johnny Marr. Track one three one is dislike the traditional. Alexander. Yeah, and then track three is not thrown away my shot and it's like going to. Know me that lead man thrown away the shot. Let's go. You know meet athlete. Oh that's awesome. No, that's inspiring. Isn't it just gets you fired up. I feel like music. Music has a big part in your whole life and your whole career feel. Oh Man I. Wish I could have a soundtrack like in thing. But then. I wouldn't walk, I would just dance everywhere I go there would be no luck involved. It just be like moving from place to place but the. What's wrong with that? Make everyone laugh smile no I. If I had my way that would exist but I think you've got gotTa make it happen I would dance down the streets if I if I could all day everyday. Chores that crazy person Happy talking. The Gut Health Guy Maybe. They got something we're going on. Well, as I was prepping for this interview I was like you know what I feel like you're so many nicknames. First of all your poop whisper self-proclaimed. You are fibers, new publicist, which I feel like ritual Kinda gave you that title congrats on that interview by the way it's It seems like it's reaching far and wide so so awesome. And then the plant point master I kind of gave out plant based Rockstar, of course. And the doctor be the real DR G. And I have to give Andrea props for that. Because last time we were chatting we were on Vegan podcast we chatted for two hours. So we made it into part one and part two. So anyone listening wants even more view. We're done which I know they will check that out but Andrew gave you that one and I think it's my favorite. Really more than poop whisper lots. It's pretty to the poop doctor I like rock. Rockstar. But that's Me Being Selfish I've always wished that I could be a rock star that's in my book. I talk about like new. You could be a business rockstars you get enough plant points like this is my way of like making my own dreams come true even if it's not actually happening. You are Jaeger of the vegan world. I wish that guy his hips don't lie their incredible. Title though how he does that like? How could you move like a snake and you're like ninety five years old it's incredible scales. Energy. Still got it. Got It. Am I missing any nicknames? I mean there's so much. How far back are we, GONNA go. Okay related to. Fiber Field Abba. No. You got five or fields covered I mean you're you got a revealed covered. I'm very proud of actually. New York, times bestselling author. Instant. So Amazing I absolutely love your book. I've got it in three different versions now. Audible and the PDF that you sent me an actual hard copy. So Yeah it's amazing. You are changing so many people's lives and transforming their health thousands of reviews on Amazon. So everyone listening definitely checkout fiber fueled at Amazon and get it in your mail right away because it really is so refreshingly straightforward three real-life analogies and relatable stories because it's it's you shining through right like you're so relatable and fun, and it brings people back to the basics of nutrition like it really is helping. So many people transform their health and and he'll their got. So congratulations on the success of it. The last time you spoke it was right before your book dropped and I feel like it's a whole other life that you're leading now. So how are you doing with this fiber fueled madness? Mike the guy, the guy who had this experiment and all of a sudden experimental blew up nail crazy hair and like all over their face I'm like what the heck just out. It's kind of insane I mean look I could not be more proud of that book I put my heart and soul into that book. And it was a pure passion project and I didn't know if there would be any response at all and when the pandemic hit. I kind of. Had A couple of weeks in May have told you this when we talked before? I had a couple of weeks in late March. Early April rows kind of moping around like I was like a broken man. I was like a broken man I was just I do. Like wearing sweatpants everywhere and my wife, let's go do something and I'm just like lean on the couch making moaning noises. Is, launching up during a pandemic. Well because basically happened is all my plans got pulled. He's like I was supposed to fly out to L. A. to be rich rose five. All these different things and everything else on strategic boom squash like all this work that you've done squash it's gone. And so but then I just got Kinda pissed you know. I just got kind of pissed. Yeah. Well, because I worked for two years on the PUCK. And I'm not GonNa let is frigging pandemic. completely destroyed my book launch rate and so I kind of busted my tail trying to do you know as much as I could to get the word out and. I mean it just feels really good like the most important thing truly is when you get these messages from people who read the book I was literally I'm not exaggerating Julia is Rena message this morning. From someone who's like. Basically. I have been suffering with arthritis for years to the point that like it has affected my mobility. And I tried different diets, none of them have worked. In now in following your plan and Mike, I would really woke up this morning with zero pain. Latin I'm just like okay. I didn't expect that to happen
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"Now. No. A. NEDAL man. A. Ahead. Doc. Who? Own. Aw..
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"Of co Ed Hey let's go. WHOA, we can. Give, people money that didn't exist and so you know that whole thing makes my head hurt if I think too hot about that. Yeah it does to me too but the and I like the idea of it meaning representing freedom but I'm still gonNA, be confused until somebody can really explain there and I love the idea of exchange of energy that that's probably the best answer I've gotten to that. 'cause it's just an imaginary thing. We we say this has value and we agree, okay that has value even though we can't see can't can't feel gets melody or any. It's very interesting. This has been a wonderful our thank you for your time and insight and I am going to recommend you to several people that I'm working with right now and I highly recommend people in my audience check, check out your website and find out more about what you're all about. Thank you so much. Has Been a great conversation. I have a heap of our long masterclasses deep into war spoke about today. So any of the courses that we spoke about going to a free training, you'll get a lot out of it I'm sure. Thanks so much having me bipin out. This episode is brought to you by put me in the story. Wouldn't mean the story creates personalized books kid by taking bestselling children's picture books and well loved characters in allowing you to create personalized books that make your child the star of the story alongside their favorite characters. Save twenty, five percent storewide. When you click the link on my dog TV Dot Com and use the code save. Twenty Five We're also sponsored by the lovely. Lovely Asia. Online. Stop for modern.
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"So there's another APP I use, which is called Yellow Duck I'm gonNA experiment, but I just found out that. It was with watching your video bat an hour before shown in tried to get it hooked up on quickly and I thought, I had it done. I was so proud of myself when it failed but my Great listening that because you know we all think 'cause you're very experienced obviously with streaming and we check in your super k with all the techy stuff and sometimes we think that we can have run these things we think that they're going to work and they just Dr. Mike either the number of times I've had that exact thing happened to me and I thought it happened after I spent like thousands. Of Dollars Running ads to a Web Anna and then hit live on having a ton of people that I paid to be there and the webinars failed. Yes this happens in every day. So you know back in the day that I, mean that used to be that would destroy me you know I would get into a depression I would be like Oh my God. My Life's overrun Hazmat Megrahi's worms these. Extreme didn't work. That's going to happen. You know like last week we sent out an email. So I do a an instagram last rain every Friday at four pm last week in an email to thirty thousand people saying this last dreams at three PM and my my one of my team is like, is it three? Look like the email says three and like. Yeah timezones install. Yeah my advice to people. Oh it because I've been doing a live streaming stuff since two thousand four and I actually had my first. Internet show in nineteen ninety seven. So I've been doing this for a real long time My advice would be don't overcomplicate it. Don't try to be a television network television production right away and even now I I can't you know with. All these things you can't really get to tell me don't expect to be ABC your and be C. or one of the networks whatever they are and it takes a while to really build up the production value of show start simple. That's my advice on that. So I another thing on your insight on Youtube that I found and I. Think you extremely clever and you got me hooked already is that your your good tease? Yeah, we had a video about how to make money online you started out by saying there. I think thirteen ways thirteen ways you were gonNA list, but number ten is simple to make it with the voice and and so that makes I have to listen number ten now. And I think that's a great great technique and I'm GONNA try to start to employ that's up to you very good at that come naturally or was that something you had to win no I learned that I bought a cost and it's what that. So let's. Say You WanNa, give raise your your listeners, your audience of raisin a stick around right? Obviously with Youtube it's all about watch time how long he can keep people onto your on your channel. So on your video for sorry gift people reason secrets to the end. So on Youtube check channels, we we say something like that number eight is going to be a doozy Oh make sure you stick around on whatever it is or I also give freebies away. So I say at the end I'll teach you how you can get. This widget so you know this afraid. So you know giving people raising in the end is super important for you watch time in your in your viewership especially in the webinars like YouTube. Maybe. I shouldn't even say this but in Youtube, you could always fast forward but but a Webinar you can't. and. That's all that stuff will come in extremely handy So to get involved in in your question, first of all, how long do they take you mentioned I think four courses how how long would be one be are they time? Do they do it on your own time and how long does it generally take? So all of the courses are in various sizes and Links and everything, and also required different amounts of your time and energy create some my mindset costs is five minutes. Every single day listened to a five minute video. You implement that little ritual that I've given you day typically typically I find after thirty days. People have having dramatic increases in your changes in their life. So manifesting money dramatic changes in relationship in love lots of. Things. My had to build an Ekos course I teach you to backwards approach to getting your acoss online. So I find that if you get in and start that cost, you can stop making money from your knowledge within two weeks using the formula that I teach you but I find that to get to the place where you've got an evergreen webinar funnel it takes a while. Takes like three to six months usually for people to build out their entire signature course filled out that Webinar and then build out funnel. It's time consuming process that the great thing with Omega was you have lifetime access to the.
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"Women, finals of there are a of meeting pots, but the beauty of it is once you crack them. They dialysis so that the key to making money in your sleep so I had my vericose equals I was talking to about by had be bashing stylus course that was baby. Oh, my money in two thousand, fifteen tonight I turn that on a look. I can't remember why this in two, thousand, sixteen, seventeen somewhere around then the some reason this year I decided the inkling to join backyard and what that means is I went back to my facebook account and I clicked on. On on on my ads and that that whole course started selling it making money my sleep again, and all that idea was to an ads back on. So that's the beauty of having. It's really an evergreen sales machine that set up in your business. But in terms of what you're saying about email marketing, I see the key that people get rolling mammography as they come from a place of what they wanna say but even mocking is all about what's in it to me so I always say everyone's favorite radio station is w eleven FM. So what's in it full made and that's the you WanNa come to you when you're writing email. So always thinking about what's enough to that person? Why would they want to open that email? Why would they wanna read Pasta I sentence why would they want to take that action? What's in it for them? So that's the best he got if you're a marketing strategy and then in terms of Evergreen Webinar finals or Eagle web enough on all sides. I have a thing that unique to my webinars, which really is all about building a and building likeability straight off the best. If you think about if you've ever attended a Webinar I, don't know about you. But those first few seconds a really when you either get me a dark. So what I hate to see women is is the presents going hi, can you see me? Okay in that you can you hear me is ever on there they just spend the first couple of minutes flopping around with things. They haven't. They haven't presented a really powerful brand and they just sort of mumbling about and if I see it on that two minutes I'm I mean the leaving bore. Content in my mind. I've placed them in Nevada area press reckitt because I've always already been like you know professional you know presenting a good brand. So if you're going to sell me something, it's going to be cheap. It's going to be low ticket and I've already decided that rose at the end of the Webinar and they're trying to sell me high ticket on my no I already put you in oppressed bracket so you can't you. CanNot convert me from the because I've already made that impression. Sorry. Instead on my webinars when you first attend my webinars as soon as you enter the first room, the first sixty to ninety seconds I'm having a dance party which isn't for everyone but it's very on for me and everything is it's action. It's live I'm calling people on getting excited and I'm really building attention and energy. What's great about this is firstly the people that think I look ridiculous they've already left. So they're like this is not the made. Their out of it, the people that are left a raving fans whose on this girl is outrageous like looking up the dancing like she doesn't care about anything and they're already going okay I'm interested and that's what you need. Get in your first couple of seconds that that first impression needs to be then going all right I'm Gonna I'm GonNA stick around. We'll see what she has to say you are a bundle of life energy a- I was just wondering I know it's morning there but will you still be this Ball of fire tonight like this evening when when when it's nighttime like it is here there we we used to be this incredible life force energy energetic person with all his positive light besides because you're really you're amazing to watch. It was just answer that stuff to so many people don't have that and I. Think we talk about finding your passion clearly you have I think the biggest problem people have been McConnell mets. In the beginning is that people sit around and wait for their purpose to find them somehow, and again I don't want to sound like a broken here came back to all the struggles you went through but defining that purpose of recognizing that purpose. Oh, recognizing those moments that that the universe is speaking to you is is a gift in itself in order for you to become this person that I'm seeing here today. Yes. My underwrite pass. It can look at my journey of what all of Pasta careers I guess. They will let me here. You know I was a TV presentative, the four or five years hence, why now able to present pal camera I created global grants when I was a celebrity stylists Hanwha able to understand the power branding I was an engineer hands while I'm able to run analytics be N. via it'd be really capable of writing. This is so. If we look at people's journeys where they got today if you're looking at your own journey and you're trying to figure out what the next step is, just follow what you're interested in and just go down that path and just see where it leads. You may not be the ending it may not be the big goal, but it may just lead you down apothecary majors pick up another skill. Hey, I just figured out how to I'm always reminded of. Steve, jobs Tokyo about how at university he went and dropped in on calligraphy classes he was enrolled in them. He just drove because he was passionate about learning calligraphy and as a result, the false on the theory I would beautiful funds and that was no something that he just stumbled upon because he was interested in it. So one of I, guess, the lessons we take from your story is not only being flexible but being. To to to recognizing these new opportunities in your. Life Right. That's part of it and not placing importance on them not thinking like this has to be thing it has to be. Like I see a lot of creatives where they go wrong as the created passion has to pay the bills so. And I'm super guilty of this like when I ran the special I didn't have any other jobs. The fashion label had to pay my bills for me, which made it very unfunny. Really quickly, it made it sued stressful. Made it very you know I had to work a hundred hours a week because I had to pay bills I didn't have any choice and I see creatives getting themselves into this position all the time and I don't think it's a safe or a happy place to be you know I wanted. Today if I be a little bit happier if I still may close on the side because I used to love doing that bit because I turned it into a big thing I lost all that fun and that passionate and as a result I kind of don't have the drive that more. So if you're thinking like you know I'm passionate about this side hustle maybe is just supposed to be something that you do for fun and maybe that's okay. Maybe you do have nine five that is your super passionate about. Your side Hustle is where you go to escape in that and still provides that beauty. enrichment to your life, and it doesn't have to pay your bills. That's that's a good point. I think, especially, the people in the arts need to hear that message because we get caught up in how would you define a success and if we if we don't match Unread on a reasonable expectations we don't live up to them. We consider ourselves a failure, and meanwhile it was the expectation that what you put on it. That would just. Sort of out of reach in a way sweat you mentioned analytics and most people. Don't have your affinity for math. and. Some people are quite afraid of it but that unfortunately it is part of it Building a successful finally, you gotTa keep an eye on what's working, what's not constantly changed to see it according to what those numbers are and test and all that stuff. So my point that I'm working very awkwardly towards a lot of people get into a business because they're passionate about something.
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"If you have to sell a lot of course, amazing to get a lot of attention, which is either expensive if you're doing ads or time consuming if you creating content. So rather than doing it that way one go for a high ticket cost straight at the BAT. Typically if you're selling a cost, it means the extent a good amount of time learning what you're about to preach about to teach. Me As a fashion stylist, I spent five years working six seven days a week like lot knowledge in have had to teach that. So you know when it came time to pricing that although I didn't follow what I'm preaching now. I find that you much better selling a high price which is reflective of all of the time and Energy and expertise that you've put in in addition to that. So that's one way of looking at it. In addition you want to look at the outcome that you're promising people. So if you're promising people, you know one of my students is. He's teaching how to heal from domestic violence. So I'm like well, if you can heal someone of their domestic violence. I mean to me that's priceless ride. How do you would price on that? It's not teaching them how to address. Nicely that's like changing their lives. So to me, that's a high ticket costs. Rather than looking at. You know what hours you put in look at the transformation that you're going to give someone and and price based on that. As you you saying that I'm thinking. Because she talked about the difference between women and men and I I agree there there is. We do a lot of things differently. But one of the and when it comes to pricing I. Think the idea is a lot of people and kind of try to look at it like how can you customer afford to pay rather than how much the value of the service providing is worth The agree with that with that how people think then and a lot of that you know there's a lot of fear around that when Kobe he does well, because all of my Judas we're going will everyone's lost their jobs knowing can afford macos now and I was going no I like yes. People must adjust but all the people that I know are still earning their regular salaries. And they're still making less money, but they can't spend money on international, Travel Holidays Restaurants, gym memberships, all the things that they would normally go and spend all of their hard earned cash on. Then it had that luxury anymore. So I'm like this is a great opportunity like you're one of the things that they're actually allowed to go and spend their money on. So let's capitalize on this. That's that's a good point. I think a lot of people overlooked and just as simple things like gas how much you save on gas when you travel you know Yeah So I but we're at a point now where courses the being kind of you see it all over the place where people are encouraging the restarted online course and basically you know just do what you love and everybody can teach something is that necessarily true? Should everybody abby teaching a course or can't get to a point where it's just over saturated in there we have a lobby useless courses out there then no. I think there are a lot of causes that probably not GonNa give the transformation that you're looking for but then I also think you know when I hear about some of the people that creating courses like a how to make bread or how to guitar lessons or things like not like that's the kind of stuff that you know. That's what dreams a made of you know a couple of years ago you wouldn't have been able to make money in that regards. This matter of like finding it wasn't people by the person that will by the course. So I teach a course at teaches you had a great course in how to build funnels which passionate about, and there are a couple of other theme. Eligible knows at a doing this the like me not. have. My backstory people going to connect with them in the way that they connect with me. So although my cost content may be similar and certainly my mom may be la the people are going to the people that buy for me by for me because they connect with me and my story in the kind of brand that I am. So really I think you can distinguish yourself. In a brand perspective then there's always a marketplace for you I don't like to kind of overestimate people and so When you say funnels, I don't like to assume that everybody knows exactly what that word means that we hear it a lot but not everybody knows about it. Especially, if you're not working in the marketing department, can you explain just a brief concept of? Finals. Is such. A. Phrase you now industry right now basically, a funnel is a fancy way of talk about a customer journey. So funnels way take someone from having no idea of who you are in my case that would be someone on social media whether I'm putting an ad in front of them will whether I'm putting content in front of them, they are called audience from cody audience, I wanNA, give them some great content so that they'd enter into my funnel. And they opt into my funnel through an email address. So they give me their email and in return I'm going to give them a piece of high value content. So from there over the course of my funnel, whatever happens next which in my pace is Evergreen Webinar. Awesome and the Evergreen webinars three that Webinar they then go through a no liken trust process where they get to know about my brand and my services they build like they build trust. I build in all the psychological triggers two conversions, things like reciprocity, authority, social proof stuff like that, and from that process, they then get the opportunity to purchase from me. So a funnel does this whole sales and marketing process foy you. Then your whole job is just to service your customers all to do top fennel content, which is social media or adds publicity, which is what we're doing today. So the whole idea of the funnel is at it takes you from being the person that's driving that sales process in that marketing process to really your funnel does that full you and then you just do the serving of your customers. Wonderful. Good good great explanation I I like that. That's your clip at walk that one I for keeping that out but it sounds like you got to learn lot dental so much to learn. First of all, you mentioned email marketing. Now, everybody knows what that is, but there's a right way and a wrong way to do it and then you mentioned a webinars Evergreen webinars. Again, everybody knows what that is but not it takes some. Expertise, to do a good one and one is going to not only get people to attend it but stay because generally they're they're long term long form content in a short attention span world So you have to learn how to do those right. There's a whole lot to learn here. It's not it might be simple, but it's O or might be easy, but it's not going to be simple. Evergreen.
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"Side. They didn't even want to give me. So can you imagine I'm a celebrity fashion styles at this point of applying. Tiling jobs. Direction engineering job. Why couldn't get work and again? I was looking for a big flashing sign that said over here. This is your purpose that was known flashing sign. What happened was I knew that I had all of this knowledge of how to become a fashion stylist and I, just thought well, why don't I just shared this with the next generation you know I didn't know it was going to turn into this big global business I was just like under I can teach. So I got out my phone. This is in Twenty fifteen before courses were thing and I just sat down and I just thought everything that I knew about becoming a fashion stylist and I just started. Kind of giving that cost away I sorta sorta like nine box and fifteen bucks I wasn't turning it into a global business. It was just something that I was passionate enough about doing and I had all the time on my hands. Thanks GMC so I went and did it and then from dead because always following repetitive interested in it, I started reading books and I started taking e. says and I eventually took eighteen equals on how to run this online business and as a result ended up making six figures in that first year, and then I since gone on to create full six-figure e. causes that now make money in my sleep. And I would. have. Chosen business. If I had my way, I was still be fashion stylist. Working on photo shoots and things, and that's not my purpose at doesn't let me up. Does not, really how me as a person, my values, my purpose is not really what I'm all about but I was never gonNA quit it. You know I had to have the universe, push me out of it in order to find this, which feels like it's much more aligned to my values in my my degree in my my vision of what I want to create in my life. You know what I need. I need to take a drink after that. There's so much there. First of all, your first business it blows me away that you said it was before the Internet because quite frankly you don't look old enough to have been an adult already had a professional civil engineer before the Internet abet shocking but When you walked away from that, it took a a certain amount of bravery. Did you plan up and have a investment capital? When you made that decision to walk away from that job was spirited only thing and and if so where did you get that bravery from an and how do people some in that if that's what they need to do There was no. I didn't that I didn't make that choice and that's the thing. I. Was Never GonNa make that choice I I would still be in that business today if it was up to me and that business does not let me is not what I'm all about but I didn't have the courage bravery to step away the universe came in literally hospitalized me so I couldn't get out of bed I could not keep going there was. No by the time I had got my health that contracted business was over so I. Actually secluded. Nar. It was taken away from me and I had to deal with the full out of that, which was physically damaging psychologically just insanely traumatic for real time. You know that was a a full twelve months of being an extremely depressive state and that was what I, what I see a lot of people going around with businesses I treated that business like it was a child like that was a part of me. So when that business ended, it felt like I was grieving the loss of a of a job which is incredibly damaging. So The psychological trauma that winner around that took a long time to get over. Do the come away from, and I don't mean to get too heavy here but the can come away from all of like. Wow with like a a sense of a greater meaning for your life like like some kind of divine purpose that you had to go through some of those really really difficult struggles in order to become the person you are the get any that from from what you've been through one hundred percent. I mean, we've shed some of my struggles today certainly more that we can get into will not be. I believe that that's helped me to become the person that I am today and I believe that's you know this whole stories to get turned into is GonNa get shed in a way that people are going to be inspired to reframe their losses in their failures and I really believe that's where I'm headed in my life. At the moment I've got a memoir that I feel like I need to write, which is talking about this. Often how those failures have helped me become the person that I am today and how I really feel like my true calling in life is that I'm really able to. Inspire and empower the people to step into their real purpose and couldn't become this first and if it wasn't for all of that loss and finally that went that I went through. Sure. Sure. But can you help people without knowing the specifics and we're going here and I know plenty of people who were very successful stylist hair stylist and fashion styles For many years before they decided to try building an online course ten years ago now, ten twelve years ago now and they struggled to be a success in that online course area even though they had that all that experience I mean watts experience as a top notch very well known stylist whether it's fashion or hair they struggle with that. So in with somebody like that, would you be able to help them without really knowing the specifics of their business like you give advice that applies in general or do you really have to kind of burrow down into their You know get granular onto what they, what exactly they're doing to give them some helpful advice on that. So, what I love about this business, which is one of the things that I have been had access to it. First businesses is that when you realize that something is working in this business, there are so many experts and Gurus mosses that you can just go and buy their equals and you can let it straight from them. So when I was trying to be a fashion designer, I couldn't hire mentor I couldn't hire coach. I could like by the course on how to run a business successfully didn't exist beneath as all of this stuff exists and it's abundant especially with twenty twenty. There's so many people that are teaching their wisdom. So whatever business you're in whether it styling or anything find someone who's already done the things that you want to achieve and download the knowledge wisdom and insight into your business bypassing that whole blood sweat and tears phase. Do Business, the easy way which is to invest in expert rather than the hardware, which is trying figure it out yourself, which is what I did for my very first you businesses. One of the things that people I know people struggle with in building a corporate because this is where we're going right now is this discussion about online course building as a method it's not by. Suggesting it's the only method of making money online, but it's one of the most popular right now people do it and I think the place where they struggle the most is with pricing this service and pricing their courses. I think that's a huge question for for people. How do you? What do you recommend to as a general principle rule for how place online course? So I seen women men do this really differently women at come from a place of a lack of abundance also that way ending lesson men. So we often see a lot of women Mike because I teach this. To, my students, they WANNA, start low at like a ninety nine. Zero one, nine, hundred, seven course. But to make enough money to pay bills rent out of that, you go to sell a lot of courses and. Histories traffic attention. So you know.
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"Civil Engineer serial entrepreneur fashion editor, and TV presenter who draws on the best life experience to motivate lightning educate other entrepreneurs to follow their big business ladies and gentlemen. Please open your ears open your mind's totally welcome in Emirates who might not podcast amber. Welcome. Thanks so much. started. You're married my Gosh I was a book by flights and get straight on day. You're just running such a good show here. So impressed. Slow to to break it to you like that in public in like such a harsh way. But I'm really not very delicate sometimes and I apologize for that. Second about leaving a civil engineer speaking being delegate i. just I was surprising because it doesn't seem to fit in with entrepreneurship and all that other stuff seriously civil engineer is just like it's at a left field a little bit to me in my because it doesn't go with the rest of a TV presenter and. Say Engineering told me how to think and how to solve problems. So that's where with engineering is sort of helped me. Now this is my third business I've always thought of. As a strategy tool. So how? Entrepreneurship you basically is putting out fires every single day. Right. You just trying to figure out what today's problem is so Your degree is certainly helped me with that. Well, you know what? It's interesting that a lot of people who are I've talked to on this podcast who are very successful people started in one area and then evolved into something else that had many careers along the way. At some point, you have a real passion for civil engineering to to go that far with it D still have that or did it just evolve into something else? No I have a huge. Passion for physics numbers I'm very you know I I remember I could just do physics in my sleep as soon as I got into class I knew it was just came really naturally to me. So and numbers I love getting into novice and daughter and analysis, and crunching the figuring out an algorithm. All that kind of good stuff is something that I'm super passionate about it. Really you know I love the finite, the section of of numbers to language so. I into engineering because I was really good at and my dad and my older brother were engineers so as well, just go and why not go studying engineering degree and then I worked as an engineer construction site, which again was something that it was just like well, this is fun. So I just used to build roads and built bridges which basically just met that I got to wear like hot pink still cap foods and play in the dirt every day with boys which was Kind of fun for me to as well. So that was where the engineering came in and finally enough in this business I'm in an online did to greater. I spent half of my days crunching numbers like reading daughter Reading Allah analytics, and I feel like I'm so successful at is business because I've got that engineering degree quizzes. This is really Dada. Dada driven. Well you know it's funny. Again, it's just strange for me that 'cause I don't think of physics when you mentioned physics, I. Forget about the math part of it. I just think of it is this out they're thinking about big universal problems and things like that. You know I think physicist I think guys who are tied with Astro astrologist in and stuff astronomers I should say astrology but so that's interesting. So your your love of numbers definitely is is an asset in any business right but so you've developed several online brands and I know a lot of people in this time especially are they have an opportunity because of what's happened with the lockdown and some of them might be kind of. On the fence, they wanted to start a business their whole life. Give me a little bit about you know that what it takes to really get started to take that first step. And say recognize you dream and you passionate and say I'm GONNA. Do it. So we share the story of all three of my businesses and how they started and how they ended of Oatlands is I feel like Iran's going through a big ending at the moment and pearly across his conscious of what the next step is and I think that a lot of people awaiting for big flashing sign that says, this is your purpose look the year. This is the thing that you're going to do and you're about to hear my three stories by. Three businesses there was no such grand purpose. So my I visited I quit my engineering job, but I started just sewing on a on fashion machine. I started a fashion label I made full show the first week we sold full shirts and made eight shirts. Next week, we sold shirts five years. Later, I turned that into one hundred, twenty counts around the world we exported to Paris Tokyo La in South Africa I didn't runway parades all around the world and dress over. The biggest celebrities of the day, which back in the day was Paris Hilton and this whole thing happened before the Internet so I couldn't just like you know email someone my catalog of trying your DM Paris like this was all like old school I used to pick up the my land lie and then get up by yellow pages I. don't even know if you guys have that over there but for the boo numbers and he's trying businesses to get them to. Buy My election. So that was like the business and I was never gonNA quit that business I love that it was everything that I ever wanted to do ever since I was a child, but I didn't start to turn into a global brand I started because I. loved it I I was passionate about I could see it on the sewing machine and make all day long. So that's how that business started that business ended with my manufacturer going out of business or. In this, the business model as you prepay for your collection, six months in advance. So you bio fabric, your stock, your materials, and you prepay you manufacturer and then six months later they deliver your stock will that stock never got delivered so I was enough that he went out of business which forced me to go out of business I had to declare bankruptcy and I basically work myself to death. So I had a nervous breakdown I found out I had cancer had stomach ulcers I was hospitalized and I had on all sorts of any anxiety in anti-depressants hamlets. So that was how I business came to a crashing halt and I swore that I would never ever ever sat another business again. That lasted about a year and. A year later, I just. I just couldn't I was in day job and I couldn't do the day job and and I think I got fired and I just had nothing else to do. So I just changed my email signature from fashion design into fashion stylist. So Fashion Salads is one consulting like a a freelancing consulting kind gig. So that business added again just because I was passionate about it I just wanted to do it I was happy to do it for free I wasn't going to turn into a big thing those flashing lights saying this is your purpose I was passionate enough about it to go and Be Interested in and learn about it. So that business audit with nothing three years. Later, I had two of the best contracts in the country. So as fashion editor for women's Health and Fitness magazine and the residents stylists at our biggest radio. TV, network. So in that industry, most people work their entire lives and not get one of those contracts and I go to them so that from that and I can I can some branding strategy around that a little bit later on bit? I. Got them because of the brand that I created so that Business again was amazing and I was never quitting that business. That's what I wanted to do for my entire life I could see my future in that business at the time I was also I just come up with project runway. So I'm sure you've got a couple of greater chance in the in the show and I, just landed the job as the TV reported efficiency. So I was living my best hashtag fashion life I was never going to give it up. It was everything I always dreamed of in everything I imagined for myself in my life. And then I always say the universe lovingly came along and pushed me out of that because effects of the global financial crisis finally, Heat. Australia and old monies things like fashion styling. MTV presenting had dried up and I was unemployed and unemployable. Sir Any of your audience are. Similar position right now, just remember this story. So I could not get work for the life of me. I tried to go back to the construction.
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"What just have a solid business plan and you don't have a business yet, you haven't started yet and yet for funding to get it started you've got a solid business plan they can help you get the best funding you qualify. For their strategic lender matching platform Shitzu hundreds of lenders to find the very best possible option for your unique situation. They have hundreds of five star reviews on Google chest pilot and facebook, and have an a plus rating with the better business bureau You can get unsecured lines of credit at zero percent for nine to fifteen months zero percent interest for nine to fifteen months, you can get unsecured tunnel you get loans based on your income short-term gap funding bridge. Loans and they worked with real estate startups. As I mentioned franchises, restaurants, a home other assortment of businesses anything you WANNA do really. So if you need money to start a project or increase your brand awareness marketing, whatever it is, you'll need it for get a solid plan. They'll help you apply that fun wise. Dot Com slash mine dog apply that fun was that come Sledge Mind Doug and I appreciate you patronizing sponsors as I mentioned my guest tonight is. Going to give us some help with the positioning brandon kind of taking into next level and and getting brand awareness, and really being clear about your brandon grow it even online She's actually she's a civil engineer which is rising,.
"renae" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"Would. You like to find out about the Love Academy we'll talk about it on this episode of the Mine Dog TV podcasts. From my friends yet another Emerson, the mind TV podcast. I'm Matt now both thanks for coming. It's great to have you here is always. On a little nervous tonight folks can be kind of a sad night I have a lovely lady who's a guest tonight and like most lovely ladies probably going to take one good look at me and just. Fall instantly in love and want to come to America and and be with me and I'm going to have to let her down gently explained to that a married in it could never work out because she probably a little too old for me so I'm a little bit say right that so I could you support tonight actually my guess is all the way from Australia. You. Know we making a habit out of talking to people around the world in Australia and it's actually going to be morning for her where she is right now It's evening here. So we're GonNa do this is actually a business addition at night, and the reason is because she's halfway around the world or wallowing around the world my sponsors tonight fun wise capital you know what? My guess tonight is going to talk a lot about how you can build your brand and position your brand and. A lot about how you can make a you'll living and do the things you want to do it and have a life of freedom financial freedom. But she probably not gonNa tell you where to get the funding to do all the stuff in your business and how much is going to cost you for small projects and things like that. But I can I can fun wise capital my sponsors tonight their lender matching platform get you the best credit lines guaranteed. You can apply in sixty seconds or less, and there's no affect your credit to see how much you can get us the funding for anything you need to start or grow your business, try to start or grow your business. If you.
Would Michael Jordan Rule in Today's NBA?
"Kirk. So I I swear. I promise we're not here to debate. Mj versus Lebron. At least not until the end of the interview believe me I have my stance. It is locked and loaded. We'll get to that. I don't want to alienate half the audience before we begin so over the last few weeks. Those of us who have watched the last dance have borne witness to the greatness. That is Michael. Jordan and that greatness does inform the Lebron debate insofar as it has reminded us of how dominant Jordan was but of course he was playing a different era. Basketball was very different from how it is today which can make it hard to compare those two players or to evaluate how Jordan would fare in today's NBA. So let's start here and established that point of comparison. What was the league like Jordan came into it? Well Jordan came into the in nineteen eighty four and it was a very very different place. The best players in the League at that time or Magic Johnson. Magic Johnson Larry Bird bird again. Larry saying the crowd here. This is what came to see. Kareem abdul-jabbar was still really good Long story short meaning the the NBA was run by big men just as it had been since its entire district and eight of the ten highest play players by the time Jordan even retired centers Jordan was drafted in Nineteen eighty-four just to give you an idea dominant. How valuable centers were sixteen of the twenty previous? Mvp Award winners heading into the one thousand nine hundred four eighty five season worst centers so Jordan entered an MBA. That's fair to characterize as a centers -ly And obviously it's very very different than what we're describing here in twenty twenty. So how big of a deal was it? That the best player in the League Michael Jordan was a shooting dude. You can't overstate. How big of a deal. It was really weird. I mean magic had showed us that point guards could be great. Bird showed us the power forwards and shooting. Forwards could be great no. Mvp had ever come from the shooting. Guard position nobody had really ever dominated the leak or won championships from that position or in that way and again one of the main things the makes Michael Jordan's such a special character in NBA. History is that he deformed the various static of MBA greatness. disrupted to use the term from from Silicon Valley. What it meant and what it looked like to be. Nba superstar love deformed as a verb because it sort of implies that he bent the League to his own. Will he did that man? I mean he came in there and it was violent and it was beautiful and it was for the betterment of the future of the sport a couple of weeks ago. You're at a piece about why. Michael Jordan was such a transcendent score. Can you explain what it was that? Made that dominant so unusual. Yeah well it starts with the fact that he's a he's a guard and again to contextualize it against what was going on in the eighties. Nineties is is shooting guards in wings didn't dominate the NBA. We had the occasional superstar like Julius Irving. So I'm not GonNa say that he was the first star wing but he was a jump shooter. Long Story Short. He was a jump shooting guard. Who could attack the Rim and boy could he attack the rim? So the early part of Jordan's careers. Obviously marked by these highlight jump. Man Silhouettes the dump contest leap from the free throw line and Chicago. Stadium can picture that in our head along Dominique to Michael Jordan but by the end Meena Jordan would beat teams with just incredible mid range shooting And if a majority of buckets in the last dance season in that second repeat came off of the mid range jump shots that either came from post plays Dribble pull-ups quick stops just an endless array of mid range jumpers. Mj On the way away. Jumper and one scout told me a really stuck out is like I've been watching the last dance for eight hours now. I haven't seen the same move twice. It's not like he had to go to move over and over again. All those phase pretty close but man he he did it all but he did it in this area that we don't use very much anymore. Aka Amid Ridge and he's also very difficult shots right thinking about it this way. If you're going up against the Bulls in his nineteen ninety two or nineteen ninety-seven and year in opposing coach. Year number one objective is pretty clear If you can stop or slowdown Michael Jordan. You have a chance. If can't you don't So almost every night the Jordan played he would get the other teams best defender. And that person would WANNA play their best game of the year because everybody in their Rena was watching it and so he did. This eighty two games a year to put up the best sort of scoring numbers in the League against the best defensive performers in the league so you made a heat map for Jordan and then in the same story you made one for harden and you put them next to each other and trying to comparison it almost looks like urban and rural America right or like to to heat maps. That are just wildly different. Almost like people playing different sports one hundred percent in hardened deserves all the credit in the world for becoming the best score of this era but this era is dominated by sort of this moneyball dogma efficiency efficiency efficiency and when you look at James Harden shot signature. You see a guy who shoots near the hoop. He's great Basket attacking guard like Jordan But then away from the painting of the student only shoots threes. He avoids the Mid Range just like he avoids a shaving cream. And and then when you look at say Jordan you see almost the exact opposite remember that old image of Pan Jia and how the continent sort of fit together these two shots hearts kind of look like South America and Africa. Where Jordan is one shape all mid range and then a hardest jump shot activity is sort of surrounding that all three point airs. Jordan didn't shoot a lot of threes.
Fred and Rose West: A Murderous Relationship
"Frederick Water West. I'm rose Marie Pauline West Fred and rose where the Jew of serial killers answer rapist. Who killed at least a dozen young British girls included several of their own daughters. Fred was born in a small town of much marcle in Hertfordshire. He was the second of six children by Fred's own. Admission Sexual Abuse. Various kinds will come in the house owed. Fred claimed his father had sexual relationships with his daughters and taught him about bestiality. He was also suspected. That Fred's mother started sexually abusing him when he was twelve though. Fred never admitted this and his never been confirmed when Fred was physically punished for doing badly in school. He showed aptitude woodworking artwork. His mother was a piece and often dress. Unattractively often went to the score in person to yell at the teachers doing so fred left school at the age of fifteen and was almost illiterate. The only job he was a farmhand at sixteen he became more attracted to girls and at the age of seventeen. He was in a motorcycle accident that put him in a coma for a week. This led to a metal plate being inserted into ahead after breaking one of his legs. It was permanently shorter than the other. He was subject to buy temper and often have violent bursts of anger even two years after the accident. Fred hurt his head yet again when he stuck his hand up girl's skirts and she pushed him down a forest. The agent nine thousand nine. He was convicted of molesting a thirteen year. Old Girl though he didn't serve any jail time at the time because his doctor said he suffered from epileptic fits. After this he went to live with his sister was by the rest of his family. Fred got work on the construction site but was fired for stealing from his workplace. At the age of twenty one is family. Let back into their lives and he moved back to much marcle. He resumed a romantic relationship. With an ex girlfriend Catherine Rena Costello who had been a petty thief when they first dated and she moved onto prostitution. Rini was already pregnant with the chart of Pakistani mine. They married Captain Chart to explain why the baby was half Asian. Friday meaner read to the parent to say that the baby died in childbirth chart. Code-named Charmaine Carol was adopted. They married in November a move to Scotland together. The couple had a child that owning July nineteen sixty four court. Ameri joining this time. Fred worked as an ice cream truck driver. The gave him plenty of access to available young women in the area. The life in Scotland came to an end when Fred accidentally run over a four year old boy with his truck. They Saxton wasn't deemed Fred's fault and after which Fr move with his family as well as ice McNeil who was their nanny. Anon macphail. A friend of Costello backed gosh very good job in a slaughterhouse. Shortly afterwards Murray filed an Costello went back to Scotland coming back in July nineteen sixty six for daughter only to discover their Freddie started a relationship with macphail in nineteen sixty seven. It fell became pregnant when French todd and tried to get him to divorce. Kosta Fred killed and dismembered and buried. Her Costello finally left read a few months later. Leave in that children with him. Fred is suspected of killed again in January. Sixty eight when fifteen rosemary. Boston disappeared from of bustle. After the death of his mother in February Fred Start committed a lot of petty thefts and change jobs after joining stint as a bakery truck driver. He met his future wife and accomplice rose. Rosemary was born rose me. Let's in Devon England nineteen fifty three. The house out was trumpeted abusive father. Bill was constantly disciplining UH siblings and a mother of a daisy become pregnant with Rosemary and she'd received electroconvulsive therapy as treatment for severe depression growing up. Rosemary was sexually abused by father. She wasn't very bright overweight and she was often teased. I'm responded by TAC nobles aggressively when she was just a teenager. She became more sexually active and was called getting to bed. Whatever younger brothers and sexually abusing him. A father preventive from data boys ver- own age though she did she relationships with overman where she lived. One of these men took advantage of rape them when rose was fifteen another finally had enough abuse and two rows and moved in with one of our daughters and her husband. Rose started spending more time with male companions later that same year. Rosemary moved back with her father not long after there. She met Fred last. P. Was twelve years her senior. Father objected to fred seeing her. Fred had done several stints in jail for theft and he fade failed to pay his fines of other previous offenses around. This time rose became pregnant with his child could have their. She also took care of his children. Rose treated her stepdaughters badly. In the summer of Nineteen seventy-one Rosemary. Snaps and killed Chaumet. She severed the bodies fingers and toes. I'm Fred Barrett under the kitchen floor in August. One Thousand Nine hundred seventy one costello disappeared when she came looking for Charlemagne because body was found to have its fingers and toes cuts off. When it was discovered Fred as a result was suspected of being the killer Fred and Rosemary on January twenty nine nine thousand nine hundred seventy two. Fred encourage rose to have sex with other men who for money and fun and the Often Watch. He took pictures and post them in magazines and ads for prostitution. In June seventy two he had never daughter Mae West at this time. Gt expanded family and roses business. They moved to twenty five Cromwell street where they can carry out their rapes and murders rose still working as a prostitute from our home had rooms fitted with people's for Fred to us and he hung a red light outside to tell the children not to enter. Rose gave birth to hover children over the next few years seven in Tokyo with three of them fathered by Fred in October. Seventy-two Fred and rose hired a young woman named Catherine Owens. To work for them is a ninety for that children. They made sexual advances on her and she declined every time. When nine December they both unsuccessfully tried to seduce her and how it a captive overnight Fred Fratton to let some of his friends have her killed her. She complied the next day. They released A. She went to the police though. She pressed charges. Fred was able to convince the court was forced. Had Been Consensual. He rose would just find for the INDECENT ASSAULT OVER NEXT SIX YEARS. They killed at least eight. Women made their way to twenty five Cromwell street as even lodges or employees the I was Lynda Gough. She was the seem stress to the WES. Cow Keeper had disappeared while walking home from a movie theater. In December Lucy Catherine plotting ten disappeared from. Stop while we're on our way home. After Christmas. She was murdered by Fred rose. Who adopted her? How to captive for a week over the New Year? I'm raped and tortured her and then killed her on January. The Third Fred was treated for which had been believed to be inflicted when he dismembered partner from nineteen seventy four to nine thousand nine hundred seventy five to nineteen seventy six seventy seven. Seventy eight seventy nine five more women therese single Haga Shirley Hubbard Genetic Marian Motte Shirley Ann Robinson Alison Chambers met. The same fair is unknown if the was killed in the following years if they hadn't it's improbable but the bodies were buried on the property
San Felipe, Santa Anita Handicap
"All right here we go. We're back on racing down today. Episode Number Fifty. We got a lot of stuff to get to today. Three fifty three fifty point preparations on the docket for this week. In one hundred Fifty Kentucky Derby points up for grabs three more horses will be on their way to Churchill. Downs weekend. There's also a bunch of other stakes around the country this weekend most notably the grade. Santa Anita Handicap. So we'll get to all those book. I we gotta get to the action from this past weekend in Saudi Arabia and the conversation is coming up at. I've seen it come up in multiple different areas is about the winner of the Saudi. Maximum Security You know that is probably the most the Kentucky Derby incident and you know. I'M NOT GONNA come on here and you know say that the Saudi Cup has anything to do with the decision that was made at Churchill. Downs or anything like that or argue that the disqualification now because he's one twenty million dollars. Saudi Cup shouldn't happen I I am not gonNA come on here. Make that argument I just off you know really looking at it. It's unfortunate that happened because maximum security is really just such a tough horse. And you know there's not enough good things you can say about maximum security and you know that raise really showed that maximum security is one of the best horses in the world and obviously right now. The leader of the pack in the United States for older horse. Right now and be really cool to see this horse competing for your old year and you know depending on where he goes from here. Obviously you know. They already mentioned that. He's not going to Dubai. But just where MAC security goes from. Here I'm excited to see that. And what he has in store you know. I'm sure Eric will have some of his things. Say about maximum security. But that's something not lost museum. Fortunate -ness of the disqualification at the Kentucky Derby. Because you know this is a really really fantastic horse for sure. I mean he's slowly and steadily starting to shed that tag of being the Horse Sector disqualified from the Kentucky Derby even though it will always remember that way. If you were to continue what you did last weekend easily going to be more remembered as one of the better horses heading into this decade in this early part of the century the obviously he's now ten million dollars in earnings in at this stage career. It's only getting go go higher. It'll be interesting to see where he gets brought back. I met in. Saratoga is kind of the midseason point. Four the connections there But honestly I think he's already cemented. His legacy added great horse. Just you know like cigar did way back when of when he won the inaugural Dubai World Cup. Maximum security is going to be able to say the same thing for the Saudi Cup where he'd be a really good group of Horses. I might add Definitely was not lighten any sense I think every horse for the most part Ranta form in the Saudi Cub ibew. Probably the biggest surprise people contend but definitely not be By a quarter of a lengthy Iran. Huge She's also in so many other horses from the race but maximum security Kind of a rough trip was definitely a target especially for teas on Mutual Gustavo. Louisa has had to get created down the stretch. But you work down in that. Horses has tons and tons of heart. I don't really know I've seen a horse. Who Does Not WanNa let him worse by like maximum security does. It's quite impressive. How this works bears down to every time he races and I just think I I I think we all know. He's in pre twenty twenty if he stays healthy yeah. That was another thing that I didn't quite get that opening. Bid Is the fact that you know. Maximum security did all that won the race while Iran Ortiz was basically writing interference. I made the comment to Eric Baxter. Excuse jokers still out there kind of looked like a NASCAR and now you can say all you want about. How you know. Probably wasn't the best rider. You didn't have good character of Iraqis. I thought it was a good strategy on his part to do what he could to be. Maximum security obviously probably definitely in this country If he would probably would have been disqualified but I thought it was good on his part to do his best to win. Win The race. And try to keep maximum-security away because I don't think I if you run that race normally maximum-security just goes by with the rules over there. They run category One rules which unlike in America the disqualification rules are if you preventing a worse from running their best race. You get disqualified. There is. That's worse when when you run interference or not so if mutual Gustavo Iraqis does dat but the horse wins by Lincoln half. It's not a problem. Give what was within the rules so it was a good ride? Bhai Iran It was definitely a little malicious. I certainly Jason Service not lease with IRA. Teaser was on the first things. He made a comment about after the race. In the in an interview shortly after On national television I might add But at the same time that's I mean the races aren't one you know like a track meet where you can necessarily go between the lane. This horse racing and that kind of stuff can fly to an extent maybe a little over the edge. I think especially when acting security job inside. I really started to hurt an inside but I was happy that I read never intentionally drew contact although he was doing some blocking like you said NASCAR ask He never intended to make contact which I think was probably the safest thing and when he when he knew the horses about to go by he kind of backed off on trying to get through so are running more interference so while maybe was maybe a little militias It definitely was good race riding on his part all right so that. That's it for this stuff with the Saudi Cup Stripping back over Cross sees out before we get to the Kentucky Derby and Kentucky Oaks preparations that you want to highlight a Horse Zulu al folk who is turning into his own. You know I will highlight at about this point last year. This is were bricks and more bricks and mortar was not not saying that Zulu Alpha is going to be the next bricks mortar. Or anything like that. But you know he could do similar things to where it's very likely he's going to do similar things to what bricks and mortar didn't very likely that this is probably the top tier force in the United States. This year. You know at this point last year. Bricks and mortar was a great one Winnipeg World Cup turf and and then he had a great to race. I believe it was either at fairgrounds are one of the tracks Louisiana so to this point Zulu Alpha grade one winner Pegasus World Cup turf now. He's agreed to winner The Mac Ramadan down at Gulfstream. This past weekend. I think Zulu Alpha's in for a really strong really really strong two thousand twenty Keep your eye on him. Come for race like the turf classic the Kentucky Derby Undercard. That's where I would him go but not saying Zulu Alpha is an expert in order. But I'm not saying that he isn't either into Rena. Bricks and mortar was able to have consistent success last year is because all the worst is behind him weren't consistent. I mentioned on the show last week. That Group of forces that Zulu Alpa was facing. He actually used to be a part of that group they never were able to consistently put together strong back. That rates it's bricks. Mortar took it to a new level. Easily able to string together back Multiple consecutive good races in a row. And that's what God in his horse of the year title. And if these keep going the weather going is do. The wealth is going to be able to do the same thing last year Even though I was Kinda surprised after neier introduced the Turks Trinity Series that no horse really emerged from that as premier career force and to be chair. I mean we see that with Dirt horses as well on the on the Derby trail. They don't always shape out after the triple crown trail to be good and that kind of creates inconsistencies in the handicapped division like we saw maybe back Towards the end of maybe before the end of two thousand seventeen that you're got stronger as it went on but nevertheless China look into Alpa. Maybe like an expert in order. I wouldn't be surprised because once again the turf division isn't strong and If I'm going to throw one out there vitality is probably the best grass three year old male out there And I know. The connections are keen. Distract him out so he could be wanted content we know. He has loads talent. So at this point Zulu Alpha is primed at least stay home maleter force because so far. There are no challengers within a mile oven.
How Dreams Kicks Off PS4's Exciting 2020
"My name. Of course Johnson. Norman I'm joined by Lucy O'Brien as well as from media molecule abby. Happy and Trevan Ready. Thank you so much both for joining us. Of course we're here in the week of dreams is launch. It's finally here. It's after pretty lengthy but very exciting early access period coming into the launch. And I think just to start things off of how are you both in house. The studio feeling dreams as much. How is that and I mean we? I feel good yeah. I'm armie law. It's being that early. Access is being was the first of the access we ever have done. And the Ho- phase itself has Bain nine. We've learned loads just seen so much and it's like getting to the stage where we're actually opening it up to brought a new audience with which really hard it fixing loads of the bugs adding new features and so yeah. It feels a little bit like that moment the night before so few it is Super Proud of the community and the team everything that they've done but yeah it's it's it's exciting the community in particular like we we add. We've talked about it. In previous beyond episodes right she's slightly obsessed with the dreams community primarily because you know video game communities these aunt always known for being the most positive spaces and believe it or not you first and the dreams community is sore positive and is creating such incredible stuff and I I just I mean. Has that helped you from day. One just that that spirit that that community is head. Yeah I mean. Of course it's it's it's such a I mean it just today what we I mean it. Just last week we can break the fourth wall. Yeah but the the community did this amazing thing where everybody just made videos for us telling us what dreams meant them and it was like I woke up. I cried a lot of For watching every single one of them and and looking at the response on twitter but it was just it just you know it was a community member gentleman Tom and Dori who organized nice to it and it's just like it's amazing. That kind of stuff is like gives you what you need to keep going and doing things because this isn't just you know a a launch. It's like we. We have so many other things coming dreams and we have so much support that we keep planning keep the wiki planning to give it and you know to get that kind of a response back because because like incredibly heartening and I think it's easy to sort of forget like when your heads down and you're working hard who you're doing it for and our community never let us do route. which is amazing was there? I saw those What dreams mean to me videos? I assume was that a surprise to the. Yeah that's what I saw. Aw Did yeah yeah we did things like say project. Genesis made a trailer the other day which was just as brilliant trailer and same thing shot but then this morning it was just like Abbie was like you're not gonNa make it through through a minute. Yeah Good Luck Yeah. Yeah it's a after the team. The team on twitter have been ACA. I feel so far. We are far away from them right now but like I'm so happy for them that all of the work that we've put in they get to experience this kind of response on so big. Thank you to gorgeous community but yeah that's it it's been really lovely and it's kind of been like that since day. One really Beta and prior to that with hatch. Let's talk to us about like the length of time. Dreams is taken and make a lot of these people being with us on that journey and have just cheated US along so it's kind of felt like the media molecule pule. Drains team is much larger than most of us in the studio because it should have been on it with us. Yeah Yeah it's it's it's cool. I have a question turn on that. She won't because I remember when I was still living in sitting and do you remember I remember. This was so many years ago. Or so when I host thing Eh bar I think it was. It was in Sydney's I and it was like when dreams was it was is it was a reality but it was still it was early days. Yeah so we were talking about it still very conceptually. There wasn't a huge amount of light. This is exactly exactly what it is. This is what it looks like this play. It was still very much like this is what we want to make. And this is where our heads are at. And this is what our ideas and dreams Sort of looking you know so close to launch is it is it. What you envision back then? The final product talks has it. I mean I can only imagine. It's changed dramatically from what you imagined. It's that plus so much more. Aw I think the thing that we were talking about back then was we. Were showing snippets of Gameplay of characters wondering around scenes We had like Maya was also with me and she was demonstrating sculpting and kind of showing the versatility of that. And the puppets. So that phase. Yeah you're right. It was still the point where we hadn't had the eclipse the thing I call the eclipses like this moment hand waving and talking is eclipsed by what you actually see on the screen and what you can experience and when I think that you know we got to the point where the tools were doing everything we could see stuff from the internal team in the crater Alpha but it really was the access where that where I think ought be. Oh a real sense that all that stuff we'd spoken about in Jillions of meetings way back when about flow state and performance and creativity and ballet and like all these like just had lots of conversations about how do you create tools allow people to put their style up onto the screen and suit of genre. Ben See not kind of just in one place and if I think about those conversations to now too early access like it's amazing. It's the PASTA DREAMS THAT IS A. I'm you know I think an amazing place debate. You know like every we see everything from the Polish games all the way through to the fringe see stuff and even beyond that. So it's like it's it's like so awesomely emotional dream Surf Jeff. Just so we do a lot of South Dakota so being between all the game with that early access period. was there anything in particular because obviously you were putting up these tools for the first time in letting that community on master to finally get their hands on. was there anything in particular or a few things that really stuck out to you to your development that surprised you that the community was doing with these tools. Like there's yeah of course I mean the short answer is of course I mean long answers. There's just so many things and so many people that I could highlight like the people who use it and really different ways. Tannock alloys always always really interesting because he takes sort of I call them sort of like the magician of dreams because he relies on these tricks with a camera and other stuff to you know sort of make dreams do things like make you know balls roll from one end of the screen to the other when you move it or he made like a pool table that when he turned his TV. Flat and Rena Yeah like he's just made like really clever. Yeah he made a violin with the with the Dias and so you know people using it and really in creative ways like that. I think is always surprising. There's a few people who took the tools Robots who did the gate like that was something we looked at when like I. Don't oh how that's
WHAT WILL WORK IN 2020 FOR B2B MARKETING AND LEAD GENERATION
"Hey Rena thanks for joining us today as we get started. Tell us about yourself. Hi My name is Irena. And I'm in San Diego California orange. I do marketing strategy. Really Love just any marketing challenges that I can find And helping them kind of revive businesses. How did you get interested fitness polisher? Actually so my dad's first business so I have ten brothers and sisters to kind of get started all right And my dad. Will we actually deliver newspapers. And then my dad opened up a business when I was about thirteen. Fourteen minute only lasted about a year And actually failed and then it kind of It was Kinda hard time in her family but then I realized what is it that I can do for other businesses that are failing like what was it that was missing from his business in particular so I went into it. I I mean I learned everything there was to know about marketing especially Ashley like the more challenging business platforms like very niche markets and. That's because I I hear a lot of people especially the early in their career. They think the only alternative is starbucks. McDonald's Walmart and I'm like no every company needs marketing. Being help social media help Edwards Youtube bads all of the stuff that you know with a month of training meaning you can be okay at right exactly and I really get into the year. You can use super good at it. Yep and you have to start early because if you start start early then you kinda get the upper advantage and then you have that fire in the very beginning and so then it kind of goes and it kinda takes a life of its own so marketing a superport. Antibodies Johny Right. And I've always said because I've always been at companies and I was never really happy with the marketing people because they knew what to do but they either didn't care care or they were doing what worked five years ago. Yeah because it's it changes so fast that is that's a hard thing because if somebody it has their own business and it typically marketing business. I mean somebody's focus could potentially change to finding new clients and then they do the bare minimum and then they don't you know they collect patron check. I know that's I mean it's something that I have to fight to make sure to stop myself from. I only take a certain the amount of clients and make sure you know focus on who you have and because marketing is like the most important yeah and I think a lot just seem into either do what they did at their last company or copy their competitors exactly if you copy your competitors than you don't have marketing you just have equal playing ground. You got to do something different. I do yeah I do think that finding what the competitor is doing a super important so like right when I get like any any kind of business model I look what the competitors are doing. I look on the back end of their website find out what keywords are ranking for financial. Xactly what it is that they did but finding new ways. That's and you know what a lot of the times I found. That press is the best way to kind of it. It's something that not everybody is doing. But it's something that gives against the brand awareness. Well that's it when it suits social proof and content in once right because someone else's writing about you or talking with you or about you instead of just you. Yeah Yup. Yeah who's your ideal customer my honestly it could be anyone a general person Could be anyone with any kind of business idea but the ideal where like I figured out a system that works and brings in Leeds consistently our health and wellness so like bariatric surgeons dentists. Search anything things like that but how you get in touch with them. What's your approach is the word of the word of mouth marketing for those because that's my bread and butter but my passion are those B. Two B. businesses software companies? Anybody I mean. The markets are so niche that it takes my mind into work so I like those I like my mind. Let's dig into that possess more of our audience and kind of the audience that I work with when you go into a software company. What's your process like getting any software company? Let's say they want to work with you to get them to kind of cooperate. And how do you come up with your strategy. Yeah well the first process is to make sure I know the company so I'm GonNa ask many questions as I can to kind of know what the business platform is. The second thing I do is I do all the research again to find anything online line or digital to make sure that when I have a conversation with them they realize hey. I've done my work to know who you are. What you what you bring to the table? And then from there there I basically start going into strategy and my strategy always has to do with the biggest bang for the smallest. What is it that will will give us At I mean I guess if we go into the nitty gritty like landing pages finding out even like Google outwards finding out making shuttle landing page converts looking at past Marketing Strategies that you are working but seeing what else I can do to fix them up and kind of giving them my two cents hour so so do you do like an audit I to see what they're currently doing and the results they're getting. I always do an audit The reason is because there are little things that I can find that just I can make a world of a difference and everybody's getting instant results and if they can see instant results then they'll trust me for the long term strategy because that does tape trust to kind of three months and then you'll see results because even like Edwards is turned into a career in and of itself. I mean I've been doing it. Almost it was twenty years I started on like a family business and it just blew the business up and it was like eight cents back back then. Today it's like eighty dollars for any click. It's it's crazy. There are businesses that will light up with it. I mean there's one that just you put in two thousand dollars you'll get back like ten thousand dollars also ones that don't and in the challenges because Google on where it's facebook all those. If those are working you have to kind of think out of the box and then for that. It's like reaching out to influencers finding out and going direct to people that could market for you because like physicians who sell it to their clients. Not Now. That's what I was software companies. They tend to they have a content strategy which is good but they don't have a platform or an audience yep so the inbound just doesn't have what it did ten years ago is everyone's doing it. Yep Yeah and there's still. So how many software companies out name soul to. I mean. It's the day needs where everyone is being sold to on a daily basis And so you Kinda have to think creatively. You can't be selling you. Can't you have to basically find people that are going to look for you and then put yourself there because if you're selling chances are six months down the road. That person won't be happy because they feel that they were. So if you are kind of if you can strategize a marketing strategy that will make the client feel or the user feel as though they went after a lot more customer for sure right kind of educate them and can kinda give value to them build a no like entrust kind of relationship before you try and get them to convert Yup exactly we and so like. Yeah so I mean. There are two different kinds of like websites where one you'd go in and wants his try for free. Try for seven dollars for seven days. Anything and people instant by the other one is it kind of goes through different ways that it It might help you start with your free trial or it might even like by the end. Those I think I mean there's place for both of those ones I would assume or I might gather they might have a longer her life customer because a person was sold into it instead of just buying it right. Yeah what do you see people doing wrong mostly especially especially with marketing general or ads or yeah Well first you have to make your ad will convert so make sure it's something something that Looks good represents your business isn't just something that you throw up there with some words on it Because I mean first impressions are key anything to do for concussions. The second thing is landing pages. People don't realize that a click to your websites. I mean that really do the trick. You have to make sure that your landing page will sell them on what it is that you're giving them. You basically got twenty percent with the Google Click. That's how I think about it
Iridium's Pivotal Role In Our Past And ... Maybe Our Future?
"We're talking about iridium as show. What does this element tell us about dinosaurs? and how they went extinct. We're going to go back. Tens of millions of years ago to start. Yeah well we start and say like nineteen eighty. That's what I said Richard. I said one thousand nine hundred nineteen eighty okay. Well that's actually. When an academic paper gets published by a group led by a father and son team from the a University of California at Berkeley Louis Alvarez the father of physicist and by the way Nobel Prize winner and his son Walter Alvarez? WHO's a geologist and they? We're interested in a specific period of time. In Earth's history it was a transition between two geologic periods the Cretaceous period and the Paleocene good ones too good period. Yeah so dinosaurs still roamed the earth during the Cretaceous period. But after that you don't find any of these dino bones except in our current dinosaurs birds. You're you know what I mean. I I do know what you mean. Yeah thinking of dinosaurs. Birds Birds Dinosaurs. Same thing it's sad. It's true so at any rate but the Alvarez's weren't actually trying to answer that big. Why did the dinosaurs go extinct? Mystery that point Walter and Louis Alvarez. We're trying to answer. Just one part of that riddle which is how quickly that transition between the two periods took place so walter trump off to Italy where there are rock outcrops that were laid down his sediment back at the time of that transition. Okay seems like a good idea. Why look at those rocks knocks well to get the back story? I talked to another Berkeley scientists. My name is Paul Renae. And I'm the director of the Berkeley Ju- Chronology Center any said the secret to figuring Out How fast. That transition happened involved measuring dust from outer space. That's constantly raining down on earth. Tiny amounts Louis Alvarez Walter's father her biggest physicist thought. Well you know we can determine that we can. We can make some reasonable assumptions about how much dust is coming in from from extraterrestrial sources. Okay extraterrestrial we're talking stuff from outside Earth or the atmosphere in Richard. Can I just say the fact that somebody thought thought about measuring cosmic dust to figure out the passage of time sixty million years ago is objectively awesome. It is and when you think about the dust coming from asteroids colliding with each other. It's even cooler and they were looking for particular stuff and In particular if we look at an element. That's rare on on earth but common in meteors in an element. That's rare on earth but common in asteroids Guess what we're talking about Matty I'm going to take out style and I'm GonNa say radium. Guess Excellent guests. Thank you are we. But what's the role of the dust here right well. Louis was operating unreasonable unreasonable assumption. which is that? This dust from meteors rains down on the earth. More or less constant rate. It's dust of course enriched with iridium. So I figured if they could measure is your how much iridium had built up in. This transitional layer. They would be able to tell. How long taken to accumulate? So I'm thinking sort of figuring out how much snow fell over a period of the time. If you know the rate at falls and how much is on the ground except this is tens of millions of years ago Roger Dodger tens of millions of years ago and the iridium doesn't Milton the sunlight so it sticks sticks around you can still see at sixty five or sixty six years later so so it didn't rate when they ran those calculations with the Alvarez's found was stunning. The results were so so extreme. That just just a the passage of a long time would not really explain this. It was many times greater than the amount amount of radium in this layer than expected just from this gradual accumulation so the conclusion they drew was that there had been some huge pulse of extraterrestrial Oriole's Joe Matter and the obvious conclusion that they quickly came to was that it was a large impact a large impact. We're talking to you asteroid did we are an asteroid They think the asteroid smashes into the earth destroying so much of life on earth and throwing up an enormous muscle mass of dust into the atmosphere. The dust itself caused mass extinctions but it also had iridium in it and it spread around the Earth so they realized this collision is a big one and and the conditions that resulted you know reasonably enough they thought they theorized killed off. These won't bring dinosaurs. You know what you're nobody ever thinks about that other life. I feel like it's always dinosaurs. Dinosaurs dinosaurs. I know you don't get little plastic models of marine for him. And if we're talking to you as I mentioned in this paper was published back in one thousand nine hundred eighty and back then. A catastrophic end seemed to mini scientists pretty far fetched because evolution takes place over millions of years so so a lot of scientists were expecting to see gradual changes. and and Paul Rennie says when the Alvarez has proposed this meteor theory created quite a stir in the community it did. Yeah I mean. It was originally not widely accepted but acceptance sort of came in waves and the biggest confirmation team win in the early nineties. There was the discovery of the crater on the northern coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. A study published in. Today's issue of Science magazine appears to add weight to a theory that a giant media or struck the earth. Sixty five million years ago and what is now Mexico many scientists. This is the Intro to my story that aired in NPR back in Nineteen ninety-two. Some scientists. See this as evidence that helps prove their theory that the dinosaurs were wiped out by a giant asteroid or comet but as NPR NPR science correspondent Richard Harris reports the theories baby Richard Harris Science reporter even covering this story for a bit. I have indeed actually packs into the early nineteen eighties but that no dinosaur drug please and a really big asteroid could scatter iridium dust. Globally the question was. Where's the crater that a huge asteroid like that would make take a look and listen to all that? Join Your Voice you know I know well what what can be more fun than dead dinosaurs. Really Okay So. This study found the point of impact for the giant asteroid. Yes it was a crater one hundred ten miles across called Jiffy Lube and it was created by this asteroid that had a tremendous amount of explosive power. As you can. Well imagine sure so. When these geologist tested the age of the materials from the crater it turned out to date very closely to the mass extinction by the way? Dating methods. have been recalibrated calibrated since that paper. So scientists now say that catastrophe happened. Sixty six million years ago. Not Sixty five million. What's a million years among friends? Yeah yeah yeah absolutely so Joe. Yeah but the point is of course the impact and the dinosaurs demise lineup perfectly and for that nineteen ninety-two story. I talked to Carl Swisher at the Institute of Human Origins which at the time was in Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley no even much larger when we went across the street to the UC. Berkeley and told Walter Alvarez the ages we're getting I think he was quite excited because he spent What the last Ten fifteen years trying to find a crater of each throughout the World Team Alvarez for the win absolutely yes for the most part. There's a lot of evidence but there will always be some skeptics in the scientific community. And you know it's also important maybe to mention that at the same time about the same time there was a whole lot of volcanic activity we also on the earth. So there's always people thinking one two punch. Maybe you're saying definitely came. But was it the absolute Khuda Gra for all these dinosaurs. That's still that's still debated. Yeah astroid touch volcanoes low bit of mix maybe so okay Richard Radium helped us figure out our dinosaur extinction mystery. You mentioned earlier that it could also help us potentially prevent the next global catastrophe. We're not talking another asteroid here. No we have Bruce Willis For Asteroids if you remember the action movie Armageddon No no no actually. We're talking about climate change climate change. How does a radium help? Well what we really need to do to. Combat climate change is to have clean fuel. That's cheaper than fossil fuels. If we could get such a thing in other words would quickly switch to the cheaper fuel and we'd stop dumping all that carbon dioxide said in the atmosphere. I don't know about quickly but sure. That's the dream. Richard Yeah Fair enough. So what's the link between clean fuels radium. Well we really liked to capture energy. She from sunlight and turn that into liquid fuels now. Plants figured this out long before the dinosaurs were even around. Tho- sent this says that's right and the first step in this process is to split a water molecule. And the problem is this is not so easy to do in the lab what chemist need is a catalyst so the chemicals that that speed up chemical reactions out there getting stuff done. You got it and I'm guessing you can see where I'm going with this. A radium is a good catalyst. It is a great catalyst for this purpose and imagine turning sunlight into hydrogen fuel or liquid fuel. You could put into an airplane. Of course there's one eighty problem with the scenario. Iridium you will recall. Aw is one of the rarest elements on Earth's crust because of his scarcity's one of the most expensive metals as well. So he does complicate our Laura Research so is the Mother Nature through that us. That's Guanghui Wing. He's a chemistry professor at Boston College. And he's trying to develop an iridium catalyst to make fuel out of sunlight and he's trying to get around this issue of how little of it. We have our ideas that we wanted to utilize this catheters to his maximum. That is we wanted Khimik every atom conce and since iridium is so rare he wants to make sure every single atom in a catalyst is actually at work speeding up reactions even so oh it's probably a stretch to think about building industry around iridium right so he and his colleagues are also hoping that once they understand how iridium does this magic they can find something else that will work as a catalyst as well or nearly as well and ideally something. That's abundant on the earth. So iridium or something like it could potentially help save the day. That's
For Her Head Cold, Insurer Coughed Up $25,865
"There's no question that medical bills are often higher in expensive neighborhoods and there's no question that this corner of New York City not far from grammar see park is one of the most expensive bits of real estate in the country but still you have to ask if you go to a doctor with a cold and a sore throat should you expect the last bill that tops twenty eight thousand dollars that's what a doctor at Manhattan specialty care just off Park Avenue south charge Alexa cast the I caught up with this forty year old public policy consultant at an office uptown I start getting a really sore throat and so I decided just to go the doctor to see if I had strep throat I was leaving on vacation that next week overseas and so I just wanted to like have some antibiotics in case it didn't go away the appointment with doctor Roy thought a lot he was quick she says a throat swab and blood draw and she was out the door with her prescription for cold went away pretty quickly and she enjoyed her vacation I get back about ten days later there's several messages on my phone and I have an email from the billing department at doctor Patel he's office the teller that BlueCross BlueShield this mailing her family a check for more than twenty five thousand dollars to cover some of the out of network lab tests the actual bill was over twenty eight thousand dollars but the doctor says they will collect the twenty five hundred dollar copay I thought it was a mistake I thought maybe they meant to hundred and fifty dollars I couldn't fathom in what universe I would go to the doctor for a strep throat culture and some antibiotics and I would end up with a twenty five thousand dollar bill this is perfectly normal the doctor's office kept assuring her and they sent a courier over to our house to pick up the check did the doctor tell you what test she was running now did you tell you that she was sending things to a clinician alright that lab that was out of network now definitely not yeah he went back and forth a little bit with the billing people right you were that you made it clear that you're unhappy about this yes I made it very clear that I wasn't happy about it in fact she told him she would report the doctor to the New York state medical board the test in question turned out to be DNA probes that were looking for a smorgasbord of viruses and bacteria Dr Renae majority professor of family medicine at the Georgetown University school of medicine sees no reason to run them in my twenty years of being a doctor I've never ordered any of these tests let alone seen anyone of my colleague students in other physicians order anything like that in the outpatient setting I have no idea why they were ordered maybe for a patient in the intensive care unit or with a difficult case of pneumonia there could be a reason to run these tests he says the ones for influenza are potentially useful but there's a cheap rapid test it could have been used instead there about two hundred and fifty viruses that cause the symptoms for the common cold and even if you did know that there was virus a versus virus to be it would make no difference because there's no treatment anyway so no reason to run these tests Alexa Kasdan also wondered whether running these tests and running up her insurance bill is even legal or show marking an attorney in overland park Kansas who specializes in medical billing says that depends on the details there are a lot of state law issues that can be involved and there's a lot of contractual issues that can be involved in this particular issue New York state has a surprise billing law patients need to be informed if they're in network doctor is referring a test to an out of network provider and to warn people that they could end up with a big bill state laws also limit cozy relationships between doctors and labs that could be at play here once companies also have contracts with doctors say making sure lab tests are done in network but billing expert marching says insurance companies aren't monitoring those claims as they come in most claims processing even for something a claim like this that you and I would read it after the fact and think gosh this just seems outrageous to pay this much money for these types of lab services are often completely automated there's never a human set of eyes that look at the bell and decide whether or not it gets paid the list prices in this case or about twenty times the going rate in that Manhattan zip code marking says and if the threats wanted been sent to lab core which is in network for Castin I'm courses that would have charged the insurer about six hundred and fifty dollars rather than the more than twenty eight thousand dollars for essentially the same tests Dr fought a lot he did not respond to requests for comment and even though a lexicon aspen didn't have to pay practices like this still cost us morning says she may not be paying anything on this particular claim but overall if the group's claims and costs rise everyone all the employees and and their spouses paying into the health plan may eventually BPP paying for the cost of this after we started asking questions about this cast and Kerrier Blue Cross blue shield of Minnesota launched an investigation they acknowledge that the review process failed to flag this extraordinary bill this at the doctor's office had not cash the check so they put a stop payment on it well they dig deeper morning says people can take issues like this to their insurance company or state regulators or do some of their own legwork before leaving the doctor's office I always ask where they're sending my labs or where they're sending my images so that I can make sure that that's in network with my health
"renae" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"Rena lady scrolling slowly green lady motion made it gary raging tom spree live from the city of angels this is coast to coast am with george noory and tonight on coast to coast we're gonna talk about some issues that truly affect us in a very strange way alana freeland on coast to coast back with us and we will get right into it in just a moment on coast to coast am l talking with v the guerrilla economists were talking about bitcoin crypto currencies and it's obvious that not a lot of people understand what they are how they work how you buy them so i wanna tell you a little bit about a dear friend dame teacart to worry he's from the palm beach letter he is a former wall street hedge fund manager he has helped more people profit from cryptos than anyone i mean he'll give you the news good or bad he lays right out.