35 Burst results for "Rosen"
Bulls beat Raptors 109-105, Thunder 123 Pelicans 118 in play-in
"A pair of number ten seeds survived in advance in the NBA's play in tournament, the Chicago Bulls overcame a 19 point deficit to beat the Toronto Raptors one O 9 one O 5 in an Eastern Conference play in matchup. Zach lavine scored 39 into mar de Rosen had 23 points against his former team, Chicago was the first ten seed to win a play in game and we'll visit the Miami Heat Friday for the chance to earn the 8th seed. In the Western Conference, Shay gildas Alexander scored 32 points to help the thunder hold off the pelicans one 23 one 18 setting up a matchup with the Timberwolves for the 8th seed on Friday. I'm geffen coolbaugh
Is the IRS Coming For You?
"I want to turn to another story right now because this is important. The IRS, the IRS is coming after you. I would suspect they're going after everyone right now because they just got this big infusion of cash and they're hiring 30,000 new agents. Because they get a revamp how they're going after, you know, this is the same group that wanted to get access. To your checking account. When I say you're checking, I mean it because they were checking accounts for everyone. If you had more than $600 worth of transactions in your checking account, the IRS wanted to take a peek. It makes me concerned. Concerned for the country concerned for conservatives, because the last time I remember the IRS doing some funky stuff, with conservatives was actually under the Barack Obama administration. Remember Lois Lerner? Remember how the feds were trying to go after Tea Party conservatives? I mean, when you think about the infusion of new IRS agents, you combine it with what just happened to Matt taibbi, the reporter who, by the way, was well known for his liberal stance until he happened to get the scoop from Elon Musk. Now he's persona non grata. The IRS showed up at his doorstep. On the morning that he was set to testify before Congress. I mean, that's kind of scary stuff. You think about Jim Rosen, the Fox News reporter, who had the Barack Obama administration, spying on him or Sheryl Atkinson, who was at CBS News at the time and she has said, they went after her as well. So when you consider that they're hiring all these new IRS agents, I think it's worth also considering, are they after you because of how you are registered to vote?
Former US Attorney Jay Town Talks About Bill Barr
"Sit and talk to Bill Barr was like, across between talking to your dad, an attorney, and the school principal. It was like, you wasn't sure what you were going to get from it, but it was. You just nailed it. Well, if it was 10 a.m. or 2 p.m., there was sort of a different flavor of the bill you were getting, right? And look, all three are very different. Jeff Sessions had a sort of soft southern style to him, Matt Whitaker is a good friend of mine. I was actually with him last week, and he was, you know, he was in a room he was acting for a few months. And did his level best, but general Barr, Bill was, you know, look, he came in at a very awkward time to come in as the attorney general. You have these investigations into the president of the United States, the Mueller investigation being the most prominent. And then, you know, you fast forward, I think maybe less than a year, and then COVID hits, and then you have that summer of unrest. You have the Derek Chauvin, George Floyd, incident, which caused more unrest around the country. And then you have a lot of election issues that were very complicated and he left before January 6th, but that was also a part of Jeff Rosen when he was the acting attorney general after Bill. You know, we used to sort of quip that sleepy little Department of Justice. You know, nothing ever going on. It was, and I'll say this, Doug, it's important that when you're out in the field as a United States attorney and you're running an office of a 150 people, you got 60 assistant U.S. attorneys as the U.S. attorney you're in charge of all the prosecutor investigative agencies so the FBI DEA ATF, Secret Service Marshals. And HSI and when you have the chaos in Washington D.C., which might as well be half a block down the road when you have that type of chaos. It does impact all of the 93 U.S. attorneys in the 94 U.S. attorney's offices.
James Rosen on His New Biography of Justice Scalia
"Welcome back, America. This is a rare triple play for the YouTube show. The grand old pod will be devoted this interview. Highly concentrated Hugh podcast will be devoted to this interview and it's going to play on Thursday morning in the first hour because I want everyone to listen to this show to go out and get this book, Scalia rise to greatness, 1936 to 1986 because it's a rollicking grand read. It's not because James Rosen is a friend of me and then of the show and he is. It's not because I love the strong man. It's because I have long admired justice Scalia and I doubted that we would get a good book about him for a long time, but James Rosen is surprised me. Good morning, James. Welcome, congratulations. This is a fabulous read. Thank you Hugh for everything that's so kind of you to say and I'm grateful to be back with you. Well, let's get right to my number one burning question. What happened to justice Scalia's father's library? The volumes in the basement of the building that had like 5 different languages and I think it was Eugene Scalia, maybe it was father Paul went in with him when his father died. What did they do with all those books? That's a great question. I don't know the ultimate disposition of Salvador Eugene Salvatore Eugene Scully is library. There is the scene in the book where father Paul, accompanies his father Antonin Scalia to the home of Antonin Scalia's father after his death to dispose of this extraordinary library that the old man had and father Paul Scalia who was interviewed for this book told me that what was most remarkable about all of those books arrayed before them was that they were divided not by subject matter or by author, but by language. That's
Was SVB Connected to the CCP
"Now, you're a member of the Intel committee senator. Can you find out that Chinese Communist Party connected companies that banked at sbv through the Intel committee? I don't need to Intel committee. You obviously, it's widely known. Why do I know in Silicon Valley in Washington that Silicon Valley bank was an access point for Chinese companies to get American capital? And in almost all cases, those companies are linked implements or associated with the Chinese Communist Party and the People's Liberation Army. And these are not just companies coming up with pleasurable apps for the Chinese people to pass their spare time. I mean, China wants access to foreign capital to continue to fuel its rise and inherent and its system of state direct state directly directed economics is a tie between those companies and the PLA and the patient safety.
Newsom Failed to Publicly Disclose SVB Ties
"Intercept reported yesterday, the governor Newsom did not tell anybody while he lobbied for the bailout that he had three businesses, Cato debt and pump check, three wineries owned by Newsom, clients of SVB. If that is in fact correct, should Gavin Newsom be testifying before the House oversight committee of the banking committee. Well, he might end up testifying for a grand jury as well if that's correct. I do think that there is probably a lot of feather betting among people who are pumping the administration full of panic to get them to bail out Silicon Valley bank or brown on Twitter all day long all week long, talking about how the entire banking
"rosen" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"But this book Scalia rise to greatness really charts as no other biography has done, the beginning and the flowering of the Scalia Ginsburg friendship. Scalia joined the Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia circuit, which is the appellate bench that is one wrong below the U.S. Supreme Court. And when he got there, there was a judge on that court already for two years, appointed by president Carter named Ruth Bader Ginsburg. And her files at the Library of Congress for her Supreme Court papers are not open, but her files from her term on the D.C. circuit court are. And there I found example after example of Scalia's early correspondence with Ruth Bader Ginsburg, where it takes the form of handwritten notes and letters and correspondence and draft opinions and memos flying back and forth. Sometimes in their own hand. And these have never been published until now, and they really show the germination and the flowering of the famous RBG Nino relationship where you can see Ginsburg at times needling flattering cajoling almost mothering Scalia, different points, Scalia, for his part returning with superlative praise for her opinions at times letting his hair down admitting that he was an error, apologizing at one point for late opinion by saying sloth that I am. These are really intimate exchanges between the two of them, unlike any exchanges between any other judges on that court at that time. And it really shows, again, the flowering of this celebrated relationship, which means so much to modern society. The idea that you can have a Ginsburg and a Scalia be best friends. It's very important still today. Well, it's vitally important to the future of this country that we can have friendships like this. It's become very, very difficult in the last few years, just a minute left. I think we need to have you back just to talk more. There is so much here. Let's be honest. I'd love to talk to you about your book on Watergate. So much to talk about. But what we have here for the first time is something that has been needed that hasn't existed and James knowing a little bit about what it takes to write something like this. I just want to say congratulations. Thank you for the effort because again, I can't think of anyone really more seminal than Scalia. He is seminal. He's unique in helping pull us back from the brink of legislation from the bench in the end of America as represented by the founders in the constitution. So let me just end by saying thank you. Congratulations. Ladies and gentlemen, the book is Scalia rise to greatness, 1936 to 19 86. And again, James, thank you. Thank you, Eric. Take as little as three minutes to see if you could save on motorcycle insurance with progressive. Come on, you've spent more time than that thinking about helmets with faces on them. I should get a new helmet. Oh, maybe I'll get one of those ones that looks like a face with painted teeth and eyebrows, you know? Oh, that always looks so cool. People are like, wow, is that a person with two faces? Oh, no, it's a helmet. And one face. Get a quote in as little as three minutes at progressive dot com, progressive casualty insurance company and affiliates..
"rosen" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Again, we can't exclude from our considerations of how Scalia managed this. This centrality of his Catholic faith. And one other central factor, that is the presence in his life of Maureen McCarthy Scalia. To whom he was married for 50 some odd years and who raised their 9 children. And as Scalia was always wanting to say, with very little assistance from him, he used to say that I take care of the constitution and Maureen takes care of everything else. And even Jean Scalia, the justices, oldest son, a prominent attorney in his own right and who served him in the cabinet in the Trump administration, he said to me when I interviewed him for this project, I interviewed four of the Scalia's 9 children, including father Paul Scalia as well. He said, look, you're writing a book about my dad. I can point to a lot of important Supreme Court Justices. I don't know that I could point you to anybody else whoever pulled off what my mom pulled off and raising 9 kids. Often while Scalia's career had taken off and required abscesses from home and in 1976, for example, we show in this book Scalia rise to greatness. When Scalia was an assistant attorney general, the Scalia children only 8 of them at that point ranged in age from under a year to 2020 to 11 or their about 15. And you have 8 children ranging from 12 months to 15 years of age and school year would be attending ABA conferences in England for several days or Germany. And as I say, these were the hardest days for Maureen Scalia, but this is someone who deserves a biography in her own right, and she was a central factor in Scalia's rise to greatness. Well, it's just extraordinary. Again, I can't tell you how glad I am that you took the trouble to write this book and obviously working on volume two. It's necessary. You could make the case and we'll talk about it in the next segment that Scalia is a major part of saving America as we know it according to the founder's vision. This is. About as big a part of that as it gets. We'll be right back talking to James Rosen. Just wait till tomorrow. Make like a mister milk toast your folks, welcome back. We're talking about the great Antonin Scalia, what seems to me the definitive biography of him is here with me, at least this is the first of two proposed volumes. It's brand new. Scalia rise the greatness 1936 to 1986 the year he became a justice on the court. James Rosen, he was known Nino as his friends called him Antonin Scalia was known to be friends with justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who many of us would think of as antithetical to him in terms of legal philosophy, tell us a little bit about that because it's sometimes hard to comprehend how someone as dedicated as Scalia was to his view of the constitution and how to read it might be friends with genuinely friends with somebody who didn't view things the same way. The Ginsburg Scalia friendship has now been celebrated in stage plays in opera. And it kind of serves as an all purpose meme out there today. You see, career coach is telling you to go out and find the Ginsburg to your inner Scalia and so on. And so it stands as a kind of all purpose metaphor for comedy amongst intellectual combatants. Comedy. I wonder, I just want my audience because we talk about comedy a lot, coma tea, CO MIT Y was what James Rosen just said. And yes, that's a beautiful way to put it. I'll take $5 words for 100..
"rosen" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Back. I'm talking to James Rosen author of Scalia rise to greatness 1936 to 1986. You talk in the book James about his early life, obviously, born in 1936. He seems to have been just per your description of your lunches with him. He was just a fun person, brilliant, fun, sometimes irascible. The only time I ever had the grand privilege of meeting him was that something, I don't know, 16 or 17 years ago. And a friend of mine said, Eric, you should get a photo with Scalia, and I was kind of shy. I thought, oh my goodness, this is like, you know, meeting Abraham Lincoln. I don't want to bother him. So we bothered him for a photo. My friend takes my digital camera. It was one of these digital cameras, snaps a photo of me and Scalia I'm thinking. Wow. So I take the camera, I look to see the photo. My friend had inadvertently hit the zoom. What I had and have to this day is a photo of Scalia's chin. That's it. The rest of him, me, not in the photo. But what makes it really funny for me is about an hour later, we saw him again and my friend says, oh, justice Scalia, this is Olivia. You know, the photo didn't come out. Would you mind whatever and Scalia says famously infamously? Nope, that's it. And he just kept going. And I thought, why do I find that funny? I mean, I loved him so much that even his refusal to stop again was somehow delightful to me. So there's something to light for the traditionalism. There's a traditionalism at work in that rejection of the do over. But generally, I wouldn't say that would have been his uniform practice. It sounds to me as though he had someplace he had to be, perhaps. I just found him funny and charming, even in the moment. I just thought that he managed to pull it off in a way, but he had, there's a wit that's there, and a joy that's there. And you mentioned that earlier in your meetings with him, the idea that he would get you to eat food off of his plate. So I want to talk about his early years because you do cover that in the book and most people wouldn't be inclined to know about that. Very serious about his Catholic faith. Obviously, Italian talk a little bit about that part of his life. So this book Scalia rise to greatness really is the most in depth treatment of Scalia's life. It benefits from a wealth of documentary and personal sources that were either overlooked by or unavailable to his previous biographers. One such source is a secret oral history of his life that justice Scalia conducted in Supreme Court chambers with an interviewer in 1992, and which is now being published for the first time in these pages. And so Scalia was born in New Jersey. He moved when he was 5 to queens. He loved queens. He grew up in a multi ethnic neighborhood playing stick ball and what part of the queen since I grew up in Queens, I have to ask. Elmhurst queens. Okay. My people are from elmhurst. This is kind of amazing to me thinking of him growing up in LA. I feel the synchronicity coursing through me right now. It's actually, I don't know, I'm touched by that. Wow. So, and he was, as you say, devout Catholic, his father was an Italian immigrant who came to the United States not knowing English with only $400 in his pocket in 1920. His mother was the daughter of Italian immigrants. They both wound up becoming teachers, his mother in elementary school teacher and Scalia's father, a Professor of romance languages at Brooklyn college for 30 years. Now, between the liturgy of the Catholic Church itself and the reverence for text that he inherited from his parents and specifically his father, a romance languages professor who was leery of translation from one language to another and its ability perhaps to warp the original meaning of text, Scalia grew up with from all of these influences, a profound reverence for the inviolability of sacred texts. He went to Jesuit institutions for high school and college, Xavier high school in New York City, which was a rare hybrid of a military academy run by Jesuits. And then he went to Georgetown university in both places, he was top of his class Magna cum laude at Harvard Law School top 5 of his class there. He had an incredible prodigious capacity for hard work, but it was fueled by Catholic faith. And this is the first book to really treat Scalia's faith in depth from a biographical point of view. And it's one of the things that I think makes Scalia rise to greatness valuable to 21st century readers. Well, it's extraordinary. Let's talk a little bit about his originalism. Whatever we call it these days, that is something that, of course, at the time, in 1986, when he becomes a Supreme Court Justice, it was not we were not where we are today. We had had the previous court for a few decades had been moving dramatically away from that. So we would take a particularly gutsy, brilliant person to say, no. This is the way to read it. How did he get there? Both as a professor and as an official in the government in the executive branch in the Nixon and Ford eras. Scalia became worldwide worldly, let's say, about the way Washington works. And he came to understand that sometimes lawmakers, particularly democratic lawmakers like, let's say, senator Ted Kennedy of Massachusetts at the time, they would recognize that there were certain provisions they wanted him to be enacted into law, but which would never survive an actual floor vote by the legislature. So they would sprinkle indications of their intent for the law into floor debates, a committee reports that would be produced as a law snaked its way through Congress. And they wouldn't put those that language in the actual law itself. But they were confident that when the law was enacted in liberal judges, strolling through the garden of what is called legislative history would find these little seedlings and expand the meaning of the law beyond what was the text of what was passed. And to sort of grab their own policy preferences onto laws. Scalia stood a thwart all of that. He thought nobody voted on a committee report or a house floor debate. And what they voted on was the text of the law..
'Scalia: Rise to Greatness, 1936-1986' With James Rosen
"So this book Scalia rise to greatness really is the most in depth treatment of Scalia's life. It benefits from a wealth of documentary and personal sources that were either overlooked by or unavailable to his previous biographers. One such source is a secret oral history of his life that justice Scalia conducted in Supreme Court chambers with an interviewer in 1992, and which is now being published for the first time in these pages. And so Scalia was born in New Jersey. He moved when he was 5 to queens. He loved queens. He grew up in a multi ethnic neighborhood playing stick ball and what part of the queen since I grew up in Queens, I have to ask. Elmhurst queens. Okay. My people are from elmhurst. This is kind of amazing to me thinking of him growing up in LA. I feel the synchronicity coursing through me right now. It's actually, I don't know, I'm touched by that. Wow. So, and he was, as you say, devout Catholic, his father was an Italian immigrant who came to the United States not knowing English with only $400 in his pocket in 1920. His mother was the daughter of Italian immigrants. They both wound up becoming teachers, his mother in elementary school teacher and Scalia's father, a Professor of romance languages at Brooklyn college for 30 years. Now, between the liturgy of the Catholic Church itself and the reverence for text that he inherited from his parents and specifically his father, a romance languages professor who was leery of translation from one language to another and its ability perhaps to warp the original meaning of text, Scalia grew up with from all of these influences, a profound reverence for the inviolability of sacred texts. He went to Jesuit institutions for high school and college, Xavier high school in New York City, which was a rare hybrid of a military academy run by Jesuits. And then he went to Georgetown university in both places, he was top of his class Magna cum laude at Harvard Law School top 5 of his class there. He had an incredible prodigious capacity for hard work,
James Rosen Shares a Story About Antonin Scalia
"One of the first things I did when I first came to Washington as a correspondent for the Fox News channel where I spent 19 years way back in 1999 was to write a letter to justice Scalia and ask for an interview. And he responded on Supreme Court stationary. At that time, Fox News was not well known. We were often confused by those in the credentialing business for various public events with Fox 5, the local affiliate, and we were not yet as well known or on our way to ratings dominance as at that particular time. And Scalia wrote back to me on Supreme Court stationary. And he said, I am a fan of the Fox News channel. That was bracing to hear in late 1999. And he said, I have no doubt as I had promised that you would conduct a dignified interview. He said, unfortunately, I have a policy as a judge, not to make a spectacle of myself by doing television interviews. And I wrote back politely to say, then what but a spectacle could it be when a sitting Supreme Court Justice sits before a bank of PBS cameras, which is where I first got to know him when I was a high school student watching him on television in the old Fred friendly debate program, the constitution that delicate balance. What other than a spectacle could it be when a Supreme Court Justice sits before a bank of PBS cameras and debates hypothetical scenarios with other eminent minds like Dan Rather and Gerald Ford and Sandra Day O'Connor. And he wrote back to me again on stationary to say, in essence, a rare concession to win from Antonin Scalia from justice Scalia, you're right, he said, I probably shouldn't have done the constitution that delicate balance. And which I did in exceeding to the import tunings of an old friend in Fred friendly, who had been previously the president of CBS News. We agreed to meet for off the record lunches. We had two of them. And the contents of the lunches will remain off the record. But, you know, we had this extraordinary correspondence back and forth. It got even a more amusing after that.
"rosen" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"You could also text the keyword Eric to 9 one 9 9 9. You'll get a link to make your life saving gift text Eric to 9 one 9 9 9 or to give you a gift by phone, call the toll free number 8 four four 8 6 three hope 8 four four 8 6 three hope. 8 four four 8 6 three hope. God bless you. Folks, welcome to the show. As you know, I'm very excited to interview James Rosen about his brand new biography, a significant achievement. The book is about, I don't know if you've ever heard of him, Antonin Scalia. Have you heard that name? Scalia rise to greatness. This is just a big deal as somebody who could hardly think more highly of someone than I do of justice Scalia. I am thrilled to discuss him with James Rosen, who is, as I said, the author of this book. Also, you will know James Rosen right now, he is the chief White House correspondent for newsmax, and he comes to us from Washington, D.C.. James Rosen, welcome, and congratulations on this book. Thank you, Eric. It's an honor to be with you. I've long admired your own works of biography and can't wait for you to dig into this subject. It's a funny thing because I never thought I'd write a biography, it never even occurred to me, but now I seem to be known principally for the three biographies that I have written. I rarely have authors on this program who themselves have written biographies. I know what's involved in that. And I know it's what's involved, particularly when it is, you know, when it means to be definitive when you're writing about a larger than life figure, you want to get everything in that needs to be said. So I just have to ask you, you know, okay, you are chief White House correspondent for newsmax, you're a busy guy, what led you to say I want to write a big biography of this incredibly important figure in the 20th century. Well, it's great to be with you again, Eric. This book Scalia rise to greatness, 1936 to 1986 tells the story of the first 50 years of Antonin Scalia's life, leading up to and concluding with his Ascension to the Supreme Court. Volume two, which I hope will only be two years from now, will chronicle the 29 and a half years that Scalia spent as a Supreme Court Justice. But Scalia's life up to becoming a Supreme Court Justice was profound in its own right. And you ask why I decided to tell this story and tell it so comprehensively two volumes. First of all, the two existing books about Scalia's life were both written by liberals who, even though Scalia cooperated with one of them, both came out fairly contemptuous of the justices philosophy as jurisprudence and his conduct on the bench. So this is the first admiring biography of Antonin Scalia. And as such, I consider the first accurate biography of anti. I was going to say, if you don't mind my saying, that is often the case. I was watching, I don't know, somehow, by mistake, I found myself watching something on PBS the other day, and it was a total hit job on Antonin Scalia. I guess it was really talking about Ruth Bader Ginsburg or actually no, sorry, it was talking about Reagan's appointment to the Supreme Court whose name escapes me, the woman that how absurd that I came upon it. Okay. And the things that they said about Scalia, I thought this is scandalous. This was a great, great man, even if you disagreed with him to try to paint him the way they were painting him. So I just want to say one of the reasons it's a joy to interview about this book, which I'm glad to hear, of course, is the first volume. It does him justice. This is a great man whose life deserves to be done justice. And of course, he accomplished so much in his life that it's a two volume project. This is the first volume. But the idea of undertaking this, a work of biography, it is a big deal for a very busy journalist as you've been. What made you decide that you wanted to just leap in? Because this is monumental, obviously this is the first of two volumes..
James Rosen on His New Book 'Scalia: Rise to Greatness'
"I just have to ask you, you know, okay, you are chief White House correspondent for newsmax, you're a busy guy, what led you to say I want to write a big biography of this incredibly important figure in the 20th century. Well, it's great to be with you again, Eric. This book Scalia rise to greatness, 1936 to 1986 tells the story of the first 50 years of Antonin Scalia's life, leading up to and concluding with his Ascension to the Supreme Court. Volume two, which I hope will only be two years from now, will chronicle the 29 and a half years that Scalia spent as a Supreme Court Justice. But Scalia's life up to becoming a Supreme Court Justice was profound in its own right. And you ask why I decided to tell this story and tell it so comprehensively two volumes. First of all, the two existing books about Scalia's life were both written by liberals who, even though Scalia cooperated with one of them, both came out fairly contemptuous of the justices philosophy as jurisprudence and his conduct on the bench. So this is the first admiring biography of Antonin Scalia. And as such, I consider the first accurate biography of
'Fish Out of Water' Is Now Available in Paperback!
"My book, fish out of water came out in paperback. Yes it did. Now the ladies and gentlemen got it right here. It is a load of fun. Most of my books are not a load of fun. No. There may be some fun in them. There's even jokes in the bahnhof her book. I refer to Jimmy Carter in the bahnhof her book, especially if you're smart and you read the index. There's jokes in all my books. Like Easter eggs. But this book is loaded with comedy. Comedy. And it is a true story, and it's out in paperback. And darling pictures, black and white, and some color ones of you when you were a little baby and your dad, of course. This is what I like about it. This book really is, in a sense, about your dad. The funny, funniest stuff is really your dad. Your dad in a sense was very much like my dad. He would kind of get words and phrases wrong. And we'd say we'd laugh as kids. He wouldn't realize, oh, I said that word wrong. I misused that phrase. And there's a couple of them there. I thought, well, maybe you could just mention a couple real quick because we've got some time. Well, the ones that I always say to people who invite me to speak on my book letter to the American church, I say, please invite me back to speak at this church because that's a really sobering message. It's important, but it's very sober. But if I give my testimony the story of my life from fish out of water or talk about my book and say these indebted, it's like there's a lot of fun and it's nice to have fun.
"rosen" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Actually, this is great. It's serious, but fantastic. In our one today, I'm talking to James Rosen, kind of a big deal, chief White House correspondent for newsmax. He's written another book. It's about Antonin Scalia. Have you heard of Antonin Scalia? He was I'm pretty sure he was, he worked in the reptile house at The Bronx zoo. Ma'am, confusing him with the Supreme Court Justice. I apologize. Those two. Yes. So we're talking about we're talking about justice Scalia in our one in hour two, another just amazing interview. Thomas baker wrote a book called the fall of the FBI. Yes. With everything that's going on in our country right now, this is an important book. So that's an hour too. So we've got really great substance, not like the fluff that we normally deliver up. Right. Yeah. And on Monday, we are talking to a real-life exorcist. I tell you, oh yeah. You don't want to miss that stuff. I mean, you really don't, you really don't want to miss it. Okay, now, before we get to the kooky stuff, I want you to give me your solemn promised ladies and gentlemen. You know we're doing a campaign with food for the poor. I never hold you to this, but I will ask you, everybody listens to this program. If you would give something. I don't care if it's $5, $10. It doesn't matter that just everybody would give something. And if you give your name goes into a hat and we pick three grand prize winners and you get all these signed books and stuff. Now, some of you, of course, can give a lot. But I do want to tell you that we need your help. So we're asking you to go to metaxas talk dot com. Metaxas talk dot com. You'll see the banner there. You feel good when you do something like this, that there are families that can't feed their kids. Food for the board comes in there, helps them out with showing the love of God to people who are suffering on a level that most of us can not comprehend. So there's a phone number 8 four four 8 6 three hope, 8 four four 8 6 three hope. Or try this number 8 four four 8 6 three hope. Yes. And if that one doesn't work 8 four four 8 6 three 8 zero P E or you could just go to my taxes talk dot com. Now, I want to say it again. If you could give a $144 that feeds four children, two nutritious meals, every single day for one year. Do you understand how much you could help some of these folks? And again, you're giving it to food for the poor. And I always say this except I've been forgetting to say it lately. Anybody who can give $10,000, I always want to thank you in person, have dinner with you, spend the evening whether you get to know you. Now most people can't do anything near that. But do what you can, folks, because this is not a small thing. This is real hunger, these are real people, and we have the opportunity through food for the poor, who is tremendously reputable to help these people. But if you can give anybody can give 10,000 or more, I'd love to join you for dinner someplace around the country, whether here in New York or in your neck of the Woods. We always work that out. But it would just be my joy if I can entice somebody to give that way. So again, the website is metaxas talk dot com and taxes talk dot com. And we are hoping everyone will do it. If you prefer to do it via phone, you can text the word Eric on your phone, Eric, to the number 9 one 9 9 9..
Who Mark Levin Can and Cannot Support
"We have used this platform to endorse a number of candidates because we want to take on the establishment and change what's taking place in Washington We're not just blowhards with columns or organizations or go to meetings In fact I don't do any of that Three of the 6 Klein Rosen down bobart they were on this program or in other programs that we've endorsed We've endorsed Biggs I told you before I could never support him For dog catcher given his role in the Arizona state Senate blocking convention of states gates to me is not a conservative He is a fly by night And good to me is a massive hypocrite He took more money from the McCarthy pack I think than anybody $2 million won by the skin of his teeth Why did he take it And why doesn't he return it Then I would see some consistent principles in the guy I mean I don't understand it Quite frankly So that to me is a character issue That's a character issue So those are the remaining 6 As best as I can see I've also been troubled by the brutal attacks on Newt Gingrich The king which is an iconic figure Root gingrich succeeded in taking back the House of Representatives during Bill Clinton's presidency For the first time in almost half a century he is a brilliant brilliant man He's a great patriot He's helped conservatives his entire life This is precisely what I mean
List of Liberal Media, Orgs Staying Silent on Human Atrocities
"Does anybody believe and I hope the reprobates miscreants malcontents freaks frauds and phonies at media matters announced for paying attention Do people now understand why the media in America from The New York Times and The Washington Post and beyond Either we're silent about the Holocaust Well openly centering aspects of it there have been many books written on this subject including one of mine In a major chapter an unfreedom of the press and a major chapter may say American Marxism are allowed to use that title anymore mister producer So here we have the Beijing Olympics the genocidal Olympics What will the world say a hundred years from now Where's care Where are all the other Radical left wing Democrat party owned Muslim organizations Why aren't they speaking out Where's the ACLU AKA the American criminal liberties union Where's J Rosen The svengali in the new journalism movement Who's he Mark whatever So here we have NBC promised to take the geopolitical context quote unquote of the Beijing 2022 Olympics into account during its coverage of the games But even the few comments had hosts made on the Uyghur genocide and other topics during the opening ceremony were criticized for taking a both sides approach It's relative 6 O one half a dozen of the other portraying well documented evidence of mass atrocities as mere allegations That the Chinese government has dismissed This is your media This is why they can not be trusted And this is why Trump is right This media is the enemy of the people
The White Trash Fight for Britney's Money Continues
"A lot. It's the white trash courtroom drama between Britney Spears and Jamie Lynn Spears. Bad day in court yesterday. My source tells me they never got to the TriStar discovery and deposition issues that have been postponed, but most of the day in court was taken up by lawyers demanding their fees be paid by Britney's estate, sanding Vivian thorin were there, demanding payment. Jodie Montgomery got a request for fees approved. Lin spears attorney was there. He won $700,000 in fees. Why she has a right to claim fees, I have no idea. Daddy's spears has a new attorney by the name wine garden. He was fighting with Britney's lawyer rosengaard over having reserve funds for his fees, judge penny rejected that the reserve will go back to Brittany, Rosen garb said daddy spears is frivolous and has spent to date are you ready to hear this? $30 million of Britney's money on attorney fees alone. He also spent an additional 6.4 million on media manners and black box security, media manners I have you know in case you forgot is how Jamie spears would play stories with TMZ. He would spend money, pay them money for them to have stories on their shell and on their websites that were anti Brittany. That's where a lot of that money went as well.
What is 'Community Journalism?'
"I have an entire book on this as you know on freedom of the press and an entire chapter on all these so called reporters saying it's time that we not be objective and we should take sides and this is a different time And we got to deal with this but it's not new It's something that is taught in journalism schools throughout America By people like this clown professor Rosen but many many others I've told you it's called public journalism or community journalism in the ideology behind this Is a left wing audiology That you're push social activism You don't just report stores there has to be a purpose and they love The late not so great John Dewey One of the so called progressive intellectuals we've talked about and I've written about so I won't cover that again So these are ideologues These are American marxists They support these various American Marxist movements They would say you're calling me a Marxist They are what they are I said American marxists not Soviet marxists not Castro American Marxism a certain type of Marxism That's what they are That's what Jackie coms is in
"rosen" Discussed on The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop
"Why is he just a little bit better than everybody else? You know, I think he was able to evolve the game of basketball, his game, more than anybody else I've ever seen. You know, early on in his career, people say, oh, he's not a winner. Doesn't get everybody else involved. You were able to see it now showtime in that show, the last dance. He got everybody involved. And he was on it. He was focused. He was focused, again, I got to be around the Laker players. I got to be around magic quite a bit. And he had that same kind of focus to make sure that his everybody else in the team was going to play to their top. And when they did it, he'd get on in the same way that, you know, urban would get on people. I just think that he was probably that little little step above everybody else, but again, I don't think it's really fair to do it that way. I think the best way is to compare it by errors because what Bill Russell did was pretty amazing. He had to put up with stuff on the court and off the court. And to accele the way he did and when one more championships and Bill Russell. So I think it's a hard, it's really hard to decide who the best is, but if someone held a gun to me, I'd have to say Michael Jordan. All right, hey, before we let you get out of here lan, you work with the Dodgers, Dodgers are tie for the top team in the west. Are they going to win a championship this year? Of course we're going to win the World Series this year. We have great team. We're we've got great pitching. We've got great hitting. We're playing San Francisco now. I expect to take the lead and, you know, keep going. Baseball is much different sport than basketball. It takes a lot of players and you gotta have some great pitching, but we put together a really excellent team. And you know, one of your teammates was at the stadium the other day, Byron Scott. I got to spend some time with baby B and he met some of the players and hung out and were waiting for a scoop of loop to come back as they always loved meeting Michael Cooper. No, I'm gonna have my dog. You know how I come on? I always like that. I'm trying to make a way. There you got it, everybody. Lion Rosen, my friend, a friend to the end of mentor, buddy, former, just everything. Lauren, thank you. Thank you. Thank you, sir. I appreciate you coming on. Well, thank you for having me. Love you, Michael. Stay Michael. Do that. Thanks, Lyon. Bye. Take care..
"rosen" Discussed on The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop
"Of lessons from the be prepared. Last but not least, the forum club he was a very fun place to be. A place to be. It was like Studio 54 on the West Coast. Not everybody got in there, but once you got in there, it was a very it was a great experience. And what happened in the forum club stayed in the forum club. It was sort of like Vegas now. It just stayed there. But it was really a great experience. And, you know, there's been people have talked about making movies about in this and that, but I think the folks have talked about it. We all decided, let's keep whatever happened in the forum club in the form club. It was all good fun. My lips are still lying. You're listening to Lion rosa. I'll hear I'm so tired with coup. Real quick long last couple of questions. Which Laker team would you consider the best all time? That's a really hard question, Michael. You know, every team had their strength and somehow weaknesses. But I got to look at the 1985 team and probably say that was the best team. Everything sort of gelled together and after losing an 84 to the Celtics to come back and smack them and beat them on that, you know, in Boston, was pretty incredible. You know, it was 1985. about it. We went to see the president. And the way we set it up is about two or three days before we thought we were going to win. I called The White House. Hey, I'm lonn Rosen from the Lakers. I spoke to someone next thing we know we're on a plane the next morning and we fly to Washington D.C.. We get off the plane. We go meet the president and then we fly home. Mike, you remember one of those flights to Washington D.C.? It was a fun flight for you. Yeah, it was a great fight. It was a little commuter flight. And there's the back then the Lakers just apply commercial. Can you imagine the look on everyone's face in the airport when this team came into the airport every time? Fantastic. Blond, you know what? Let's talk about Boston on this show a lot. And I know you had a personal relationship with Larry and magic. I know at one point in time there was always that gross there, but they start kind of like letting that go and truly became friends. You know it evolved over the years. They shot a commercial. I think it was in 1984, 1985, and French liquor was for converse and it sort of broke the barriers. They had against each other. You know, they played against each other in college. They played against each other. They played together in the college tournament. They were so similar, but so different, but really are so connected to him. Larry's an amazing guy. You know, Larry looks like a guy that doesn't say too much on the court and Michael will tell you, he was a pretty good smack talker. There are things that came out of his mouth with a maze people. But I know Larry Bird really well and he'll tell me to this day, the guy that played in tougher than anybody else, his scooper loop down there. You know, he had to be ready to play, but I will tell you a story that now, magic has told me and I've heard this many times. Magic was out in one of the Boston central games in a regular season game and he was on the sidelines before the game in the street clothes. And Larry walked up there and said magic, just sit back. I'm going to score 40 tonight. He's scored 42. But it might have been a game. It might have been a game that coop wasn't as focused on. But Michael was able to shut Larry down quite a bit. But they were great battles. They were such epic historic battles. It was just great for me to be part of it from a little bit on the sidelines, but really part of it. I wish that wisdom there lawn. Go on. All right. No, I mean, I mean, you think about, obviously, it paved the way for the NBA, you know, magic and Larry, but I mean, how much did also kind of change sports television too, and we think about how much, you know, the subplots of what draw audiences in a sports television. It seems like so much of the landscape of sports television changed with them, too. You don't have a little bit of everything. You know, it's east coast West Coast. There was obviously black, white. There was a college battle. But in a way, it sort of helped bring people together. You know, Larry Bird really helped with that quite a bit. You know, Boston, it's changed quite a bit. But back then, it was a very difficult place for, you know, a number of our players to be at. I mean, there was a lot of racism and the guys had to put up with a lot of stuff. I mean, it was very difficult. And Larry didn't like that. Larry didn't take that crop. And, you know, Larry did a lot to try to change that. He's really a really special guy Larry Bird. He was such an incredible player. And again, as a generations go on, people sort of forget how great he is. But if anybody looks back and looks at the way Larry Bird played, he was pretty doggone good. I'll tell you that. Well, you know what? Don't fall in love with a guy. Remember you're a Laker at heart. Now, I was okay, you started this guy. He's a self defense. There's a link. Wow. Okay, there you go. That's the one I was gonna show you. That's a big rainbow on your back on our team now, okay? The last post question, I think someone took my ring that was sitting right over here. Too bad. What else? There we go. All right, this is why I love this guy. This is why I love this guy here. Lon, what do you think of the state of the NBA today? I think it's an exciting game. I really like the players. I think the style of game has changed quite a bit, but it changes every generation. You know, it used to be an inside game, now it's an outside game. I'm sure it's going to ball back more towards an inside game and time. But to see what a Steph Curry or some of these guys can do with that three point line. It's pretty amazing. But then to see, you know, be able to experience LeBron James here in Los Angeles. I mean, he's a pretty incredible ballplayer at this age is still due to this level. He's really rebel revolutionized the game in a different way than we're used to. And it's really exciting basketball. I do need to tell one more Michael Cooper story. You know, Michael Cooper was one of the greatest dunkers of all time. Do you all remember that? Of course he was. You know, the alley oop was really the alley coop. I mean, it was just known for it. Well, the NBA brought the slam dunk contest back in 1984 to Denver. And I was working for the Lakers in the league called me and said we'd love to have Michael Cooper in the slam dunk contest and Cooper's like, I'm in. I'll do it. It was Michael Cooper, Larry Nance, doctor J, it was just but it was coupe. And, you know, we're all there rooting for coupe. He missed every dumb. It was like, we were like in a state of shock. The guy was so nervous, his hands were soaking wet. Is that a true story, Michael? A very true. I was so nervous. You're some of the best dunkers. David Thompson, I think was in that draw, too, man. That's some great gurus, but thank you live for embarrassing me on my own show. But I still love you and I'm not going to have any problem with that. You know what? We'll talk about the goat. The greatest of all time player. And I know it's a question because if you ask anybody, you don't always get a certain one. I think goats are in decades as opposed to longevity as far as every year in the NBA. Right now in your eyes, who would you consider the greatest of all time player and best of all player? You know it's such a hard hard pick. And I think you really the best way to do it is do it by decades. Or generations of players. You know, what Bill Russell did in the 50s and 60s and will Chamberlain. You sort of can't compare it to anything else. What Jerry West did, what Oscar Robertson did, what Elgin Baylor did, and then Kareem picked it up. And then it was magic. And then you have this guy Michael Jordan. And you had Kobe Bryant and he had the LeBron James. But I think if you have this sort of point to one guy, I think probably Michael sort of just an easy better than anybody else. But it's really close..
"rosen" Discussed on The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop
"Michael Jordan. And after two or three years of really discussing it, I decided to leave the Lakers and become his agent. Look, how hard could it be to become Magic Johnson's agency? He was at the top of his game. We did a lot of deals. I learned quite a bit from him and still do every day. And I can't say the rest is history because we're still living it. It was an incredible opportunity for me. And I always thank him for that opportunity because without him, I'm not sure my career would be at the same level. Well, how does one go about handling some of the big wigs and some of the big things you've been able to do financially for other players to sit in the boardroom and consult and match with some of the top people in the business industry? Well, you really got to learn about the business. You can't just hear about it. You really got to become a student of it. And I learned as much as I can from as many people as I could, Jerry bus was a mentor of mine. He taught me quite a bit. I had others. I had Michael over two taught me a lot. A lot of David stern taught me a lot of I was very fortunate to be introduced to many, many business leaders, early on in my career, and I was like a sponge. I learned as much as I could from each one of them and develop relationships. And really the business that I'm in is about relationships. You need to know people, you need to get along with people. And then you actually have to follow through and do your job properly. You can't be lazy because these are pretty high profile individuals you're working with and companies you're working with and you really have to do the job. But I think it's all about it really comes down to relationships. I mean, if you, you know, we joke about it, but I've known Michael Cooper since 1978. And I might not see him for a couple of weeks or a couple months and we can pick it up from the exact same spot as we were last time, which is all about relationships. And that's the exciting part of my life to be able to have these types of relationships. What are some of the prevailing things that you learned from doctor boss that you still remember to this day? You know, Jerry bust learned about everybody else's business as much as his. If you were negotiating with a player, if you were negotiating with a company, he would learn as much as he could about that company or as much about that player. Now when it came to players, he watched all the games, so he knows what was going on. And Jerry bus was very involved with the deals that involved the players, the coaches and things like that. He just became an expert in every field he could. And that's really what you need to do. You need to be you need to continue to be a student you need to continue to learn throughout your life. You can't just go to school and then think it's going to stop there. We're always learning or always taking it more information. Yeah. Hey, we got lawn Rosen on showtime with poop. We only had him for a little bit. So we're gonna get to main subject that I like to talk about and that's called kuch lightning round lawn. And what I'm gonna do is I'm gonna give you 6 names, and you can tell me as much as you want about that person, okay? First of all, I want to know will the last one be coop? No, I'm not included. Jeannie vas. Jeannie bus is a very close friend of mine. I basically grew up with Jeannie. We grew up in the Laker front office. We remain friends to this day. Like her father, she learned as much as she could and she's doing an incredible job running the Lakers and the proof is. They won the championship last season. Not last season season before. I agree with that. Jerry West Jerry West is a Maestro. If you think about it, this is a guy that excelled on the court and off the court. He's been able to build winners. And he is a winner. Doctor bus genius, I can just put it there, junior. This guy invented modern day sports business the way it is today. From the way you entertain the fans in the arenas and stadiums the way you run the team and pick the players and run every part of it. He was the first team owner to have an RSN. It was called prime ticket. He was way, way, way ahead of his time. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar. The best. You know, in this day, unfortunately, Kareem gets overlooked. I think every generation of players players forget, there was nobody. Nobody back then and nobody today that was able to stop that shot that shot that's right behind Michael. He's a highly intelligent human being. He was a great teammate, a great player, there's nobody like him on ever to play the game. I got two more days for Elon, but right now I want to go into a little thing with there was an incident where we messed with Kareem for birthday and wants to tell this story because Kareem systematically got each and every one of us back, which cut up his jeans and really just 'cause he wear jeans and UCLA jacket. But how he got me back was how long? Well, you know, Kareem was the ultimate I mean, he played jokes on everybody. You couldn't do it back on him and Michael may mention that when his genes were caught up, he stormed out of the arena. But we were once on a flight. I don't know where we're flying to. And Michael actually had hair back then. And korine did it. He was actually starting to lose his hair. And back then, Karim would use nair to, you know, get whatever was left on his head off. Well, coot was sleeping and Kareem went up the coupe while was fast asleep and kind of took a piece of his eyebrow out with nair in a piece of hair in the middle of his head and you know, jumped up, screaming 'cause it was burning, and there was coop without some eyebrow and some hair. It was great. But those are the types of things that kept everybody loose and kept everybody engaged and was fun but nobody would expect that from Kareem. I mean, he was a great practical joker, but no way you can do it back to him. Oh, and I can mess with that guy since, man, I don't fuck with Kareem at all. I'm very, very nice to hear. Wait, lon did he get you back? Oh, Kareem always got me back. We once made a wager, I went to USC, he went to UCLA, so every time we would there would be a basketball game or a football game. We'd make a bet. And you know, I was making like 18 cents back then and Kareem was, you know, making whatever and we would be like, a $100. And I would like to please don't lose 'cause you know, that was like my whole week salad or something like that. Well, USC kept losing. I'm like, I lost like three, four in a row and it got to be, I think it was a basketball game of all things. And USC finally won and Kareem goes in my office and dumps a $100 worth of pennies on my desk. That's one of the things he did to me did many other things, but those are the ones that one I can talk about. All right, I'm back to our list that Pat Riley. So I do a fair who did more than Pat Riley to keep our lives in order. Pat had, I guess you can call him a control freak. There's nothing he would not control in that environment within the team. He controlled every single bit of it to make this team win. He protected everybody from the outside world. Maybe sometimes too much, but it worked. And he really kept everybody, you know, focused to win this to win championships. He was the most prepared guy and still is of anybody I've ever met. And again, he's another guy I learned a lot.
"rosen" Discussed on The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop
"Welcome to another time when coupe insightful BS with my NBA teammates and NBA legends and this guy here is a little bit of both. He's a teammate and he's a legend in his own mind, as well as mine. Everybody, I'm gonna read a little bit of his bio before we get started. Line frozen. Ross and graduate from the University of Southern California in 81 while studying at USC he interned with the Los Angeles Lakers and the LA kings in 1980. And I'm going to leave it there because my story takes up with around where can I because I was on the Lakers in 1979, was hurt and we met actually in 79 pieces stand behind the curtains at the forum. And I used to tell him I said, you know what? I'm gonna be somebody out there on that court one day. And he's to tell me who I'm gonna own this joint. And sure enough, alon Rosen, just about owned the forum. Ran everything at the forum new everybody, but, you know, we have our journey in life. We have trials and tribulations and I have had mine. And I am just glad to say that this guy is always been there for me. He's been a friend to the end. Big mentor always has never left my side, but he was always a friend. Everybody introducing lawn Rosen line, how are you doing, sir? Thank you for that great introduction, Michael, and it's absolutely true before Michael really made it on the Lakers. He was basically on the injured list most of the first season and there was this tall skinny guy standing there with another tall skinny guy. And he used to tell me I'm gonna be on the Lakers one. I'm gonna be starting for the Lakers and I believe them and for sure he starred for the Lakers without Michael Cooper, you wouldn't see those 5 championship rings in the 80s. That's for sure. And everybody, I haven't paid him a dime to say that. I would like to feel he's a friend. Anyway, long, let's get right to it. Did you ever play sports? I did. I played a lot of sports. I played all the way up through high school. Unfortunately, due to lots of injuries, I never went to the next level. What sport did you play? I can't see you playing a sport. Michael, your memory is not there anymore. Every so often your coach would throw me into a practice when there was short guys and you guys would kick the crop out of me. I also worked out quite a bit with one of your teammates. He was a point guard for the team in the summer. So yes, I did play sports, Michael. How do you think I'm in this type of shape now at this advanced stage? But a good living and a beautiful wife to keep you and keep you right. And a dog barking in the background, I apologize. That's okay. We're going to let you slide on that one. Line, tell us, what was it like growing up for you in your early years? Your friend Los Angeles, right? Right. I had a great childhood. I grew up with high school here in Los Angeles. Actually, it was born on the east coast was born in New York and my family moved here before high school, went to high school, Birmingham, high school and then attended the finest university in the land USC. I know, baby. That's right. And was lucky enough to become an intern for the Lakers and Jerry busts was smart enough to hire me before I graduated and the rest has been history. The interesting thing about me being an intern for the Lakers is back then, that was very few people work for the Lakers. So interns actually did real jobs. So my first two years of Jerry bustle in the Lakers, which was 1979 and 80, I was an intern, but I was very involved with the team involved with the players and it was just a great learning experience for me and got to know all the players. We're basically all the same age. So now we're both the same age but a bit older. Listen, doing all that experience that you have actually to have. You begin working at with magic magic personal agent 85, lon started his own company first team marketing. They'll even have me as a client, but he had two people better than me. He had Magic Johnson and Jerry West. Lion went on to help the Guggenheim tell me if I'm wrong with this Guggenheim partners and acquiring the Dodgers in 2012. So you've had a spectacular career line. A lot of people like to be on the inside, but you were the ruler on the outside. Well, I actually started I became urban's agent in 1987. I left the Lakers in 1987 and I immediately began to be urban's agent, which was a pretty exciting thing for me. And I was able to build a business and Michael I did work for you for many years whereas an agent doing different deals for you, coaching deals. You're forgetting things over the years. I've had one of the most storied careers of a non athlete you can imagine to be involved in sports, the level I've been in. And I really owe it all back to my days working for the Lakers. I was so fortunate really to work with a great front office, but really great players. I know that you guys have many podcasts, but this was the greatest bunch of players you can ever be around. They were friends with each other. They were friends with some of us. And more importantly, they kicked butt on the court. And it was a real brotherhood. Pat Riley kept this team together and he kept it as a family. He didn't let the outside the outside forces penetrate and it was a really special time for me to really be part of that. I even found this seems like I find this thing. All right. All right now. We both know I'm not keep going to trust what you're thinking. I can't find it. Never mind go on. So how did you put a ring I had here? How do you transition from working for the Lakers to being urban's agent? A sports fan. It's that time of the year again, and all eyes are now turning to football as teams are back on the grid I have to start the football season. As always, that online is your number one spot for all the pros and college football action this season. Get all the updated Oz props and contests including online's biggest half $1 million NFL mega contest. And the world's largest 200,000 NFL survivor contest open now at bed online. Head to the website or use your mobile device to sign up today to receive your 100% welcome bonus. Be sure to take advantage of their open day super promo, make a bet on the Thursday, September 9th, season opener between the Super Bowl champ Buccaneers and the Dallas Cowboys. And if you lose your wages will be refunded up to $25 for new customers only when signing up and using promo code NFL 100. How do you transition from working for the Lakers to being urban's agent? Well, I was, I was very close to urban through his playing days and we had started to discuss me leaving the Lakers and becoming his agent. Irvin was one of the top players of not the top player in the league. It was Irvin. It was Larry Bird and it was this guy coming up named.
Britney Spears Under Investigation Over Battery of Staff
"Authorities are investigating singer Britney spears for misdemeanor battery involving a member of her home staff emerges our letter with the latest the Ventura county sheriff's office says deputies went to Britney spears is home Monday night after a staff member said spears struck her no one was injured the sheriff's office is not giving details spears's attorney Matthew Rosen guard says the investigation is tabloid fodder regarding a cell phone and the investigation should have been closed immediately spears is under scrutiny lately because she is seeking to end a thirteen year conservatorship that has controlled her money and personal life
Britney Spears’ dad will exit conservatorship, but not yet
"The father singer Britney spears has stepped down from the conservatorship that has controlled her life and money for thirteen years I marches are a letter with the latest James spears as a legal documents there are no grounds for his removal but he does not believe engaging in a public battle with his daughter over being her conservative or would be in her best interest Britney spears had said in court this summer that the conservatorship was abusive James spears had overseen his daughter's finances and personal affairs from two thousand eight to twenty nineteen when he transitioned to only overseeing her finances and the court appointed another conservative for her personal life Britney spears is lawyer Matthew Rosen guard says James spear stepping down is vindication for Britney
Britney Spears' father to step down from conservatorship
"The father singer Britney spears has stepped down from the conservatorship that has controlled her life and money for thirteen years according to TMZ and CNN I'm marquees are loaded with the latest James spears as a legal documents there are no grounds for his removal but he does not believe engaging in a public battle with his daughter over being her conservative or would be in her best interest Britney spears had said in court this summer that the conservatorship was abusive James spears had overseen his daughter's finances and personal affairs from two thousand eight to twenty nineteen when he transitioned to only overseeing her finances and the court appointed another conservative for her personal life Britney spears is lawyer Matthew Rosen guard says James spear stepping down is vindication for Britney
Trump Urged Justice Officials to Declare Election 'Corrupt'
"Hand written notes from a late December phone call underscore just how far then president trump went to try and stay in office the house oversight committee has released notes taken by a top justice department official who was on a call with the president and acting Attorney General Jeff Rosen according to the notes that then president told Rosen just say the election was corrupt and leave the rest to me and be our congressmen the December twenty seven call happened just days after Attorney General bill Barr resigned he'd said the justice department had found no evidence of widespread fraud that could have over towards the election results Sager mag Connie at the White House
"rosen" Discussed on ON BOYS Podcast
"They're not going to be done. You know that you at Seventeen and you today. What's happened between that off. And a lot of, a lot of parents reached out to me the, the troubled. The failed, promise of America's behavioral treatment programs is really about these behavior modification programs for Wayward and troubled teens, and the parents who decided sending kids off to this type of program, or several types of programs that cater to this rupture Behavior, whether it be sexual deviants, or alcohol dependency or drug abuse. And so on, and so forth, truancy in school, and a lot of parents were up to me after the book was published to say that, you know. Okay, great. Thanks for writing about how terrible these programs are. But what do I do? My son or my daughter is acting this way, and I don't know how to pull them out. And I've tried it to tread very carefully because I don't have experience as a parent. I'm a very young parent and I'm learning things as I go, but my gut instinct is that if a child has gotten so out of hand of son or daughter, we could talk to specifically about Sons, if you'd like, but if they've gotten so out of hand that you are seeking this sort of treatment, then the family unit has been broken phone. Many, many years and my, my, my, My Hope for that. Those parents who are struggling in that time, is to remember what it was that led those children's astray, which was a lack of communication, not trusting in the parent, finding out that they can trust in their friends more than they can trust in the family unit, and then taking off on these Divergent paths that led them away from the family rights, choosing that connective tissue, then drove these other bad habits..
"rosen" Discussed on ON BOYS Podcast
"Those things we hear about often when we hear about troubled teens and quote, unquote, sending them away. Our guest today, has written a book called troubled, the failed, promise of America's behavioral treatment. Programmes this episode is, of course troubling and yet, so important for you to know how to handle your troubled teen, and what their best options are to support them into the future. Stay tuned for a difficult conversation job. And are hopeful conversation after this message from our sponsor. Did you know, that ninety? 3% of kids, don't eat enough fruits and vegetables. You may have one of those children like my niece who ate only macaroni and cheese for about six of her, formative years, any kids kind of fixate on one particular food and you are tearing your hair out to your listeners. Trying to make sure that they have a balanced diet. I will say, from from the benefit of the years, my niece now is a grown woman and has two healthy kids, so that mac and cheese sustained her, but our kids need them or nutrition than we are. Able to give them in their regular diet. Which is why so many of us look to vitamins to fill those gaps. And so many of us, myself included have been dissatisfied. With what we find on the shelves. We recently connected with a new to us company called hiya health, and they have chewable vitamins for kids, that are non GMO, vegan dairy-free, allergy free, gluten-free nut-free, all of that, and they fill in the gaps in modern children's diets in a chewable vitamin. That kids love my guys, down at it and my guys are kind of picky. Yeah, yeah, yeah. So they've been kid tested. This is a pediatrician approved, super-powered chewable vitamin, it was created by Two Dads, that were tired of children's vitamins. That actually cause more problems than they solve. So with these vitamins with higher Health, you know that you're getting zero. Sugar and zero gummy junk. And yet, it tastes great..
"rosen" Discussed on Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"That's actually brilliant and now with even more powerful right because he had talked earlier about his mother cannot dance anymore but still tries to and in her mind does and you know that just made that it just fit perfectly. Yeah no. I don't think it was originally planned that way in the show or if it does maybe it wasn't he hadn't explicitly draw it out but it but it's there now. Yeah and yeah. I mean i. It connected the dots for me and made it really good. And like i said the the going the segue from dancing in the dark to land in hope and dreams without taking a break you know is just still think brilliant. You know actually took a break this time. Oh well so he's he he gonna dancing and there was like stopped and then a couple of seconds later he went into atlanta hope and dreams but it was long enough. But i was like. Oh please don't tell please tell me. He's not going to skip through. It was yeah exactly. Yeah exactly where you know. He didn't even so I've shared the story. Many times One of my best friends. Sam often says you know. Kenny just skipped born to run and give us a song. We've all gonna run enough. And i go sam. Everyone show is someone's first show. And how disappointed. Are you going to be if you go to see bruce springsteen eastern band. They don't do born to run so if you've ever seen him perform live you have a surprise coming for you this time. Don't you. yeah you know. But this wasn't bruce springsteen in eastern band right so i. I enjoyed the communal sing along apart. A wander around in the previous run but you know. I saw an interview today yesterday with bruce he was like. Yeah you know the. I'll see you in my dreams really. It's more summation to the show. I and i agree with yes. I totally totally do when he started performing house. Like that. brilliant that's perfect So i was fine with with. I mean i i. I'm not somebody who said i'm not would ever say give it a rest with bordering yet never but i did not miss it in in the show the way we're structured. Yeah i would think that And that such a powerful song and.
"rosen" Discussed on Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"Is your daddy. Home can be a little creepy in today's modern context Fire though you said worked as a duet better so okay so first of all when they started going into fire instead of bringing disguise. I won't lie in that very moment i. I was disappointed. Because i love brilliant guys so much yes fuck man like this is not i. Don't i don't know i. I was about to say if you'd asked me which i would give up. That wouldn't be one of them. But then then like what's on. What are you about the whole different discussion. That would make me do that. The but but i was just like you know man. I i really want it. And then there's the fact that i i think. Look fires a great song. It has gotten for me. A little bit creepy vanquished teach years because It's it just It just it. Just it it. It's like the no me no not. Oh and the in you know the narrators. Bruce kong don't have to be sympathetic. Nebraska the great song and liking. That doesn't mean that you like cereal now. So but but still. I don't know there was something about fired over the years And maybe it's because. When i was younger i used to say to the great song and i maybe bad or not realizing the i dunno issue. But what what i thought you know by the time the song was like maybe halfway through i would like this is brilliant. In the reason i thought was brilliant was because it actually served the it served the same role. I think they're brilliant. Disguise bid on a couple of levels like one of the things bruce had had talked about a few times that certain songs transform when sung with someone else right right and brilliant guy. One of them right. If you've listened to the song in front of live it doesn't sound like a love song right when you perform it with. Someone is a Marriage relationships sort of process of sharing bits and pieces of yourself right yes.
"rosen" Discussed on Alison Rosen Is Your New Best Friend
"There's a level where the new reward. I've introduced where you can text me and i will text. We can be texting buddies in its. I've been doing it for a couple of weeks now. It is super fun. I hope. I hope everyone who is at that. Level is enjoying it as well. I think they are the feedback. I'm getting his pretty good. Page dot com slash. Alison rosen and. If you want a deal you can sign up for an annual subscription. Get twelve months for the price of ten. So two months free okay. I think we should do just me or everyone love. It is just everyone all.
"rosen" Discussed on Alison Rosen Is Your New Best Friend
"Imperfect california. It's the plague. Fifty of yeltsin. Rosen is the best friend show tonight. i guess he's a comedian and writer whose approach to dating. His casual is getting a haircut. He just goes over the super cuts nas. For whoever's there it's jordan morris and she's an actress previous podcast just got married in texas fulfilling her dream of having a wedding during a catastrophic arctic freeze and chili cook off. Its jackie johnson tones on his here to talk about his favorite new show to watch dog watch. I'm husband. daniel saint hop on board love bus. Load a new best friend alison. Thanks these days. Hello my little vegan strawberry cupcakes. Welcome to another exciting thursday show. The alison rosen. Is your new best friend show. That particular carbohydrate was sent in on patriae on poetry on by anna q all sorts of fun stuff on patriots. Daniel and i just did a bonus episode where we answered all sorts of questions including tell me about the the first time you met bill maher in the first time you met drew and adam because i had met them years before i ended up working with adam on his show and tell us who the meanest celebrities you are. I mean we just spilled the tea you guys all sorts of new. That's right patriots dot com slash alison rosen. I am very excited. Catch up with my guest this week. One of whom has been to hell and back but also has good news. And the other is jordan morris. Hello i pretty neutral centering. Yeah i mean. I realized maybe you've also been to hell and back but it sounds like doing you haven't nap in all right. I mean obviously we're all experiencing our own personal little hell but as far as you know this week having been more than the last week no i think my level of my level of hell has remained relatively consistent and for that. I am thankful that's good year. Like a little shot of stability in these uncertain times. Yeah just like cruising around at a. Nice see minus. It's really all you can hope for. And i am so delighted to see my next guest back in l..
"rosen" Discussed on Alison Rosen Is Your New Best Friend
"I do so they do so much for allowing me to talk about all this stuff. I i had a wonderful time. Thank you thank you. Thank you tell everyone where they can find you. Plug whatever you'd like to plug etc. I mean the best way to interact with me or find me. I do think is on instagram stories. So please feel free to follow me. Hey michael buckley. And i am on twitter. Hey bouquet. i'm a little rowdy over there and a little opinionated over there but yes oh keep in touch. Say hi and i'd love to hear from you. I do have a website. Hey michael buckley dot com and so yeah keep in touch and thanks for letting me into your hearts today and if people are interested in working with you in the life coaching way like are you taking new clients. I generally of not taking new clients bought. I do make exceptions. Or i mean maybe once a month or a couple times a quarter. I will take someone so feel free to go to my website. Hey michael buckley dot com. There is a form and again if i spoke to you today and you are interested in working with me by all means. Fill out the form. I'll get back to you. And if i can't work with you all at least send us some e mail coaching tools or something to kind of set you in the right direction and maybe a weighted blanket and maybe you can you imagine that would be like right. If i ever became a comedian i would just be a life. Coach comedian where i come to my website. I'm going to send you a way to get ninety nine ninety nine now if you'd like what you're hearing. Please make sure you're subscribed and leave. Wait didn't i. Is it right that you invented or you're the first person to say like comment like review. I was absolutely. There's nobody whoever. Because i know because it's on my wikipedia page that the day i did it. I had the four top videos on youtube. Because i remember thinking. Oh what gets you on the so people who are young won't know what we're talking about back in the day. The youtube was set up to have top rated most discussed most viewed so. Nobody was doing calls to action. They were just dumping videos on the youtube and things were happening. They were happening but nobody was asking for comments. Nobody was asking for likes. And the first day i said rated even if you hate it was five stars lead me and suddenly by video was more than anybody else's and i'm like oh my god so four of my videos were the right highest rated of the day and then the next thing you know everybody was doing a call to action comment and subscribe so yes back in two thousand and seven. I the words like comment and subscribe at that. I realized. oh now. Everybody that i noticed. Oh smashes do again find brothers as everybody's doing calls to action. So yes i mean i like to take credit for did i do believe the evidence shows. I was the first to at least do it effectively. I want my content go s-occer so like comment subscribe comments on apple. Podcast help everyone comments. Wherever you listen but comments help people find the show. Make sure you click five stars your friends etc. podcast childish that i do with greg fitzsimmons. I'm on patriot. Patriot dot com. Such alison rosen bonus episodes..
"rosen" Discussed on Alison Rosen Is Your New Best Friend
"But i went from two homes to basements to addicts forty years of stuff to a tiny honda. Civic full of everything and i have nothing. Alison i don't have. You can say move and i would move in our have nothing. It's so amazing. I want to feel what that is like. I'm i just i am. I clutter owns me. And it's everywhere i must know. What are the books that you kept. Well my favorite book is. Jack canfield the success principles. I love the seven high seven. Highly abbots of successful people. I love wins by rob bell. I have my jesus calling which is a devotional journal. I have great mondays. Which is about a good way to have good corporate america and i did keep all of the secret. The power all of those types of manifesting books. But i tend to get rid of books too so like i'll read one and then i'll get rid of it and if i really like it i'll put it on my ipad. Just a few books that i occasionally like to hold invite possession. Yeah and is a whiteboard behind you. This is a whiteboard because what i'm coaching. I tend to write things on it. People are wondering what we're referring to youtube dot com slash. Alison rosen where you can see that you can see the blank whiteboard. But i know that you're a fan of giant post. It notes right god. Excuse me so these big post and i love. I love post. Its these are big so again compared to like this which is a normal posted. This is my post debt. And i use them for affirmations like my whole wall is these are my best thoughts. These are my best emotions. These are by six priorities. This year. i have my personal mission statement. Would you like to. Oh my god. It's so god okay everybody saw. Hey this'll take thirty seconds. So i wrote this last year okay. I encourage you if you're listening to write your personal mission. Statement because companies do companies have a mission statement. They have a manifesto. It's like this is who we are. This is what we do so as you're listening to be. Think about how you could apply this to yourself. This is who i am. And this is who i wish to be in the world because it makes my day so much easier because if i'm living out of line with that it's like that's not who i wish to be written right there on the wall. So this is my mission statement. I am the greatest love of my life. God is my partner and creating my life on purpose. I live in intentional of minimalism and contribution. I love others unconditionally. Regardless of them. I value deep connections and open minds and hearts. I create time for everything i want to do. My life is full of meaningful work. Ridiculously fun play. i use my emotions as superpowers. I defend the dignity of others and fight for equality. I am actively anti-racist. I am always learning growing evolving into new versions of myself. My purpose is to be an example of joy impossibility. I love that thank you. I love that. Yeah i feel inspired talking to you..