12 Burst results for "Rick Meany"

"rick meany" Discussed on podnews

podnews

03:38 min | 3 weeks ago

"rick meany" Discussed on podnews

"The latest from our daily newsletter at news dot net is on how to use commercial music in podcasts. Mainly says the words. No you come in a variety of different ways however the people who wrote the book on fair use literally respectfully disagree and say it's not risky at all to use music under fair. Use as long as you understand and use the courts interpretive logic there article may come as a breath of fresh air. You'll find it. Linked from our episode notes today and our newsletter and emails has resigned from the new york times almost two months after a significant issues discovered with cafes podcast which mills was a producer and co host. Well host rick meany kinda marci was publicly censored and removed to a different reporting area mills. Who accepted the peabody award. On the papers behalf for the podcast had not seemingly being disciplined. He's posted a full statement. Michael barbaro has not yet addressed the fact that his coverage on the matter didn't disclose caliphates executive producer. Lisa tobin is his fiancee which is in contravention of the editorial standards has written two. Npr stations and publicly apologized for attempting to silence critics. Meditation and wellness. Podcasts are on the rise says new data from spotify. The company reports two hundred and fifty percent increase in people listening to meditation. Podcasts where is my mind is a spotify exclusive show which the company mentioned as one of the most popular media personality. Paris hilton is to make a podcast says former vice president. Mike pence says actress and lgbtq plus advocate laverne cox and so odd drag superstars courtney act and vanity in facts. Everybody seems to be making a podcast apart from us. President joe biden is making something that looks like a podcast but won't be one. Spotify has been hosting anti semitic content according to joseph cohen writing in the jewish chronicle rising for news rebecca wolcott. Podcasts helping caribbean people. During the pandemic nathan best chance formerly gimblett writes a quote post mortem for social podcast discovery. And how did two thousand nine hundred twenty influence podcasting zeh nap. Hasaan notes that some categories saw increased listenership as a result of the difficult year. It's time for some textile twelve point. Three percent of all podcasts. Now use a podcasting. Two point hundred namespace tag most of them using the locked tag nine point three percent but a further one point three percent used both locked and funding hats based on a sample of over. Forty two thousand. Rss feeds the pot. News inspected last week a week ago. The figure was just ten. Point seven percent of podcasts. It's rising quite fast. Now we're at the end of phase two person location season and episode. Our tags that have been formally adopted into the new podcast. Namespace will linked to their full implementation details today. How i built a complete p. two p. r. s. podcast app and a single html file. It's a blog post. Which is fascinating discussing a thing called tailored flow a podcast app in a single html file and podcast news today from cbc. Podcasts me is transforming the way we experienced theater by turning contemporary plays into apple audio dramas and we thank the cbc for their support. Sounds profitable this week. Has dave zohrab from charitable as a special guest and a familiar voice..

Michael barbaro Lisa tobin Three percent Mike pence joseph cohen spotify new york Paris hilton three percent Spotify today seven percent jewish two hundred Hasaan rick meany nine point two thousand one point Two point
"rick meany" Discussed on Amanpour

Amanpour

06:26 min | 5 months ago

"rick meany" Discussed on Amanpour

"And Uruba, he also said in a statement, all of this was consciously arranged by me to give you all a taste of what's being said in rooms that many of you may not know or enter. Thank you for listening. So that was a pretty amazing postscript as well. Can I just ask you all because you're also involved in the film about the documentary along with mean group Mini Kelly Marci about about Brianna Taylor and her killing tell me about you know about that film about what it says and how you think that is being resolved what all this says. The Harry's week, you know fifty odd years later we we still having this. Terrible. Racism going on on the streets. Yeah it's really incredible that the homes came out within a week of each other. I, mean the Harry film I'd been working on We've been working on that for for eight months the Briana Taylor film, the killing of retailer, which is on streaming on Hulu and fx on demand that came about this summer obviously and I directed the film I worked with Rick. meany do sir and the reporter and we. Knew that we wanted to get out the film as as soon as possible because there are so many questions around her death around her killing why no one was being held responsible and for sure I mean one of the things that we see in Harry's comb and he talks about this at the end he says, I've been in this game for ninety some odd years and what is it? Why is still happening and you kind of looked to be on on what what has happened what happened to her her killing by by police that we are in many ways have not. Solved these issues around racism around police brutality. One of the things that I think is interesting that they've talked about this year of uprise is some uprising that mlk's a Martin Washington speech he talks about police brutality they never play that art though you know he talks about you said, he's he says, we will never be free until we are free from retaliation from the police. So this has been a long time issue. We know this Now there's you know footage sometime case there wasn't footage and you know we have reached hopefully a boiling point. Where this stuff has to stop. And Briana 's case. was just going to say Brianna, its case they've recently. Earlier this week they came to a settlement with the city but the officers you know the result of the investigation we are still waiting for So you know it's still ongoing. Thank you so much indeed for joining us really a great film. Hi I'm Christian homes I've covered campaigns, Capitol Hill, the White House and everything Washington for CNN but nothing tops the importance of this upcoming election and my job is to help you make sense of it. All welcome to election one. Oh one we'll figure out the electoral process together. All Talk to experts, historians and some of you. Yes, this election year is different and this is a different kind of podcast you can listen to election one. Oh, one starting September sixteenth on the iheartradio APP apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcasts. Now, picture having just graduated from college and turning down job offers to become a monk. This is exactly what our next guest did Jay Shetty is now a self help coach and host of the health and wellness podcast on purpose drawing on his experience living and studying in an Ashram in India, and he wants you to think like among to in a new book about training your mind for this modern world and he tells a Hari Sreenivasan. We all hold the key to living better. Thanks, Christiane J. Shatti. Thanks for joining us. Now this is A. Going to be a little strange people because if they google you, they're gonNa say this guy is all over social media on facebook on instagram he's all over the place. Got A podcast. And why is he talking about thinking like this is actually if they don't know your history, this is stuff that you picked up when you actually were living as a monk for three years. Absolutely. So I was born and raised in London. But the three years that I spent living as a monk I almost see them as school and then the last seven years I left I've been trying to practice an experiment test, the principles and lessons that I learned among school and everything that I shared this book offerings that I've experimented with things tested things that have tried out and have supported in served me and many others that I've worked within the law seven years. And so I really wanted to share a step by step guide to some of these incredible teachings in the wisdom I came across because when I first learned about them, I was fascinated that we didn't have access to these. We don't have a class call mind class. We don't have a closet school could understand your emotions and this is what I was. So fascinated by an wanted to share in a way that was relevant and accessible and practical, and hopefully site entertaining to. And you said in the book that it's not just possible to think like a monk, but it's necessary. Why is it necessary? I think we live in a world today where we're overwhelmed with noise Ri- We know that whether it's notifications whether it's emails whether it's messages whether it's invites whatever it may be we all get. Inundated overwhelmed with requests and so we're living in a high paced high energy environment and the monks minds not only from my experience in really it's beyond the three years I spend their. Intriguing completely in all of monk's brains that have been scanned and showed the highest form of gamma waves which linked to happiness, joy and attention. So for me if we're looking for a kinder more compassionate, more loving world than undestanding monks, practices are a great place to start because they're dedicated their lives.

Brianna Taylor Briana Taylor Uruba Kelly Marci Harry apple Christiane J. Shatti facebook mlk reporter Jay Shetty Hulu CNN Washington Hari Sreenivasan Rick. meany Ashram
"rick meany" Discussed on Conversations

Conversations

11:12 min | 1 year ago

"rick meany" Discussed on Conversations

"In the United States. President Trump is often taking the New York Times equals you the failing New York Times, and I think that's actually true. You kinda rebounding actually the mailings not accurate. There's no quite rotten. And he he's been taking certain journalists and institutions as being enemies of the people. The editor of the Washington Post said, rarely Ramani journalists said, we are not at war. We are at work. What do you think of that particular in the prison is actually punching you repeatedly in the head and calling you an enemy of the people? You are warrant you. Well, I mean, I think the question is are we at war with individual president? Are we at war with I don't know, war is a very strong word, and I think I think there's value in thinking of it as just a stewing jobs. I think it's important for the public, especially the good, so divided right now to not see us as combatants but to see us as accurate incredible observers. But you are you will you. Rallies. The president holds where he'll points to the journalists enclosure. They are over there. The enemies of the people that's extrordinary. Yeah. I mean, he's he's definitely punching us in the face. And the question is, do we punch back? Or do we say? Hey listen, this isn't a boxing match. So what do you, you can't punch back? I mean that's ridiculous. But I mean, do you what, what do you think how do you talk a lot about this as journalists? I think a lot of us do. I also think within the institution. It's, it's definitely much discussed. I mean one of the things than your time has done is the publisher sells burger has directly spoken to the president. And said listen, you need to stop calling journalists the enemy of the people this leads to violence, this leads to problems all over the world. I'm extremely concerned about this, and the president, initially said, oh, of course. Yeah, yeah. You're right. And then, of course it continued. And so I think at that level, there's a lot of conversation in direct combat with the president saying, hey, this is wrong. But at the journalists level at the newsroom, I mean, it's not unlike a military, the generals can sort of go in and say, hey, listen, this policy isn't working, this isn't fair. But if you're the grunt on the ground, you've just gotta do the job. And I think that, you know, the people who cover the White House, those of us who were all over the world trying to cover how the Trump administration is affecting policy. We just have a job to do what we do, well, which is tell the stories that matter and find the information that, that clarifies what the hell's going on. It's possible the United States slotting towards authoritarian form of government. I mean it's getting hotter and hotter to vote. If in certain areas, particularly for certain racial profile, you have a president talking about hanging on for third to even though that's prohibited in the constitution. It's very likely even if he loses the next election, we'll be out to get him out of that office and tally also it's norms normal being violated the journalism as usual is going to work into the circumstances. Well, I think that's a really important question. I mean, I think at this point you've got democracy in serious trouble in the United States, and a lot of other countries, whether it's his faith in its declining. The institutions are seriously being tested now at this point. I don't know that the institutions are failing. And so I think this is this. This is a scale were not at the place of Germany in the thirties. But I do think it's concerning. And I think that, you know, that you're adding all kinds of investigative journalists, adding journalists over the world, and we're girding for, you know, some serious, tough work ahead. But I don't know what a journalism looks like that is incomplete opposition to assist system that is still democratic that still has institutions that are working for Justice, even if it's not always working as well as it could. And I think you have at some point, it becomes the responsibility of the public, and the institutions that are in place, as opposed to the journalists. I mean to some degree when do you go between being a messenger and a combatant? I think is a difficult question. I mean I you know, I'm not I'm not comfortable and I with a with a place where the New York Times is at War, I think it's important that we serve the public. Journalists who come to from elsewhere, from the United States, or other countries are often shocked by how secretive straighten government culture is he bureaucracies governments? The way they retained for mation. I can put up wall that's called national security, and maybe it is national security. How would we have are you shocked by the level of secrecy in strata? I am and it's one of the first things that I was shocked by. It was just the degree to which there's a comfort with secrecy here and a lack of resistance to this sort of blanket degree of privacy that extends from the courts, to government to the police to everything. And when you say there's a comfort, you mean amongst straightens the citizenry is lodged among the public and among officials. I mean, there's not a sense of we have to be publicly accountable, if I'm gonna give you information about what just happened and then you need to have my name attached. And, you know, even things like it is understood is different than anonymous sourcing, the United States and elsewhere, always say, this is someone who was in the room. This is someone who had knowledge of this of this incident. You know, even that is, is a degree. Three of hiding that stream I noticed that. The ABC news, the understands that dot up dot I don't hear that another elsewhere another news reports. What's, what's behind that, that fries, there to me because I've, I've sources here tried to push me to use that to its desire for complete and total anonymity from a source and an assumption that the public doesn't even care where the information came from and that to me is problematic. And so it is understood, you know, could mean someone who heard it third third hearsay from somebody who worked in that office. And if they actually had to lay out a little bit more of that detail, maybe an editor would say, no, that's not enough. Or maybe a reader would say, well, I'm gonna discount that because they're not even close enough for me to trust why this person would be anonymous. And so that's just one example, among many. I mean, I've been shocked by what it's like to call the police department who will only assume that I can't even say that. I got this information from spokesperson, like the literally, it's like the ratio of human beings who are public officials who were paid by taxpayers to give information to the public, and, and it's just rife throughout the whole society. We have kind of public service culture now kind of watches the minister with great intent and what just shocked when I've been countered this myself. No one will talk no one it's very hot. You'll need to go all the way to the minister's office to get any kind of comment on this. So that. This. I think it's extremely unusual. I think it's like when I'm calling congressman, I'd states, there are many staffers, that can give me information that will help me sort of inform story, sometimes it's not about anonymity. It's not about needing a quote. It's just about listen, I'm just looking for information. I wanna make sure I understand this story from three hundred sixty degrees. And there are lots of people in American government end in Mexican government's and even to some degree in Cuban, governments that see this is naturally a part of the conversation between government and the journalists and the press here. It's just it's just the culture of transparency is just underdeveloped. And it just doesn't sometimes, I think it's about the laws and the concerns about what I can't say. What I can't say other times, I think the information doesn't exist. Like there's I remember at some point I was looking for information on a time. You survey to see if Angela live a different quality of life, than Americans, a time you serve as a pretty basic survey, the countries do all over the world and for years, they. Haven't been doing it in Australia. Why I somebody decided it wasn't necessary. I mean, they're doing it again soon. It's coming back. But it's, it's another example of the lack of independent data and information. It's just flowing through the system. It's just not there in some cases, what, what areas, are you funding? Their read books to insulation. It's more like what areas of they're not, no information? I mean, I think it's interesting that there's a lot of information that used to be public does not anymore. You know, that when boats that tried to reach Australia from Sri Lanka, Indonesia, used to come these to put out press releases and say, oh, look, you know, these people tried to come and we stop them. Now, you have situations where journalists report that boats, coming and next time they're being investigated investigated by the government. You know, immigration reports annual reports they used to just be delivered to help the country understand, how emmigration was changing stralia now they're leaked to the Australian and bits and pieces. And so it's getting it's getting significantly worse. I think in terms of the information flow within Australia, and that's one of the things that I find striking what level would you place, the level of secrecy, and straight to the places? You've. I mean, I've said this before that I do really believe that it's one of the least transparent developed mockeries in the world, and that's a cautious statement, it may be the most secretive developed mockery in the world. I with Rick Meany Kalama key about France because someone said, France has also very secretive, and we were talking about how they handled their terror incidents. And she said, absolately not, no way Francis far more open than Australia in terms of dealing with information around national security, instance, around terrorism, as are increasingly many European countries. And so when you look outside of trillion, you know, there's just a lot of been moving towards more information, even as Australia moves towards less about Mexico. We would be, we'd be better than Mexico parts of Mexico. Sometimes have to stop at the station, and then I would get information, but I remember being in the place that was very violent northern Mexico. And I was there to figure out which cartel was killing which cartel. And I stopped in. In at the police station and sat down with the chief, and he handed me a whole bunch of documents with information about crime and, and all this stuff, and he was kind of happy to help as long as I showed my face, and he could see that I was real person. You know here. I think that's a lot harder. When you spoke to former attorney General George Brandis about national security laws. What, what was he? What did he tell you? So I understand conversation with Brandis before the espionage law was passed, where I was trying to understand how it came to be. And this is one law among many that have extended national security and the rights of national security for Australia. And he said, I went to the US I spoke to all the security agencies and ask them, you know what? Are they really want that? They didn't have like what, what was there sort of ideal situation? And, and that's this Bill is in part result of that. And so he said he went off official national security fficials. What would you what do you want that? You can't have. Yeah. What's your wishlist, once you wishlist, and I'm going to go do that Austria? That's basically a part of how this was defined. And this isn't just him. I mean, what you have in this moment after nine eleven. You have a whole bunch of security, agencies that feel empowered that speak to each other all the time and their vision of what's best for the country has been dominant for many, many years. And that's basically what you've got in. Australia is a lack of check on that element of the culture of the society. Hell will that in the country like a straight bitch? The United States. I mean, the whole the limited governments big deal in the United States is one of the founding principles in the United States lets him know there's not as much oversight..

United States Australia president New York Times Mexico editor President Trump boxing Washington Post ABC White House George Brandis publisher France Germany fries Austria official congressman Angela
"rick meany" Discussed on #GoodMuslimBadMuslim

#GoodMuslimBadMuslim

04:06 min | 2 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on #GoodMuslimBadMuslim

"And then the other was an American Muslim woman who was rebelling yet, but she was American Muslim who was the daughter of a Yemeni diplomat. And she was rebelling by joining ISIS. Yeah. Because in her narrative how they constructed it. They were saying because she was raised in such a strict Muslim household that the only way for her to find freedom was to throw herself into her spirituality, which interesting interesting wrought with problems. Yes. So one went Muslim and one went to Muslim. Yeah. Got it. Right. And then so they basically go over there and as soon as they land they're put in this dormitory situation. They're not really allowed to leave the dorm, which is housing all these single women without getting married. One of the women end up getting married to three different men that end up dying to me, it kind of reads like a brothel rate like it. Brothel though, the when you listen to the episode, and you don't have to listen to the episode because we're recapping it for you here. So that you don't have to give this episode hits. You can give us hits. When you hear them talk. Like when Rick Meany Kelham covers this piece. She's the contributing reporter there's so much like orientalist fervor that almost if I was going to describe it. I would say like delicious intrigue. Yeah. I think it is intriguing the story. And of course, like as a writer for me. I know so many times like if I wanna make sure that the focus of story, isn't this other thing? Yeah. That is highly problematic. You know, have to do all this works to craft it. So that I get across the message. That's relevant. Yeah. So what was the message? You got. And what did you not like about it? The message that I got was this like salacious interview of these two women who were indoctrinated and how easily they were indoctrinated. Yeah. And how much destroy their lives, and how their parents didn't expect that and it was all framed around Muslim, nece and less is is. And there was a lot of like the facts were not relevant like there was so much that she could not fact check. Okay, sure. And what was relevant was like. Well is right for these woman who are coming back now after these experiences to really benefit of our off of our freedoms as Americans what the fuck that's all I have to say that. That's my review. But what do you mean by your what? Because like I feel like my what the fuck is a little bit different than your with the fuck. Was my what the fuck is. Because I think it's a complicated situation. But I think my biggest takeaway when I got to the end was that like they know what to do with the men they know how to like they have this clip of President Trump telling the European nations to accept the men to come back to their country because for them. It's easier to clean up the ISIS situation in the Mideast by having all the expats returned to the country that they came from. You know, Trump is telling the European countries to do this. I think is really weird. But also interesting I think what was clear to me was that the women didn't have as many rights or policies or laws to have their back. You know way that men do. And I think that was what struck me because I think I don't know. I do feel like they were kind of traffic in some ways like they were absolutely traffic. But like also they did go over there. There's documented tweets and Documenta social media of them saying they're going over there to the fight on behalf of. Isis. This is already a template that existed to to discuss these kinds of issues, which is which is women who fall victim to colts. Yeah. This is not new cults have existed existed continue to exist. And there is a way to write about them journalistically that doesn't do the job of sensationalizing horrors that women are going through and invalidating them by that sensationalism. You felt like they were invalidated absolutely because it was turned into a drama. I was listening to these accounts of two women that were being turned into entertainment and fearmongering in anti immigrant rhetoric and on top of that to.

reporter Trump Rick Meany Kelham colts European nations writer President
"rick meany" Discussed on MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)

MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)

03:54 min | 2 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)

"But if you're an American military family tonight, if you have a family member serving in Syria tonight and a couple thousand American families are in that situation because there are a couple thousand Americans serving in Syria right now, I cannot imagine how unerring today must have been for you watching this White House watching this president just try to black through this. I mean, imagine if you've got skin in the game in your family here. I mean, whether or not you are for or against an ongoing US military presence in Syria, or even if you don't particularly know one way or the other. This is not the way that US troops in their families expect to have their safety in their lives. Just blindly batted around. Like, it doesn't really matter it who cares. What happens? And maybe we'll just try to do the whole thing on Twitter. And who even knows if we'll follow through who cares. Ask the White House for details. Now asked the Pentagon for details now nobody apparently hasn't he details. The president's just winging this one does he mean it if it's on Twitter account, if he is just winging it with the life of your son or your daughter or your husband or your wife over there and uniform right now. I mean, it's been a spectacle for all of us. But if you are in a personal situation with regard to that conflict right now, this must have been a very difficult day. But we're gonna get some expert help on this story coming up in just a few minutes. I I do have to tell you the administration and the president appear to have put so little thought, and so little planning if any planning at all into this announcement today that it literally as I speak is not even clear at this point, if the Pentagon is planning on this withdrawal, if the planning on if the Pentagon is planning on doing whatever it is that the president has supposedly ordered if they can in fact figure out what that order is because of that lack of clarity tonight that loan. I think is good reason to expect that this story is going to continue to develop over the course of this evening and into the overnight. So as I said, we're going to get some expert help on that tonight. We've got a Senator from the Armed Services Committee here tonight. And we've also got reporter Rick Meany column Ocoee will be with us here in just a moment to try to get some more clarity on this story. All right. And by. Self conscious about this. But by counterpose ING that story that I just talked about with this next bit of news that we're about to get to. I do not mean to suggest that the president popped out that surprise out of the blue announcement on Syria today as an effort to change the news cycle to something that is less damaging to him than what he has been going through in recent days. I'm not trying to suggest that by putting these two stories together here at the top of the show, but it is inescapable that the overall new cycle right now is is is just calamitous for the president in terms of scandals and investigations swirling around him and some of the people closest to them. It is very bad right now for the president and with each passing day, including today, it does seem to be continuously devolve ING and so on that front. We do need to start tonight with some news about some somebody who I I almost always ignore. It's convenient actually to have a whole swath of news that I'm like, yeah. I don't cover that. But this is the story that just broke tonight in the Washington Post, and as you can see it is about Roger stone. It was a longtime friend and advisor to the president. He he worked on behalf of and sort of Jason to the president's campaign in two thousand fifteen in two thousand sixteen now I say, I usually ignore stories about him. And I don't mean that in a mean way, it's just I'm conscious of the fact that Mr. stone likes to see himself on TV and he likes to see himself in print. He likes press attention of anytime. He's open about this. He talks about that talks about seeking press. Attention as often as he can there are lots and lots of news stories about him all the time even about his alleged very troubling role in the Russia scandal, but ninety nine point nine percent.

president Syria Roger stone US Twitter Pentagon White House Washington Post Rick Meany Senator reporter Armed Services Committee Jason Russia advisor nine percent
"rick meany" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

04:18 min | 2 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"At the time it just felt discussing nominee the same timely gloomy ish i just instantly psycho killer now what the hell did i just do that's abajo safer alconada who's the canadian recruit isis that andy and i first met in november of two thousand sixteen we found him online through initially through instagram and we managed to instagram to figure out his real identity through his relate entity we got his link turn from his link turn i got his his email address and we emailed him and to my surprise he allowed us to come up and to see him and the fact that he had agreed to let us come made me think that he must not really be inside the group that he's perhaps on the edges maybe one of these online are sympathizers nothing prepared me for this for this just unbelievable interview that we had there to the audio audiotext thing there's an emotional information that i think is conveyed through a person's voice when they're speaking about something that is this traumatic you can hear his voice catching at one point you can hear him rubbing his his beard out of nervous and yes you could still write this but the quote on paper just becomes kind of this fragmented language that doesn't that doesn't in my opinion a conveyed as well as it does in audio so that was the beginning of this journey that we've been on that that interview and trying to unravel his tail as well as the tale of isis right i mean you're listening to someone described the process of killing someone as a reporter going into it you you very rarely get interviews like that rick mini when this project was first presented to you we would look anything like this and andy before you started working with rick meany what what was the original plan going into this so i guess my story the little anticlimactic which is that i'd like to say that this is my great brilliant plan from the start but in reality what happened is that hindi was applying for a job at the new york times and in his intake interview he said that he wanted to do a podcast with me and the person interviewing him at the time yes that's exactly what we're gonna do going to do without asking me and i don't know if it was a couple of days later a couple of weeks later are brilliant editor sam came up to me in the newsroom and basically just tapped me on the shoulder and said for community do like podcasts yeah sure call call maybe we'd like to do one on says okay cool yeah sure it was only what would have happened if i said no no different years for me yeah sure exactly exactly i want to say so much forget half of it but from the beginning i wanted to work with me and a large part of it is because in her work she manages to do this amazing thing where she takes people who seem so unlike people when i consume so much of the media that they put out and i see so much of the harm that they do in the world and she makes them seem like people her work that she had done even without qaeda and talking about the ways that they have this kind of brohi online culture or the silly ways that they often will use kittens and lions in their twitter profiles like like oh that's a person who is going through pictures like that kitten is going to be my twitter me guys an isis right so that drew me to wanting to work with you in the first place and then my initial pitch of like what we're gonna do is like the five questions that everyone needs to know about isis like who are they what do they believe why would anyone join them laid out this big pitch of like this is how work and then we did that it sounded it sounded really good actually by the way it was like wow this is going to be great yeah i'm very good at pitching yeah yeah and then yeah we went i started just hanging around with her when she did something being like they'll show up at the microphone to that and we went to canada and we got into this hotel room and and this guy came in and suddenly i was like you can hear them the clip i'm very emotional person in general i'm actually.

"rick meany" Discussed on The Daily

The Daily

04:23 min | 2 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on The Daily

"That message is going out all over the world not just to the committed ideologues but it's going out to all of those people who feel disconnected from their communities who are looking for a sense of meaning a sense of purpose and a sense of belonging it is true that have your fifty twos paci abraham's and your cruise missiles we have small arms and simple improvised explosive devices but we have men why dedicated as seer with hearts of lions and blessed are the meek for they shall inherit the world <music> so because you just walk me through what it is you're doing right now packing up right now the documents that that we found because today they're going to hyon scanner where they're going to be digitized and after that we're going to basically preserved these documents and share them with the public and the originals are going to go to the iraqi embassy look this this is from called hit more tunnel there's actually a railway tunnel that isis turned into a training camp hear these are all documents found in the briefcase right here is the mortar brigade this is basically the unit that deal suicide bombers this is something that hog found for me what about these these are the very first the very first of all that i found in a village outside of muzzle called more con comey of how are you hello see okay then good all right you're going to go with the documents i'm gonna go with documents and i wanna go make sure that they get their piece and say goodbye goodbye the documents documents well me the show was produced by me and emails and reported by rick meany cullum akhi in me edited by windy door in louis anderson the managing producer is louis anderson the associate producer is off the charter vevey the technical director is brad fisher music by william patel nate hindriks cliff martinez brad fischer takasugi moto david wingo in me lisa tobin is the executive producer for new york times audio samantha headache is the editorial director sam dole nick is the assistant managing editor thank you to michael slack men album melik hawk salman masud eric schmidt adam goldman ron nixon molecule brown i'm angela ultimately nassir dotty moving shake qasim holiday tug wilson alan trap john mccormack tony rippin while he'd hussein jabbar yousef still a tan julius simon scott shane michelle harris karam's molly mohammad shah mahmood james pet a not a joel level derek flood michael

david wingo joel molly mohammad shah mahmood shane michelle harris karam julius simon scott hussein jabbar yousef john mccormack angela goldman ron nixon eric schmidt michael slack sam dole editorial director lisa tobin abraham william patel brad fisher louis anderson rick meany iraqi embassy
"rick meany" Discussed on The Daily

The Daily

04:23 min | 2 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on The Daily

"That message is going out all over the world not just to the committed ideologues but it's going out to all of those people who feel disconnected from their communities who are looking for a sense of meaning a sense of purpose and a sense of belonging it is true that have your fifty twos paci abraham's and your cruise missiles we have small arms and simple improvised explosive devices but we have men why dedicated as seer with hearts of lions and blessed are the meek for they shall inherit the world <music> so because you just walk me through what it is you're doing right now packing up right now the documents that that we found because today they're going to hyon scanner where they're going to be digitized and after that we're going to basically preserved these documents and share them with the public and the originals are going to go to the iraqi embassy look this this is from called hit more tunnel there's actually a railway tunnel that isis turned into a training camp hear these are all documents found in the briefcase right here is the mortar brigade this is basically the unit that deal suicide bombers this is something that hog found for me what about these these are the very first the very first of all that i found in a village outside of muzzle called more con comey of how are you hello see okay then good all right you're going to go with the documents i'm gonna go with documents and i wanna go make sure that they get their piece and say goodbye goodbye the documents documents well me the show was produced by me and emails and reported by rick meany cullum akhi in me edited by windy door in louis anderson the managing producer is louis anderson the associate producer is off the charter vevey the technical director is brad fisher music by william patel nate hindriks cliff martinez brad fischer takasugi moto david wingo in me lisa tobin is the executive producer for new york times audio samantha headache is the editorial director sam dole nick is the assistant managing editor thank you to michael slack men album melik hawk salman masud eric schmidt adam goldman ron nixon molecule brown i'm angela ultimately nassir dotty moving shake qasim holiday tug wilson alan trap john mccormack tony rippin while he'd hussein jabbar yousef still a tan julius simon scott shane michelle harris karam's molly mohammad shah mahmood james pet a not a joel level derek flood michael

david wingo joel molly mohammad shah mahmood shane michelle harris karam julius simon scott hussein jabbar yousef john mccormack angela goldman ron nixon eric schmidt michael slack sam dole editorial director lisa tobin abraham william patel brad fisher louis anderson rick meany iraqi embassy
"rick meany" Discussed on Caliphate

Caliphate

04:28 min | 2 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on Caliphate

"That message is going out all over the world not just to the committed ideologues but it's going out to all of those people who feel disconnected from their communities who are looking for a sense of meaning a sense of purpose and a sense of belonging it is true that have your be fifty two paci abra cruise missiles we have small arms and simple improvised explosive devices but we have men why dedicated as seer with hearts of lions and blessed are the meek for they shall inherit the world <music> <music> so could you just walk me through what it is you're doing right now packing up right now the documents that that we've found because today they're going to hyon scanner where they're going to be digitized and after that we're going to basically preserved these documents and shared them with the public and the originals are going to go to the iraqi embassy silica this this is from classical ted more tunnel those actually a railway tunnel that isis turned into a training camp hear these are all the documents found in the briefcase right here is the ward's brigade this is basically the unit that deals will suicide bombers this is something that hulk found for me what about these these are the very first the very first set of comments that i found in a village outside of mozell omar khan comey of the how are you hello okay good all right you're going to go with the documents i'm gonna go documents and i wanna go make sure that they got on peace and say goodbye goodbye the documents goodbye documents well eric manny the show was produced by me and emails and reported by rick meany cullum ocoee and me edited by windy door in louis anderson the managing producer is lowest anderson the associate producer is off the charter vevey the technical director is brad fisher music by william patel nate hendrix cliff martinez brad fischer takasugi moto david wingo in me lisa tobin is the executive producer for new york times audio samantha headache is the editorial director sam dole nick is the assistant managing editor thank you to michael slack men album molly hawk salman masud eric schmidt adam goldman ron nixon molecule brown i'm angela l to me nassir dotty moving shake custom holiday tug wilson alan trap john mccormack tony rippin while lead hussein jabbar yousef stella tan julius simon scott shane michelle harris karam's shamali mohammed shot mahmoud james not a joe level derek flood michael barbaro in graham would

william patel mahmoud james shamali mohammed shane michelle harris karam julius simon scott hussein jabbar yousef stella t john mccormack angela l goldman ron nixon eric schmidt michael slack sam dole editorial director lisa tobin david wingo brad fisher louis anderson rick meany
"rick meany" Discussed on The Daily

The Daily

06:01 min | 3 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on The Daily

"Things on the phone. But at the same time I continued getting these panicked messages from Jose saying things like Rick Meany. I can't breath. He was expressing to me how stressed he was by the idea of publishing the confessions. He had made to the point that he finally just one day flat outside whatever's published. I'm just gonna. I mean. I can only imagine that from his point of view, when we emailed him and then called him and then went to see him, we happen to show up in this window of time when he thought that he had slept with cracks, and as the investigation has unfolded, and as he realizes that he is in trouble, I think he's become more and more anxious about his future. So. What about what we don't know? Right? So here's what we don't know. Beyond the general window of time, we don't know the exact day that he entered Syria nor the exact day that he left. In fact, we don't actually know how he got into Syria. Did he go through Turkey? Did he go through eastern vol as he said he did or did he may be go through another city? Like, say on CRA, and what passport did he use? We know it's not as Canadian what we've ruled that one out he had a pocus tiny passport, but that was long expired. Did he use a forged document of fake passport and once inside Syria? We knew what he said occurred, but we don't have secondary confirmation of almost any. And so we don't know if the atrocities that he has described are are the sum total of what he did. To basically fact check what happened to him when he was inside the caliphate we need somebody who had is on him somebody in Syria, who was there alongside him and who saw what happened. Now, here's the problem with that. We know that that according to him, he was a member of the Hispano civilians told us that when the his was patrolling the streets, they were looking at the ground, they would try to not make eye contact with them. The second thing is, we know that the his when they carry out atrocities executions, they mask their faces right? Even. Jose at that. So the chances of us being able to find someone who happened to be on the sidelines of one of these executions from the civilian side and who would remember him is close to know. So the only other group that could have had is on him is the Islamic state itself. And on that front. I haven't given up yet. Hello, custom. Thank you. Made contact through intermediaries with two different ISIS officials is up poodle recovery with you? Yes, we're working with custom Hamady. He's a foreign correspondent for Swedish publication called express. Okay, continue. These are his sources. He's the one who put us in touch with them. And when I say put us in touch with them, I don't mean that he just picked up the phone. It took weeks of coordination and travel to make this happen. If we showed him some pictures. Could he take a look and see if he recognizes the person that were were looking at one of the Muslim mirror of the his in Rocco emirs, like a boss, a manager kind of thing. It's more like a general like a commander. Yeah, I was show him the picture. Thank you very much. Custom Nobrega over what's up. We sent him the pictures that we have both recent ones and then ones that they back to time when he would have been in Syria. He said that who's Asia was definitely not in his own unit, but he's saying that he doesn't know who the guy is, but this guy. He has seen him before. I say he had seen him inside the caliphate before. Can he try to see if other people recognize. D'amoto forgotten about Moore. Thought out. Yeah, I can't do. That'd be wonderful. Okay, thank you. Thank you very much for help. Take care now. Thinking about by through that Amir according us, we were able to then get in contact with another ISIS official. I asked our colleague Bilger bar to translate for us this thing, this thing one through three. This ISIS official was an administrator in one of ISIS offices and Raka that was in charge of handing out ideas to new ISIS recruits. On that. What? What is he saying? And he said, he's saying, I know I remember this guy. I am one hundred percents through one hundred percent. He remembers him. He is the guy who we give him the ide-. He remembers handing him has ID when he came into the caliphate. I remember one hundred percent that he got from us. He saying his Asia, yes. Ninety to ninety five percents. He's Canadian. He said, I'm pretty sure he's Canadian. And this is before our team had explained to him that he has Canadian. He added that he was there for not very long end that he then disappeared. And the reason he remembers him because this is the person that must have processed, probably dozens of ISIS recruits. Why would he remember this guy.

"rick meany" Discussed on The Daily

The Daily

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on The Daily

"Things on the phone but at the same time i continued getting these panicked messages from jose saying things like rick meany i can't breath he was expressing to me how stressed he was by the idea of publishing the confessions he had made to the point that he finally just one day flat outside whatever's published i'm just gonna i mean i can only imagine that from his point of view when we emailed him and then called him and then went to see him we happen to show up in this window of time when he thought that he had slept with cracks and as the investigation has unfolded and as he realizes that he is in trouble i think he's become more and more anxious about his future so what about what we don't know right so here's what we don't know beyond the general window of time we don't know the exact day that he entered syria nor the exact day that he left in fact we don't actually know how he got into syria did he go through turkey did he go through eastern vol as he said he did or did he may be go through another city like say on cra and what passport did he use we know it's not as canadian what we've ruled that one out he had a pocus tiny passport but that was long expired did he use a forged document of fake passport and once inside syria we knew what he said occurred but we don't have secondary confirmation of almost any and so we don't know if the atrocities that he has described are are the sum total of what he did.

jose rick meany syria one day
"rick meany" Discussed on Gadget Lab Podcast

Gadget Lab Podcast

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"rick meany" Discussed on Gadget Lab Podcast

"I'm sure everyone in the world has already seen this but i've just finished the netflix documentary series wild wild country which is about sort of indian guru and his followers who take over this tiny tiny town in the pacific northwest in oregon and sort of growth of their cults and the clash between them and the people who lived in this tiny tiny town and what ends up becoming i think fill the largest bioterrorism attack in the united states it's a bit of a slow burn my sort of word of caution would be that you have to be very patient with it it's very slow in the pacing but it's very interesting lots of really fun moments and yeah if you're a person who who is like into documentaries about scientology like this feels like a nice complement to that whiled country on netflix indeed okay with your recommendation mine is more heavy content are you doing something fun in light or you pay all right cool a new podcast from the new york times it's by rukmini calamar g and it's called caliphat i hope i'm saying that correctly and it's basically rick meany is the reporter often the your times reports on isis and al qaeda and she basically wanted to do this multi part podcast as she describes it because she wanted to understand more about the ideology of isis why they do what they do how they recruit she described it and i think it was either the prologue episode one is basically trying to read the diary of isis if such a thing existed and she conducts lots of interviews with former members it's fascinating she's trying to examine why it is that the number of terrorists have actually increased since september.

oregon united states new york times reporter netflix rick meany