35 Burst results for "Rene"
Curevac’s Covid-19 Vaccine Disappoints in Clinical Trial
"All right. Let's kick off the podcast with a kind of a dish on the week's news and we should definitely start with cure vac Meg what happened to curevac co vaccine. Yes this was hugely surprising wednesday afternoon. The news came of the company's results from their late stage. Clinical trial of forty thousand participants of another rene vaccine and of course with the success of madeira advisor. The expectations were very high that the efficacy would be very strong and it was forty seven percent now. The company cited a large number of variants. That were in the trial though. Wasn't clear the exact impact of those various on the efficacy. And there's some speculation that it could be the differences in the vaccine from modernize and visor biotechs damian. You looked into this pretty deeply. Yes so not all. Mr nays are created. I shouldn't say equally the same so pfizer and medina both use an approach to work in a tiny modification that is meant to basically avoid the immune system from attacking the marnie strand that you insert curevac used an unmodified marnie for its vaccine and the company's reasoning was you know for an mri therapeutic. Yes sure you'd want to avoid an immune system reaction but for a vaccine an immune system reaction is kind of the name of the game and so that was kind of their thesis going into it but as a result of using the unmodified marnie. They used a smaller dose than pfizer. Madrid Which most likely was to avoid any kind of too much of an immune reaction and so a lot of people. Curevac didn't say this and they haven't provided really enough detail on the data in question for us to really dig in but there is a theory going around out there that enserch of this kind of goldilocks dose of this unmodified. Marta they might have had simply too weak of a vaccine to get the kind of efficacy numbers that we've seen from the pfizer vaccines.
How to Cut the Internets Big Carbon Footprint
"Covid nineteen pandemic lockdowns. I begin many people stop commuting to the office and traveling because nobody was driving or flying we actually saw a pretty significant improvement in air quality and emissions as well but rene oh bringer of the university of maryland says the shift to working and hanging out at home comes with environmental impacts of its own since lockdowns began. Internet usage has soared more video calls and streaming media have increased the demand on internet data centers. These data centers require a lot of power. So they have a big impact on the climate even before the pandemic the accounted for about one percent of global electricity use over says people can reduce the carbon caused by their internet use for example by turning off video in an online meeting but she says the biggest change needs to come from the companies that operate data centers shifting towards more renewable or less carbon intensive. Electricity can really help reduce the environmental footprint. Some data centers are already moving in this direction. But she says it may take regulation and consumer pressure to ensure that as internet traffic grows. Its climate impact shrinks
Using Synthetic Biology to Craft One-Time, Programmable mRNA Therapeutics
"Jake. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me here. We're gonna talk about 'em arne strength therapeutics. And its efforts to develop the next generation of messenger. Therapies marna is a technology became front and center in the public imagination with the vaccines for covid. Nineteen might guesses though that most people don't understand the basic technology or its potential beyond vaccine's perhaps we can begin with amarna itself. What is it. And what makes it compelling as the basics for therapeutics to fantastic question in one unhappy dancer so There's something in biology that Jim watson of watson and crick People probably remember from biology class Jim watson called the central dogma and the central dogma is essentially that dna which a lot of people are no remember learning about in school dna makes messenger. Aren a messenger. Rene makes proteins proteins are really the essence of life Proteins are everything that makes up what you think of as your physical and we can make drugs out of proteins as well. We've all sorts of things like antibody drugs things like insulin are proteins that we can create synthetically and then inject them into the body Why amarna is such a breakthrough. Is that when marna really is Information molecule. so you imagine that your cells contain dna and they are the the source code of your being and then you have proteins on the other side. Which are everything that makes up your physical of physical personage. An in-between that dna needs to needs to send a message to your body to make more proteins in an order to send that message on your dna wants to continue to be in the nucleus. continue to be protected. Because you don't want to damage the source code until it sends these messages out into a into its cells
From the UK, a Glimpse of Canadas Future
"Jordan heath rawlings. This is the big story ebony. Renee baker is a freelance canadian journalist. Living luckily for her she in london. England ebony rene joined in how you doing. I'm doing okay. But i bet given the news. I'm seeing coming out of london that you were doing better. Yeah i constantly. I'm feeling a bit ask. What's the word guilty. When i talked to my canadian friends and family because we definitely somehow at the beginning of the pandemic we were not in the best place but somehow we have ended up where we are actually going out and kind of enjoying life right now. So it's been good. Well that's what we're talking to you about today. Because i feel like we're about six weeks or so behind you so the real thing that i i wanna know is just. What's the first thing that you did upon a lockdown lifting. I mean the thing is. It's been such a and it's been the same in canada as well. Such a staggered approach to lockdown lifting don. I'm kind of like when did things open again. Like it was kind of like one role in lockdown. But i guess as of march things started to reopen slowly but surely honestly. I think the first thing i did was. Walk around to find a walk-in stay said an outdoor patio and find a spot. I wasn't really like i wasn't too optimistic. I wasn't booking tables because a lot of people were doing that ahead of the announcement that was meant to be made last month. So i wasn't optimistic and then i kind of credit so the first day things open so that was april twelfth. I found myself and my roommate just walking to find anywhere that would serve me alcohol much more expensive price that i have been drinking at home so i think that was definitely the first thing upon actually finding a place it was just like. Wow have not done this for like what. Maybe six months may be more.
Chiefs Land Pro Bowl OT Orlando Brown Jr. From Ravens in Trade
"News today with the chiefs and the ravens orlando brown junior aka zeus junior traded from baltimore. He'll be traded on draft night. I guess to. Kansas city has changed for a bunch of draft picks and on top of schefters report. Patrick mahomes just puts up five smiley face emoji now. They've got joe. Tony kyle long austin blythe and they're probably going to get the rhondda rene tardif back so we thought they might sign eric fisher down the road. That'd be only because of an injury when he gets healthy but orlando brown junior one to play left tackle. Obviously ronnie stanley gets all the left. Tackle money there. So and the run when he's healthy cell orlando brown junior change for the chiefs. Pick number thirty one and a couple of other Picks in this year next year's draft.
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3
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Maturing Mindfulness With Dennis Sheppard
"I wanted to pick up a little bit from what we were talking about last week mainly because often often most of you you didn't really get the the idea of the talk and because because i love the subject so much They when i when we sort of nine and the name of the talk tonight is maturing. Mindfulness cheering mindfulness. And i think that's quite a wonderful thing to think about. Because mindfulness itself is such an important factor in the iphone path such an important factor in in the way that we that we need to practice in the. Why rene to to understand a cells as we're looking inward wiz. We're self reflecting on our cells looking in and understanding what it is that we see in gradually coming to terms with what we are. What's new what's your yourself today inside which is always It's always very interesting just to watch just as the meditation. Settles down the men. Meditation saddles and settles. And then any of the issues that you might have deeper in your mind issues. Sometimes push us around terribly really but as that meditation gradually sales. We're able to sort of see what what is starting to come up for us starting to see the Just what it is. That's maybe down there. That's that's sometimes push us around. Put us around without us even knowing so this is a wonderful. This meditation is such a wonderful thing to be able to notice that what it is. That is as i mentioned. When i'm sort of talking about teaching meditation. I can remember that agenda. Medo one of my favorite monks Favorite teachers he wants said that mid that meditation is really nothing more than than a skillful mental breakdown. And i think that's such
Blooming Post-Divorce with Mindfulness Coach Deb Lauren
"Am here with deborah lauren. Who is a mindfulness and meditation coach in a divorced mom of two. She struggled through her own divorce in dealt with depression and guilt and all of the things that keep us stop when life. There is a plot twist our way but now she teaches a heart centered approach to healing in his dedicated to helping women through their divorce. So welcome thank you for having me rene. So let's just start with what you do and why you doing okay. Two important questions. So i am like you said mindfulness and meditation all wrapped up in mindset. And i coach primarily divorced working mothers. Who are really overwhelmed and kind of overbooked and over scheduled in overthinking all of the roller coaster ride that is the divorce life and having that work life balance and oftentimes they feel like divorce might sabotage that success their chance at happiness their ability to be the kind of parent they wanted to be all those different things and i really help women step into this new version of self that they have to be in order to make good on those desires in those wishes and goals for themselves and their family and their future and it can be really tough to do that when you are kind of stuck in the sadness of it all in in the hard parts of it all which they are and so. I started to do this. Because i myself am a divorced mother and when i was going through it there was no such thing as this at least i didn't know that there was. I didn't know this kind of support was out there and i went through a really tough
Renesas says normal production at fire-hit chip plant to take 100-120 days
"The japanese auto chipmaker rene select chronic. Said that it now estimates three to four months to recover full chip making production following a fire at the factory on march thirteenth. The company still aims to resume some production in about a month and seeks to make up lost production at other facilities
Why mRNA Vaccine Technology is Totally Safe
"Dr deborah fuller. I'm a professor in the department of microbiology. At the university of washington. School of medicine. Dr fuller has spent decades studying the kinds of vaccines were now using to fight. Cove it one of the things that a lot of people don't realize is i think that Amarna vaccines just suddenly appeared as a brand new vaccine when covid nineteen started but there has been research going on in this field for over thirty years and i was one of those people thirty years ago who i started working on the idea of a code into your cells and express a protein that was stimulated immune response. So you're basically the perfect person to tackle a wide range of questions about all these different vaccines are you gain. I am totally game absolutely. Let's give it a shot okay. My buddy was too shy to call our voicemail line and admit that he's scared of 'em are a but this listener was not. Hey sean looking. For the science face evidence that suggests that lab created. Mr rene is not gonna trigger some sort of long-term averse affecting my body and say five twenty forty or sixty years. I feel like. I'm being asked to trust something that does not have published long-term medical research behind it. What school leaves my future. Something unknown risk. What would you say to people like. Dude let's start out with general with vaccines idea that they're gonna cause some sort of issue five ten years from now that's just doesn't happen back us to how vaccines work. They get in. They do their job. They go away. Vaccine does stimulate an immune response. And then when you get exposed to a pathogen that immune response is going to act on it and get rid of that pathogens so they do a very focused directed immune response and once they get inside your cell and they instruct yourself to do that. They disintegrate our body deals with 'em are a all the time we'll eat it were exposed to it were. It's in our environment and knows what to do with marina.
Dallas to probe why cop accused of murder stayed on job
"The mayor of Dallas is demanding answers after a Dallas police officer was left on duty after being named a person of interest in two murders. Ryan riser is charged with two counts of capital murder and accused of orchestrating two separate murder for hire plots in 2017, according to DPD riser, was named a person of interest in the murders in 2019, but remained on active duty until he was arrested last week. Mayor Eric Johnson, now calling on a newly established ethics committee to investigate why riser remained on duty. Former Dallas police chief Rene Hall said riser wasn't placed on leave to avoid compromising the investigation.
Can you file a lawsuit if the COVID vaccine causes you harm?
"Take a moment and slowdown here. Challenging the constitutionality of a vaccine mandate is one type of legal action suing over an injury from a vaccine or an adverse effect is another type of legal action related but not the same a constitutional claim normally with a bodily injury. Person would bring a claim for damages in state court vaccine. Injuries are rare. But they do happen. The centers for disease control and prevention issue warnings about vaccines. I talked with a half dozen doctors for this story. Here is one of them. Talking about the first rotavirus vaccine to hit the market when i was in residency The rotavirus vaccine came out um which is a a virus that causes diarrhea and kids and after they released it they found that there were very small percentage of kids. Were getting Necrotizing necrotizing client s so their was getting not getting enough blood supply because of various stuff but they found it out within a very short period of time and so the vaccine was removed from the market. Gone another dr paul off. It is director of the vaccine education center at children's hospital of philadelphia. He co invented different. Rotavirus vaccine one. That's in use today. His motivation to make vaccine goes back to his childhood. He had club feet when he got an operation. Well he will always remember what he saw a polio ward. And i remember those children and traction those children in our lungs. I think it certainly drove me to pediatrics. And it drove me to child. Advocacy's bashes about childhood that become air drives as adults covid. Nineteen is a devastating virus. That is especially serious threat for a certain segment of the population. The elderly so far the covid nineteen vaccine appears to be effective vaccine of saved their lives and for the most part of saved our lives safely for the most part. Vaccines are safe but not for all vaccines help. One group of vulnerable people but could possibly harm another vulnerable group. Recent news reports have revealed that some people are reluctant to get the covid nineteen vaccines because of potential adverse reactions. A few moments ago we introduced vaccine lawyer rene gentry today. She is the director of the vaccine injury litigation clinic. She identifies some kinds of injuries. Vaccines can cause. It has everything from a nfl access to encephalopathy in death. The majority of the injuries that we see today are the shoulder injury. related vaccine administration and gambari syndrome following the flu shot. But it runs the gamut. We see immunological or injuries. We see neurological injuries occasionally cardiovascular injuries and things like that gentry represents people who have suffered an adverse effect. She says as soon as people hear that they automatically characterize her and her clients or rather mischaracterize. Once you save vaccine injury automatically characterized as anti vaccine people. Say that all the time your client back to my all. My clients got vaccinated. They're not anti backs. i like. They got back. Stated i'm on antibac- i've been vaccinated mary. You just explained that lawsuits for bodily injuries. Normally take place in state court but vaccine. Injuries are not treated that way. An individual with a vaccine injury cannot sue. The drug company for damages. Drug companies are immune from such lawsuits. You're not allowed to sue a pharmaceutical company for a vaccine injury for covid vaccine instead. Those claims use a different process. An injured person must go through the v. I c. p. the vaccine injury compensation program gentry says vaccine court as it sometimes called came about in the nineteen eighties after some children develop seizures because of the dtp shot it requires filing a petition with the united states court of federal claims. It's an actual court an actual court setting. You have a right to counsel you have the right to appeal your other evidence and things like that. If the person proves a vaccine injury they receive no fault. Compensation pay the claim without admitting blames caps on pain and suffering. And things like that. But it's full medical care for the future of past etc but only some vaccines are covered under the v. Icp covid nineteen vaccine is not one of them again gentry. The covid vaccine is considered a countermeasure and by the prep act that was established by congress in the early two thousands. She said countermeasure countermeasures program is a different plan. It limits legal liability for a product device. The government puts in place during a public health crisis. The co vaccine was put in that program instead of the vaccine program. is a much worse program. There's no right to counsel. There's no right of appeal. it's not a legal process. It's a one year statute of limitations. Is you know there's no pain and suffering. It's it's it's a terrible program. In other words. If mandates come down and someone suffers an adverse effect that person has little legal recourse if any and with the in nineteen vaccine. There are still a lot of unknowns. That has another component to mandates with so many question marks. Is there enough information. Does it offer lifelong immunity or will it be a seasonal vaccine. Will the vaccine against mutations of this virus are there long term effects of the vaccine. Who knows we're in a real time epidemiological. Study
Facebook should Not be surprised its groups were overrun with conspiracies
"Last month announced it will stop recommending political and civic groups to its users the company says users want less politics in there feeds and has said it didn't realize how much it's groups we're going to spread medical misinformation be used to radicalize people into on and be one of the home bases for the people who plan the capital insurrection on january. Sixth but this week the wall street journal reported that the company has had in research for months. If not years about private groups being toxic full of calls for violence and still being recommended to facebook users and rene arresthe a research manager at the stanford internet observatory says the shift to groups creates a long standing cycle of radicalization. What was happening. Beginning in two thousand sixteen was you were starting to see these very conspiratorial communities that were taking shape and they were being recommended to people who had interest in other conspiratorial communities. And when you started to have this it was like a correlation matrix. were saying. Oh you're interested in this wild theory while here try this one on again that engagement. Highly engaged communities wildly sensational content high-volume groups and posts really came to in some ways. Become a much more significant part of the experience for people who went and participated in those communities. Is it credible to you for facebook to say. We couldn't have anticipated how conspiratorial these groups were gonna get. No no not at all and that's because there is a wall street journal article that came out last year that said that what the platforms own internal research had showed back in two thousand sixteen was that they were realizing that sixty four percent of people that joined some of what they called more extreme groups were doing it because of props from the recommendation engine for researchers such as myself who were seeing it from the outside we have been very kind of anecdotal sense of the problem. Like right now if you were to go to instagram and follow robert. F kennedy juniors account. You'll see a whole range of recommended accounts that will be suggested to you. That are mostly corona virus. Denial accounts. now. That's the thing that i can see it small-scale but i really don't know if that's a systemic problem or a problem that's anecdotal. How hopeful are you about this move to stop recommending political and civic groups like you know how big a deal do you think it could be to untangle the recommendations from the existence of the groups themselves. I'm not sure that a blanket ban on topics is the way to go about doing this. And facebook has encountered some challenges with the definition of political in other product fronts like ads for example where in order to run advertisements that were related to political issues. You had to go and get yourself verified. Now i think that that's a reasonable amount of friction but the question then became what is a political issue. I think that there are plenty of political groups. That new stay within the realm of healthy behaviors right. They're not being used for organizing violence. The decision to re remove them from recommendations just means that people will have to go and kind of proactively search for them. And i think it'll be interesting to see what impact that has on their growth. I don't think it's a silver bullet though. And then how about the announcement that facebook will require moderators to spend more time reviewing member post like his moderation. A better solution. There's some really interesting evidence from read it. That suggests that the answer to that is yes. Read it really worked to empower moderation at the local level giving tools to moderators at the sub reddit level to make determinations about what norms and values and standards were appropriate for their communities. And so i think improving moderation tools. And then also you know putting the onus on people so that if they create these groups that they don't just kind of you know let them go haywire and then say oh. I just didn't know if you're choosing to form a community it gives us perhaps more of a sense going forward that that that choice is something met. We're going to be expected. To take responsibility for
"rene" Discussed on The Tess Zone
"Well, hello everyone. Welcome to the test sound I have Dr. Rene mentor and she is another extraordinary leader author see is an advocate for all our lives matter. She's been a part of so many book collaboration projects. I mean, she just does a whole lot of things dealing with mental health. She is a lady that can help you heal and guys you are you guys going to want to listen to her. So Dr. Rene, you have the floor. Well good day everyone and it is such a pleasure and a blessing to be able to speak with you and I'm excited. So let's get started. Excellent. Well what I like to you to just tell them is just kind of who you are. And how did you get where you are today? You know tell us some of the things or some challenges you've had in your path that led you up to where you are now well as you know, yep. It's Dr. Rene Mentor. Most people know media's Dr. Rene. I am a new york-based faith-based psychotherapist. I'm also a clinical social worker and a minister and I feel that so many things in my life is actually led to this combination, which I call a minimum of care. So it's been a long a long road and I believe that the bumps and the challenges that we that we undertook are part of the process that heals us and that it also helps us to heal others. So I work with marginalized individuals and part of that is because I feel that I've overcome so much I want to give back so my life has been a faith-based journey, and that's really what I want to I want to age. Talk about I want to talk about finding the faith within yourself and within your higher power to pull yourself out of situations with what you even find that help from others who can help pull you out of your situations. And that's really what I do. That's what I'm all about. I believe that mental health is just as important as our physical health as our spiritual health. My motto is all mines matter. So it doesn't matter rich took or your your color. It doesn't matter everyone needs to be working towards wellness and Minds do matter and you know at a time like this. Dr. Renee that is so many people going through different issues when it comes to mental health not knowing the uncertainty about their life because of Kovac and what it allows. Person is setting with a lot of people. So what could what type of advice could you give a person that's going down that road of depression?.
Digital identity in the UK in 2021 with TrueProfile.ios Rene Seifert
"Thank you for joining today. I be sought in this new year. Twenty twenty one. We're going to discuss. Especially now they did identity in the uk for these new year. Twenty twenty one. How a super special guest. Today with rene effort he says cereal enterpreneur and co head of through profile dot. Co the industry leader in documentation power by the data flow group through profiled odoyo provides these services in a modern environment via the adoption of eat theory on blockchain prior to this rene was co founder and cozy your venture eight a. g. across the platform allowing regular people to embraced side by side would experience business angels in addition. He has been involved in founding. Several internet take immediate combines. Amande husband eat lab house. German in house gration began his career hosting radio shows in running an advertising agency parallel to his studies. He was kid of marketing in percenter at a radio station byron three during the new economy. He hid they determine department at lycos europe. Hello renee welcome. I also my pleasure for this. Podcast is great talking with you. Thank you hope. You're having a great start of the new year and twenty one fed. Who like to hear more about. Would you particularly how you doing media in order very interesting things about technology. Your life ended in this world of the identity. If i knew that myself. I think it's quite unlikely scenario that panned out spent. Maybe you also heard that famous. Commencement speech from steve jobs. In haver that you only can connect the dots in hindsight. You can't connect them living your life. Forward and limited tried to connect these dots and you mentioned a couple of things how they volved in my life. Indeed in my first life as i tend to say i was sitting on the other side of our conversation i was a radio. Presenter was a journalist by tim my highlight. There was a war correspondent for german public radio in macedonia during the kosovo. Nine hundred ninety nine. I did this kind of on the side of my university education for economic management and then post graduation. I was more focusing on the media management side of things. And as you're right they said. I was head of marketing of anti by on three one of the top ten german radio stations. After that's the new economy came. If you might recall that time the boom and the bust very was Director entertainment at that time famous and infamous search engine with a variety of other services lycos europe and really saw a lot of this bust of this new economy which maybe take a year off in two thousand two and spent a year traveling the world in a sabbatical during all sorts of things. I always wanted to do from doing a pilot's license motorbike licence mode license. Learning languages like russian spanish during my tie and then i came back to munich and well. This was my first immigration then. Going to bangalore india. And that's very in fact i thought it. By entrepreneurial journey in businesses like e commerce selling jewelry on ebay then moving into an outsourcing consultancy for bangolo has been very instill is very famous for and then starting in detroit angel invest in into indian companies with these angel andrew a cold mumbai angels so an imperative is lots of back and falls into you mentioned that also. I helped build an echo beta in munich. Owned by a hot spring publisher called spring except where we created some thirteen companies in the span of four years. Then i really truly moved back to munich for a short period of time. Very co founded a social media agency and that crowd funding platform venture ag which we then sold a year later to a publicly listed company. Then came i second immigration. This time with my family to bangkok and then kind of opportunity presented itself better typical soon network connections to join the data flow group at that time it was headquartered in hong kong meanwhile headquartered in dubai and data flow is doing esp primary source verification. Since two thousand six. And i was given a quite broad mandate look at. How can this be more digitized. And let's face it. I'd say verification is not the most sexy topic on the face of this earth but maybe it's also reason why nobody has looked at that. So i tried to exactly that so i kind of became a co founder of true profile. I oh really put the individual and implement into the center so we launched the first version of something called data flow plus dot org some four years ago and that subsequently into a troop profile. I o which. I'm now running in a shared responsibility with my esteemed koha alejandro coca from spain. Who is focusing on the commercial business part while i focus on the product and tech parts so in hindsight maybe it is possible to the dotes. I'd say my personal motivation here in the common thread has been never stop being curious. Never stop learning and never stop willing to make a move into a new uncharted territory. I can see. I can see many changes in geography and also in the business. If i may just add. I think it's really interesting. Because listen to some eighty percent of your podcast. I learned a hell of a lot. And i think what you're doing. You're doing a great service of building. This industry of digital identity from identity for people identity for technical system like api is than also what our policies locations or. What is the identity of a legal entity. So i found this area's always very separate and you're kind of bringing them under one umbrella where they belong. And i hope that maybe today. I can contribute. Another facets around verified credentials which are useful in particular in an hr context into your realm of digital
A Conversation With James Fox
"James thank you very much for joining us today. From you on the show we could stop with you telling us about how you got into documentary filmmaking and specifically how you got into the erie of few documentaries that would take us back to the early. Nineteen nineties where. I had a father who was paralyzed from the neck down with multiple sclerosis and he was a writer and in. So i've been traveling. He was a fantastic to larry's driven ambitious intelligent witty. Great fun guy. We traveled the world together. I was his legs. Is schommer is secretaries nurse. With a lot of fun. We interviewed. Stephen hawking we interviewed race cartilage legend. Dan gurney traveled to formula one races down in mexico city. I mean we did some really cool stuff and my my father was a brilliant writer. I was always amazed at how could put words together and So good at it. Got such a skill and i had picked up probably in the late eighties very early. Ninety certainly the late eighties early nineties. A video camera from a friend of mine. And i was so a amazed at the technology of steve instant. The did was take back then. But the instant playback it's like you know it was amazing. It was a real novelty back then and and what a great tool it was for documenting things and so i started doing video production. You know probably my very early twenties and Probably i dunno. I want to say when i was around. Twenty three twenty four a very good high school friend of mine. One of my best friends. One of my best mates we We bought a car length. We flew to europe from america. We bought a car in london. And we drove this old fiat. One thirty one doors read two hundred pounds for it. We drove it all the way to added justin not just had a hell of a of adventure together and car did make it out four gold back but he was a good friend of sky rene and he started to tell me back back in the us About ufo's in one of my best friends honestly and i had. He didn't talk to me about highschool but he talked about it later in early twenties tonight. I thought he'd lost mind. I really did talking about roswell. You take your you haven't heard about roswell and i just thought well it's been a good friend and i'm gonna have to write him off. He's lost his mind and I was telling the story to a a mentor apprentice. Video production house in san francisco Ellison horn productions have been like this in this guy. Richard van sickle was was one of the senior people at the production house. The brilliant guy. I really looked up to him. And i just one day told him all. You're not gonna believe really good friend of mine is tell me about your phone and then about how you crashed and aliens were recovered in roswell back in the forties. Got my poor friend. He's lost his mind and Richard turns me and he says no. You heard about that. I said haven't heard. But no i haven't heard fully happened. He said they actually admitted that it happened. And i thought well hang on a minute. richard. Somebody i look up to and i respect and very intelligent. He runs his video production company. And i thought well if richard thinks that happened. Maybe i should take a closer look. And so i did. And i went to a couple of conferences and i Befriended some military guys basically exchanged offered an exchange of of documenting them and making you know Making their interviews available to the public and documenting presentations and things of that nature in in exchange. They kind of brought me into their world. Bit and then I think when i was twenty four maybe twenty five. I said hey. I'm a documentary on your phones. And i was amazed at how not unsupportive. My father was because my father was
China's Sinovac coronavirus vaccine 78% effective in Brazil trials
"The world are betting on a vaccine from China to help them stop the coronavirus. On Sunday, for example, Brazil gave emergency use authorization. This vaccine made by the Chinese pharmaceutical companies sign of AC Countries are embracing the Chinese vaccine, despite conflicting reports about how well it works. NPR health correspondent Maria Godoy reports nearly two weeks ago, researchers running a late stage trial for sign of X vaccine in Brazil announced it was 78% effective against Cove it which sounds pretty good. But then last week, they revised those numbers, saying the vaccine prevented disease on Lee about 50% of the time. So what's the truth? Natalie Dina, Bio statistician at the University of Florida, says it all depends on how you define efficacy. So when we talk about vaccine efficacy, often we think about a single number. But actually there are a lot of different types of efficacy. And you could think about it as a spectrum. Dean says vaccines typically work best to preventing severe disease. That's what the Brazil trial found 78% of the time the sign of act vaccine protected people against moderate or severe disease. Or even mild disease that needed some medical assistance. But when the researchers included what they called very mild symptoms that needed no medical attention. The vaccine's effectiveness dropped to 50% as we can to include milder and milder cases. It's natural to see a bit of a drop in vaccine advocacy sign of AC is conducting trials in various countries and they haven't released much of the data. John More vaccine researcher with Weill Cornell Medicine, says that's made it hard for outside scientists to know exactly what's going on. It's signed by press release, the Chinese are being well, characteristically less left and transparent. Even so, from the data that is available, more says it's clear that the son of that vaccine is less effective than those from a journal and five Her those vaccines on the whole protect against disease around 95% of the time. More says That's not surprising because previous data had showed that the vaccines from Adana and Fizer Both of which used a new technology called Emma Rene triggered a stronger immune response. Then the sign of act vaccine most people in the field believes that the antibody responses to correlate of protection on the you know the strength of the antibody Responses matters. Natalie Dean says the less effective of vaccine is a preventing disease, the harder it is to pinpoint its efficacy. When the vaccine is closer to 50 60%. That range of uncertainty can be a lot bigger. That may help explain another head scratcher. Different clinical trials in different countries have reported starkly different efficacy rates for the sign of a vaccine. From 50% of Brazil to 65% and Indonesia to a stunning 91% in a smaller study in Turkey, You need a lot more data to distinguish between different levels of advocacy, so it might also just be kind of statistical noise to a degree. But even if the sign of X vaccine is only around 50% protective That's still substantial. It's better than the flu vaccine some years, and it does meet the minimum threshold for emergency use authorization set by the World Health Organization. That's not nothing. It's much better than last thing. Dr. Denise Scared, is an epidemiologist with the Save in Vaccine Institute in Washington, D. C. She says the data show the sign of X vaccine protects against severe cases of Covic. And that could have a big impact in places like her native Brazil. They healthcare in Brazil is about to collapse in many cities. The situation's very critical and having a vaccine that will prevent people from being hospitalized. That will be I'll be a great impact for us. Maria Godoy NPR news
Uber appeals $59m California fine over sexual assault data
"Has appealed a hefty fine by a California regulator. The California Public Utilities Commission is finding the company $59 million, pushing uber to hand over personal identifying information related to sexual assault and harassment claims by drivers and riders Joining me now for more Uber's top legal officer Tony West, Tony, thank you so much. For joining us. So the state is making the case that having this information will help them bring more perpetrators to justice and prevent Mork things like this from happening. What is your response to that? Look, I think the guiding principle that we have in this appeal. This was really simple, Emily. It's we want to protect the privacy of sexual assault survivors, and we want to protect their right to consent when whether and with whom sensitive data about them this year. When you speak with anti sexual violence advocates, they will tell you that best practice is not to make that decision for sexual assault survivors. Even when it comes to the law enforcement. The best practice is to allow Survivors to make that choice themselves. I would know, though, that we're not exactly sure why the CPUC is seeking this information. They've never asked for this kind of information before personally idea to find information about sexual assault survivors, and I think it's the extraordinary nature of this request is why it Z. Not just uber having you know a back and forth with its regulator. It's why So many other groups and sexual violence groups like a rain like time's up like reliance like no more. They've always had opposing this border because of the damage that it can cause to survivors, and it's why we're appealing it. Now the state is arguing that if Uber doesn't do this, it poses a risk to its drivers and riders. And you know, it's hard to quite understand because doesn't both uber and the state not want these kinds of incidents to happen aren't the goals the same? Goals are absolutely the same. And I just wanna make sure we're talking about Cindy. This is actually not the state meaning like the state of California. This is a recommendation of one judge in administrative law Judge That's associated with the California Public Utilities Commission, which is the regulator for all rights here in California s O. This is not like the district attorney. This is not like the attorney general's office offices that are actually charged with investigating. Sexual assault and sexual violence. This is a public utilities regulator that is taking data and to be quicker. We give Rene's and readings of anonymous data to the C P U. C. Every single year is part of our regulatory obligation. We don't have any argument with that. And in fact, even in this case theater Ministry of Lot of Judge said, Listen uber, we want you to give give us categories A, B, C and D of information. We said Fine, We'll give you a B and C See, But D is something you have never asked for before. It is personally identifying information of sexual assault survivors so work with us so that we can give you the information seek, but in a matter in a way that protects their privacy rights, we we've tried for the better part of a year to sit down with the CPUC. We've been asking them if they would be willing to sit down with groups like Ray groups like Time's up other advocacy and expert. Groups in how to deal with survivors and reformed in trauma trauma, informed investigation. We've asked that they sit down with these groups and listen just as we did before we reproduced our safety report so that we can come to an agreement as to how we produce this information in a way that protects survivors, and that's that's really the end game here. Well, and I know part of the concern is that victims won't report some of these incidents if they believe that their information is not protected. What do you think the timeline is here? When do you expect? This to reach some sort of resolution. Well, we'd like to reach it sooner rather than later because, as you rightly point out, we actually have the same goal, which is we gotta make right here as safe as possible. And so it's again. This is not an argument about whether or not we get the information we respect. The CPU sees role is a regulator. We respect their right to request information. We simply want to do it in a way that protects the privacy of survivors. And so that is a conversation that we would very, very much welcome. And we'd like to have it as soon as possible. Hopefully by filing this appeal that will give us an avenue to begin to have a dialogue with sexual and sexual violence, experts and advocates and with Over to try to get T resolution on this, but you know, there's one of the thing I want to mention, is that the finest astronomical I mean, it's huge, and nobody likes to pay a fine. No one wants to be fine. But the issue in this case that really concerns us is the message that it sends because you know this all comes out of the voluntary safety report that Goober published in December of last year, and that was lauded at the time as a real step forward for corporate transparency. It was volunteering. There was no lawsuit. No law requiring us to do that. We did it because we thought it was the right thing to do. Now, if you're a company exactly with that same hard decision on Dure trying to decide whether or not to be transparent and you see that the reward for being transparent is a $59 million.5. We think it sends a very chilling message.
SolarWinds - The Gift That Keeps On Giving - DTNS 3943 - burst 04
"You're unique and so are your taxes. Turbo tax live has experienced tax experts. Who listen to you. Learn about your unique tax situations and answer your questions and on top of all that they can do your taxes from start to finish. Maybe you started investing and want some reassurance from an expert that you're doing things right maybe you're now self employed and needs some expert advice on what qualifies as a home office deduction or maybe it rather have an expert file your taxes for you so you can focus on what matters most no matter what. Your situation is turbo. tax live tax. Experts can answer your questions. Give tax advice review your return before you file or even do it all for you. Turbo tax live. Gives you confidence that you're uniquely you. Taxes are done right into a turbo tax. Live file with the help of an expert or let an expert file for you coming up on how to clone someone security key roku by some qube and we'll make the apple cars. This is the daily tech news for friday january. Eighth twenty twenty. One in los angeles on tom. Merit and from studio redwood on sarah lane from studio colorado. I'm shannon morris drawn the top tech stories in cleveland. I'm lynn per nine. The show's producer. Roger j we were just talking about a cas product that makes you ice cream and ninety seconds whenever you wanted and why roger never cries wider conversation join our expanded show. Good day internet at patriotair dot com slash dpd s. Let's start with a few things you should know. Amazon has discontinued its prime pantry. Grocery and household item service products previously available in pantry will now be available like any other products on amazon. So it's not going away to gather but the service itself prime pantry launched in twenty fourteen offering reduced shipping on up to forty five pounds of household goods for a monthly fee. Amazon node vied prime pant pantry subscribers about the closure in december and then issued refunds the. Uk's competition and markets authority launched an investigation into google's privacy sandbox. That would block third party. Cookies in chrome regulator received complaints from the marketers for an open web coalition saying the plan would abuse google's dominant position in online advertising. So the investigations going to evaluate. If the privacy sandbox changes would concentrate advertising spending market share with google samsung launched the galaxy chromebook to a cheaper version of the galaxy chromebook at launched last year so instead of four k it has a ten eighty p lcd screen with less storage fewer cameras less ram. It's also heavier and thicker overall but it also now starts at five hundred forty nine dollars instead of one thousand dollars. That has a thirteen point. Three inch nineteen twenty by ten eight hundred sixteen nine. Lcd touchscreen with the dual core intel seller on five twenty five you upgradable to an intel core. I three ten ten eleven ten one. one zero. You eight gigs. Ram and one hundred twenty five gigs of storage for six hundred ninety nine dollars a shortage of semiconductors affecting automakers. Volkswagen said last month that they needed to adjust first-quarter manufacturing plans around the globe because of the shortage. Now honda says it will cut domestic output by about four thousand cars this month at one of its factories in japan nissan is adjusting production numbers for its note hatchback model and ford has moved up previously planned downtime at a kentucky plant for its sport utility vehicle factory to the jin chips all right. Well we're talking about cars. Let's talk about the the apple car. Yeah a lot of rumors as of late will really over the last few years. But but but the rumors had resurfaced recently and hyundais. Now talking to apple about kerr's so says the company hyundai representative told cnbc quotes. We understand that apple isn't discussion with a variety of global automakers including hyundai motor as the discussion is at its early stage. Nothing has been decided. Korean economic daily said that apple suggested the arrangements and hundred was reviewing the terms that involved e production and also battery development hyundai has had his own battery platform called e. g. m. p. going into production later this year. So might be saying what you're doing. Reuters sources say that apple would like to produce a passenger vehicle by twenty twenty four however might not be that date bloomberg's mark gurman reports in thomas e. v. from apple is five to seven years away and michio recently said he wouldn't be surprised if it takes until twenty twenty eight. Yes what's probably going on. Here is apple and i think this significant part has decided to start investigating how they would build. Whatever it is. They're going to build whether it's a whole car or an integrated platform and they're going to different manufacturers and parts suppliers and folks like magna including hyundai. And saying what are you got. How can you help us with this. And is a great company for this because they make parts they make systems. They make full cars. There's all kinds of services in the conday company that could play a part with apple so it may not be. That apple knows what they want from hyundai. It may just be that they're going and saying hey let's talk. You do a lot of the kinds of things that we think we're going to need. I'm pretty excited about this. I just got my first hyundai ever this year and my perception of this story was weight but hyundai currently uses android auto and a lot of their their cars. So i would love to see. How apple would integrate Hyundai's current technologies into something that is very useful for that apple ecosystem not just looking at e itself but also the The the systems inside of it the controls in how they would manage that four a driver and a passenger in the car. Yeah i mean. I think that's one of the big questions that i have is okay. Let's say let's say it's hyundai that that applet ended up working with with clearly not set in stone at least from what we know at this point. But let's say it's the companies for kicks. Let's imagine that that's what it is. Yeah it is. It is an apple car that hyundai produces a lot of parts for the way that works with lots of other companies to produce other hardware for apple. I mean that that's the loftiest kind of goal that we're looking at and maybe that would take till twenty twenty eight at you know if if apple was lucky. I think it probably has more to do with like you said shannon not that you know android auto wouldn't still be prevalent in a lot of passenger vehicles but maybe at some sort of it's a special relationship. It's it's a special kind of os inside a car that is supposed to you. Know i don't know move some merch because What apple is providing on the software side is is. Is that much more interesting. I really don't know if you look at that. Bloomberg article mark gurman sources are saying that Tesla people that apple has hired are working on things like interior exterior. Drive train stereo. Desist the kinds of things. You need when you're building a car not carting a software platform so then the question becomes is it the apple car period. Maybe hendaye makes it. Maybe somebody else makes it. And you know they'll figure out how to distribute it or is it the apple car by sunday and you go to hyundai dealership to buy it the way you went to an. At and t. store to an apple iphone but it's really apples car in cooperation with sunday. Are there multiple partners. I mean that's all the kind of stuff we're waiting to see but it really does feel like we have gotten to the point where this is no longer just yeah. They're working on project titan. They don't know what they're gonna do to. They have an idea. It's more than just software and they're working out the details. Maybe they don't even know that yet. Well i'm interested to see what happens but we also have some other news. Security among the systems impacted by the solar winds attack is the electron filing system. Used by the us federal courts at investigation is underway to determine if confidentiality of documents filed with the courts was breached and as a result starting wednesday confidential documents filed with the courts will be stored on standalone systems. Not uploaded big difference so these are documents sealed from public access because they contain sensitive information like investigative techniques identities of informants and a lot more other. Us federal agencies affected included the justice department the state treasury and energy departments as well solar winds has engaged. The krebs stay most security consulting group to help deal with this attack. That firm was formed by alex. Stamos the former chief security officer at yahoo and facebook and chris krebs the former director of the us cybersecurity and infrastructure security agency or sisa. So krebs was fired last month. By the president after finding no evidence of with voting systems in the twenty twenty election. Yeah stamos first of all brilliant for those two to team up and smart for solar winds to engage them for what they say is Helping with transparency with companies that are affected But this we we are not done finding out how bad this is. There are reports that there may have been other ways that this whoever is behind this intruded beyond just solar winds. They're finding evidence of that. They have not been able to root out the people that got into this vulnerability from all systems yet. They're still in there in a lot of cases. And you know this. This kind of confidential information is exactly the kind of thing you fear that someone would get intruding into a government system informants investigative techniques that you can now learn from to evade being prosecuted or caught yourself. That's that's crown jewel type stuff it's it's very interesting. In fact krebs spoke on record saying that it could potentially take years to figure out how deep the solar winds attack actually went and how many different kinds of infrastructure. You know brands and everything that it might have affected so this is not something. That's going to die anytime soon. I'm glad that they are reaching out. Craig's and stay most though because that i agree with you tom. It's excellent. excellent team roku made a few interesting announcements roku says. Npd data shows that the roku s was the top selling smarter operating system in the us and canada in two thousand twenty thirty one percent market share in canada. Thirty eight percent in the united states That's pushed the samsung's tizen number two. At least we don't actually know samsung's ties and was number. One in two thousand nineteen also announced a wireless soundbar reference design that uses wifi for its roku. Tv ready program remember. Last year roku announced the program which had a designed for wired. Sound bars. The program includes tcl. Pokemon on an element has just announced. They'll join as well with two point. Two point one ready sound bars roku tv ready to expand internationally later this year as well. But here's the big roku news roku has agreed to acquire exclusive global distribution rights to more than seventy five Shows documentaries some of which had not been released before qube shutdown. So there'll be some new stuff that nobody's ever seen after their exclusivity deal expires. That'll happen in a bit more than a year. Depending on the show roku will still have the rights to show the content just not exclusively until thousand twenty seven the content will have to be presented in original increments of ten minutes or less. The deal doesn't let them stitch it altogether. The content will be added to the more than forty thousand movies and tv shows already available. In the roku channel shows include from Be anyway punked. Murder house. Flip and dummy which stars anna kendrick. I never watched the new punk. I heard had its moments. The whole qube thing. It's really interesting to me because it was sort of like. It crashed and burned so quickly. And there's a lotta shot and friday around folks in the industry about it. And i think that's not because qube was doing things wrong. It was because the company had raised so much money time. Because you know. They had meg whitman. Jeffrey katzenberg who are you know. Heavy hitters and there was a little bit of like you are being to embassies and therefore you shall fail. The company did fail and the idea that some creators will have a new life on another platform shows. That just don't even saw but people still worked on. And maybe you're really good. I think this this makes a lotta sense and good for roku to get exclusivity for at least a few years so does roku have to wait at all in order to start showing this content or can happen immediately. I don't know when the start date. Whenever the deal is you know goes into effect. Then they'll immediately be able to to show it so you know within a month or so it would be my guess anyway but no they. They don't have once. The deal is actually in effect. They don't have to wait. What's going on here. is that the baby. Production companies own the rights to their own stuff but they have a two year exclusive for each one of their shows with qube and those two year exclusives are now being transferred to roku so roka will be able to have the exclusive for the remainder of whatever. The period was with quick. That's why it's more a year. Exclusively goes away then they still have the right to show it until twenty twenty seven but the production companies that made it can now start shopping at around to other places as well so the production companies do hold the content and remember this is just the content. Qube is still in a over. Its turnstile technology which is holding it up from selling its technology and i would expect once it resolves that lawsuit should resolve it in a way that they still hold their technology. They'll sell that to so this isn't the last you're going to hear could be selling off a part of it. I would imagine. Gotcha yeah that whole. The whole technology part of qube was again was an ambitious thing that was released at a very inopportune time in twenty twenty when everyone was like. We're just sitting at home like we don't need this like mobile phone technology. It's like cool that you can shifted around but you can't even cast thing. I mean the company did fix that pretty soon after allow about she was just. I mean it's just did. The timing couldn't be worse but that technology when you think of it in a variety of other form factors such as monitors that swivel talked about some of those yesterday. I don't know that qube or tiktok or snapchat or all of the stuff where we're like. Oh yeah that's the. That's the portrait view. Rather than landscape view. That works for certain apps is is is all that this is four. I think there's more to it So we'll see what happens and there's patents and things that are always valuable because you can use those to extract some concessions and money and stuff. So yeah expect that all to come join the conversation in our discord which you can join by linking to a patriotic. Can't get in there and talk about your favourite qube shows with all the other discord folks. Just lincoln to your patriotic out at patriotair dot com slash. Dpd s all right shannon. How do you clone a security key. Well i i will say please do not stop using your security keys because of this story i will explain it. Researchers from ninja lab published a paper on thursday showing how you could clone a google tightened security gate this is a two factor authentication key which is very similar to a you. Be key that you have to plug in or tap in order to access an account after putting in your username or your password credentials. Were both so in order to pull off the clone. You would need physical access to the key for about ten hours. Sometimes a minimum of ten hours just kind of depends on how good you are at this. About twelve thousand dollars worth of equipment physical equipment and custom software and some advanced skills in electrical engineering and cryptography as well. So you have to remove the chip and then take measurements of it at a being registered on each account that you went to attack the measurements observe electro magnetic radiation as the chip generates digital signatures that let the attacker slowly deduced the private key so measurements take about six hours per account. That's not including taking apart. The original tighten security key putting it back together. Then you need to seal the chip back into its case. You also need the targets password in order for this to work. So the reason it works is because of vulnerability in the security hardware chip residing within the google titan key and that is called an eighty seven hundred x by this company called. Xp if it's exploited in attacker could grab the elliptic curve cryptographic private key for the account and the same chip is actually found in other two factor. Authentication physical tokens as well like There's a ubiquity that it's found in but chances of attack or very very minimal given the scope of the attack so if you do all of this without the target ever noticing then they would never duplicated key but again given the scope given how much it costs and everything behind the scenes probably when it happened to normal user. The point of these security keys being the best way to use For two factor. Is that you can't even get at your private key right you. Nobody has to be able to get in there like the chip. Just doesn't make it available so the fact that they were able to get in there and get it is huge. You know the fact that they were able to do this is significant. But i mean if you're not a target of an advanced persistent threat. You don't need to worry about this. No one's going to go to the trouble to do this. And even if you're a target. I would guess shannon that most of them probably would be able to notice if someone took their key for ten hours or more you. You likely likely would especially since a lot of people with hardware tokens like google titan will stick them on a on their keychain for example like with their house keys or whatever wherever they keep all those personal physical devices that they don't want lost or stolen they keep them all on engaging so if somebody was to take one of these out of your purse out of your gym locker wherever it might be and remove it for like ten hour street minimum. You would likely know that this would have happened. the neat thing about these chips inside of these. Google tightened security keys. And any other cryptographic hardware tokens like these is that. Even the manufacturer doesn't know the private key so the fact that they were able to find vulnerability on these specific chipsets is really interesting. And i think that's the important bit of that. Is is even though the google titan like the end all be all of really excellent. Two factor authentication. There's always. The potential that vulnerabilities can be found. So i'm happy that this research came out. It's so fascinating and it's so interesting in this means that an x. p. and other security chipset manufacturers that sell these teeny tiny chips to google or whoever the company might be They can build on this. They can research and figure out what the next version of their chipset needs to entail in order to not be vulnerable to this again in the future. Yeah i mean this is really a good security story right. We finally figured out because there's always a way right. We finally figured out the way you get the private key out of a security key and guess what it's really hard takes a long time and now that we know it we can make it even harder and hopefully you know push that barrier out even further and even if somebody did have time to do this and you didn't notice i was reading the paper because i'm a huge nerd and they go as far as using fuming fuming nitric acid in order to get like melt the epoxy off of the original google titan. How are you going to put that back together. In order for somebody to not notice like there's a lot of intricacies with this attack in order for it to actually be pulled off so chances are very very slim that somebody would be able to pull off so again as i said at the very beginning. Don't stop using your google tightened security key if you have one keep using it because chances are you would never be attacked with this. Just just know if you haven't seen it in ten hours look together strange. This is going to be in a movie though. I'm calling that shot right now. We're gonna we're gonna see this movie. Where like i hope so. Somebody goes into surgery and they take his key and they go out and do all this and they slip it back in because ten hours later. He wakes up from anesthesia on something like that. I just hope they talked to the researchers so they actually show it off right. Yeah Sony tv and audio announcements Starting with details for its own tv lineup. Sticking with lead ravi x four k and k. Tv's will support four k at one hundred twenty hertz variable refresh rate vr as well as a l l m low latency mode and e arc. These are all things that are important. If you've got a ps five now you've got sony. Tv they can go. That sony also has an improved a chip that is going to improve the picture and sound positioning. So it aligns with what you see on the screen. Sony's master series. Tv's will come with a sensor that adjusts white balanced immense. Your ambiente color temp. You don't have to do anything they'll just do it. Also an aluminum heat shield. That will make for brighter. All the sets will support. Hdmi two point one. Another big one for ps five dolby vision hdr angle tv. Sony also announced. It's three hundred sixty reality audio platform if you're not familiar with three hundred sixty degree audio places instruments and vocals in a virtual sound field around your head but using just the one speaker so you can do this in an amazon echo or google. Home sony will start streaming video with three sixty audio later this year. Starting with concert from zara larsson on january eleventh. And somebody's gonna make speakers that support this. It'll be may supported by other speakers as well. But sony is going to put out the are five thousand and three thousand They've got that dark cloth. Surface that all these speakers seem to have these days with either bronze or silver accents. Work with google and amazon assistance and can connect to select sony abroad via. Tv's as well as supporting wi fi bluetooth. Spotify connect in google cast. The speakers do automated calibration to the room. They're in donut. The press a button for that. Either and we'll simulate three hundred sixty degree audio for stereo tracks as well. The five thousand cost five hundred pounds or five hundred ninety nine euros no. Us price yet on the three thousand two hundred eighty pounds. Three hundred fifty nine euros. This seems this. Seems like it's shaping up to be one of the trends. Is this the sort of three hundred sixty degree audio while you're listening to your black bank and it's just one speaker or potentially a couple of speakers ativan. Maybe yeah yeah already supported. Yeah there's less of kind of like What do i have to do. Five point one surround or at least get a couple of speakers and make them a stereo pair type thing. I really haven't heard this in. I don't know. I used to hang out at magnolia at best. Buy all the time. And just like geek out on stuff like this. of course. this technology wasn't around at the time. But it's really come on. Let's turn on some stuff and see the speakers. Do it works well. Then that's awesome my first reaction because i got rid of my kind of pants speakers some years ago because friend of mine needed them more than i did and i didn't have room in my apartment but i miss that i'm also an a. A permanent now that's smaller and kind of has a lot of weird angles and i find audio bounces off walls in wiz. That wouldn't if it was more of a square box broom So i'm not sure that i'm the perfect target market for this. You're the you're the one puts this through its paces and sees if it really works. Yeah if i could actually work as advertised again with some funny angles in a big old frame. Then i'm i'm really into this and i've always been. I don't have a sony. Tv currently sorry zony. But i was abroad. Bravi a person for years. Nears i think what the new bravi line is coming out with. Looks really nice. And i mean not totally in the market for a new tv. But i like the fact that i might get a new sony again paired up with a sony speaker. You got three six. Yeah already got all this stuff. It's going to be a messed anyway. You slice it. But i like. I like this to be sixty reality audio platform. What would you have set up in your house. I was straight up going to mention sonos because if if it doesn't have the connectability to be able to work with all of my other platforms that currently have invested in. Then chances are i wouldn't buy it. So i do have sono says in my house and i do have some issues connecting those with other speakers in the household to like like my google hub for example so the fact that this works with google and amazon assistant the speaker specifically The audio speakers. I think that's pretty cool. I like that. They are bringing that in and i am interested because i do live in a household. That has very high ceilings. How this would work in that kind of environment. So yeah. I'm very interested in the audio aspect. Well you might also be interested in what colour has come out. Oh yes the folks who make things like toilets and and sinks and lots of appliances however. Been a real. Cas mainstay for the last few years for some cool innovations and this year is no different. Even though we're not in vegas koehler has a new smart bathtub called the stillness bath. That lets you use an app or use your voice using google or amazon's assistance to fill up the water or perhaps set the mood by changing the color of the lights around the tab or even add some fog. You know you wanna kind of pretend like you're in the then present routines also turn on features in a certain orders if you wanna get kind of creative. that's cool. Yeah the certain amount of limitations with the base model and the base model is not cheap so temperature and depth control models alone will cost around eight thousand six hundred ninety eight dollars. That's right it's almost nine thousand dollar bathtub. If you want the experience tower that lets you activate fog and aromatherapy. That will run you just over ten thousand dollars. Both models are available in july. There are real things and if you want the version with lights and floor grades for overflow fifteen thousand nine hundred ninety eight dollars available. This october signed me off. I won't be buying those. Nope not even a little bit but we could have taken a bath at s in the new in the pre show roger was like. Why would you want fog. It's like this. Why does anyone want to be on. Yeah racist luxury suites in hotels for sure as well as apple's houses sure yeah something well. Yeah it's it's that like hey look at what my bath can do people go. Wow very fancy and then you know ten years from now will be like remember when we thought it was fancied to talk to your bathtub so that it would start filling up without touching it but Yeah it's it's somewhat silly because of the price. But i'm not really much of a bath person but they do look very nice all right. Let's check out the mail bag but ads do it. Nick wrote in with a pronunciation. Ramps own neck. You are not alone he says. Ac's rog is an initial list. Because it's our og like fbi or cia. People say ron yet. They're lower end gaming brand tough not initially them. It's an acronym like scuba or produce you f but pronounced off. It's like ace's can't make up their name minds. Then there's strict which is our subbrand strikes as a word it's a completely nonsensical made up word. But it's a word and you pronounce it as such nick as honestly as somebody. That buys a lot of hardware. Because i've rarely had a bad experience with them over the past twenty years. I am baffled by some branding decisions. The one the bugs me. The most is the strict subbrand. Sometimes acis makes the tricks products. The high end product in the product stock yet other times. It's a mid range product. Would it be too much to ask for consistency and product. Branding twenty twenty one. Yes apparently apparently we feel your pain. Nick i love the dichter's just like i just need to vent you guys. Let me let me let me get this up. Just we appreciate that. Yeah i mean i. i'm with you nick. Everyday is a fresh new hell when it comes to reading out some model numbers but what is not is shouting out our patrons at our master and grandmaster levels. Today they include christmas merton james and digression daniels and of course landon peralta back and illustrating the show. What have you drawn for us today. Len well you know. I'm really excited. Say that we've have the first image of the ample car the car. Which i'm that's what i'm calling it. I'm sure they're gonna take my advice. Coming around twenty twenty seven ish or so maybe You know you may. If you're a fan of richard scary busy world a you may be very familiar with the look of of the apple. Ii car I think it'll be a big hit with with fans of people who have kids So check it out. this is called meet. I car And this is available right now. My patriot on which by the way has to new levels. If lets me be your Let me be your teacher. Your mentor with your artwork. I can give you some help that way. And patriots dot com forward slash. Len plus i also just launched a new product called flip face max which is over at lend store dot com. And i i want to show you what that looks like. I did something special. for For our friend shannon for snubs. This is a this is what the flipping flipped. Face masks. looks like This is It's a little bit higher Higher end than the normal flip sister used to But those are on the front page story on pro dot com. But this is for you shannon. If people wanna see that because most people are just listening to this what should they do. Go to well right now. It's going to be on twitter instagram later. But just go to lend dot com. You'll see all the ones i've done over the past couple of weeks and including including shannon's so it's really lovely. Let it's yeah. That's adorable shannon morris First show of twenty twenty one certainly not the last. I know you're a busy lady at. Where can people keep up with your work. Oh my gosh. I have been busy. Youtube dot com slash shannon morse. Just like name. I just did at tech predictions video and it was so cool. I got like eighteen up and coming tech youtubers to their twenty twenty one tech predictions for the year. And there's some names in there that you that you definitely know. Aunt pruitt Miriam take rene ritchie. So i had a whole bunch of people joining and kinda give me their thoughts and It was very very optimistic. And i was really happy to see that. So if you want to see that video and the rest of mine check out my youtube channel. Hey folks if you need. Just the headlines. It's okay to skip eighteen s. Know you get busy. Check out our related show daily tech headlines all the essential tech news in about five minutes daily tech headlines dot com. We're live on this show. Monday through friday at four thirty. Pm eastern twenty one. Thirty e. c. And you can find out more at daily tech news show dot com slash lives. We back monday with chris. Ashley have a gray weekend. All this show is part of the broadband network. Get more at frog pants. Dot com club who've enjoyed this broader.
"rene" Discussed on Full Coverage
"People like oh my gosh. This is a miracle for my sister blemishes and then the company decided to discontinue the product and i was devastated so much of it so i bought the formula from them and named it anti treatment a couple years ago. We change it to anti bump solution and basically Bought it from them. Then the The company had a fire and they lost all the. They lost of all the The research that had been done about that product many many many many years ago when they first developed so long story short. i never really questioned. Wyatt worked because it just worked. But then when i was like oh hey by the way. Does anyone know how this works like it. Has these ingredients in it. But these ingredients aren't really things that should help breakouts because really in theory. Nothing should help cystic breakouts. So they went back and determined that all the original studies about the product and why it was created and how was created Got burned in the fire. And so i basically. I've showed this product to tons of different cosmetic chemists and Including the one that you know makes it for me and no one really knows why they're like it doesn't make sense. Why lactic acid which is kind of the main ingredients and it would help with it. Because that's not what largely does but it just works so basically in a my number one bestselling product is specifically for those hard sore knots under the skin called anti in the products called antibody solution as i mentioned and i don't know how it will work but it just does and it's our number one bestselling product out of fifty products. And it's a miracle worker am yeah so that's kind of the the hero product in my line. Sometimes we just don't need to ask questions to let it let it happen sometimes right because all sometimes social media people will go. Oh i founded dupe for rene rollo antibody solution if two sierra and i'm like you just try to use a regular lactic acid and some of my other products but i'm like nope i can guarantee you. Nothing you'll ever find is going to work like this. I have used plenty of lactic. Acid serves and they've never helped with your Which actually leads me into the next question. We've been getting so many questions from listeners. Who are suffering with. I hate i hate the term but with mask knee with gangs in acne around. I know that you've heard this a thousand times in the last three months. But it's been a real thing and at first when people saw messaging us we were very apart. We just wash your face and keep you mask. Lean don't be gross and it will be fine. And then i started getting like really gross cystic bumps under the skin around and wear. My mask wasn't every time. I wore my mask so now i have a lot more sympathy and i o people apologies but is there anything that you feel that people should be doing could be doing either to prevent or treat when it when it happens. Yeah so we have a lot of products for kind of acne. But which a lot of lines don't really cover and so we've been thriving throughout cova because people are searching for acne products that are appropriate for adults And that you know that doesn't dry out the skin and helps with mask knee so So yeah the really the main thing that you wanna do with maske mask. Knee is create an environment in the skin where less bacteria will thrive and Easier said than done but we have a collection of four products In a kit it's called the rapid response to detox kit and it has four products and And it's their small sizes so they're great. You know if you if you wanna switch to them full-time because you don't need to 'cause you're not breaking out you know all the time or whatever but one of the key products in there that works really well that people can use kind of during the day as rapid response. Detox toner and what people can do throughout the day i. I never liked to mess apple mess with their skincare routine during the day. Because you don't want to disrupt your sunscreen so for example like some people are like oh i take a spray mast and miss my skin throughout the day. Why would never recommend that certainly for any area of the face in regardless of wearing a mask or whatever. But that's going to dilute sunscreen and the sunscreens. The most important one is during the day but in the case of wiping over the skin. If you have sunscreen on you're taking it off but you have a mask on and that access some protection so what you can do is just lift up your masks. Use this Non drying alcohol. Free antibacterial toner. And you know maybe two or three times every three four hours or something just wipe over your areas that you're prone to getting breakouts and that can really help prevent breakouts from coming and then when you do get breakouts you just have to spot treat it accordingly but here's the thing Not all just like not all skin as equal which is why have the nine skin types. Not all breakouts are equal to and the and the main difference. Is you know cystic. Breakouts are typically ones that. Come up to a bump but your body reabsorbed that infection and it goes back down under. They're not meant to come out. Or other blemishes actually do come to the surface into a whitehead and so you're spot treatments the be targeted for the exact type of breakout so trying to dry out assist with a drying spot treatment that just dries out the surface but leaves a bump underneath. Isn't gonna get you anywhere. So i do have not to sit here and just plug my products. But i suggest people look at My zip care kit which has four different spot treatments for each type of blemish but also through the life cycle of a blemish because what a blemish needs. The minute comes up from one needs to win. it's left of. The scar tudor needs. So that's pretty unique as well. Yeah no it makes sense. It's something you don't really hear about you. Just hear like don't pick your face or ex but you don't hear hear that makes perfect sense. Why would you dry out the skin on top of the cysts. It's going to make this more noticeable and you're going to have a drought patch of skin right going to be less less than desirable. Perfect sense thank. You do have one question. That which is entirely just for me. Because i'm selfish and it's my podcast i can What do you use to. Pink up your. What is your pink hair preferreds. yes so time. Is everything right. We all want fast easy and you know get time back in our life so i do not go and sit in a hair salon to get it done because i'd be there all the time because my hair so light blonde it would fade out all the time so i use Overtone and get baby made me too. So i use pastel pink. 'cause i just really want more of a whisper of a pink. I don't want like super bright. So i take I use a purple shampoo. I forgot who makes it but just to kind of like make my hair not be as warm and then i'll take a bowl before i get in the shower and i'll add in the pastel pink Because they have three ranges..
"rene" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"But yeah so my. My late husband was a sniper in the french army. And so i've been around guns. You know with him. We used to live outside of dallas on forty acres out in the country and he had gun range on our properties and so so he introduced me to it and he had quite the collection And it's just for fun. It's a hobby and And so i head. I hadn't shot in a long time. But i just went to arrange a couple of weeks ago and it's super fun and again it's now it's kind of that bad ass thing. It's not something you know girls usually do. It's just a really empowering feeling to be able to essentially kind of fend yourself right so But yeah so. I'm always looking to challenge myself in ways that i get a win out of it which is feeling really good and feeling really strong right. And so there's there's things i mean. Yeah you feel super empowered and confident when you're doing something that girls don't normally do in theory. Do you use somebody who would hate to be defined for somebody say that's renee. She knows about skincare. She likes pink things and sex in the city movies. Like would somebody would somebody herring Taking one you've been hearing about your job putting you in a box with that actually imitate the crap out of you. Do you like surprising people. Yeah for sure yeah. I mean it won't irritate the crap out of me but yeah people i definitely You know someone looks at you and they'll judge you or something right and and everybody has you know they're wired differently and and yeah. I always surprise people and you know i i. I never want anyone to feel like they completely no me. There should always be a mystery. And i i met my boyfriend. He's always constantly just like you. Never know what rene is gonna do today and but to me. I like the variety. I'm somebody that likes change. You know as a child. I i We moved every two to three years. So i was in so many different schools constantly changing and i. I realized that. I crave change so i never want to be put in a box and just be you know. Just be known as one thing or whatever. I'm constantly in a part of life is about learning so you continue to grow and So yeah i'm always trying to add new things to my resume of my personal and professional life just to constantly challenge myself. I i don't know how you feel about this. But i definitely feel monotony old doing the same thing day in day out when i first started in work after i left university. I did a job where i got for eighteen months the same train every morning. So that men getting up at the same time. Same length shower walked to the station stood on the same place in the platform to sit in the same seat in the same carriage and that went on a few months and i felt that that really i felt that that made me atrophy unit. I felt like it made me really slow and boring. And i did not like that feeling because i i like things to be different. Do you is that. Is that a good habit for you. Making sure that there's always something different on the horizon as always a new challenge. Oh yes always. I think No that's great. I i am always looking for like i kind of call. It like cheap thrills right. There's a lot of little things that i can do even in a given day. Just bring a buzz right just something to bring a little bounce my step. So for example I posted on social on. I think you saw but i did. Thirty thirty cold showers. I didn't do thirty days of showers thirty consecutive days. Because i've pink hair on my hair washing day. It's a whole process to put the pink back in and no. I'm just not going to do that. Cole water so any any day. That i didn't wash my hair which is like every four days or something is when i wash it. I would do a cold shower. I did thirty of them so like i mean that's like it's free. It's you know it's easy. I mean and it's just super big rating. 'cause i don't drink coffee either so in the morning. I can't rely on caffeine to get a little bounce. My step i know and so something like a showers. Just i mean a cold shower is just like an easy way to just feel empowered in and feel confident and get a little bouncing my step. Something super fun. Well i started messaging you. Because i love a cold shower and actually i got out of the habit now. Definitely back into it. Because of your posts but i feel like it's one of those moments very early on in the day when you could you could give up. You can basically like as i would say that you could be a bit of a pussy about and go. I'm not gonna put the cold water on a decision. I feel like not just the cultural which makes you really breathe in like tens everything on but i feel like it's that decision to say i'm going to go through a little bit of something uncomfortable and that's gonna make me feel great. I feel like putting the hand on. The tap is as much of the process as actually under the water. Well i think it's really like i mean they always say the Hardest part of anything is saying. Yes right just like you know. I mean kind of like a workout but you know the hardest part is just committing showing up the workouts. You know going to be much easier after that but just pushing through your brain to commit to. And that's why people should be saying yes more even though they're like oh my god i'm crazy by saying yes but like that's you know life is life is getting out of your comfort zone and being comfortable with being uncomfortable. Yeah and i think coach ours is a really good way of saying to somebody yes. It's really uncomfortable. Yes it's difficult to put your hand on that top and turn all the way to cold but the benefits often like how you feel afterwards. That's what happens when you do something uncomfortable..
"rene" Discussed on Glowing Up
"Your skin type is I my personal. Instagram is rene rouleau and so my personal instagram is my life and i talk about skincare. Sometimes but it's really more just all the things you know being a girl boss and my adventurous life that i tried to live and all kinds of just behind the scenes in my world. And then rene rollo's skin care is much more focused on skin because it's the company page and we share a lot skincare formation there my philosophy when it comes to social media. Is you know you. Every poche should either inspire educate or entertain and so we really try to Get people to be on the company page. Smarter skin-care consumer definitely our company pages. A great one as well so awesome. The blog is amazing. Highly katie recommends. But rene thank you so much for coming on our show carolina and esther esther my say that my relative will have to do a. What are those like family tree. Was that one like industry or something and we might be related. I know we'll all right. Your apple and we will see you soon. I hope thank you for having me. I really appreciate the opportunity. Or sterling's podcast network..
"rene" Discussed on Glowing Up
"Your beauty number nine. You're obsessed with keeping the skin on your body smooth and bump free. Oh obsessed obsessed. So i like i love having soft skin like really soft skin. I love it not being like bumpy or anything and so i also don't like it being bruised. I don't like it having like mosquito bites that leave scars a little post inflammatory hyper pigmentation so like i just i just really like having like everything even toned and so so i fully a ton. I like a good salt scrub like. I use a couple times a week. I use a A serum in my line called smoothing body serum which is a glide colic lactic acid ceremony Under body lotion. i particularly. Use it on my knees. You know those kind of get drier in the skins thicker there. So i'll use all extra my knees but then the body lotions and then Sometimes i'll use a dry brush on my body. Sometimes i go to the dermatologist. For annual skin cancer screening every year. And if there's any little like little spots or little skin growths or anything or sometimes even low veins. I'll have them zapped. And i just like i don't know my thing and so yeah like but i love soft skin post inflammatory Hosted fragmentary hyper pigmentation on the brian escape. Oh bites and stuff. Yeah yeah all the exfoliating. I do between you know salt scrubs and the acid serum i use. That's what rooms all of it. So you're an inspiration and it's a little scary but in like a cool way we'll end. The good thing is like i. I i definitely will say i'm not like i'm not like ocd about anything. These are just habits and rituals. That i love and make me feel good so like i. You know they never. They don't feel like work. Yeah i have to say like my biggest nightmare would be like coming into the next life as like a mosquito by on your body or something. My biggest fear is like being a small mark on the back of your knee. the decay did yes. I like i am so out of the running for that to be a reality. We eight percent reside. Always covered by sim lake dots. I just said so. But i will say like there's something about the like fantasy of having nothing on your skin. That feels very like barbie doll. Like and sometimes i think i am swedish about like what's inside of us and i always fantasize like if you cut my arm off it would just be like the inside report it also isolate. Just buy from you. I mean you do have pink hair. I gotta know right pink hair. Is this a wash. Manic panicking is power. So i use Depositing here conditioner by overtone. So they have pink mixed pink pastel. Pink can pass still a tiny bit of silver just to make it nice and cool tone. It looks very under our light. This very warm tone right now so it looks a little warmer but i and then i mix it with regular conditioner because at one hundred percent strength that will make it too bright and i don't want it that bright so yes every time i shampoo. I just put it on my hair. And so then when i travel not much as but All pre make them And put them in a freezer ziplock bags and kind of you know have. Actually i did that this morning. I was in dallas last night in separate hotel. And so i pulled out my premade conditioner. And i just wanted the bound in the shower and scooped it out of the ziplock bag But right now. I'm doing a Thirty cold shower challenge and so luckily for dry shampoo. I only shampoo my hair like every four days or something so every the rested so i will do a warm shower for that. Because i'm in there too long and the whole like the fact that have to color my hair and all of that. It's couldn't do it cold so but the rest of the showers were. i'm not shampooing. These days is a cold shower. A cold shower. So i feel so fucking good after a cold shower. Oh for sure. Yeah feel like crazy good. Yeah i mean it's like. I don't drink coffee in the morning. It's like the ultimate wakeup sent. I gotta ask do not drink coffee for skin reasons. No it's because it tastes disgusting tegas gusting all so gross. I just don't get eating you. Drink alcohol they do. I was wondering if you don't back. Because i think alcohol taste growth. I mean you know you're you're right. It's like last night i last night ahead. Some and basically is like most rings drinks absence. Why well yeah so actually. So that story is an like switching to like not so positive things but my my husband passed away two years ago and he was french and so yesterday would have been our wedding anniversary. And so i went met a friend in dallas weasel about banal nineteen years and i went to one of his favorite french restaurants and so i drank his so all things french. So absence was was part of that. Absinthe was part of that and then ricard which is A liquor that he loved. I drink a lot of that and so just a lot of that. Combination of stuff made for a little headache this morning. Let me tell you. I someone that put back a fair amount of french liqueur last night. You quite amazing. I would look this good. Was it the void. You was it tincture over a sugar cube acid. No no they just brought it in this little kind of fair. My only exposure absent his moulin rouge. So it's like there's like the illegal kind right and like this is not obviously the illegal kind so all right. You caught us. Okay okay anything about anything you frigging tatas renee. This is like you're awesome. You're you're s chick. I don't even know how to say you know i read. I ride a motorcycle kind of dark out. I was gonna show. We'll here. Let me turn the lights on three simple. Oh my god. I mean yeah. So beautiful off victory deidra. It's we believe. Now you saw some chrome. I saw curled. I mean you're so cool you're beautiful you're bad ass we n- with a famous skincare line mean. You're a businesswoman. Your skin goddess. You're right in a wild hog through the streets of austin can't you can't do. That's for sure. But i'm always trying to challenge myself to learn new things. I just a magic trick recently. So that's my. That's my new party trick. That's that'll get you far. Yeah good party. Who does a love it right on the next next you on the show you're gonna have to show us that magic trick okay preference frame. Where can people find you. Like of the exact url of your skin care blog. How to find you on instagram. Like tell us all the things. Yeah so so for anyone listening to this. If you are a skin-care enthusiast. I highly recommend you go to my blog and subscribe to get our emails so you get all the latest blog post. I've had a blog since two thousand nine Just basically brain of my head. You know my brain into my blog post. I've seen with the span of my thirty years as an institition we over a thousand blog posts super educational super interesting. You're never going to hear like the drink water for glowing skin. I have a blog post on that. That's like the least efficient way to hydrate the skin. But we talk about really unique things. And i share client stories and just so if you want to get educated by your skin pointing the way to go i have so if you renae. Reload dot com and click on blog. You'll get there. But it's also blog dot rene reload dot com and then Of course i around skincare line so take content quiz and find out what. Your skin type is I my personal. Instagram is rene rouleau and so my personal instagram is my life and i talk about skincare. Sometimes but.
"rene" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"Looking back on it now, it seemed very old old fashioned then what we learn I'm I'm you know but are a lot of the sanitary things I'm sure are probably still the same But certainly was just low tech. You know it was very much about hands. There weren't machines. We weren't really. We didn't learn anything about peels like it was just very, very basic because the reality is back then. A dermatologist was everything for the skin, right that's who you always saw in. An aestheticians was according in the eyes of a dermatologist was a profession that was looked down upon. We didn't get any respect from dermatologists. They would just say Oh if you want to just go have a fluffy skin treatment that's who you'll see an and intrigue. Me told it was kind of fluffy I mean because we didn't have access to the stronger things that we do now and now fast forward thirty years you have. AESTHETICIANS that work side by side with dermatologists in their office and they make a great partnership back then you know There was no respect for what we did and but also the people who were getting facials were you know I like to call ladies who lunch you know like it wasn't because of you had acne always the path will see a dermatologist. You would never see ns Titian for acne because the path back then was get you onto accutane or what do you call it rock rock miraculous. Row accutane prescriptions topical whatever you wouldn't really see an petition for that. So a lot of the clients were women that just had a lot of time on their hands and and you know had money and and wanted to have something really pampering and that, and that was what it was back then and and. You know luckily it's progressed a lot. What was your skin like? Do you remember the. Urine skin for sure. So I was all through high school I had I had what had back acne I have acne mostly on my back not on my face, which was interesting. It wasn't until I was in my twenties that I started to get hormonal stick acne on my Chin and Jawline, and so when I was in high school. My brother had a lot of breakouts. I was somebody that loved picking up the skin and so squeezing like I saw something on his back I begged standstill and I'd be like you know. Squeezing at a skin and the and I did have some breakouts a little bit on my face during high school not a lot. But like I just loved squeezing the skin so when I found out That there was a profession where people would actually pay me to pick up their skin I was like you. Can make money doing. They always say like find out what you're passionate about and find a way to get paid to do it. I'm like picking translates to money and anyway I mean obviously, there's a proper way to pick but. So. Yeah I. was really in my twenties that I learned a lot of painful lessons picking because cystic act the is you can't pick up those. You shouldn't pick those because they're under the skin there deep painful. They don't come out from squeezing and I would just I'd feel that hard bump there and others something under there and I would try to pick at it and just end up you know making it worse and whatever. So I finally had to I'll. Never, forget I I actually gave it up as a new year's resolution year not to pick up my skin and I. I was an aestheticians somehow I was like you know my husband who's now my late husband, but he used to like see me in the mirror and I have like you know just going to town on my skin and then he out of the bathroom and he'd see that I just created like. Such a train wreck on my skin and he said, Rene, what do you do yourself and I'd say honey, my hands are licensed as I know what I'm doing as I'd be having like blood-drip tab I phase and so I wasn't like that with clients I knew better with clients, but I just couldn't have the discipline myself. So I gave it up as a as a new year's resolution and really committed to. To, turn it around and then I ended up I have tons of blog posts on my blog about how to stop picking because I'd personal experience with it. You know and and we have a on the blog. We had no picking skin contract that people sign and it can take time on their Bathroom Mirror and Oh yeah total rehab for skin pickers I'm I'm slowly going to turn to a forty five degree angles. Spot that every month just ping and it's it's an absolute signpost and as. You describe. That something in the there's some. This month I tried to do something different for the first time ever tried to treat it with acid, but it still basically like a big poker Welt on the side of a yes. Hi I can't see it but I hear you but actually with sporting event but you talked about because I when I was researching you I came across this month like got down. Why didn't I read this earlier? You you said, you realize that you didn't have to pick when you that the body could reabsorb the infection it would just go away correct correct. Yeah. A big thing that I educate on my blog and clients and Consumers about is. I really had to learn to understand that a blemish is an injury. No different than if you cut your arm right you you know accidentally you're in the kitchen, you cut your finger with a knife..
"rene" Discussed on Techmeme Ride Home
"And more accessible to the mainstream like forget punchcards, command lines, forget even the mouse I wanna make this a computer that everybody can use and there's attention with people who do come from traditional comp side backgrounds you like the. Bloomberg terminal. They liked the fact that they were inherently complex machines and I think this is sort of apple getting a little bit back to their roots, things that managed to accomplish with the IPAD and they feel like they're frustrated. They can't do with the MAC, but I also think that they deeply understand that they're hot that you know that there are hobbyists on the Mac and a lot of people working at apple were were developers working outside of Apple I? They're the same kind of Geeks so I think they. They have the same arguments that we have externally and they sort of try to find the best pass or they can. Let's end with like to sort of rapid fire. Ones what was what has been the thing that was announced this week. That was the most surprising to you. I think the most surprising was how much we didn't know like. Even though there was a ton of rumors and some of the features like the new I message features leaked. There was so much stuff that they were adding. Even little things like that weren't leaked it. Also it for me. It was just everything became more consistent. Everything became more powerful The whole story was much more legible I think than had ever been before, and that was the big takeaway from me that it really feels like a lot of even some of the pain we've been going through especially on the Mac with new file systems and new languages, and rewriting all the demons, although of things you now sort of see the direction they were going where before we were stuck in the dark word why the ride was so bumped. Will then were there any emissions that surprised you? Mean every year. There are things that I. Just really want them to do that. It doesn't seem like I like. Multiple user accounts on the IPAD and I have a long list every year of things that. Apple Watch independence I mean. The the iphone became independent from the MAC Ios five and here we are in Wacho seven. You still have to own an iphone. You can't even do it with just an IPAD. You still have to own an iphone to get an Apple Watch, so there's they're huge items on my list. They just don't seem to get to and I. Hope I. Always Hope next year will be the year. Rene.
"rene" Discussed on The All Turtles Podcast
"And you see basically anytime. There's any outbreak anywhere. Zeka in two thousand sixteen. Her Gates conspiracies. Ebola had gates conspiracies. There's the idea that the person who is researching the treatment or talking about the inevitability of a global pandemic has somehow engineered VAT global pandemic to profit from their research projects right so he invested haven't developed technology or vaccinations Arrigo. There's this kind of trace back until with this particular one. What you see with gates has been last year. A study came out where some researchers funded had been thinking about. The problem of had a had a preserve immunization records in countries with poor record-keeping not much in the way of digital infrastructure. At one of the things one of the experiments that they were looking at was Kind of like a quantum tattoo. Read something where went new modality for receiving you vaccine? That would also but these little I I am not a physicist but the idea was that it would also kind of inject the skin with something that could be read near field using a phone basically so effectively. The mark of the vaccine is part of the vaccine itself. And so there's no need for record keeping this is not visible to the naked eye but you could check with the device immediately in the near field to see if the person had been vaccinated and that turned into there's microchips in the vaccines and the government is going to track you if you get them and this pandemic is really just a vast plot to get us all vaccinated using the new gates microchip vaccines so that the government can track us right so you have these services like Again there's most conspiracy theories some teeny tiny kernel of you know some facet of it. That is valid in some way right so yes vaccine research yes did Gates Fund research. Yes those things are true air. Go you know this nonsense about microchips. And whatever else is also true right. And that's not how the how the real world works but one of the things. That's appealing about conspiracies. Is They frame? The world in terms of some nefarious power greater control than you kind of pulling the strings and so what that means is you are not out of control because you can't control the situation it's that someone else is actually secretly controlling it and so you are. You're kind of like a victim of circumstances. It's been really interesting to see. State sponsored conspiracies coming out around this also because again this battle between China and the US. Where did the the virus originate in China while the US has this narrative about the Wuhan Lobby over in China? Conversation is whether. Us soldiers brought it over during the World Military Games and whether it was developed at Fort Dietrich right so again. There's the same kind of parallel to did it on purpose and it got loose. Were they did it on purpose? And they brought it here on. It's a bio weapon on again in China. That's playing very well for the Communist Party. Because as people believe that they're in some way to some degree indemnified from responsibility. This is not a thing that originated in this country. This is the thing that those. Us soldiers brought over and did to them right and so again. There's that you're absolved of responsibility. There's these nefarious dark forces outside of your control. That are involved here on. So it's been interesting to see in this particular hand UNAC- ways in which states are actually leveraging these conspiracy theories for geopolitical gains as well. Are there ways for organizations? Like yourself to track the origin of some of these stories. Yeah that's that's one of the things we do at Stafford around Observatory So we'VE PUT OUT OUR BLOG. I O Dot Stanford Dot. Edu and we have written about the Chinese not kind of Chinese coveted origins. We've got to post up there by Vanessa multi one of our graduate students and she's you know we have a number of ways that we track things Some of it is. We use tools like crowd tangle Which allows us to great visibility into what's happening on facebook We do a lot of open source intelligence you know type methodology to look for interesting links to other platforms and you know where narratives emerged kinda tracing it back and then we also look at what communities at hops too. So how does a particular piece of content whether it's a U R L or like you know what we call an end Graham like a werner fraser have series of phrases had those narratives spread across the Internet. And sometimes it's organic right sometimes. It's just people again sharing because they want to inform their communities and then other times you see things like coronation where hinges that are not clearly articulating. Their connection will all simultaneously. Share the same article at the same time with the same phrasing right until the can kind of pick up on certain distribution networks. That are trying to ensure that a particular message or you are l. or concept riches as many people as possible in a short time as possible because a lot of the ways that you're deluged with information on the Internet. There's so much to see. And so either getting something trending or you know kind of a keyword making keyword begin to be kind of part of the popular. Conversation are ways that groups of people whether domestic or foreign trolls. It really doesn't matter. The same process are trying to be influential around a particular narrative at a particular time. Now you've done this work. You know scientifically with organized research and with researchers tools and I imagine you sort of have like a natural filter at this point for when you see a piece of news or something POPs in your fee that you have an idea of the legitimacy of the source or the content. I'm kind of projecting here. That's my assumption can can our listeners. Do what can people do to do the same like what? What's a when something comes up on your feet or someone you know? Family members share something on facebook sloppy Bush spending time online right now I in time on site is up on a number of these channels. What can people do to curate like for themselves? And how do they ensure that the information that they propagate is sound yet was really actually? I think it's the it's the sheriff thing that's the area where individual people have the greatest leverage right. It's really hard to sit there and go and try to do independent fact checks for every article you see. You don't want people to be suspicious. As their kind of default mode of operating on the Internet you know operating from a position of extreme suspicion. At all times I talked to people. I get emails lot in the number of people who think that someone is a Russian. Troll is astonishing actually. It's not a real person. Yeah there may very well be coordination happening here but probably it's Americans. If you're you're in America so what we think about a lot is how do you encourage people to realize that sometimes content is being shared primarily because of the outrage factor So even just saying like. Did you read the Article? Does the article say what the headline? May What the headline claims right? There is a thing that I heard a journalism. Professor say once which was the headline is phrased as a question. The answer to the question is probably no so. It's which is interesting because I've never actually forgotten that and and it's it's true out of the time it's like did Joe Biden do such and such you know the answer is usually no because if they had concrete proof that that thing had happened it would have been phrased as Joe Biden. Did such and such right and so. There's that that way in which you like. Just asking questions as a rhetorical device particularly in headlines. People get excited about it especially if it's like against their political tribe and you do see that that that very identity driven sharing. I'm sharing this article. Because it increases my status within my community it reinforces for my community that I had these shared beliefs etcetera etcetera. But what we what we encourage people to do is thank you know before you hit that share button one absolutely. Go read the article. Just make sure it. It actually says what the what the headline insinuates has happened. And then it's just you know the the real the other side to think before you sheriff. Are you sharing this? Because you feel that it adds value to the conversation or the the scope of discussion within the community. Or is it more like a share out of Out of outrage and Lotta Times the sites that do the most of the sort of share out of outrage writing are unfortunately the ones that tend to play a lot looser with the facts. And so that's really. See the more hyper partisan you know. They've aligned the content in a certain way they've aligned the claim in a certain way. But it isn't you know I. It isn't necessarily a sensational as the As the headline makes it sound. And so that's where there is really something to be said for for just kind of reading the same story around a few different sites to get a senses. How it's being represented in the media that you're about to share rene before we close. Is there a particularly ridiculous current of our story? That we'd like to squash on the turtles podcasts. That actually is not true. Oh man there's so many of them at this point You know the the the challenge with the five G. stuff that you raised rate is. It's really it crosses the line into into destructive behavior and so it goes that ask the thing that's That's actually really deeply detrimental so I would really say with things like the five g. when actually going read authoritative sources to understand. Why so much of that is nonsense. Because unfortunately the stories that are making the rounds right now are really more about People who are concerned setting on fire in Europe in response. Jeez so yeah. So that one's really kind of so many things they do have real world impact community. That's one of the key takeaways straight. A lot of the stuff in if it starts online does in fact make the lead to to the real world and so it's important to be thinking about what we're sharing. Yeah absolutely thanks so much for joining us Fascinating conversation. Thanks for the work. That you're doing sanction incredibly important. Yeah thanks for having. There's great chapter you guys again. This podcast is a production of the all turtles worldwide media empire. We recorded this episode at the Venerable Union Street Studio in San Francisco. California thanks to Rene for joining us this episode. If you have any questions comments or suggestions for future episodes send us an email to hello at all dash. Turtles Dot Com marine reads every message. Thanks to everyone. Who made this episode possible including Jim Madsen Dorfer editing? Marie McCoy Thompson for producing Chris..
"rene" Discussed on The All Turtles Podcast
"And entrepreneurs building the future with tech like a I. I'm John One tests co-founder of all turtles today. I'm interviewing grenades. Arrest Rene the Technical Research Manager at Stanford Internet Observatory on the show last talking about Russian election interference and today we're discussing how she's tracking the spread of Corona virus related. Disinformation on lot.
"rene" Discussed on The Talk Show
"Yeah and I would say the same thing where I would be more. I know that as a tech podcasts. At the enthusiasm is all about the new thing. And I'm very excited about the potential of our Max but I would honestly say that it's the opposite that you should feel more confident at the last round of Intel MACs if this is it or if there's another is almost certainly going to be the best round of Intel MACs they've ever made and that's always the case there's a term for it and I'm going to forget it but I know I believe Horace has talked about this repeatedly A couple of other analysts have. But that's it's the way that disruptions happen like a big one was the move in the airline industry from propeller based passenger planes to jet planes and the last round of propeller paste won't based ones was way better than the first round of jet once they were quieter and smoother and just had these phenomenal interiors. They were the best planes. The airline industry had ever made and of course eventually they got. It seems ridiculous now to think of a giant passenger plane with propellers instead of jet engines It's like a transition tax. Yeah I and if you missed the first if you're gonNA miss around of arm based MACs the first round is the one to messed. That's guaranteed you know in that if you buy if you need a new computer. Now I wouldn't hesitate the only the only macbook I wouldn't recommend right now. Is the thirteen inch macbook pro because seems it just seems is crying out for a replacement with a new keyboard and probably a fifteen inch went to sixteen by just making this screen. Go closer to the edges without increasing the footprint. Something like that to to fourteen inches which matches with the rumors that there's probably going to be an update to the thirteen inch. Macbook pro called a fourteen inch macbook pro with a new keyboard and et Cetera et CETERA. Et probably soon. I wait for that. But if you're in the market for a macbook air or a sixteen inch macbook pro. I would buy right now if one and absolutely and sure there are ones that come out next year and there might be some amazing things about them but you you will be fully supported for years to come and when you do up date you'll be going to the second or third generation almonds and it'll just be a silly silly fantastic upgrade for you so. I would honestly think I'd ask the question around. Should you be afraid to the first round of arm based Max Not afraid of the last round of Intel's absolutely here's one Now that we're all furiously washing our hands with soap for twenty seconds multiple times a day. What's your routine to stop your hands from cracking into a million pieces? I don't have a secret. I don't know what I'm doing right. I haven't been using any like moisturizer or anything but my hands are holding up. Well even though I all joking and theme song gags aside. I'm washing my hands. Like a fiend. And somehow I think perhaps because the weather's warming up here and it's not coming in the middle of winter when I typically suffer from dry hands I don't have a oliver. Thomas asked that I don't. I don't have a secret for you but if you do have the problem I'd invest in some moisturizer Are you going to be doing a blog? Rene Jared Blendi wants to ask in addition to your switch to indy so I think I will be just because I spent the last ten years blogging. And it's in my bones and I think I would not be able to not do it. So the way I set up. Ritchie Dot net it. It works as a blog right. I've only posted the one video that I've done but it's got in the habit of twitter blogging now. Too and I think a lot of us do that. We just see something. We tweet it. We're in the old days. We would have bogged it. But I I like the idea of not giving all my content twitter especially because I don't trust their management as much as I used to not that I ever did but I've gone to the realization that I can't necessarily trust the way they run their platform. So the idea to me eventually. We'll be anything that I would normally tweet. I would do as a small blog post instead and just see how time goes with. I can do that. Yeah I guess that's it. I my my thanks to everybody who asks. These questions are great. I wish we could have gotten more of them. We've already filled up more than our allotted time Right now it's very easy to tell people where to get their Rene Ritchie. You go to Youtube Slash Rene Ritchie and on Twitter Rene Ritchie. That's it I'm very happy for Rene. Thank you so much. I really appreciate your support over all the years. There's been a lot to me. Yeah well I I doubt it's the last we'll hear from you anyway. Any idea that you know are are the Youtube Channel. How live are the subscriptions? I how many people think they're real time? How many how? Many subscriptions are you up to on your new channel. Let's look loading and I think we're about nine hours since you announced it. It looks like about eleven and a half thousand. Oh my God that's fantastic. You're getting over a thousand an hour. Well eleven point nine thousand. It just refreshed awesome. Well thanks to you. I'm very happy for you. I think it's GonNa be a great success. Thank you so much I'm sure he'll be back on the show sometime soon. Oh I'm looking forward to it..
"rene" Discussed on The Talk Show
"Number. They are now totally. I've used a bunch of them to and I know there are some people audio files and they complain about the sound quality the pause and fair enough but I've used them on a ton of flights now and a ton of different travel scenarios coffee shops all over the place and I'm astounded L.. Something not just this small but most of the space in your isn't taken up with audio tech is taken up with a bunch of computers and they can still rangel angle out this kind of performance from them. It's really in there so much smaller and I you know what what you actually carry onto the plane you know. The difference in weight involve specially volume between the Air Pods pro and a pair of over the ear noise. Canceling headphones is so phenomenal. It's it's just ridiculous I know I should but I don't get told to take take them off anywhere nearly as I do when I'm wearing to wear those big. The big headphones were super obvious. Because they look at you take that off. It's really notice half the time and it's weird it's like the end of two thousand nine hundred and we have forget what it was a ten core audio processors inner ears. That's how far we managed to go within a decade. Everything's going to be a computer. Rene everything yeah but I I have to say I taking them both on one flight and actually taking time time to try them. side-by-side was such an and again..
"rene" Discussed on Modern Love
"For Megan Horst and her husband Christian there was life before February twenty third two thousand twelve and then there was life after after. Megan writes about what happened in her essay. Are You my husband. It's read by. Rene these goals Berry Rene won a Tony Award for her role in the hit musical Hamilton. She starring now in the movie waves currently in theaters. Recently I found myself on the receiving end of of a Tarot card reading at a summer. potluck a woman. I had met only thirty minutes earlier period at me over her glasses. The card spread out on a cooler between US holding the five of Pentacle she said have you grieved the loss of your husband. The directness the question from a stranger shook me especially since my husband was still very much alive less than three miles away in our house yet. It was not the first time this had come up. Various people from my stepmother in law to my therapist have said something along the lines of. I think you need to grieve. The loss of your husband. My chiropractor said something is stuck inside of you. You need need to let it out that something she suggested was grief. This may have been good advice but it's not easy to implement when you still text your husband. The Grocery List Negotiate Holiday family visits and sleep in the same bed Christian and I met in our mid twenties the first day of Graduate School orientation at the University of Washington according to his retailing he had chosen me to pursue after evaluating valuating the full roster of single women in our entering class a few days later we found ourselves unlocking our bicycles next next to one another at the rack outside of our department building he offered to buy come with me are biking friendship quickly turned to romance. I five years later in early thirties. We married in a ceremony in a mountain town outside of Seattle exchanging case rings rings and a vow to provide a hand to hold in yours through each tomorrow eighteen eighteen months after saying those words. I got one of those calls you tread. Actually it was a series of urgent texts from his sister. Her brother and stepmother each saying. Call me when I reached his stepmother. I learned that Christian was in the emergency emergency room at the Trauma Hospital. He had flipped over. His bike handles and was on life. Support Christian remained in a coma for more than three weeks seeks with a tracheotomy tube and a feeding to. He was in a teaching hospital. So teams of doctors would come to check on him and evaluate wait his tests. It was early in that process that I learned as they poured over. Grainy Scans that Christian had had sustained a traumatic brain injury. He had obvious damage to his left. Temporal Lobe and likely also had experienced sharing or micro tears. Doctors Nurses and Rehab Specialists told me to grieve my old husband and learned to love the new one. They also urged me to take care of myself citing statistics about high levels of depression and sickness among caretakers. This is a marathon not a race they said prepare for a new life Christian began waking up. It was agonizingly slow for weeks. He didn't speak his family and I weren't sure if he even knew who we were until one day. He pointed at me from his wheelchair and said to the medical assistant in a raspy voice..
"rene" Discussed on Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
"Star spangled banner at the Super Bowl well that was incredible one hundred ten million people something like that did you stick around and like cheer for the game absolutely could people tackle the best way to cheer I think so it is it can be heard anything else is sort of Oh it does occur to me that that again barricade with a group of people and then you're all trying to hail the cab you would win well I do this at dinner parties or in restaurants and particularly when it's loud if I just really h high like then I can be heard otherwise forget it my speaking voices two week right do you have children or did that work when you were a mother who did it did it was the only way I still call them with your instrument you don't even have to use the phone five miles away they're like what it's all about the coup stick out we have to ask you one of the things we have on occasion tried to get performers on our show and we have often been told oh I'm sorry they're on vocal rest is that a real thing or we are we being shined on H- it interesting use it's a real thing you are you okay bulk arrest yes so you were yelling at at length that was just a like an emphatic come down here right now and I felt it go and went oh my God what did I just do and I missed performances children laugh at me when I'm angry they just laugh because it is usually what have you done Sakorn while you're saying okay I know what my job by the nowadays they say that you don't have to be on book arrests anymore yeah take it easy but not not silence right which is why he didn't have an excuse to now you're here you're actually on we playing in a play on opera singer right okay right living on sell much fun and it was a comedy I always wanted to be fun deep end the musical pool so we thought we'd wade into the other end and ask you three questions about the song baby shark very popular with toddlers and the Washington national anthem two to three questions about the song taken from a history of it put together by vulture and you'll win our prize for one of our listeners the voice of anyone on our show they might like bill who is Renee Fleming playing for neck Jose Kept Minneapolis Minnesota all right ready to yeah all right here's your first question. The origin of the Song Baby Shark is actually lost and the people think might have started decades ago as a campfire song now the first version of the song everyday put up on Youtube more than a decade ago is different from the verse in that our kids have all been singing for the last year how what is the difference hey instead of sharks it's about a family of heels be the sharks the song hunt and dismember swimmer see instead of its don't don't don't don't don't you really think it's b w how all right I gotta go with them speed there right they've heard the second question another there's another version on there are lots of versions of the song Oh another one that was recorded back in two thousand seven achieved a particular honor what was it a it became the number one song Long in Germany be it was the first song ever to be officially banned by the Catholic Church or see it was played S. punishment to prisoners at Gitmo. Okay I think I'm GonNa go with a you're GONNA go with the number one song Germany you must have been to Germany because you're right law let us here I never win being let us let us here if you will be number one dance it in Germany in two thousand seven bay decide Tuck did get a need a bigger dancefloor it's fun catchy knocked I'm assuming it knocked David Hasselhoff the number one shot worm one more chance for jail now everybody talks jokes about how credibly annoying it is to have baby Shaq on all the time but it has done some good in the world is it a ten percent of the proceeds from the song go to a charity which buys the fires for actual baby sharks be a woman performed CPR on someone to the beat of baby shark and saved their life or see song his so improved sharks image that people are now swimming in shark infested waters resulting in more food for sharks I'm GonNa say it's gotTa be be be be women firm CPR you're exactly right the bill how Renee Fleming with new any better three straight Renee Fleming is one of the world's most liberated soprano she can currently be seen in the light in the Piazza de la Opera until October twentieth in at the Lyric Opera in Chicago from December fourteen th through the twenty nineth ms Nayef let me thank you so much being with funding everybody just you don't have to take your clothes.
"rene" Discussed on Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
"Your host at the Chase Bank Auditorium in downtown Chicago Peter Sagan thank you everybody every fall Congress comes back from their three month summer break and then about three weeks later they take another vacation because you want to ease into the work thing gradually we feel the same I never wear more than seven minutes a week so it makes sense to me so as we reach our yeah are batteries and reconsider every choice we made that got us here we thought we'd revisit some of the things we did when we were young and eager earlier this year let's start with our conversation with Kate mulgrew of Star Trek and orange is the new black fame I asked her what role she's best known for now Captain Janeway Yeah I bet I bet very closely by red and sometimes I get the double whammy which is an absolute neck twitter read Captain Janeway today read so when you when they came in and we want you to be the captain on this star Trek Show did you know what you were in four did you know I had no clue really add no idea that going to be a life changing as it was just imagine I'd gone from living a sort of normal life isn't typically ambitious and forward leaning young actors in Hollywood raising USA and suddenly I'm shouting Techno Bible which is absolutely like learning great overnight sure working eighteen hours a day and four and a half inch air wait a minute I can't remember seeing your feet they made you wear heels on the bridge of these starts men were so tall really and if I had had those hills I would've looked like little cartoon character could have made you decided you were just a particularly short kind of alien cap today would have been we really and how did you how have you found I'm sure it continues to this day your interaction with the fans I think the fans the Star Trek fans are the best the world really never had a moment that it was represented by that classic Saturday night live sketch with Bill Shatner get a life you've never been cornered by these people arguing with you about to have my hands stopped off and safe it made it so rude and I said that to bill really what did he say that people have given you your career while acting as if they have no big secret and it works both ways I'm too you lectured William Shatner about him all the time and he only lasted me Oh so then a while ago you were cast as a read the chef in the kitchen and a powerful the beginning to the cook did she change did you I mean I imagine there's not a lot of research you can do to be a starship captain but did you actually have to the classic like actor research to play that for the role we all had to audition they gave me a very small piece of paper on which was written this is Galena readdress the cough she's been in prison for some time she's of Russian extraction but we own you want to keep.
"rene" Discussed on The Chenese Lewis Show
"Rene with one in our in e t y l e r dot com. Our Instagram is Rene Tyler plus size. Our Twitter is at Rene Tyler, plus and our Email is remained Tyler designs with an S at shemale dot com and we're located on the Las Vegas strip at the Palazzo. Saw that you are taking Arturs online now. Yes, we do have a website and we're trying to keep up with the demand on the website. That's, that's our, our, our priority that we're really working on right now because we have a lot of items that we get in and before we can get them up on the website. They're here in the boutique, and they sell out. So I always tell people if you don't do something on the website, always watch us on our Instagram because a lot of times, we'll, we'll do specials. We'll do sales, we'll have a you know, maybe we have one or two items, and we'll we need to get rid of. Or you can also call us I'll give you the phone number here, is seven two five to zero one thirty five hundred. That's our, our repeat again, seven to five area, code two zero one thirty five hundred is the number to the store, you can always call us and say, hey, I saw this on the website and got it back and stock 'cause sometimes they sell out we'll get them in and we don't have a chance to get them up on the site right away. So you can always call us if you have any questions but modeling enquiries, we do not answer those over the phone. You must submit. Through our, our website on our website or our g mail 'cause everything's on our website, including our, our, our, our information and how to submit or if you wanna contact us it's on our contact us page on our website. Well awesome. What think you so much? Forget being a guest on the show today and so excited for you. And, you know, you always have my support, but, you know, I for you, you know, I've just helped me so much in this business more than any really anybody else has, and I only data gratitude, and I just appreciate everything that you've done for us, and for our brand, and that you continue to do in the plus size industry. And at this Bill, we need more people like you to help each other. And if we can help each other the plus size can only can only do anything, but go up, you know, the more of us that come together to better. We're all going to be, so thank you again, for everything and for having me on the show. Thank you. And enjoy the rest of.
"rene" Discussed on The EntreLeadership Podcast
"Folks i don't wanna move on until you understand how important what rene just told us is it's really important is going to change the way you communicate and i think it's help vision should always be casted because it is a collective realization of the vision that you may already have but everybody comes to it collectively really really good stuff uh step inner can if i don't make one point two you never went top heat all that let's see if we are in that right ocean and we need to shift right and they are the ones that instead of being told are discovering it you actually relax feet were people get very nervous off is the decision being posed from the top but they don't understand that's right and they think is but asked them to question themselves who what you wanted you whenever there is change there's fear and you want to relax that in people by letting them know there is no foregone conclusions you know what see what needs are not needs to be done so yeah that's what i would conclude at last thing i'm acts were really passionate we've seen the power of these tools is it a in organizations around the world as we work with them the last power that will i would say is that you know when you have it in one picture and it's one line you're drawing verses of actors of competition heard everyone's take a look at strategy campus you know in chapter one in see it because you are all looking at one pager all working offer something you're not working off of ideas and words only i have literally like we have a map drawn who will analytics turn left right we literally see it in front of our eyes and that's very powerful that's how you heat the alignment as you keep moving forward good stuff all right so step three imagine where you could be it's one of my favorite questions in the world what could be i just think it's so empowering in it's so exciting uh again this was the step so there's a couple of chapters in the numbers let you go where you think we need to go on imagining aware we could be.
"rene" Discussed on The EntreLeadership Podcast
"Helping business leaders grow themselves thirteen and the prophets this is on trade leadership now here's your host can goldman from the music city this is the broadcast of leaders fly leaders four leaders thank you so much for joining the conversation are feature conversation this episode is with rene mob ordinary day is the co author of a new book entitled blue ocean shift beyond competing proven steps to inspire confidence and seize new growth and then coach sean filkins will stop by the studios we answer some of your questions and of course you know that the autry leadership team and infusion software going to bring you to free resources to help you grow yourself your team and your prophets really excited about the conversation with rene many of you no the book blue ocean strategy it was an international bestseller it's so the authors are back this time blue ocean shift end up many many connections to renee if this book at ryan holiday has been a guest on this show one of my favorite authors a he made the connection here so you're really going to enjoy this this is important thinking stuff i mean this is if you want to get your head in the right place to be able to lead to be able to grow your company than you need to understand this idea of shifting so here is without any further delay conversation which were day bob lohr fluorinated this was a real treat to have you on because the the book blue ocean strategy was such a game changer for for me and so many others and so much research would into that in male here we go with the follow up after many many years over a decade blue ocean shift beyond competing i thought that was such a compelling.