15 Burst results for "Rhodes University"
"rhodes university" Discussed on WBEZ Chicago
"Forward slash sport. On James, two are still in shock of Germany's defeat. What what went on? It was just a cataclysmic series of events and, Yeah, I mean, they look shocked. Shell shocks first time in 20 years. I've lost the World Cup qualifying game, James so Astonishing, absolutely astonishing. And you said, never changing of the guard. You know the manager's leaving after the euros in the summer, few players music get into that retirement age. Be difficult Couple years, I think for Germany ahead. Happening, James. Great. Thank you very much indeed. Let's head to the Gambian. Our Let's hear about the Gambia now, which is just voted to uphold the ban on skin bleaching, and that's after the government trying to get rid of legislation, which imposes hefty fines on people who use ourselves. Skin lightening products were ministers argued that their efforts should instead be directed towards educating people on the dangers of skimmed teaching. So they can make up their own minds. Well, according to the World Health Organization is estimated that 40% of women on the continent you skin bleaching products at some stage. Alan Procedure found out more about this practice from sinking material on academic from Rhodes University in South Africa who's taught a course on the subject. The profile of people who use King beaching products of very next. They are educated and uneducated, their men and women. They're young and older. They're people who are much married and people who are married. They're people who have great jobs and people who don't have great jobs. So it is something that is practice across classes across genders across education profiles. The thing that they have in common is that they usually are in societies. That believes that people with lighter skin tone are the more esteemed people in the society. That is the common denominator. But there is one particular group of people were more likely to publish their skin, young single women, and there's a reason for that lighter skin tone.
"rhodes university" Discussed on Oh No Ross and Carrie
"Anyways she was mentioning that Andy Connie Barrett is Rhode Scholar, but it turns out she just went to Rhodes College, which is in Tennessee or something, and then someone called her out on that and apparently she said, Oh, my bad. Yeah. She had her like binder in front of her. She's like that was the information I was given, and then she tried to kind of look through it than the person said, no, she went to like Rhodes College, which is an American school. You know because the Rhodes scholarship is out of like Oxford, I believe for May became means. Yeah. You go travel to England and studied there right she said Oh is that what it is okay you know I. Appreciate. Even that much from this administration the ability to say Oh, okay. Yeah and not be like well, there you go. She's a scholar from Rhodes University that's what I would expect. So what I said was true wasn't it? Yeah. So this guy's name just happened to be roads, but I think they were still kind of grasping at straws to be like. Well, how do we build this guy up? So they introduced him as founder and president of oath keepers. Tell you about in just a little bit. Sounds like promise keeper sounds like it'll be boys talking about being godly men. Yes. Exactly. Yes. Women right by now watching porn someday we'll talk about promise keepers I went to at least one rally. Along as a kid yeah. Let's see his thesis on the political theory of James. Madison was I guess well regarded, he's a concealed carry firearms instructor. Hey when you play hide and go seek I was just thinking are You concealed carry I'm thinking when we go undercover? concealed. If you use a fake name, you're definitely concealed carry. Or Kerry something else he was part of Ron Paul's DC staff. Okay. Something about him being in jail in two thousand and four I don't know visited Yale and. The college that's the fault of my notes not he won the prize for best paper on the bill of rights and he is a volunteer firefighter in Montana it's like okay. Are. We patting the resume now and also wrote a book on applying the laws of war to American people. Okay. So the oath keepers are all about training veterans to take up arms and be kind of the citizen police force. Okay. Like militias and the whole. No thanks appeals seems to be you took an oath to the Constitution when you became a service member and so you need to keep that oath see of keepers and continued to serve as militia to maintain peace and order in the United States. There's no need just FYI I if you're out there veterans. Okay. Thank you for your service. Thank you on the militias don't. Okay I don't need to see you at my polling place with an AK, yeah take up a hobby. It's OK learn the Banjo. This guy had kind of a scraggly beard and he was wearing a black shirt with a black long-sleeved shirt over that A. You know like you have an undershirt. Got It got. It got a t shirt and then you have the overshirt. Okay and then he had a dark gray and black jacket on top of that and a black cowboy hat. Black on black radio like Johnny Cash Law Yeah. Yeah interesting look, but felt consistent but different. So US talking about just how the streets are run over. There's chaos and fires and what you're seeing on the streets right now is a Marxist insurrection and the beginnings of a hot civil war. That was the kind of his job. And he's talking. That's right. He's talking about all these ideological Marxists and they got jailed but the ones who didn't get jail they went into academia so that they could dominate that world and now they run it and their whole program is to brainwash young Americans and turn them against the country and label true patriots racist xenophobic charitable. Sure. Now, they're finally tipping their hand, the masks have come off as. which seems kind of backwards because they're usually was wearing masks but okay. So he agreed with me that education is the answer in the long run, but he specifically said homeschooling Oh. That's how we do it. We gotta get kids out of this public schooling system and make sure that they're learning our troops are way. Why would you make sure that kids get? That has been vetted by experts run through thousands or millions of people. To the Colonel Truth when you can instead have one person teach them you mean Marxist experts quote unquote now I'm trying to have somebody for that position because it is true like your teachers are people teachers are going to have perspectives. Of those perspectives are going to be out of alignment with your perspectives. Can Get. That's always the danger. Well, I remember people worrying about me going off to a secular college and I guess for good reason. Yeah and I think for a lot of people that's comeback even closer to the Chasse like well, we can't even let them go to public. Elementary School because they're going to get any doctrinal. Exposed to people who don't think the way we do, and then he was bragging about how they were in Louisville couple of weeks ago protecting businesses when there were demonstrations Allen, they also did it in Ferguson. So they sound like a real proud boys type group. But. With that veteran particular slant currency up he was pointing out there was a black lady who even hired us to protect her bakery. See this isn't a racist thing. I have to point out this one per exactly. That's why that's what I want example he said that he has these really proud of says, I carry a gun because a cop is too heavy. Okay well, cops can't respond instantly I had to be ready in the moment. So then you gave this, you pitch essentially and he asks who the audience is a veteran, and at least as far as I could see, I'm not sure how much of the audience this camera captured. Yeah. I wondered that too could always see a few rows and they felt pretty darn full people are sitting right next to each other. So I it extended back beyond that but there weren't that many people who raise their hands and said they were veterans. Maybe two or three I feel like I usually saw about fifty to sixty people in frame that sounds about right. Yeah. But yeah, who knows maybe there was six hundred behind them maybe I wouldn't bet on it. It was the same sort of thing that we hear from all of these presenters that everything that's happened. That's bad. was planned that way bad things only happen because it was intentional. So all of this current tumult is just to erode trust in the electoral system. That's a really interesting insight like that. It's this lack of awareness that some things are unintentional. Sorry I'm going out in the middle of what you're saying, but it reminds me of Dan Ariel his book, the honest truth about dishonesty. So he runs the lying lab at Yale, which is all about lying and he says in the book that when you're drunk your body, actually your brain basically turns off the mechanism that tells you. Things are unintentional. It's one of the later things our brains develop has young people. So like if you ask a two year old, here's a picture of a woman who drops. Her Candy, why did that happen? The two year old will say she wanted I. Don't know why she did the why did she do that? Yeah..
"rhodes university" Discussed on H3 Podcast
"This is what I would look like and tight. Is this the best thing ever. Most people look like. But the flesh colored. The best. Thing is about deck is like. I, feel like any size boobs any Vaj like generally if you're fit everything looks good on a woman. But you can't be walking around with like low deck in a tight best just not a good luck. I appreciate all sizes I like to look no matter what I just like to look I liked to see what the people look like. That's true. Interest pits I'm not wearing any shores. But I liked what society says. I'm keeping my Dick Tucked away where Bonk's. You'll never see it. Please where those not even US's it. Not Treated Dr. Please can I buy those nude? I would wear those. I would definitely read those. Those little lemon and get those. Christmas. Nice. What else we are girl pretending to feign I mean who really gives a fuck? Fuck this shit. Stupid. I'd rather just talk to you guys have all this dumb ship is just not that entertaining. Would you guys think of the debate? On. Never. America wins again. I think you're going to the two. Best. These are the two best guys from trump twenty twenty I'm on the train to choose. I. Love It. Man He's great. Really. Inspiring, I guess I was inspired. We have. Yeah. We have a couple of all the the reporters after the the The baby in like that was a national embarrassment. A train wreck that was a dunk it was fire bad. It was one of the worst thing. Know I feel bad for Biden though I watched the whole thing and all and I was just like I mean I really don't know what he could have done. You now. It's hard. What you know in the past like they've almost always. Pretty much stuck to the you agree to rules for doing it. Yeah. Immediately They need to get tougher on trumpy. Make the role if he interrupts that you get your Mike cut boom and then the guy gets a minute if. Eat were or trumpy if you interrupt your mic is done Roka's like. I mean this was like watching you know a brawl, it's a commercial and trying to hear people. Well. You. Know Sir I heard an interesting analysis that. Trump doesn't have much to say or insight on actual policy. So when he can derail the conversation that benefits him, an actual conversation takes place that benefits Biden, who's obviously been off his for longtime. Weird thing that happens to a there's a pattern. A lot of these things at the end when they're talking about the ballots. and. You Know Biden was like go vote vote sending your vote and then trump's thing had he's been pushing. This is gonNA. Be the biggest fraud of all time in the. End. They both the moderator Chris Wallace and him were like there's no proof of that you making up. Doubles, down on it because he knows there's a segment of the population that will just buy that. There is massive fraught when there isn't an. Unless it's a red herring, then he gets the media to talk about. About the ballot stop is like look guys. We found eight ballots in in a pool of water. Off We got to come up. With a Kaley where the journalist was like. A So. Trump said. That we found ballots in a river where which where's the river? She's like, I think you're missing the point I. Hey. Guide. and. She's like you're you're missing the forest, the trees like, what are you talking about? How the right question. There was another indicative of the way that Administration. Actually just say things and then you don't have to answer for them. Yeah. There was a great moment from the press secretary actually today he she goes. They're trying to get the new Supreme Court justice through and she's like she's a Rhodes scholar she was saying that the UCLA and. Journalists is like She's not a Rhode scholar and then she looks at her no she's like excuse me she went to Rhodes University in Maine her some shit. Of My Yeah. My bad. I'm surprised to argue it further I. Notice you got little political on twitter lately Tom, what's going on? You just lost have you given up? I. Don't you know I'm GonNa go real quick. Not to. Okay, ladies checkout. HANG ON HOLD ON HOLD Hold that thought we'll get the ladies are gone. What do we talk about? Don't cut it down. This is the guys only club. What are we talk about? She pissing you off how you doing. Bitches we are. Bad. Ges. I wish they were fucking Yoga Pants. Squares the big dig though but. Be.
"rhodes university" Discussed on In Defense of Plants Podcast
"We're going way back in time to the Permian, some two, hundred, ninety, nine to run two, hundred and thirty million years ago. This is long before flowering plants evolved. In fact, it wouldn't be another hundred million years or so before we saw any evidence of flowers in the fossil record and we're looking at a group of trees which would have been extremely important on the continent of Gondwana because remember during this time period, most of earth's landmasses were combined into a supercontinent status. We are, of course, talking about the gloss op Chris Flora these were extremely important trees that were once thought to be firms, but today are considered conifers. But as you're going to hear today, there's a ton of mystery surrounding the fossil remains of these plants and that's exactly what my guest is trying to clear up a little bit joining today is Wani. She's a paleobotanist working in South Africa and the whole goal of her work is to help resolve species delineation between gloss fossils, not an easy task by any means but. She was also revealing insights into Paleo Climate Paleo ecology and biogeography how species move around the planet why we see some species here and not others why we find fossils of certain species in some places and not others it's absolutely fascinating work and she's doing it with a lot of really cool modern techniques. I. Personally never knew how much mathematics went into resolving different fossils species but I don't want to steal here for thunder. This is an incredible conversation. Blew my mind as someone who really likes paleontology and botany is perfect combination just. Is Real just brain food. So let's just jump right into it without further ado. Here's my conversation with Apple Way I. Hope you enjoy. All right of way. Matsutani. Thank you so much for coming on the PODCAST. How about we start off by telling everyone a little bit about who you are in what it is you do. My name is Khan Twenty and I am a button Est. so ancient plants from the Permian which is about. Two, hundred, nine, hundred, nine to two hundred. Million years. Ago. While and I am from South Africa and I grew up in a small village called you. Know you don't have. But a village Bill Fargo. Yeah Very nice. and. So where does your interest in plants come? Where you always interested in Paleo Botany or did you kind of find plants and then discover paleontology tangential to that? Still a happened was when I was young my grandfather kick. Me To blondes. So he is a software talk modernist and. Particular interest as medicinal plants. So when I was an Keast walk with me at. Me which constantly used. And it stemmed from them. But the thing is I know that there was such a field as a button. Because of the school that I went to and was there was no Korea guidance that much. So when I got to not I are frowned all weeds, wonderful horses that I could do everything and I took up Baccini in my honest and that was because of professor Walker, who was my wonderful soup I days and my masters and I did a project with him as a he her project on forest by diversity and. So I got hooked from Bay. So because in my application I actually said I wanted to do dramatics and to he called the. So actually a one of the top people that does is to maxine numerous deals like Oh. Okay, and then you often be ending and. Like come in my lab and those were the best Emma. I had so much fun. It was difficult by me. I had a friend because it was drained something that I loved but I was not focused to Kennedy on medicinal plants I was doing more of them ecological by geographical and to make a project. So it is really nice I enjoyed filled work. So I was hooked and the in after that for me to get to. Botany during the final year of my master's. I was actually what hearing as so high command mentor to. First. Year. And I had a supervisor so a line supervisor that I had. You about everything that I was talking about with my into using stuff and. I remember waiting outside his office. He's actually a professor at the Department of Geology at Rhodes University says waiting outside his office and there was his cabinet filled with fossils and I'm like Oh my word. Why Don't who and then I talked to him at and he said Oh I have rain. She's a watching this and she works at the Albany Museum I can get in touch with her so it all started day. So then I think and I volunteered department should take me to fill trips and this was actually stand for me not wanting to focus solely on my writing because one of the most pressing bagels. EMBIID comedy passion because I was actually supposed to do a PhD with my old supervisor, but I decided not very not to do it. Like a have no, no bad bladder anything we still work. Papers. I just felt like I needed a change and Spain's like floor yards doing this project but I mean I found Fussell's This is exactly what I wanted to do you know. been interested in plants for very long time I remember in Varsity I took archaeology as the NATO and one of the causes that he did was on diets and human evolution. Something like that. So it stemmed from day and. So. People Egged nut through the end Blah Blah Blah. So it was it was interesting during that time. Yeah. And they. and. Then I've got a I got a bursary from the tough excellence. Sciences and Post. They funded me throughout my PhD though that helped lots in terms of funding ands, Yep and research the as someone who recently ran out of funding definitely makes a big difference. Now that is. One of the most incredible trajectories I've ever heard because it is so rare to have those single moments that make you go. Oh my God this is my calling. This is what I need to be doing. And it is so cool that you've had a love for plants this whole time and actually did your masters on on Modern Day taxonomy and systematics and can't help feel that probably made this dive into Paleo Botany so much more interesting and so much more meaningful for you. Right Es differently because I mean when you think about plots and Fussell's yet a lot of people are not I wouldn't say not interested. I just say that people are not what the is a field like botany because all around you see about dinosaurs big t you know human evolution. You know and. Three gets the people go read but I mean who wants to those people because they have a actually worked hard to make people aware of the work that you're doing you know and it's exceptionals. So I mean now they need to learn about blunts and how magnificent it. Couldn't agree with you more and I think one of the first things that really attracted me to your research and your work on on science communication in general was this idea of saying like, okay we have these coal deposits in everyone likes to say like, Oh, you're burning old dinosaurs you're not. You're burning old plants. Yeah Yeah. I think I got introduced to dinosaurs because of my friends are also my supervisor I was never interested in them. Still I'm not interested in them, but I'm just fast eight. Reading. KNOWS GETTING A guy take bags. Just. Kidding. So Think. Is I think because of a paleontologist in general I look at everything..
"rhodes university" Discussed on Inspirational Interviews with Jen Rodd
"At. What point did you dad by this fall? So. We were Pi. My. My young brother than I was told from a very young age. We're going to go to boarding school. We ran to show way, but data been aborted in Zimbabwe Yeah, and he said Ghazi going. is to keep quiet about it because we didn't want to go to boarding school, yeah! And and we were sent, and so I went in nineteen, eighty eight. Andrews College in Grams Don obviously was day with your brother. Your brother and I think rob that the same in the same ya And then At and then my brother arrived a year later. So we were instead six and seven together and and then that both the first former nonstandard seven in eighty nine, and that little thumb wanted these pech of Africa, and he bought a thousand Acre. Little Game Reserve between grants don and Port Elizabeth SIP was Kinda. Right Bang in the middle, and they bought a fair because. Firstly he wanted the army's little pets are Africa, and he brought up in that space of it could meet their for weekends. Family retreat, and then, of course, the the Eastern Cape as IS A. Pretty arid area, you'll have lots. Savvy is of Great Rain and then twenty years of Iran. Backwards and forwards don it's a bloody tough place to form, and of course if you got back in the history books in the British settlers arrived in eighteen twenty. And it stay two hundredth anniversary this year. And they were sent to. They were sent to the Eastern Cape because of the Napoleonic wars. You know there's a massive socio economic crisis in the. In Britain and the rest of Europe and so Britain writes you know. The the war's over got no work, so we'll send six thousand of you. Don t the Eastern Cape and they robbed on ships were issued an ox wagon. I hate of oxygen and told to Guy Sipple the land. And so of course they went into the interior through that thick eastern. Than you. Thorny and Beyond. Hectic so there's pool British. Really Muscle they way through that would have hawed and they my big time, and then of course meeting all the locks and the indigenous tribes along the way we would have. Scared the hell out of him, but they pursued them sale the land obviously when you start practicing agricultural, the wildlife gets wound up at the beauty of them. Doing doing what they did, was they? Di- arrived absolutely everything in the back of the Bible's. They used to have a diary. The Red Dawn Oli wildlife and indigenous people in contests, and if you foster for to the eighties was a lecturer from Rhodes University. Graham stone. He's name. WAS CJ skied? Who got hold of the Bible's out of the Albany Ziama casing and he published a book. Of all the wildlife that was encompassed pretty safest, and some somebody gave this book today as a gift because he brought his piece of land, and he was starting to be and more land. What's the but clan? it's. Full title, but also is CJ skied S. k. e., d., and it's kind of something about the encounters of the British settlers in the Eastern Cape..
"rhodes university" Discussed on The Daily Hustle
"Of The daily Hassle I'm joined today by the armed the strong Capetown. And she is a filmmaker and documentary maker, and I must admit that this is not the I. I'm interviewing we. We actually did it coding in twenty nine teen. And unfortunately, the audio wasn't really great. The hassle of Gusty so. Fortunately I was on was gracious enough to give me even more time and allow me to interview her again without taking so I'm I'm really grateful. Thank you and welcome to the podcast. I just named thanks for having me on what costs yeah and. I'm awful, couldn't good quality sound out, so we have to give it another go. I must admit interviewing somebody who was in the media like the full moon media kind of industry. It does like feel a little with more patient because I know that this is the kind of thing that you work with. Is Quality picture quality absolute not doing? That, I know that like I will say interview. Somebody who is a senior and a comedian and I know he's also used to working with like good audio sounds like getting away with are getting the absurd out. But Yeah I. Really do appreciate that you actually will willing to give me the time at night. Off The hours as well. It's the changes. Has New. So I'm I'm just want to. Maybe start of by you actually have I think people introduce themselves based when meeting with your bio, so if you can start off by telling everybody, will you are? Okay well. I think I'm a storyteller I and follows them and that's. That sounds really generic because I guess some a lot of people introduce themselves as retailers gotta give supporting being thirty. And I started out as being. Poet and writer an understanding that. I needed to tell stories from a very young age like A. At High School I wrote place for my friends and directed them. To perform to rest of the school, you know. At bossidy. Some of my poetry was chosen to. Feature in in the city publication. So from a very young age that. I team's probably Michael. And An it's park which I- organically followed. And I remember when I finished high school. I wanted to study journalism and. I. Got a full scholarship to Rhodes, university. And My father wouldn't allow me to travel outside of Cape. Town raise Street And I was like. Saudi disappointed, you know. From high school was rose, and she was having the time of alive, and she was you know and I was like. Allow luck. Whatever am I gonNA do now. And fortunately I putting application to use et as well. and. I didn't not be eight. You See Sarah ended up, not studying journalism but studying. Literature and drama and politics. which I think is blue wooden horizons a little bit. and you know often being student I. Did some volunteer work at Melissa Solo. And I was made by. Bus. and. She really evoked interested in politics. And also my aunt Zayda I'm she will good friends and. My aunt interest me a lot in my life like. As child outed. Introduce marches with China Frings. You the reins and A side road, understanding, politics and I think as a student. Of always being attracted to stories. which asks questions around Justice Send Equality? A. Not I mean not always sometimes. We also had to state coming with the poetry something always. Given by human rights. Activists Ones. It's just fuel indulgent. and. I guess that's that's what of the boss of being an artist you know. Slow. Yeah, so being a filmmaker has been A. Involving process and an. An organic process. I eventually after being mental by Seraya. She encourage me to write articles for the paper and. Some of them got published. And then I was. I did some art journalism at times of Sunday decay me was the. It's at the time and. I wrote lots of poetry and performed poetry. At Monday night blues. Kaffa Africa. So I, kind of did the spoken would poetry. Seeing a while is a performance votes and. So I think of my master. retelling is also being performance of one you know. as opposed ending will support. In some theater around poetry. yeah, and and it can lead to public pollution. you know anybody with Lucien just to off like film? And it's quite a poetic full. was that your first phone. Yes it. Lucien of. least in two thousand six. and. It was my digital debut. Just cereal for me. Like being. Young filmmaker from South Africa. Arriving Silva Docs. And is acute going around the block to? And those people couldn't get inside because the tickets will was sold. While one. Yeah I was so so blowy lack going from. The. Jake lad in a shrinks good will. Lie Don't even have once. We need to have shallow. Get Radio. Properly, because we just made it in time for the Sweden. Oh my God. Like Google really cool moments with that foam yeah. Medical like. Serious Navy late and probably still could relate to it. You Know A. Was the issues that are coming to the foreground at the moment, the black lives matter. Tell! Against that people and So He bobbed looks at those parallels between partake, and the kinds of struggles black America has faced. You know yeah, and he bought as being that Voice of inflation. So, what was it that you said that you made that movie? So it was least in two thousand and six, two, thousand, seven a roundabout the. Screen decks of in the states. What it's why I ask is it's amazing that like you talking about that now as we wanNA goading this in May or June two.
"rhodes university" Discussed on ManTalks Podcast
"Answers for women joining me today on this Very timely episode is Dr Steven. Davidge and Steven is a current senior lecturer at Manchester University. In the United Kingdom he specializes in philosophy. He did his undergraduate degrees in South Africa where he added Bachelor and then he did a master's in the United States and a PhD in the UK all within the realm of philosophy before taking up his post at Manchester where he currently teaches. He taught at Rhodes University in South Africa and the University of Sheffield. So I wanted to have Stephen on the show because it came across this article a few weeks back called the attraction of apocalypse the philosophical roots of our of our fascination with catastrophe and this was a an article that Stephen had written About a month before and the article really dive into why we as human beings have this somewhat obsession attraction to apocalyptic thinking and narratives and who end and why catastrophe play such a big role in our life whether it's catastrophic thinking whether it's becoming the consuming type of news that many people do in our culture that are very catastrophic in nature and the way that they present situations and scenarios. They're very fear based and so steven. Sort OF LA's out. His philosophy is ideas around why we as human beings have Such attraction to these forms we talk about some of the current events and how it fits in with the philosophy of attraction to the lives and we talk about Just some of the some of the more interesting facets of Into the dark side of of human beings and the philosophy philosophy sort of points towards it and I think one of the most interesting things about this and one of the reasons why I wanted to have Stephen on. The show was because of one of the main things in the article that I read as we talked about. This episode is how apocalypse.
"rhodes university" Discussed on Female Criminals
"This time they targeted the Manchester neighborhood of long site on June sixteenth nineteen sixty four Ian spotted twelve year old Keith Bennett walking down a sidewalk alone. Keith had only just left his parents home and was walking a few blocks to visit his grandmother when my redraw up beside him an offered him a lift once again, Ian and Myra drove their victim to Saddleworth more where Ian sexually assaulted and tortured Keith before strangling him, then they rolled Keith into a grave before bearing him. Ian took a polaroid photograph of his body research by Rhodes university suggests that serial killers take trophies or souvenirs from their murders for several reasons. First it allows. To relive or fantasize about the crime during their cool down periods. Second the pieces or photos allow these killers to remain in control of those. They have dominated while away from them for Ian. These photographs were mementos to help him relive his crimes for Myra. They were tool she could use to keep Ian with her. And to remind him of what they were capable of together in the days and weeks after Keith went missing police searched for evidence that Keith's stepfather had done something to him even going so far as to rip up his garden and the floorboards in his house. Looking for Keith's body. It's common missing children's cases to look towards parents and stepparents as the most likely culprits as their around the children every day. Even though the police would interrogate Keith stepfather another three times over the next couple of years. They also expanded their investigation throughout Manchester policeman, literally went door to door to inter. View neighbors about their whereabouts. If someone was unavailable at the time, they would return later when they were home the house calls began to consume enormous amounts of the officers work hours and private time, but they had strong motivation to discover what had happened to Keith Bennett. Detectives with the Manchester police department had begun to suspect that John Kilbride and Keith Bennett's disappearances were linked, and that there might be a serial killer loose and Manchester. Even though crime rates at that time in Manchester were very high children almost never went missing to have two twelve year old boys. Disappear only six months apart. The detectives reason their cases must share a common link if the increased scrutiny bothered in and Myra they never seem to show it their lives in the months after Keith's murder were domestic and simple, Ian and Myra went to work, and they reconnected with friends after my res- twenty second birthday on July. Twenty third nineteen sixty four Myra and Ian spent more and more time with my resume. Her sister, Maureen and her new husband, David Smith, David had a lot of baggage. He was quasi infamous in Manchester for once stabbing a boy during a school fight and for once punching his school headmaster in the face Mirus. Parents had objected to Maureen and David's marriage from the beginning Myra, Ian on the other hand. Like, David immediately, and David admired, Ian, he and was ten years older, more worldly and seemed to have his life together. He had a stable job still working at the same chemical distribution office as Myra he did whatever he wanted and Myra was in emerald with him. No matter what Ian brought David under his wing much in the same way. He did with Myra. He gave David the same Nazi texts and marquee to Saad novels had given to Myra to read. He told David about his plans to rob a Bank almost as if he was testing David loyalty the way, he tested Myra. He also taught David how does shoot a gun Myra, Ian, Maureen and David would routinely picnic together in Saddleworth Moore's near and sometimes right on top of the places where Ian and Myra had buried their victims at some time in late nineteen sixty four Myers grandmother who Myra and David were still living with. Had to move to another government subsidized house in the nearby neighborhood of Hattersley Myra and Ian moved with her. And shortly after they were all settled in Ian told Myra it was time to kill again. No doubt emboldened by the fact that they had never even been suspected of their previous crimes in and Myra decided that they would do things differently..
"rhodes university" Discussed on Rich Dad Radio Show
"They don't realize perhaps what his history was, but he was. He was the prime minister of South Africa during its early colonial days. He had because of his position the had taken over personally taken over the most of the natural resources of South Africa, the diamond mines and gold and the silver all the recall. So the country Zimbabwe Rhodesia? Yes. Was the breadbasket of Africa, more food. They fed everybody until they lost to Mugabe and the Africans. Exactly. So relatives is a major historical figure, and he was one of the wealthiest men in the world people say, okay, so what? But what they don't know is that wouldn't roge- died. He left this fantastic fortune. And to the formation of the secret society that he'd been dreaming about and created. And we know about that because the one of the members of this secret society which William stead and William stead was the administrator of c. so roads wills, and he wrote a book called the last will and testament of CJ roads. So we know all about those. Well, almost all about those wills because the administrator of the estate, William stead wrote about it. And in fact, he was a part of the secret society. So we know these things seasonal roads wrote these things are president William J Jefferson or whatever his name Clinton and the Rhodes scholarship. And you know, I, I'm always in South Africa Rhodes university, which is in grams town and all this. So how does how does that affect the Federal Reserve Bank? I mean, how did this all come together? Well, I, I need to tie Clinton perhaps to this, you mentioned Clinton. And then I think it's significant thing that when Bill Clinton was a received a nomination for president at the Democratic Party convention, he gave honorable mention to professor Quigley, and he said that he owed much of his political thinking and his enlightenment to Quigley and after Clinton was already president in a few public speeches, he did the same thing. So he mentioned Quigley purposely and publicly and to most people thought, well, listen, that nice here is President Clinton, acknowledging this nice kindly old professor as being an influence, a positive influence on his career, but those who understood who Quigley was and what he wrote about it was a whole different message. The few who understood said a ha, I get it. Bill Clinton is telling us that he is a protege of professor Quigley and that since Clinton was a Rhodes scholar. Ship, they got the connection that he was recruited into this secret society through the Rhode scholarship. So Clinton was saying indirectly to those who knew he was saying, I know about this conspiracy and I am now in its service. History, then that was things like the glass steagle act was repealed in nineteen ninety nine, which turned basic and the whole banking system into a great casino. And so all the actions of Clinton are best explained from my point of view, at least by understand the creature from jackal island, it's how the ultra rich have taken over the world via thing called the Federal Reserve Bank, which bails out. As you said in creature from Jack lalane, the name of the game is bailout. So when the whole thing crash, they didn't call it bailout. This time they call it quantitative easing, is that fairly close. Connected? Yes. In order to bail out these banks and and their corporate institutions that are, you know, the source of their great monetary power in order to bail them out, you've got to have money to give them. So in order to give them the money, you've got to have the legislation that authorizes you to do that. So you go to congress. Congress dutifully says, yeah, I'm much do you want and they'll authorize any amount that you say and then give the Federal Reserve the authority to do what it was designed to do, which is to create this money out of nothing. Cells, and then they give it to their buddies that was Paulson who was from Goldman Sachs, and he was head of the treasury, which authorized guys like Burnett key to print quantitative easing. Yes. And actually, you know, the fed now has ways of doing that anyway, but it's it's better they think of just having it done legitimately out in the open through congress. Congress says, yes, no matter what because they go in and they tell congress, look, if you don't give us this power by noon, why the whole banking systems are gonna come on, would there'd be panicked, people will be shooting each other in the streets..
"rhodes university" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio
"I'm richard nobody in jerusalem is gonna do odds were playing brazil so i tell my money right you know what i'm tired of weight so what about if you ask for brazil guess what i get that filing in two hours okay so you just wanted to be active yeah i wanna buy i wonder if i want to be active i'm coming up a laws so i was like no you know it is what it is when you win the fight you've got us for a little bit more you lose one you gotta go back to a 9 and do what you have to do and i was looking at rhodes university again agades ann arbor see them with like sixteen names so let's do it how far as the flight from ecuador to brazil breed down but his closest from la so like i think my died it's called me uh not start teams so i i hope they're gonna make it their own told me nothing yet but who could fly who go at least my dad but i'm pretty far it's only six that's fine how did you feel what you know mm maybe because it's the north of brazil and you don't have to go through a major airport at that's all i can think of probably about aidsrelated allegra might that aa with like almost two thousand what is about all right this is more than fair that we're talking to ease fighting douglas silva de draws on february third at yosi fight night 125 the headline 'bout that night will be the oda machida and eric anders goes would he ever more than vera marlon i know the last by didn't go your way but are there any positives that you were able to take out of that fight.
"rhodes university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And ninety two nine t the new unwise say uh nature money work care food energy and lives are seven major categories of life that depend on capitalism so how should we think about capitalism it's made things more efficient and less expensive but at what cost in commerce has transformed govern and perhaps uh uh rush uh patel argues in his latest book devastated our planet rush patel is a research professor in the lyndon b johnson school of public affairs at the university of texas austin and a senior research associate at rhodes university his book written with jason w more is called a history of the world in seven cheap things guide to capitalism nature in the future of the plan it's published by university of california press that are very please it is brought professor patel back to our show welcome back it's good to be back loan you're right that it's easier for most people to imagine the end of the planet than to imagine the end of capitalism what is that cicadas will all products of capitalist we have grown up most of us go having grown up in a world where uh that doesn't seem to be any reasonable alternative to it i'm it's it's tunisia go to the movies and see some apocalyptic future and not along and think oh yeah no that's what he was going to happen rather than to imagine ourselves in a world where that net that that doesn't take place because we've been deprived the conceptual tools will that should deal with it talk about capitalism are we talking about it is something that's rigidly uniform is it just one thing we'll arthur variations of capital there are of course lie that soviet stabbed capitalism well let's for and i'm glad you mentioned that i mean it was tied will say well if you don't like america go often live in russia and of course what one would want to do that particularly now kgb game of kleptocratic half capitalism that we we season visit going out in the nascent form he added us navy's it does take different forms in different places need that j by rote turkey's because i'm what we want to do is provide all.
"rhodes university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And it was the one which elites were most powerfully able to enforce alternative there are i mean brew talking about a european peasants who had wheaty clever ways of a tripling production in some cases are on their land only even roldan autonomy over it but the lord's one of that and if with if we're looking today at what peasants in the in the global south saying they think are similar things as saying hey if we farm not using monsanto's chemicals and need if we pham using agroecological technology and we have control of our land we can get much more food with much more carbon sequestration unity development abdul coming in and plotting or monocultures and scooping away all value i'm speaking with raj patil whose research and the lyndon b johnson scott public affairs at the university of texas hosue him a senior research associate at rhodes university and co author who with no you or who teaches world history in world ecology had binghamton university uh of a book called history of the world in seven cheap things a guy to capitalism nature future the planet it's published by university of california press stimulus for more later on the show jiggle film joe berlin should talks about his latest documentary intend to destroy which is about the legacy of situation that has buried the armenian genocide and he'll be joined by eric begosian has featured in the film.
"rhodes university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"But at what cost uh motto commerce his transformed govern and perhaps uh uh rush issues in his latest book devastated our planet rush patel is a research professor in the lyndon b johnson school of public affairs at the university of texas austin and a senior research associate at rhodes university his book written with jason w more is called a history of the world in seven cheap things guide to capitalism nature in the future of the planet it's published by university of california press obree please it has brought professor patel back to our show welcome back it's good to be macklin you write that it's easier for most people to imagine the end of the planet than to imagine the end of capitalism what do you think that's the case will i think because we all products of capitalism um we have grown up most of us go having grown up in a world where uh that doesn't seem to be any reasonable alternative to it i'm john it's much easier for us to use had to go to the movies and see some apocalyptic future and not a long and think oh yeah no that's what he wants going to happen rather than to imagine ourselves in a world where that that doesn't take place because we've been deprived of the conceptual tools will which should deal with it when we talk about capitalism are we talking about it is something that's rigidly uniform is it just one thing well it are there variation tens of capital there are of course line that of course the soviet union was calls state capitalism well that's what and i'm glad you mentioned that i mean it it it sometimes he will say well if you don't like america live in russia and of course what one would want to do that in particular now immunity it it is precisely that that the sort of end game of kleptocratic half capitalism that we we season visit going out in the nascent form here in the us but yes it it does take different forms in different places but.
"rhodes university" Discussed on Politically Re-Active
"To suppressed my ability to express myself in this is something that has happened to not just me cite a grundy at boston university sandria robinson at rhodes university in in memphis of course we know about steven saliva george chicory a mayor then he's in philly too yeah he's at drexel george good friend of mine and so in all of these cases you know no the state has not intervened or administrators have not intervened to say that you cannot speak but we have to look at the effect in the interplay between fox it's fringe viewership its relationship to the republican party and how all of these work together to try to suppress and or limit the ability for radicals to speak out and in jittery yellow mayors case his administration actually did get involved and put pressure on him to curb his activity on social media and so i think that universities are intensely political spaces increasingly so as state governments in the federal government begin to rescind or limit the amount of financial contributions which has forced these institutions into fund raising which them makes them incredibly sensitive to what their faculty you're saying how their students behave in in an effort to curry favour with potential funders and donors there's an attempt to try to put pressure on faculty and students to really limit political speech that may be deemed unsavory two potential sources of financing also so fascinating because of this discussion whenever we talk about the lack of of expression campuses and you know you talk of as obviously uh the it's always the right.
"rhodes university" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Composed wow is ten team lining show still young enough to get that team back from the face the kids the organization zone after teaching people a fun to be easy to make fans and conducting openness infants but i'm here and the full speed chances to see wentz before the lydia had join south africa's apart ted government as a spot for hurt going back to college was an assignment when i was place to play national intelligence i oscar what they did in his you know we connect information we send people of the season for wow tough to kansas city you become part of this he could world which is quite intoxicated and they with him and i said you're going to go back to this richie that arthur over that was a but timmy added to take that sometimes expecting the ability as mission infiltrated the left a student groups and rhodes university in graham's town posing is inactive best she group close with organizers were again see approach a government like purcell at chris you know what i actually going to the final set to produce gave me to me before i even went into coverage he was regarded by the police anyway is kind of irritating liberal time it's had a tough time go to grads time and one of the meetings and we had she also man activists to lived in the center david all black terrence at neighboring grandes town like rex he was ten efficiency and this was the leader of it and open as action in that time should code great kind of the offense time he's congress but my tim lincecum with one of tommy killed if he friends the face time together they would stage protest print leaf let's and recruit new members then it that information live you would break off from the group she grabbed.