23 Burst results for "Rina"
"rina" Discussed on Switched On Pop
"rina" Discussed on Switched On Pop
"Then suddenly breaking done something very sweet with viking sweeping chimes and piano and whatever should honestly like.
'Friends' Reunion Reveals First Teaser Trailer, Guest Stars and Release Date
"Found out what we know about the friends. Rina special Here's got a trailer yesterday. That was kind of like the first real trailer for it Seems like we've been waiting 18 years. For this thing that happened. It's finally hitting HBO Max on the 27th of this month, so that's two weeks from yesterday. In addition to the main cast, the show is loaded with guest stars, including Justin Beaver Lady Gaga. BTS and other A listers that are stopping by for appear in the show include Reese Witherspoon, Tom Selleck, Elliott Gould, Christina Pickles, She played up Monica and Ross is Mom and Dad. Cindy Crawford. James Corden Kit Harington, Mindy Kalen Walls to be a part of it, and so will Maggie Wheeler. Who is Maggie Wheeler, this lady? Yeah, Jess from the original of human friends fan, you know exactly who that is. And
"rina" Discussed on WBEZ Chicago
"Rina Doris. Today. It really does feel like the World Cafe because we're traveling the world. We're traveling Europe with Rick Steves today. He's my guest sharing some musical stories from his latest book for the Love of Europe, but I want to go back just a little bit. Maybe. Rick, could you tell us about your first trip to Europe? My first trip to Europe was surprised. I remember I came from school one day and when I was 14 years old and my dad said, son, we're going to Europe to see the panel factories and I thought dead. That is a stupid idea. But I just I didn't speak the language. I didn't. I wanted to be home in the summer with my friends. Where was that first piano? What were the piano factory? Well, my dad was a piano tuner in Seattle. And then he started importing pianos and he ended imported. The very best piano was made in the whole world and from Germany and from Austria, So we went over there to the factories and What about day to occur? It occurred to me. This is really cool. I was just a 14 year old torp, you know, and it was just fun. Everything was different. I remember different pop in different candy, and you could gamble in the hotel lobbies. That was just a wonderland for a little kid, and we went to this. There's so much history around us, and we'd go to these family run piano factories. The growth trend. Steinbeck factory in brunch bag The German Stein way. Of course, you know. And we went to a monastery in Vienna, where they made the prison door for pianos and former monastery prison or fist, the most luxurious and expensive piano in the world. They bragged that Yamaha mixes many panels in a month that prisoner first made in 100 years, you know, and there's no there's no conveyor belt. You don't you're not mass producing panels, each piano. It occurred to me even as a 14 year old going to that monastery was birthed in its own cell, former monks cell and they had these craftsman. Tuning up the the wood on the hammer shanks and softening the felt that was just from the right wolf from the right sheep and all these loving things they put into the pianos. And the interesting thing is my dad knew the personality of his customers that whose penalty tuned in Seattle. And they were spending a lot of money and my dad would go over to Vienna and I would go with him and I would play the piano stayed line up five or six days. Big, shiny black grands, you know, and I would play each one because each one had a different personality. Because those hand made it was like Children. And my dad would analyze the sound, and he would sign the sounding board of the piano that matched his customers. Musical taste. They put it in a box and send it back to Seattle. And that was my my first trip to Europe was to go to the factory and play those amazing pianos. Yeah, you still play the piano? What kind of music do you enjoy playing? And when do you first of all, maybe When do you get the opportunity to play the piano? When you drawn to playing? I play the piano, just tow to relax. I play the piano. According to my mood, I think I would play the piano is a refuge when I've ever had difficult times. You know if I'm having difficulty with my partner is something like that. I'll just go play the piano takes me somewhere else. I play the piano. I like to play the piano. Late at night in the dark. I just like to see where I like to improvise and with the blues scale and thought and it Z. I just I just It's another's You know, I like to travel and for me sitting down on the keyboard is kind of like traveling. I've got this gut this tree ring notebook that I've had ever since I was a college student and I collect. It's got my whole repertoire, and I haven't really learned any serious songs since I was in my twenties, but I just treasure those songs that I do know how to play. And if you haven't played a song for a few years against rusty, and it's always very rewarding toe, dust it off and realize how it's still there in my my my fingers, I can play it, but it's takes a few minutes to dust it off. So it's my little refuge. And if I had a different life if I was not working so hard and play a lot more, but I don't feel comfortable. In a house without a piano. I need to have a keyboard nearby. It's kind of like my little comfort blankie. I'd love to play some music right now. Is there a song from that three ring notebook that we could find and play on the show? Who I just love Scarlatti. Any Sonata by Scarlatti or beret by Scarlatti it zone on the harpsichord, and it's great on a piano. Beautiful. World Cafe, a song that my guest today Rick Steves enjoys playing on the piano. Rick is telling us some of his music related travel stories..
Navalny's Group Is Shutting All Its Offices in Russia
"Navalny, a dismantling their regional offices ahead of a court hearing is expected to declare the centers on their staff as extremist prosecutors want them closed down, claiming they're plotting revolution. And in the future. Anyone linked to Mr No valley could face criminal prosecution. Mr. Navalny himself made a defiant court appearance today via video link in a separate case, his first since ending his three week hunger strike the BBC Sarah Rainsford has Bean has been speaking to some of his supporters. In some Petersburg Please close down. All this is I couldn't Dollars and ask you really fat? Yeah, never shows me. What was the center of opposition politics and some Petersburg But the front door of Alex Sandoval is headquarters is shuttered. Signs with this name have all gone on through one dusty window. I could see a couple of chairs and a coat rack. Rina used to run this place. But this week she was forced to suspend all operations until a court decides whether Alexander van is political network should be classed as extremist and band. Arena is very nervous, keen to stress to me that she's cut all formal ties with nerve only because the punishment for extremism could be up to 10 years in prison, risking my share. I'm gonna wash it. It isn't the war course The risks are high because we just don't know how this loan will be applied how hard they want to crack down destroying cow movement. For me, it's a tragedy. But they can still come after whoever they want. They'll decide what is extremist activity and what isn't And that's frightening off course. You know what?
"rina" Discussed on Product Manager Hub (PM Hub)
"By listeners. Like yourself and i'm thankful for your support now. Let's get back to show gap. Yeah the last very interesting especially like a. I love how you put it like. It's not just about you know curiosity it's not just about being curious about your customer user needs but it's also about like you know how the organizations set up your stakeholders right and people you're working with. I personally find you know. It's much easier for me to talk with the customer and kind of ask questions and not feel like you know. What do they think. I'm going to be the know dumb question or something. Ask them for like when i talked with the stakeholders especially like a senior from different department. You know i kind of that pressure. Is there that they know you might ask something that they might be like. Is this guy. that's guy. Know what it's doing right so I personally feel more pressure from internal senior stakeholders when you talk about getting understanding of where they come from. Or maybe just talking about the project your product working on so so. Yeah so i mean i'm much sounds like you know from where you go in kind of like when you miss your questions in some sections. I really find it interesting. So sounds like the question itself is really important. So how do you craft like thoughtful questions When you lead. Be curiosity lena.
The Invisible Issue: Understanding Statelessness
"Could not cloth and it got to rina are both stateless. Carina has a said if a kid with autism as the birthplace aboard ones under the ussr. Rena immigrated to the us on a soviet possible cash twenty two in all their forms of identification rented them as belonging to the soviet union. A nation that no longer exists. There is so much wrong with this situation. It seems to be this this perfect storm of unfortunate diamond place but is my take on this story. I think it points to something more implicated of things. We can control from upholding. Basic human rights to adopting accessible fair bats to citizenship as countries societies individuals. Be are failing to do that now. I am not an expert on this matter. I cannot even re-lead to the experiences of these two guests but this interview was undoubtedly a teaching moment. And i am in awe of carina and he got to rina's resilience weakness wonder ability fear. I think all those emotions are important to own. And it's stories like these becky peak going. And i hope i really hope it touches you wear blue are disputed food incredible moving strong story and i hope that in a way you feel more creches and cognisant so let's get started. Welcome corinna and it got reena to immigrants. I am extremely excited to have both of you here. Thank you so much saudi to pleasure to be here and having us so normally. I know how to begin the interview or way to start but i'll be honest today. I'm struggling a bit because what we are going to talk about is so critical to the basic idea of human dignity and yet the issue itself is invisible. We don't hear about it I have worked in the human rights. Space for a long john hayman. Unfortunately statelessness was never bought of my consciousness. Which is sad. Because i've worked with refugees. I worked with asylum-seekers. I worked with persecuted populations but this is something. That is an invisible problem. So i want to start with the basics. Can you explain what it legally means to be stateless and shared how one can become stateless weather here in the. Us art abroad without question. Still snus is often referred to as a kind of an invisible issue steals mrs global human rights problem that affects people in nearly every country on the planet a stateless person but definition is someone who is not considered a national by any state under the operation of its law in other words. Steelers person is someone who has no country. No nationality in every country in the planet would consider and treat them as a foreigner. Imagine that estimated fifteen million people worldwide are in fact st louis in terms of how it happens. I'd say that most people would agree. The cases of statelessness occur as a result of a discrimination of one type or another so laws and practices that are discriminatory whether it's gender-based religion-based ethnicity or race. Based are the main drivers of statelessness. Of course additional factors such as shifting borders or when whole countries dissolve and become replaced with other countries and this is called state succession as well as lack of proper birth. Registration practices can all be major factors. sometimes nationality laws of countries can be a conflict with one another so how nationalities obtained for example in the united states. People can be born into being an american. Or if they're born to american citizens is two pathways that us employees But in other countries sometimes they can conflict and the result in statelessness on but it is important to remember that we are talking about human beings right and well on the surface. This may sound is such a technical term in a complicated situation. What we're talking about is human beings who find themselves living their lives without protection of any country with no legal entity and there's quite often no way out of the situation because many countries don't have protective mechanisms to allow stateless person to get their nationality. Back i wanted to add that in the united states statelessness appears in so many different ways. But you know we are a huge diversity between different experiences and wishes and backgrounds and just last year a groundbreaking report came out by these senator for migration studies and that report estimated there over two hundred thousand stateless people and at risk people that are at risk of statelessness in the united states. You know on a diversity speaks four Data where we are in the us represent from over thirty different countries and territories of the world. This looks really different than what appears and other areas of the world where there's a specific ethnicity specific race or sex that is targeted You know in further and there's multiple ways person a stateless person appears in the us or comes to the us you know we are asylum seekers that were denied the claim some of us came on visa tourist or student. Some of us are refugees. Some of us have temporary. Protective status says were victims of trafficking a one point our lives we unaccompanied minors. Statelessness does at the center of the displacement in the us and there is no legal framework to acknowledge the issue so united nations has to conventions d nineteen fifty four convention on start of st louis and then the nineteen sixty one convention which aims to prevent statelessness and reduce it over tying and it does require states to establish safeguards in their nationality laws to prevent statelessness at birth and later in life. But sometimes i feel like despite having these conventions and hoping that countries will ratify them and be signatures. Do these conventions. I don't see many countries working towards that goal. Why do you think it is so inconvenient. For different nation states to solve this issue if we think about the human rights framework the global human rights framework and we think about united nations. I mean even the term united nations. It's representative of united nations right so the interests of countries will be always superseding those than interests of non-countries right and in case of statelessness. We're talking about human beings who are literally left without the protection of countries. They're not linked or bonded to any state so as a consequence i mean that could be definitely. I believe considered as one of the contributing causes. You know so until very recently there has been very little advocacy on behalf of stateless persons. But this is starting to change so there. Definitely global initiatives including of course unhcr who are mandated by the united nations to protect stateless persons. But the work is definitely a starting to pick up
How The Biden Administration Can Tackle America's Longest War
"Administration is reviewing its options in many areas of foreign policy, including Afghanistan. It is America's longest war and in a deal with the Taliban. Last year, the Trump Administration agreed to withdraw U. S troops by May, but The new administration says the Taliban is not keeping its end of the bargain, hinting that U. S troops will likely stay longer. NPR's Michele Kelemen reports a former U. S government and U. N expert on Afghanistan, Rina Amiri knows that Americans are tired of fighting endless wars. Now we're trying to win the peace. But she says the Trump administration left a complicated hand. Amiri, now with New York University, says the U. S emboldened the Taliban. By negotiating the withdrawal schedule and keeping to it even as violent spite and Afghan peace talks faltered. And now what we have the situation where the Taliban feels very much they have won this war that they're winning this war that the peace agreement is simply a cover for withdrawal for the U. S. The U. S still has 2500 troops in Afghanistan under the deal with the Taliban, they're supposed to be gone a few months from now. But Biden's national security advisor Jake Sullivan, says the administration is taking a hard look at whether the Taliban are meeting their commitments to break ties with terrorists, reduce violence and negotiate in a serious way with the Afghan government. And in that context, we make decisions and now our force posture and our diplomatic strategy going forward. That's welcome news to Afghan President Ashraf Ghani. He told the Aspen Institute last week that he expects a U. S team in Kabul soon, and he's gotten good signals from Secretary of State Tony Blinken. A promised me robust diplomacy in the region. Full coordination with us in a focus on ending 40 years of violence, the bidet administration may be promising too much, though Laurel Miller of the International Crisis Group says it's signaling that it wants to keep some US troops in Afghanistan for counterterrorism purposes and wants a peace deal that protects the democratic and human rights gains of the past two decades. Those are all perfectly fine and understandable things to be saying Again in the very first days of the administration, but ultimately you can't have all of the above. Miller says The Biden administration will have to prioritize. There cannot be both a negotiated peace and keeping some troops even a small number in Afghanistan for counterterrorism or any other purposes Because the Taliban won't agree to that there can't be a negotiated peace and No change in the nature of the system of governance and and writes in Afghanistan. U. S officials have long said they would protect women's rights in Afghanistan. Rina Amiri says not following through on that could send the wrong signal to Islamist groups elsewhere, so she thinks the U. S needs to get the diplomacy, right. And she'd like to see a third party, perhaps from the U. N manage the peace process. It will also be more helpful for the U. S. Because right now, everything right on the U. S. You need a manager of this peace process Right now. We do not have a manager. A State Department spokesperson says the U. S will support the Afghan peace process with a quote senior and robust American diplomatic effort. Trump Administration's envoy, Zalmay Khalilzad, remains on the job. Even a secretary Blinken builds out the team. Michele Kelemen. NPR NEWS Washington
100 Americans Are Testing Positive for COVID-19 Every Minute
"Ah 100. Americans are testing positive for Cove it every minute. The CDC warns of artist is now in a phase of high level transmission making activities like in store shopping. High risk. NBC's Rina Roy has more as holiday shopping season begins several states tying covert outbreaks to indoor retailers. Health officials in Worcester, Massachusetts, urging people to stay out of stores following a surgeon cases make the switch to Doing your retail shopping by home delivery or by curbside pickup. Meanwhile, federal covert funding to help businesses and individuals will expire the day after Christmas. Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, origin Republicans and Democrats to agree on the $900 billion compromise on the table
"rina" Discussed on Keep It!
"My keep it this week by. Keep it this week is to. Selena gomez fans who are upset with the saved by the bell reboot on peacock. There's a lot of reasons to be upset with the saved. By the bell reboot peacock mostly. Because i have to pay for peacock now because i really liked the show and only the first episode was free and so you had to pay for peacock. What a scam. But it worked They're specifically mad. And i want to preface this by also saying that i've established on the show that i am a selena gomez fan. I follow her on instagram. I've seen selena gomez chef. Okay i watch her cooking show on. Hbo mac zuzu one of the definitive songs of the past couple of years fabulous so the episode in question is one where the principle takes away everyone in school cell phones right and so the joke in the show. Is that students without access to the internet. Sort of devolve into chaos and specifically. There's a joke about how a character can't remember who donated their kidney to selena gomez and so they're arguing about whether it was demi levato or someone else and the joke of it is not making fun of selena gomez is kidney surgery it is making fun of the fact that teenagers cannot remember anything without using their cell phone as a support system. And so it devolves into more chaos. And then they're fighting over this. And then there is graffiti on the wall this just selena gomez even have kidneys which is hilarious and also not a dig again selena gomez. She's not the butt of the joke. at all. And so selena gomez fancy a clip of this and the narrative online becomes they are making fun of selena gomez kidney transplant and they're shaming people who need kidney transplant and this is one of the things that has made me happy to not be on that god damn website anymore because that is asinine. Yeah well you came out against selena. Which i believe is the world's largest population group so i do think that's brave. What on instagram. Because she has something like it's like. The population of china. India selena gomez fans the united states like go congrats to you for just alienating. Everybody here's my problem with the say about tv. Show i just feel like they layered a show like brooklyn nine nine randomly on top of saved by the bell to me. They don't go together at all. And i'm watching someone. Like mario lopez fumble through very verbose jokes and occasionally. It's funny because the joke writing itself is not the problem at all tracy whitfield. Who is a thirty rock. And the show feels very thirty iraqi. She also did a great news. Mindy great news mindy project. First of all there are twenty cast members on the show and five of them. I think easily could probably go. But for instance. One of the better actors on the show josie toda who plays the kind of bradey spitfire rich girl on the show is generally to me from thirty rock like we just like the stock character. We bring back again and again and we already have jenna. Maroney is the short answer to that. But also there's something about how fast the dialogue is a show like thirty rock and veep that is fitting on thirty rock. Were all like fast talking little snapshots because we're entertainers and we give erica. One thing and amongst our own ranks total assholes. It's the same thing on veep. We are polite to the public and then petty and stupid and conniving otherwise on this show. It's like why are teenagers talking like snooty adults. I don't know it doesn't feel. It doesn't feel organic to me. It works for me. And i also like win. Teenagers talk however adults decide. They want to dawson's creek thing riverdale. What interests me about jersey. Toda's character actually is that she is sort of the gentleman. Sort of nicole. Richie on great news. But was interesting about her character is that she acknowledged that she used to be a bitch and she used to be and she's also trying to be a nicer person now so it adds a different later Onto that character for me. I think one of the problems saved by the bell. Unfortunately is that the kids are all fucking amazing. And i think elizabeth berkeley gets so much better by the end of the season but the episode eight like completely came to a halt when mar pogo slur and tiffany season there. And then mario and elizabeth and for me. It feels a lot. Like the nine hundred one reboot in that. There was the show that was the nine hundred one and then to get people to watch. They also had brandon and kelly and brenda You know all of them just hanging out on the show as well which was trying to blend both of those worlds but the shows were in congress to one another. And you know if you're just gonna rebooting you might as well just rebooted and not include the entire show that used to exist as well i think. Just like the reboot. Those older cast members will be gone next season. Right especial shot to mac morris. The kid of zack morris. Who's the star of the show. I thought he did an awesome job. I thought he yeah like specifically like self absorbed in really leading the baroque dialogue flow off the tongue in a way that feels believable. To but it's not. He is the actor who plays devante is also fantastic to me too. Because i really liked seeing this representation of this like solid like black kid on tv but who's also like really in the theater. It got me serving young ira anyway. Thank you again to read us. Our yama for joining us this week and go. Listen to the fucking deluxe version of souring. I'm on friday. i.
"rina" Discussed on Keep It!
"Its like sometimes not comedy or sometimes it's supposed to be sentimental or everything's just weird and it's kind of chasing monty python. John belushi eventually becomes the center of that mess and he's incredibly loud but without for me. The heart that someone like chris. Farley brings or the aptitude and amazing timing of someone like melissa mccarthy so i went to this documentary thinking oh this will unpack it for me and it really didn't get into it at all. It used a lot of audio interviews from previously written book about john belushi and it didn't decode him for me. It didn't unpack. Why he became such a rock star to everybody other than he was louder than the average comic and it also glosses over the fact that he specifically told the female writers on staff of. Snl funny wasn't going to do their sketches so the fact that it was not interested in unpacking why he was toxic person and became a more toxic person as the years went by in his drug abuse became worse. Made it feel so. Skip to me. And i'm sorry i didn't do more for me because i was open to that conversation. I'm not really a baluchi. Stan to be honest but i do. Love boost broke. I don't get it at all. truly. I don't wanna watch the may say and now and now people think the blues looks like i'm fine. It's very confusing to me. And by the way they were best new artist nominees which is among we'll talk. That's an age old grammy mishap. We're talking about new ones. That's the old one. But i hear belushi out. I really do i. Women are just fundamentally unfunny like. There's there's nothing like it was his job to sabotage the pieces written by them. Like there was no reason for them to be. You know what i mean like. I hear him out. I really do your sensitivity. So inspiring to maybe. I'm maybe i'm part of the problem. Because i actually do prefer blues brothers. Two thousand i mean prefer hospital visit. Because what's happening there were they. Add a child to the blues brother's unacceptable. I saw that movie when i was a child. I haven't seen it since. But i remember baton. Okay well it came out in two thousand fourteen and not a child. So i'm doing the math. Yeah you knew better. And i i still a child kate mara. Oh all right all right okay. Okay thank you. Fx on hulu. Alright.
"rina" Discussed on Keep It!
"I just didn't feel like a fit. And when you feel like you said in your family is the most isolating thing as a kid. I think it's so important to tell young people. Also the trump family is as good as a biological family. Like it's not it's not inferior. Trials family is just messy as fog but dots. that's great. that's what family is. And you know i love them so much. We also call and is such an incredible support network and the family. I just wanted to write a song. That is just a pure love song to my friends. And i i really had this vision of i dunno i think people use the word safe-space a bit too much like maybe all tastes especially like the gigs feel like a safe space. And i say that as well. But i know exactly what that means because i am in the community and i understand what these people sometimes go through like. I know people who've been kicked out of the house teenagers when they came out or like people who haven't come out yet to their parents and they're like in their late twenties or whatever there's just a mix of different people and i just imagined this cabin associated maginness cabin when i was writing. Imagine this cabinet and this people just like coming to the cabin and from all different walks of life and then telling their story and not just. It's just a love story on. Say like i just wanted to write love letter to my friends. I just hated them. I see the struggles. I see everything. And i hope fit like anyone who's younger and going through struggles to the heels them in some way but yeah that's actually yeltsin jones favorite song. Oh okay flattening again and say that one again right. I talk about joel. I'm just like me a year ago it will be a you know what what are you saying but yeah his. His favorite song is chosen family. And i think. I mean having seen rocket man. Have you guys seen walking. Yes love rocket. Yeah like you you get it. I mean that's that's a lot of people stories you know in different sort of different formats. So it's very special to me as a very genuine zone commander. How's that even like like elton reaching out to you and it seems like he does that to a lot of total artists too. Because i mean. I was talking about me charlie earlier i remember. He was giving an interview where he talked about. Elton reached out to him. You know about like Oh i'm really liking your music like let's work together. He did a thing with fall out. Boy i i love the fact that he loves music and reaches out to artists. Who aren't his. John wrote on my gosh and he likes fully doesn't have to. What is it needs to do. He's elton john. He does not need to do but he does. I think he's just. He loves good songs that he really loves good songs and he always i am. He needs a songwriter so he literally sees the song within all the production. And everything and nuts like. I think he's just genuine ni guests so enthusiastic about good songs and the people who write good songs and like when i realized i was like. Oh my god. This is such an honor because i mean his songs are just i mean. There's i mean there's no point explaining how amazing songs up but you know that i connect that you know. He's a he's a legend so yeah just the fact that he thinks my music is good and yeah. He rings me on his house phone and stuff. It's quite kid. I'm just quite like oh my quote unquote nielsen..
"rina" Discussed on Keep It!
"In that way that first of all it's twenty twenty and they're not aware of gay people and they didn't see kristen stewart with her whole sternum out in that collared shirt like come on. That's a lesbian. They didn't clock fans that's lesbian maury and also that having a gay kid would be detrimental to their political careers or whatever that seems very old to at this point. Yeah like two thousand and four premise. In a twenty twenty world. That is why. I kept suggesting like the fashioned of it too because at this point to be a conservative person also running for office to have a gay kid is not out of the norm. You know and if anything a conservative would sort of use that to exploit why they are not a bad person. Right they'd be like look. I have a gay kid. I can't like be homophobic. Well they already had a black son-in-law so that you only get one you know you can't have both that's that's wild but otherwise you know it was cute. I had a good time while i was drunk but it was no princess to switched again and also. I just want to say again. That christy stewart. Is it strange choice for this role because the movie is basically a sitcom or wants to be a sitcom and former your way through sitcom jokes both under sells them and then shifts the tone of the entire movie like turns it into you know like you said aida two thousand nine indie film or something and i think that makes the movie slightly more confusing than it needs to be. I definitely find kristen. Stewart funny like i did in charlie's angels who was the only bearable part of that film. But i will say that. Her particular brand of comic doesn't really work in film like this. Which also i wanted to just be a little funnier. kept thinking it was funny and then it kept thinking it. Was you know this. Sort of sweet romantic drama. I was like you've so many hilarious actors in here who had individual scenes that were cracking up at so yes new just comedy pass on the script totally totally like super weird that. The movie was abroad comedy. And then you had kristen. Stewart like you guys were saying and then there was the security guard film which felt like a like amy schumer sketch. It was so outlandish. And you know you have lauren. Laptops coup can't play serious. Look at the size of her is. Do you know what i mean like. She wasn't forgotten about that seed which out of nowhere totally life has. Nothing to do with the comedy. That's in the rest of the and this also to the fact that like saved by the bell there are seven too many cast members. Yeah one thing. That was great. This weekend was the duleep club. Twenty fifty four concert which was like alive thing you signed up for and wasn't live at all pre basically feature length music video in which kylie minogue does a song and elton john probably during the worst part of the show jumped in to but it was fabulous to see because duleep a really cleaned up in the grammy nominations. And it reminded me why these songs really even after a year lifts listening to them basically in solitary confinement really propelling me through winter it turns out asthma appreciate that name studio. Twenty fifty four is a very clever name after the album future nostalgia. She somehow cornered futuristic disco. So enjoy that for her. She's the music that's correct. I would say that i really did. Enjoy it although. I have been noticing how much i enjoy duleep. Even though she's not really serving what a traditional pop star that we grew up with would be serving for instance like juicy interviews or choreography that there was. There was a lot of britney spears film towel era walking on beat that is her thing a lot of side to side stepping and i might you know what the songs are good. Yeah so we and the production was great and you know like aside from no there was also where which was maybe my favorite part of the entire concert and i don't know i think that this is a benefit of corentin. You know you have. These pre produced concerts kylie did one that we saw a few weeks ago and it feels less like watching a concert tour. You know where like it's a really highlighting you know someone's stage presence. You know you don't really need that much stage presence in a pre produced performance like this. You know i'm sure. Her stage presence seems to have changed since the last time i saw her. But the last time onto aletha performed there was not nary stage. Presence well. It's twenty twenty shiny fis counselors dancing. I accepted. I will say though that i am. I always forget that. Dua lipa is british until she starts talking because he doesn't give interviews that much. Oh no there there are tons of popstars like that where again like who has ever sat and listened to halsey speak. I don't know if she danish no gas..
"rina" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW
"News. I'm Rina Roy. With the presidential race too close to call. We're seeing some movement in one of the key battleground states that will decide the presidential election this morning numbers. So Joe Biden pulling ahead of President Trump in the Michigan count with a lead of just under 10,000 votes, But we are told there are still hundreds of thousands of absentee ballots to count and in Pennsylvania, the sheer number of mail in ballots means will be kept in suspense for a few more days. Former Governor Ed Rendall, they're gonna go for you. Hours. They're gonna pick up in the morning. My guess is it could be done by Thursday night, but it could carry on into Friday morning. As it stands. Joe Biden leads an electoral votes to 25 2 to 13 records are being shattered one estimate from the head of the U. S elections projects estimating that the total ballots cast this election will reach 160 turnout percentage of nearly 67% the highest turnouts since the year. 1900. This is ABC News. Run a virus, forcing more changes for cruise lines, even though the No sale order is gone. The group representing cruise lines around the world says it is voluntarily extending the suspension of cruise operations in the U. S. Until 2021 the Cruise Lines International Association, saying its members will use arrest of 2022 get ready to implement extensive steps to address Cove. It 19 safety on board. Like setting up labs on ships to process tests of passengers and crew alike. Stone ABC Nair's As of today, the United States is officially out of the Paris climate Agreement, President Trump announced three years ago He was pulling the US out. But due to United Nations rules it took until today for the United States to officially extricate itself. If you want to hold the Alpine skiing World Cup races, then you need snow, but relatively warm temperatures in parts of Austria combined with a lack of any snow. Is forcing officials to postpone the races by two weeks. Rina Roy ABC News Wouldn't it be great if everything came with more if your new computer came with unlimited tech support? You choose the Medicare plan from United Healthcare You get more like plans.
Amelia Gray Hamlin says doctor warned she would be dead in 4 months from eating disorder
"Amelia Grey, Hamlin says her battle with anorexia almost took her life. Lisa Rinna errors and Rina's Excuse me, at least that rendition A 19 year old daughter first told fans that she was recovering from an eating disorder two years ago and said yesterday that the doctor overseeing her recovery only gave her months to live because of how bad her health wass Pamela has previously said that she believes she would've relapse that she not gone public with her battle.
"rina" Discussed on Sodajerker On Songwriting
"Boundaries those knocked, so you could just kind of. Do we like so we kind of? She. added. The. Whole Studio is called the womb. Is it yes? It's all it's all the best ideas created, sometimes you. Really big studios and it's like amazing. That's like someone else's whim like. My Room. Yes I. She used to be my bedroom, and then now she's upgraded skull another room and this is just stunned studio with backdrop so youtube, and then whole according to up here. Have you found it beneficial to you song? Right into have dedicated workspace. Or defined that you can pretty much do it anyway I've kind of train myself to do it pretty much anywhere. I grew up with my mom and we shared a room I was like fifteen so now having my own room really feels like I'm catching up on lost time in terms of my own creativity, and actually having that space where you can make mistakes, you can be embarrassing. Right like your deepest darkest thoughts and you know diarrhea not worried that your mom. My find it while she's cleaning up kind of. Of you know because we, she like shed a singular room because we need it the income from the other spare room for larger say it really puts me in like a teenage pet space, which is really nice and I feel super privileged. How that now because I do think that's very important and I watched like a video of billy, Irish and the relationship. She has with her parents and her. Brother and she's like wow like her. Her parents gave up bedroom and slept in the living room so that the kids could each have a room. I was like wow. That is what it takes to create a billy eyelash. I feel very lucky i. have my room now. You do a lot of reflecting all my theme of family on this album. Don't you seems to be kind of the unifying thing that runs through a lot of the songs? My family's kind of messed up. I think like less messed up now. Because everyone's a bit older but I remember when I was like starting out day music if he like two thousand eight, when like my single and I remember thinking what do I have to write a bottle? Have anything to write about and then. I realized that I've got so much material. Just in my family history my parents divorce, and so they were separated for like a decade before they. Officially so of divorce. Yet there was a law and one side of my family inherited like lots of money, and then the other side, being like just normal middle class from the countryside and the exchange of love that was sort of the carrier being money. That was very interesting. I remember so much of like the arguments in our household was based around money. I think also age as well like writing this when I'm like twenty eight. Think I'd kind of done enough therapy to like have the words to describe what was going on, and in terms of my family. Just because there was so much of a, he said she said situation inside the house, and so of whenever I go on holiday to Japan and see my dad, he'd say one thing about my mom. My mom would say one thing about. About my dad, and so this album was the first time that was able to write the narrative for myself, and that was something I definitely struggled with just understanding what was really one wasn't so yeah, so dynasty is one example of a song that deals with some of our dynamic then, yeah, it's like the most dramatic rendition almost like an opera like a theater drag. Dynasties his set the title of the dissertation that is my album. Kind of like once you break the chain with me is a line in dynasty, and is kind of about like intergenerational trauma and stern ratio pain, and so of heartbreaks that you can decide to carry on if you decide to have children, and if you decide to not deal with your own things and issues before you have children, then there's just a cycle carries on and I remember thinking do I, WanNa have kids on my ready to even think about what I haven't dealt with iron thing and looking at my parents in like a critical way like. You guys got together off, I think they go married off to six months and I was just like. Why are you surprised that this has happened? Think life. Choices Third Dynasty capture that drama, without really high vocal in the chorus really works well. Thank you. Yeah, that was inspired by. Beyond say and she's does the same thing I care which is a song off the album four. I'm a huge beyond on and I think she was inspired by Prince on that sort of singing along with Qatar so, but you know I gave dynasty a lot to do for the first song a had to like set the theme up. Also take people on a journey says quite quiet at the beginning, and then it suddenly gets. Really intense, and then it really issue into that Guitar Solo. And then it takes you into excess, which is like the chaos basically, and then they're really wanted to sort of play with people's emotions in the record, and almost my whole take on everything in life is just like. Humor and satire can do a law, and I think not taking yourself, too. Seriously is also like really important and I hope that kind of comes across like I've taken the songwriting ready seriously, but just in terms of the production and the sort of.
"rina" Discussed on Sodajerker On Songwriting
"Also. On the new album, thank you so much. She's speaking. Rave reviews across the board. Isn't it I? Know I'm trying not to read them, but also at the same time just trying to guess little sneak peek boom because. Last time I released. Like a body of work I guess. It was my ep in two thousand, seventeen and basically I. Don't think there was as big as an audience. There wasn't as many reviews, but it's kind of like the youtube reaction videos that has been getting me more than if you've seen any of them, but. If you type in like sally reaction, videos is just. Insane the number of people who have reacted to it and those are amazing Mo. my favorite youtube is reacted to as well so yeah, incredible so very. Nice blend of styles. Did you set out with that kind of map to be so ECLECTIC on the record? I think part of it was intentional, but I would say that basically I kind of get quite bored. Quickly so even like in between songs I get quite order of the same thing and I don't know. I've always wanted to squeeze the pop formula into something different, but yet give it some sort of meaning because I think sometimes when people get to experimental, it becomes quite like self-serving, if that makes sense a bit like to lacking in self awareness, and it's actually like that fun to listen to so I kind of wants to like walk on the edge of it being out there. There, but also very much listenable and I think for me is songwriting. Do you tend to find that song will point you in a particular stylistic direction, or we try things with different feels and instrumentation. Until you find what you're looking for I think for me. It's always like the lyrics and the melody have to be golden and Super Secure in. It's sort of Pop, formula and identity, and then I think with the production you can really push it to the next level sometimes. When the pop writing is too generic then I. Think the production can only enhance the fact that it's so generic, if thought. If the lyrics have been done before then I think the kind of crazy production like just enhances whatever the melodies during so yeah for me like. I think it's my responsibility in the studio to make sure that the melody and the lyrics are locked down and a lot of the previous record, and this one was written with currents, clarity and how we write as. He'll just kind of really focused on the production and our folks on the at the and Songwriting, and with this record ozone, Bronco and work with other people as well like in times of songwriters I hadn't really done that with my previous work, so that was amazing, getting to work with people whose like profession it is to help you write an amazing song, and I really couldn't have done this record without that worked with I, was GONNA. ASK ABOUT 'EM CLARENCE clarity. I think you've described as right hand man. Yeah, he also is one of the coolest names of ever had. Playing branding. I was Gonna ask what it was. That kind of makes you partnership click to distinct kind of division of Labor. There is though when you're working together. Yeah, definitely like songs like Akasaka side and STF. I really saw of let him take the reins on the production. And then there's other songs like I. Guess Excess Excess started with Call Shera. A Nate company Chris Lions who based in La, but then we kind of brought into like our little curse, carts, arena factory, and then so of distilled, and in that instance I'll be more involved with the production, because sometimes when you're getting stems from different people, it can really starts at crowd out the session, and just you hearing things to hero things star in the session. That doesn't make sense. It's a really uncompromising. Uncompromising album and you mentioned STF, and that's probably a good example of that I think that one came together quite quickly. Is that right? Yeah, there's just some songs that just come out like it was always meant to exist, and those are like those are the moments whereas a songwriter. you feel vindicated because you're just like it's like he'll a hey. Saint Talent, because I hate the idea of that being such a huge thing, but sometimes you're like Oh. That's amazing, and you go to where you put yourself back, but yeah, that won't go through really quickly. Clarence was staying at my home studio and he woke up in the by eleven am had written that whole rift basically, and that whole breakdown on the big metal roof, and then I came in with a cup of coffee, or whatever was just like okay. Cool like I think this bitch should say this, and like when the breakdown it should have that little thing in the chorus, where like research is up, and it should sound a bit like corn meets Joe. So yeah, literally we styrong my like eleven am. And then we finished like one or two PM, and we initially intended as an incident because he thought it was too intense than which is like Nah. Let's make into lead single. Let's make you the first single. We come back, but I I. Don't know if there's any like. Real formula that one I was just fun. It was just so fun, and almost because the sound was so dark and in pens I. Think we kind of there was no.
"rina" Discussed on Sodajerker On Songwriting
"And sake amongst others and stabled in acting appearing with Idris Elba, and the twenty nineteen Netflix's comedy Tandem Charlie, you hear trucks from Rina's new album, so yama selection of overcoats. If you check out some specified players for this episode had so dejected dot com slash podcast. Click on Rina's page. You'll find the link beneath the episode player. Keep on top of all the latest. Latest activities at Dot Online Rena Soy Yama on twitter asks Rena s online on instagram and facebook dot com slash soya. You can find those associated dot com, so jake on twitter and instagram and facebook dot com slash so Jacob if you knew to the show, feel free to have moved through the archive and be sure to subscribe rates and review wherever you get you parts. This podcast is totally independence and Adam sponsor free, so if you'd like to help with its running costs, give whatever you can spare at so DJ DOT com slash donate before we move on many thanks to Tom for his help interview. You're about to hear okay. Please enjoy our chat with the fantastic Rena soya. Phone and..
"rina" Discussed on Sodajerker On Songwriting
"This is Brian Hey with Simon joined us. Today is a Japanese British singer and songwriter, and one of the most exciting, definitely talented and creatively bold young artists and UK pop music right now in April of this year she released his scintillating debut album saw to widespread critical acclaim. We going to touch with a joe in lockdown to talk about the record, and of course, his songwriting process delighted to welcome New Brilliance Rena soya to the show. This is actually quite an historic episode for us, isn't it? To start with is the first. We've recalled the boss quarantine to global pandemic. But yet it also marks the first time you and I called it an entire show in separate locations YEP. Even when we've done the skype or phone chats in the past, you may have always been in the same room least so this was a bit of a step into the unknown changes as good as arrest as they say. Yeah, and it helps of course that the person we were talking to was so nice and accommodating. This indeed did actually we should probably tell the listeners a little bit more about. Should we not that we should renew? Renew was born in Niigata Japan in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety nine, when she was five years old, moved with their family to London with was raised by mother, and still resides to preserve a connection route, initially went to a Japanese school, then transferred to a Church of England school at the age of ten, where she initially struggled to adapt however Western pop music prove their savior, and she became particularly enamored with such turn of the century superstars as Britney Spears Christina Aguilera, pink and our Levin. It was after seeing the last performing on the TV. TV show that back that for a guitar which you Julie Receive Amazon's teaching yourself to play to cope with the problematic homelife Rena through himself into studies, and as a teenager became a mess in the thriving London music scene. She even runaway Paris respell when she was only fifteen. She likes to WanNa place at Magdalene College Cambridge where she studied psychology, sociology and politics. Almost the university became a member of the hip hop band called Lazy Lion, with Theo Ellis who later went onto join wolf follows following graduation. She worked various jobs while toiling away on. On music, Rena released their first single sleeping in waking twenty, she become with their principal collaborates, Clarence clarity and twenty sixteen, and the following year dropped a self funded debut EP Rena which received favorable notices and help to develop a cult, following shelter supported the likes of years and years and Charlie, XY x, and embarked on her own ordinary superstar tour across the U K into us in late, two, thousand eighteen, when the record label renew was about to sign with not to release their first full length album on account to the lyrical content song STF. Hits Jamie. Obon stepped in signed to the label and helped to finish the record in fact, Adam Holland from the nine, hundred, seventy five, even plays guitar on a couple of songs. He those yeah guest also has a flourishing muddling career, which she initially embarked upon shortly after finishing university, she, since featured in campaigns for Samsung.
"rina" Discussed on The Israel Hour Radio Archives
"My special guest today is Rena Goldberg of New York City having a great time playing the the music that she selected for her Israeli playlist. Rena having fun so far. Oh my gosh, I'm loving this, thank you. This is so exciting I. Love Your personality. We've we're? We're getting to know you a little bit. And we discussed your taste in Israeli music and we're getting to know your tasting this rarely music tell us about yourself outside of the Israeli, music world. Lately not much. It's like me and my Hartman. But. Yeah, I mean. It was always my dream to come to New York, city even as a little girl. I love it. And I've been a teacher for. Oh, my gosh, aren't even. Remember how how long it's. been a while and I love teaching and I throw in a lot of Israeli music when I do, teach and right now in between Zoom, distance teaching I'm also in the middle of. Looking for a new teaching job actually is unfortunately because of the crisis You know some cuts had to be made. It is what it is, so you know love, teaching, Hebrew love teaching. English General Studies. You never know so. I'll see what's out there. Well, if anyone in our audience is looking for a fun, bubbly Teacher for their for their institution Rina's your person so Let me know we'll put it. Put you in touch. Anything else. You like to do when you're not teaching young I. Need usually when I'm not cooped up at my apartment, talking to people like you and. I do love to good to. Piano bars in the city and I love to go to Broadway. Shows your love love doing all that spending by friends. In Life in person about dinners now we've been doing zoom about dinners so. Hopefully. We'll be back in person soon cooking for each other, so I don't have to cook for myself all the time. I. Hope so this is There's been getting crazy and we hope we get back to real life real soon. So I can tell that you're very passionate about the next song that you have for us, tell us what it is. Yes, so the next saw. Is An Aviv Geffen. Do it with our Arnstein. Our Guy Sign. Oh, my Gosh! Class sick grew up listening to Argh. Einstein, we tease my mother with the Oregon Stein a youth goes all song all the time. Whenever we leave the house from visit, we always say Exxon. She cries freight. Sorry Ema if you're listening sorry. And this. With one of my favorites of get them, but I know Aviv Geffen's. Everyone's favorite, so thank you for letting me. Put this song and I think you actually played the song on one time when I thought of this crazy idea, August have an idea of the journeys, okay? Lake theme for so this song your mind. My says about a a journey. Like log or journey diary. and I just think it's beautiful. It's a beautiful song. Yup Of Given Aric Einstein Man..
"rina" Discussed on The Israel Hour Radio Archives
"Dish Marconi. Daniele Specter and given a loan for Rina's Israeli. Schwa-. Call. Allah. Blah. Dish Code hokey! My goal. Those. and. ads. Show. Nor You A. Vote? Clark. God. called. A. TACO. Israel our radio..
"rina" Discussed on The Israel Hour Radio Archives
"Know we're very Zionist family and yeah I didn't yes I didn't discover like. Israel. music on my own until much later, and so I was probably a teenager on. to Israel with the Jewish youth group with the conservative movement of Louis why Israel man. I went in the summer of two thousand before the Intifada was when everyone could run around and go free and a bunch of us from US why actually it might have been a group like Polat era of a group like night program. Actually we went to Israel Museum where there was a performance by Berry. Sokov and we were all loving. It and I was like this does not sound like the Israeli music that I grew up listening to like. Different. This is awesome and I liked the other stuff, too, but that just completely open. My Eyes I was like if I didn't know about him. Who else did I not know about? So? That was A. that's a teeny bit of the beginning of my journey with Israeli music, all right? And how did you find us? You'll be with us for awhile as I mentioned. Oh yeah I I think like five or six years ago, maybe longer at that time I was still living in Manhattan and. I was actually commuting to School in New Jersey I'm a teacher so I. At that time, I was working at school. New, Jersey and I started to you know, get bored of my commutes. I wanted different things to listen to and I heard that podcasts were starting to become thing and one day I was on Facebook, and I just I don't know I put in the facebook search. Israeli music podcasts and then Israel Radio popped up in my search and I was like okay I'll. I'll try it. And I downloaded an episode and I've been hooked. Ever sense love that is so great to have listeners like you who are passionate about Israel passionate about the music, and and really appreciate the work. We do so We're going to spend an hour getting to know Rina a little bit and getting to understand her tastes in her favorites in Israeli music and the song you just heard. Tell us about the song that we started off with. So I I'm so excited about this so I was thinking a lot about songs that had. To artists working together as a duet? Don't usually work together. and I had to start off with very of because I feel like that was. The beginning of my own personal individual connection to Israeli music, not just what my parents. Forced me to listen to I mean I. Love that stuff, too. They're probably listening right now. I don't know. So, this is a great duet with Berry. Sahara this site, hard rock, rock and roll like he's I think he's known as you know. The Bruce Springsteen of Israel so he did a duet with Don Reichel. WHO's also one of my favorites I'll talk about him a little bit more leader and You never would have thought that these two. Would you know have song together and have it work because he doesn't rankles a lot more mellow with his stop. A little more you know, different musical instruments, not just electric guitars, but this one really works so the song was called Llamas Zim Aghia new. And where to next, tell me. So. Next is going to be a classic duet I had to. Add this one in with offer causa, one of the greats with you did Lavi it's. Another one of the classic greats that I grew up listening to you know I'm sure a lot of you listening. Know a lot about the story of Ofra Haza New Ravi. It's more than I do, but you did Ravi says also known as like more rock and Roll Ashkenazi. She's. Has a lot of songs on our own. She's also sung with the singers before to our Stein and people like that and offer causes like not us as musically and has a very different style. They're both beautiful and this song that they sing together is also about music so. I I love it caught Helio. Over, Gaza you did Ravitz with Khalil Rina's.
"rina" Discussed on Note To Future Me
"This is a note to future me dated monday june eleventh two thousand eighteen if you blog are you ready to move beyond that blog podcasting should be the next step and building your personal brand it's a growing medium when it comes to attracting and interested audience now if you wanna stallard yourself as a leading authority in your industry he should strongly consider hosting your own show or at least being part of one the first thing to understand is that your podcast needs to stand out from the rest and become uniquely our own i just about any industry category can do this including some of these example niche markets business bloggers online trainers membership websites coaches consultants like yours truly authors i take advantage of producing a regular program that speaks directly to the needs of your community your followers affectionately called your tribe be prepared because it's probably gonna require more of an investment of time on your part but as going to outline here coming up the payoff the payoff will be worth the effort as you launch into a new arena that can propel your business forward so let's answer the question why start a podcast well if you want to build a trusted brand then it's important to continue to expand your marketing efforts into new digital rina's that your audience is engaged him into today's information age is focused on relationship building you know that already because you write a blog you're you write that blog to continue building relationships to start new relationships with their readers what better way to do this then three own dedicated podcast and your target audience is on the go and getting their information quickly from mobile devices thank about your own life where are you getting information what's your daylight in regards to having the ability to.