20 Burst results for "Rt Today"
No. 7 Texas rolls past No. 3 Kansas 76-56 for Big 12 title
"A 66 to 60 win over number 22 TCU forward Dylan de Sioux of the 7th ranked Texas longhorns, says the team is ready to play for the big 12 tournament title under interim coach Rodney Terry. It was really kind of a seamless change as difficult as that may be to believe. RT has done this for a while. He owed. So, you know, he knows what he's doing, man. Just Sue and Christian bishop shared the LongHorn scoring honors with 15 points each Texas will play third ranked Kansas after the jayhawks defeated Iowa state 71 58. Greg eklund, Kansas
'The FBI's Targeting of Traditional Catholics Recalls the Inquisition'
"You wrote an article at stream dot org about the FBI. And again, folks, this is so evil, it's so evil. The FBI targeting serious Catholics. Now, I want to make clear the SS in Germany, okay? This is all in my bahnhof for book. They had a plan. And it was not, they never reveal all their cards at once. This was like, let's play games and play games and just a little bit at a time. But they had a plan and I refer to it in my bahnhof for book that year by year, they made the laws against practicing Christianity. If you want it to be a member of the SS, this elite Nazi group, Christianity every year, the noose was tightened until SS members couldn't even attend church. You want to be in the SS, you can't attend church. What the FBI has been doing in our elite organizations have been doing in this country with our government, they have been targeting Christians. And so John, you wrote an article about it at stream dot org, tell us about it. The title is the FBI's targeting a traditional Catholics will cause the inquisition. The FBI's Richmond division, which is right there right near the beltway. Issued a report saying that a segment of Catholics, namely those who like traditional liturgy, the old Latin mass, which is extremely reverent and beautiful and formal, it's a lot more like the Greek Orthodox liturgy. Those people are potentially dangerous extremists who might be white supremacists. It came up with a title for them radical traditionalist Catholics or RT seeds. And it said with high confidence that the FBI can mitigate that threat by put recruiting people in the church to be undercover FBI agents to spy on their fellow congregants at mass.
Lee Smith: People Are Searching for the Truth on Social Media
"One of the things that we've learned from social media as rotten as much of it is but then you and I saw even on an assessed pool like Twitter how many Americans there who are searching for the truth they want real information and also they provide it I mean you and I can go through a litany of all the rush to get people that we learn from I mean it's just great But right now the American people need information And look even if that's doing something like reading Kremlin websites to find out what's going on Right Yes Reading RT or creme Kremlin website as God's truth But to continue to collect information and to understand what's going on But again they've used this as an opportunity our own officials are our own big tech oligarchs right Americans have used this as another opportunity to shut down communications I'm so I should say I should say thank God for thank God for rumble And thank God for thank God for the social media platforms that are so stacked And
How Did a Tech Company Gain Access to Trump's Internet Activity?
"Cut two, Merida, Maria bartiromo and how countries would love to have access to The White House and how is it that a tech company was able to gain access, play cut to? Every American should be outraged by this. Do you know how many foreign countries want to get into The White House's Internet flow? How many adversaries out there want to get into The White House the president of the United States Internet activity and this tech executive was able to do that? What does that tell us about the national security of this country? What does that tell us of the power of the Clinton machine, enabling to take down her political enemy for four years straight and damage his reputation? This is even bigger than just spying on a campaign. As soon as Donald Trump took the oath of office, there was an assumption amongst many conservatives at the spying stop how do you spy on a president? He has Secret Service protection. He has special encrypted phones. He has hard wired Internet access. It's the president after all, isn't it? Nope. Hillary Clinton found a way to still spy on Trump. She found a way to continue the Russian narrative while he was the commander in chief. What do you think about that? He's in charge of the executive branch of government. He is the sovereign choice of the people. He's not sovereign with the people gave their power to him through an election. And what does Hillary Clinton do? She continues the money flow to these tech workers and Michael sussman was involved in all of this to keep on trafficking or monitoring the Internet traffic in The White House. For example. If anyone in The White House may have visited RT, which is Russian television or whatever. Hey, that's a traitor. Now, why would she do that? She was trying to find little crumbs of Internet activity to try to prove that The White House was in communication with the Russians. Well, of course they were in communication with the Russians here and there. It's part of diplomacy.
Mind the Age Gap - Age Differences When Dating
"Thought begin to discuss dating and each gaps because because eventually updates men that are older than me as far as to eighteen years. Older than me appleseed guys are younger an out death notice complete So the instant to know your thoughts on if you have had a big age gap in Work for you I do have feigns. Relationships with guys are younger and the delight that at an rise ago. Veins or detail guys are older but that comes with disadvantages against both can come at advantages so they could wanted discuss. Yeah massively this is good because we haven't discussed this topic. Kappa is quite a big one because his very much. Like when you're on a dating choosing the a train that guy for and yeah I have dated someone. He was hanging out in the me when i was twenty. They will ferte and he had. It was actually. It was quite controlling relationship and yet didn't end. Well did you want to date For you as a twenty year old data Rt was that exciting. Or did you feel like you could see to your friends or hyundai zone. Is ten years older. Was it was more like a throwback way while it kinda just happened. What it was is one of my colleagues. He was dating her sister. And i went to a policy and we just got on everson and i didn't actually know how big of an age gap it was until till afterwards and then things moved very quickly and yeah my life my twenties. I think he was like two years of just Yeah like i missed out on those two years of my twenties and what twenty year old should be. Because i was dating someone who was ten years older and they were very much like this is how life has to be
Navigating Hormone Replacement Therapy as a Trans Person
"The us healthcare system can be extremely difficult for trans folks. A lot of transpeople face medical discrimination. A lot of trans people can live in places where they don't have access to affirming providers or might not have insurance. Some trans people might have insurance. But it's might not be able to get procedures covered even if they have quote unquote good insurance. And that's an unfortunate reality. Even finding information about trans healthcare can be a challenge. You know just a lot of reporting on trans stuff. Tends to be by says people and this isn't always the case but a lot of the times that means like from the get go. It's kind of being portrayed in this light. That isn't actually geared towards transpeople. But is really more about centering. Says people that's james factoria a trance journalist who covers queer and trans news culture and health and they recently wrote a piece for vice called a beginner's guide to hormone replacement therapy gender affirming hormone therapy or hormone replacement therapy or each. Rt is basically just when you take hormones by any variety of delivery methods that can mean a shot or like a pill or a gel for example to align what you look like what you sound like to be more aligned with who you already know. You are and More colloquially a lot of trans people refer to it as a second.
Newton, Jones Star at QB for Patriots in 35-0 Rout of Eagles
"Night's preseason action in the nfl it was an absolute blowout a trouncing. The patriots had a quarterback controversy. But everybody looks good against the eagles. Campbell good mack jones. Look good jalen. Rose what you think about cams performance. I i think if you really you didn't lead a game saying fly. Eagles fly by nothing you saw in that game. I'm happy for cam newton. We talked about the patriots improving their roster this off season we wondered how he will look as a passer. I talked about them primarily being a rush t. They look like a balanced team now again. It's the preseason never overreacted at as alliance fan. I learned first hand. Because i saw rt go undefeated in the preseason go winless that same season. So i'm not going to overreact per se but i was happy for camp. Did he left last night's game with the ability to talk trash to the team. That was getting on him about being. Check down guy practice. I mean can't exactly go deep in this game but he didn't have to and cam looks good but you know who else look. Good matt jones like they seem to. They always say like two quarterbacks. You don't have one. I think the thing is just have two quarterbacks like they might just have to good quarterbacks one rookie they're going to develop and then one season better who's going to be that week one starter this to me after watching last night again. I don't wanna take too much. Wavering preseason game but after watching last night this is cam newton's job until it's not and i think cam newton is successful in. This team wins that he will continue to be the starting quarterback for this team however because the other way i can see mack jones playing this
Dodgers Beat Mets 4-1, Gain on Giants With 7th Straight Win
"The Dodgers have hit the fifth most home runs in the majors but in their four to one win over the match the ball never left the yard instead they made the most of their six heritage with Trey Turner banging out a pair of singles in knocking in a run also read me RT at play defense you get a pension you're in the timely hitting us like we did that tonight you know pigeons in really really good and I thought we played some good defense and got those timely hits like you said so you know tough coming on for for them and we battled and came out on top seven LA pitchers combined on the victory with Evan Phillips earning the win the match Taijuan Walker took the loss now seven eight mark Myers Los Angeles
"rt today" Discussed on WBUR
"Even with that President Baxter lost his case because the court decided the police officers were not liable for the mauling due to the doctrine of qualified immunity. Mr Actors without remedy for those injuries. I'm Meghna Truck robe rt today on point qualified immunity, understanding what it is why it exists and the current efforts to reform it. Stay with us. Live from NPR news. I'm Jack Spear. The White House has a one word message about getting the covert vaccine. Easy. As NPR's Tamara Keith explains. It comes as the supply of vaccine in the U. S. Is now exceeding demand. President Biden has set a new goal of getting first doses into the arms of a least 70% of American adults by July, 4th. If that happens, Dr Anthony Fauci says the U. S could see life returned to something resembling normal. You will see guaranteed the level infection go very low. You could start looking at things that you were restricted from doing that. Gradually. You will see the CDC lifting the restrictions. That would be anything from Indore dining to the workplace. The sports arenas to theaters. But Fauci and CDC director Rachelle Wolinsky both warned that if there are communities where vaccination rates remain low, the virus could find opportunity and cause outbreaks. Camera. Keith NPR NEWS, The number three Republican in the House, Congresswoman Liz Cheney is doubling down on her condemnation of former President Donald Trump over his efforts to undermine the 2020 election. NPR's barber. Sprint says This comes as pressure mounts among top Republicans removed Cheney from her leadership posts. In an op ed published in The Washington Post. Cheney urges Republicans to quote stand for genuinely conservative principles and steer away from the dangerous and anti Democratic trump cult of personality. Comments come the same day Trump and the number two House Republicans Steve Scalise endorsed New York congresswoman Elise Stefanik to replace Cheney as House Republican conference chair. Genie is expected to face a vote that will determine whether she remains part of the House GOP leadership. But she and says she won't back down in the face of criticism, arguing Trump's continued statements about the integrity of the 2020 election could do long term damage to the country. Corbisprint. NPR News Police have arrested a man suspected of stabbing two Asian women in San Francisco Tuesday. Remember station KQED in San Francisco, Keith Mizuguchi has more The two women ages. 65 85 were waiting for a bus when the attack occurred. A local supervisor says Both were taken to the hospital but are out of surgery and in stable condition. Police have not said if the woman were targeted, or whether the stabbings may have been a hate crime. This comes as there's been an increase in attacks on members of the Asian community in the Bay Area in recent months since the start of the pandemic, and through the end of 2020 the stop a P I hate reporting center found more than 700 incidents of anti Asian hate in the Bay Area. For NPR News. I'm Keith Mizuguchi in San Francisco. A rebound in tax actor Cos Hell, give Wall Street a slight boost. Today the Dow is up 97 points. The NASDAQ still fell 51 points, though you're listening to NPR. This is not the point. I w bur I'm Garo Hagopian in Boston Starting next Monday, people in Massachusetts can get a coronavirus shot without an appointment, set half a dozen mass vaccination sites. Governor Baker's speaking at the clinic at on core Boston Harbor Casino, says allowing walk INS will make things easier. This could be a great new chapter to the program overall. Compared with that targeted community based effort that we're pursuing, like this one here on core, we should be able to reach many more of our residents. Appointments will still be available. Walk INS will be allowed in Boston at the Hynes Convention Center and Reggie Lewis Center and also in Danvers, Dartmouth, Natick and Springfield. There's another sign of life slowly getting back to normal in Boston. Good afternoon, everyone and welcome to the Ayatollah Chamber. It's been a while since we've said that that City Council president Mad O'Malley, who presided over the council's first meeting inside City Hall since the start of the pandemic, some council members attended in person, others remotely. Delivery truck drivers for Shaw's and Star market or back on the job after going on strike on Monday. The 70 drivers and mechanics based in Maine have been without a contract since last October. Their union and the supermarket chain have agreed to resume talks tomorrow. As the Red Sox triple A wuss ox get ready for their home opener and Worcester next week. There's word, there will be no minor league baseball and Lowell this season. The Lowell spinners were one of the teams that lost its minor league affiliation with MLB's revamping of the system. The city says talks are still on going with the Red Sox on a future affiliation forth the spinners. In sports. It's the Celtics and Orlando Magic. That game just getting underway. Red Sox battling the Detroit Tigers at 7 10 Martin Perez.
Prince Harry returns to bury his grandfather
"Yesterday. Prince harry touchdown in the uk for his grandfather's funeral around fifteen in the afternoon just took a normal british airways flight. Meghan markle who is pregnant. With the couple's second child was not with him. And a spokesman said the duchess of sussex has been advised by her physician not to travel. So that's why she lets. The reason we're getting did not accompany him. And for harry this his first visit home since essentially quitting the royal family now because of covid restrictions. The funeral for prince philip. This saturday is gonna look a little different. Only thirty guests will be allowed to attend. It is gonna take place at saint george's chapel at windsor castle. The event will be televised. If you wanna watch it And speaking a meghan. Prince philip before his death reportedly thought that harry and meghan interview with oprah was quote unquote madness. That was the word that he kept using. That is according to his biographer. Gil rendra from role please. What did he was madness. -particularly he on the claim megan's claim that undisclosed members of the royal family expressed concern over the color of rt skin before his birth. So this royal biographer said. I was not surprised. Because that's exactly the word he used to describe to me. The personal tv interviews given by prince charles and princess diana back in the nineteen ninety s. Like they just talk too much and his royal. Highness wasn't concerned about the timing of the interview. He was in the hospital when it aired but he was concerned about the content. How the couple aired their personal matters so very publicly.
OnePlus enters the SmartWatch market
"The oneplus watch hundred fifty nine bucks I will just tell you. The verge cast listener between us. Friends asked what the operating system was. All we know is that it's an rt os. It's a real time operating system. God that's what we know Which is not wear less which is generally thought of as a positive. It looks like the spitting image of one of the roundup of watches. Yeah i'm sure it's basically running the same operating system so it's kind of like a fitbit operating system it should last about two weeks It's got a bunch of like it's got a blood oxygen sensor and a step counter and gps and blah blah blah. All of which are going to be like in one plus health app. I don't know if it will connect to google fit yet or not. i'm thinking i think it'll be fine. No but you should not expect third party apps support you should not expect an ecosystem around it I'm glad only cost one hundred and sixty bucks because that is right now like a unless you really really really want it. Spending more than two hundred bucks on a smartwatch for android is rough right. It looks nice. It looks fine. I'll give it that it's fully an appliance like it's think of it as an appliance. You don't care. Hopefully what operating system. Your washing machine runs if it has an operating system right. It might some of them. Do you. don't really care what operating system you're like you know. Echo has not really right so like that. It's going to do some stuff but it's going to do the stuff that it does when you open the box and set it up for the first time and never anything more than that stuff.
Qualcomms incoming CEO on what he really thinks about Apples M1 Macs
"Welcome cristiano. Thanks for joining us on the podcast today. Very happy to be here. Obviously you had some big personal news. You renamed the new. Ceo starting to stummer congrats on that wall. Thank you so much. Incredible privilege for me to be named seal. I'm very honored butter. Yeah we'd love to hear a little bit about What are your first priorities. Going to be as the incoming ceo. Weren't you begin. A lot of people. Ask me this question. Would i like about about this transition. We're doing a qualcomm. This is a story of continuity and it's about keeping qualcomm. You know technology. I company company continue to lead the pace of innovation but having said that We have been doing over the past few years really transforming the company into beyond mobile in oh always had a very strong in mobile business our core business also the licensing business but we started to grow into automotive starting to grow into analog with our ephron sorta grow into the beginning of that so the priorities will be continued to execute on this incredible opportunity. We have ahead of us. Which is five g which is also making telecommunications or communications in general no longer unique to the mobile space but across every other industry and really capitalized on that opportunity. Cristiano to that as you take on this role what are some of the biggest challenges facing qualcomm. Wh what keeps you up at night. The number one challenge we always said in. Our businesses is very unique. We have to reinvent ourselves every year. We have to win the flagship. You know over and over again every year so you know i think all of us qualcomm. It's about making sure hours was focused in driving technology roadmap to become complacent continued to drive the roma ford. And you know right now. If asked me what keeps me up at night right now is supply chain grads as having the semiconductor industry. I think it's the result of a lot of success in general about an acceleration of digital transformation across a number of industries. But this is causing a lot of stress as the supply ching was not prepared to deal with the growth. And but you know we're navigating a very happy to the position we have right now. When is the supply chain issue going to end like. Is this something that gets resolved. Pretty quickly or is it something. That's going to take a long time until like samsung and tsmc. Some of these other companies can build mark factories. No look if will get better at the end of this year we have line of sight and even our scale We're very fortunate very well position. And we have line of sight of this going to get result with entity or but you're correct Part of solving this problem is to a celebrates didn't build out more capacity and that is about building buildings in new clean rooms in new equipment. The way to think about that shara is When depend hits There was an assumption made in general across the industry that that the capacity for semiconductor. You know for if especially if there will be recession given pandemic mike you know was it was good in the reality. What we saw was the opposite the enterprise. Transformation of the home people buy new computers by new printers. New wi fi systems upgrading broadband companies had to connect their assets. So we saw celebration of. I'm not in digital transformation across the board Paper money disappear. That's people started digitize. You know everything payments Even a small business and we always said the mobile has been very resilient five g we said Into very beginning we state our five g numbers even the beginning of the pandemic said. If i've transition is still going it's important. We ended the year the high end so all those things happen for a capacity that was not put in play for growth. And i think we're just seeing you know the effects of of demand in supply. But the manda will catch up with Supply supplier vice versa towards the end of this calendar year one area. I'm really interested to hear about is the pc market You know obviously this is an area that had tons of demands over the past year for laptops and other devices report working from home call comes made a big push in putting your mobile chips in. pc's We saw apple. Come out with. Its m one powered max which proved to be extremely popular How is demand for those m one devices. Impacted your focus on pc chips. Hasn't your computers more and demands like what sort of impact has the m one had on akam pc. This days is one of my favorite topics. Conversations finger for discussion look rented and talk about the specific demand. For 'em one. This is a great opportunity to talk about the trend so the pc was being transformed and we always believe welcome that you know. They'll be conversions between mobile nbc and mobile became the bigger platform. They're more smartphones. Abc's to develop. Our eco-system is driven on the mobile side. And we believe in that convergence. That's where we started. You know several years ago. I think more than four years ago with microsoft on this journey of windows on snapdragon in now recently with starting to see snapdragon on chrome os in chromebooks then the pandemic hits and would have been hit. It change certain things forever. And i am super excited about this because like if you're talking to me from a pc right now. And i'm sure you are you. And roger. b. C became a communicator device. And as people make phone calls they started make a teams called zoom. Zoom became a verb in many languages in c. now is connected became a communicator device. Camera become really important. I'll do a multimedia became important. You doing you take a break. Watch netflix the future. With five g connected disease are going gonna watch Not only video but gonna play stream games with ex cloud an amazon luna luna or google stadia and all of that and then on top of it people. That had a workstation are home. They don't have a workstation to have their laptop but using five on demand computing. You'll get access to any application that you can run on the cloud computing platform of the cloud so the pc's completely transformed in apple switching to a m one with an arm instruction set just validated at transformation. Start moving developer as fast paced. So we're more convinced an ever. Conversions is going to happen b. C's going to be a great opportunity for expansion on snapdragon and it's that's one of the first things i did after being announced to co elect was to do the acquisition of nubia s. We believe there's an opportunity for us to lead into cpu performance as well as we start to think about this complete transitions of pc to associate. So let me let me ask gonna fall on that. Because i think we might have a new but one thought on this question about apple versus talk about the long-term opportunity but were you frustrated by the fact that you have been pushing snapdragon power laptops for a couple years now. That have really gained a lot. Traction while attention than apple comes in with the san juan and one powered mac guy huge buzz postal raving about these things whereas the other snapdragon laptops will ask. We have not really gone. The best to reviews was some frustration. That did you get to go back to your team coverage thick how you do this. I'm just curious your thoughts. On the the the different reactions that though snapdragon lockups had versus those and one. Max no no not at all i. Here's how answer this question roger. We knew that we started this journey. And this journey about a windows for example which is being running on x eighty six. You know Forever when needed to introduce arm extraction sets to windows and we work with microsoft and we knew that we're still building this journey as an example for example In this summer we're gonna now. We're celebrating that you know that next latest update for microsoft windows which announced support a sixty four. Bit emulation on orm in wish starting to see the very first time the enterprise ice laptops. Hp just launch commercial. Enterprise laptop with into snapdragon. So we're at the beginning of the ramp in the way we see the apple lounge. It's a great tailwind. Because what apple did by lounging does not only validated that transition but you know moved developer ecosystem the difficulty that you have when you try to introduce a new instruction set on the pc and this is not new to to apple. I think they've been to those that. That transition twice if you look at their history and then maybe have tried in the past trying to pass the longtime ago with a windows rt and and that really only works. When you're no longer have a second class you know a platform is just the great windows. Experience in every application is gonna run in. You're going to be able to keep everything you had a windows. Any wedded new coming from mobile platform in in. We believe we're now getting to the end of this journey in what what apple did which really help brother ecosystem. Apps apple helps microsoft basically create the resolve within developer system to start doing arm native apps going forward so my answer to a question is super. Please we're super excited invalidates. You know that bats. And i think that's going to happen Not only within. You know the apple wicca system but within windows as well as google and no question when we announced a new via acquisition if you look a press release was incredible as a parade of everybody to mobile nbc segment including microsoft in google in the saint press releasing. This is great. You know so. We're excited about that. Yeah i wanted to dive a little bit more into nubia You know you guys pay. I think one point four billion for this company started by former apple engineers. Basically you know why. Why do you need nubia okay. I'll you know i'll tell you. The story in this has a lot to do with the conversation we just had about. How welcome see some. The industry transitions in how we execute on them. So the story is if you remember back in tweet g. into feature phone days and the blackberry we knew as we brought four g and mobile broadband to the seller space. The will have to become computer. She's gonna have a broadband so you need to have a computer in your hand to make use of the broadband and you're going to have a prosser we're gonna run of have an application and In we knew at that point that you didn't have a high-performance processor for battery powered device we could not get that from the arm roadmap to so so we basically put together a cpu team and we build if you remember. Scorpion was very first. Gigahertz clock. cpu in a battery powered device After that crate in debt drove the absolutely majori of the smartphone platform across. You know that time you know indoor it was growing to other oh s.'s. At the time and clearly it was squawking was the forefront really creating a mobile computing platform with our own. Cpu
Kevin Jones shares how he expanded his sports podcasts network
"Hey kevin thanks for joining us. Simon man pleasure to be here appreciate you having me so before we talk about your podcast at work. Let's talk about what you were doing. Prior to your podcast network you like you got your start in radio right. What didn't you like about that medium. Yeah i kind of had a long winding journey before and got to blue wire tv in washington. Dc at wsh nine Where i actually like a digital blogger. It was bryce harper's rookie year. Rt threes rookie ear there space on the website to create content kind of l. Put my way into media at a tv station. That i turned that opportunity into the cleveland. Crowds dot com. They were growing their media operation. They had Space on espn eight fifty. They had their own radio show in studio in the building. The i broke into radio there. I was on the team side for the browns. You kind of don't have your own voice in. They were losing quite a bit of game so eventually took an opportunity. Came biard in san francisco. The main am station. It was a wonderful experience for the most part. I saw kaepernick kneeling i the warriors when titles. I got to go on the radio every day. I created digital content. But i didn't see a path forward for someone like myself who was twenty seventeen. I was twenty eight years old. I wasn't going to become a radio host. I wasn't gonna be on tv. And i didn't see enough opportunities and saw a lot of really good free agents on twitter and that's kind of how i stumbled upon blue ir but Yeah my background is really creating content for older digital media platforms. And were you like talking head on the radio. Where you're like a court correspondent like bose kind of your role way more correspondent. I came here in san francisco. Be at the warriors games calling in kevin. Jones live from game six of the western conference vitals. Kevin give us the mood. It would be five ten minute had sometimes team not just the update guy so i got to show up my personality. I wrote digital content. I was tweeting all the time And just treating you making better content. For came we are the most of the radio host For my age group which was articles about the warriors tweets about the forty niners. I was giving kmby. Are that brand name digitally. I wasn't getting rewarded for it and that really pushed me to found blue wire. 'cause i thought i was actually giving more wrong to the radio station online and wasn't getting paid properly short. Did you feel like you had a brand like where people obviously wouldn't recognize you on the street Because they only heard your voice today. Would you be like a bar like. Oh i totally know who you are times. Nothing crazy but you know. That's really what they found. Blue stems from dairy. Is that person in san francisco. He had a warriors podcast. I would getting drinks with him. If people were literally coming up to him and dabbling in sam. I love light years. Love what you do on twitter. It was up one of my a ha moments before i came into company. Is that twitter. Influencers in sports are so undervalued beat reporters for newspaper are kind of going out of style. In my opinion it's a it's a necessary way to get facts and information but Radio hosts are being replaced. In my opinion my twitter influencers youtube post snapchat users who have built communities of people. Yeah i think it's fair to say i have by own brandon. We have one hundred podcasters. I know we're going to get to blue i They have their own brands. And i think that's what makes us different. What's the world's going that way man. It's niche you can be this fantasy football funny guy you can be nerdy a little on the browns. Anyone can pick their lane right now. And then from the radio you went to go work at facebook on like content strategy. What kind of content where you strategizing on. Yeah it was on. The business helped team work out of building. Sixty one in menlo park so anytime. There was a new product launch across functional team facebook. There's a product manager. There's a marketing manager. There's someone who also writes help contact when a user gets the pay what is and that was kind of my role. It was definitely a lower tier. Get your foot in the door at facebook. But i learned a lot about scaling and how the task and project management and just it was a even though. They're not in the news in a good way. The culture they're working there was pretty good. People respectful a challenge each other in a polite way. I was coming from media where people throwing dictionaries at each other in the room. People were getting fired left and right backstabbing each other. Facebook actually gave me a little bit of hope as weird as it is saying this big evil giant stealing all the ad revenue move fast and break things but working inside. That building collaborated with people. Who admired and it kind of gave me the wings that eight. I can take some elements of facebook. Mix it into a sports media company
"rt today" Discussed on Ron Paul Liberty Report
"But the thing that most people don't know if bartlett who's i think she's been on the show she's a friend. She did a great piece in if we look at this next clip really quick because there hasn't been a lot attention paid of but she did a piece on rt today about. Well nobody's looking. The shelling continues in ukraine. Kiev is still showing john. Bassett still shelling bombing people in eastern ukraine who happened to be ethnic russians and russian speaking and would rather be part of russia. There's still getting blown up on a daily basis and nobody is paying attention. But what i think. Dr paul is hearing this more. Aggressive rhetoric from dc seeing the money flow toward ukraine to embolden. The government in ukraine is going to be wink wink. Okay let's start this thing back up you know we have to realize and recognize at least the hypocrisy in our in our policy. Because we're we always do good things. We take over countries because we love them and we want to take care of him. It's never for oil. It's never for a weaponry you know it's never for us occupation but So i'd bet we'd have a record. I don't even think this should be a debatable issue. the united states probably has been involved in military coups With us of our cia and other agents more than anybody else. And there's i mean we already know that the cited by establishment that we have some troops of of sorts in hundred and fifty countries and our cia is very much involved. So that is the connection between the the military industrial complex and what we do with our foreign policy. But i get to thinking about just think of the coup attempt on on and on january six. You know that was rather messy. Who and of course it was stretches. Sorta like russia gate was another story. That was exaggerated. But you know when you hear it incessantly On on the national broadcast people come around to believe in. It takes a long time. It took it took about three years to try to convince Probably the majority of american people that it wasn't exactly as it's been portrayed and still there's a lot of misinformation out there and and right right now this this whole thing is is this all came about because we participated in a coup. This is one example where you know when the soviet system broke apart. It was hopeful that there would be a lot more peace in there wouldn't be this east west fight but it. It was the united states that was first to start moving. Weapons on russian borders. And you know putting putting weapons into eastern europe and a lot of them didn't even want it and they still object to it but the pressure was the financial pressure. You know other things. But that's that's why exists so we never really got to peace dividend That doesn't mean that the world was better off During the cold war. I thought things were pretty pretty dangerous. Man but I think we should recognize that we did not achieve what we could have and that we should think that through so try to make that our goal once again rather than saying that the world has to be divided that we have to have the tom cotton's of the world's repaired and put him in charge of military units and bombs and and all kinds of things in order to make sure that we can suppress the the chinese on slot and the russian onslaught and that is with the full recognition that they have problems And they're not angels but the people who should iranian them is i the people that live in that country. You know if it's ukraine..
Interview With Fighter Pilot Rochelle Kimbrell
"I'm joined today by rochelle kimbrell. She was the first african american female fighter pilot in the united states. air force. well that's really cool rachelle. Thank you for being with us today. Absolutely thanks for having me your welcome so now tell us tell us how you cut your start in aviation started aviation. I took my first lesson when i was fourteen years old. I was just very fascinated on by flight. Invite space when i was in kindergarten. I wanted to be an astronaut. And i wrote a way to nasa. Find out what it takes to be an astronaut the on my double lines crayon paper and they sent me back a huge pack. That stayed in my room for most of my most of my life. the just kind of walked us through how you become an astronaut about fourth grade. I realized as i was still learning about it. Because i was fascinated that All astronauts don't get to go to space and that was a little bit Concerning to me. Because i wanted to do something where i would actually get to do it every day so i kind of lucked into the next best thing would be flying jets so reverse engineered my life to figure out how i could do that. So i got my first lesson at fourteen and And had my license. By the time. I was seventeen and just absolutely fell in love with the idea at first but then the actual acts of. Why did you pursue getting and all that before you went to the economy. I did not so being a little bit funds limited. You know. I did what i could so it took me a while to get through the steps. We kind of took lessons when there was money to take lessons. joined the civil air patrol with intentions of Being part of the flying program there that they efforts but ended up kind of falling into the cadet activity side and doing a lot more fit activities than actually fine. And then pursuing my pilot's license on on land. And i assume you seen gliders at dakota me also i did a little bit I didn't do the whole program. I did basically what we were required to do. And then i was focusing a little bit more on the hill. And what What was your major. I ended up with a general engineering. Major okay. I started with but that's where i ended up. Well you started out with. What astro engineering mechanic. Oh okay so now. Did you go right to the training or did you have to do something else before they had a slot for you right. The pilot training Basically right after sixty days of leave in august of ninety eight. I started pilot training and you went to laughlin right i did. I went to doria by the see. So how did you do in pilot training. you know. that's a funny question. Most people know their rankings and how they came out. I'm not really sure was never told. I don't know obviously i did well up to get next to keep right but for some reason you know now as i'm older people number two number why i have no idea really so now. This timeframe was nike and ninety eight time frame. So there are a lot of women in piloting. At that time i went. Say a lot but we have larger class of women but they all went t- ones and my helicopters And i can't even tell you. I'd have to look at the picture but i think that there were six or seven of us and our thoughts and you selected the efficiency of sixteen. And where did you go to to rt for sixteen force based on. Okay and what was your first assignment i went to miss. Our japan gets chilly in the winter. There was awesome. Great snow greek snowboarding in place to station
The State of Agile With Vasco Duarte, Ryan Ripley, and Chris Williams
"One of the questions that came up. I is you know. Let's let's start angry. What pisses us off about. The current state of agile as we experience it daily today. I'm pissed off. And i'm not taking it anymore. I guess i'll i'll jump in here. I've you know todd. And i have been talking a lot lately about we. We've been working with a lot of companies who have been sold. These million dollar multimillion dollar transformations And you know people are slapping different frameworks and different methodologies on top of really deep rooted cultural issues and they're not getting anywhere and at once the money runs out the consultants go away and they're not better off and really tired of watching that play out over and over and over again It's just turned into this big money. Grab where big box consulting firms just slap a bunch of consultants and and others into place. They clear their bench charge as much as they can. They don't really do anything. And then leave and it just That is just perpetuated and over and over again. It leaves a just makes everything more difficult you know. I'm more than happy to come in and clean up and try to teach professional scrum and help companies kind of undo the damage of these big box consultants. But it's like oh. Can we just skip that step in and really learn how to work in new ways and i don't know what do you guys think so. I see the same happening Looking back. I saw the same happening in finland. Let's say late. Two thousand two thousand eight two thousand nine. We heard through the grapevine that accenture have created a natural practice and they had a two hundred page manual and then of course. I was working with At that time two thousand eight dollars working with the one of the first safe adoptions. It was called achard released train at that time. A rt which i thought was kind of a cool art right because his own about art. There's no science to working with people. It's all about leaving the moment understanding. What's going on and reacting and then of course failing but learning quickly and then adjusting right and if i think what what ryan is said and turn the to all the way up to eleven. I would say that we have lost our way we were talking about. The ryan was talking about bringing kanban back to its origins simply fight. Well i would like to remind everybody that this whole atul think did not start with -scriminate. Didn't start with condon either. It started with the small talk community. Doing what they called at that time. Extreme programming xp and if we go all the way back to the roots extreme programming was taking the best practices and just turning it all the way up to eleven. We hear a lot about how safe doesn't have a customer in the big picture. And so on juno that. Xp had a practice called customer in the room so every team had a customer literally. That's what they called it. The customer that told them whether they were going in the right direction. So if i go to what pisses me off is that we're forgetting what it was that we started back in the late nineties. Early two thousands. And i'm not talking about technical practices. We've forgotten those very much. That's for sure. But i'm talking about everything else. Even the the whole idea of what agile is about agile is not about delivering more crap faster. It's about delivering less but delivering what matters about focusing on value. It's about iterating quickly and so the theme in in my presence here on this episode is gonna be you know. How do we turn at all the way up to eleven. Just like expedia back in the in the late ninety s. I liked that. I feel that this thing about who buys the most agile right now. It's either banks or insurance. Companies tend to have the biggest budgets to put out jalen play and so they're of a certain size by their nature if you look at the startup community if you look at small enterprise small medium business if you look beyond tech and you look at how companies are are are pivoting and adapting now during covid nineteen. I still see a lot of really good. Agile really customer focused agile. They get it because they have to. They're hungry. It's easy when you go around a small business to see the customer desire to say. How do we want our customers to feel. That question is present in everybody's mind. We want customers to feel cared for special part of something good. We want them to have not features. Stop talking about features and buttons do but what capabilities we give them and again. I prefer to talk about that. In terms of feelings customers feel safe. Customers feel tend to cared for whereas the minute you bring into a large scale environment. Things start getting compromise. Things get lost in translation as we try to make this work at scale.
"We're not just living in the post. Today we're living in an alternate universe post because today and those day we're bringing you sliding does tennis which is kind of ovarian concept isn't it should we. Should we trademark this in some way. Can we patent it. Let's if it's a success. I shower and then and then we'll get onto the patent lawyers wouldn't wouldn't gwyneth paltrow smith about that. She owns the rights to alternates. Alternate timelines well. My favorite my favorite genre of is counterfactual fiction. There's a book called idyllwild which imagines a world in the ninety s where needed jfk nor marilyn monroe died in the sixties and it sort of projecting into the future and imagining a world. That is entirely different. And it's cooled arms on on this spoiler for you or the listeners are highly recommend anyway and it's called idol ball because of course idyllwild. Anybody know this putting on spot here. This is a great little but if trivia idyllwild was the name. jfk airport before it became today airport. I don't know how. I read your david. Private could a medium sized book right. Yeah i take a long time to read books Well it's worth the effort. If you got in your hands in the middle of the night you know we as we did last week. We start off with david. Whitaker's review of what we're about to do podcast as he says it's a really good idea. Like i like counterfactual history. If hitler had gone ahead with the invasion of britain in nineteen forty not bottled it dot dot dot. What if lee harvey oswald missed etc. What if it hasn't rained in henman's semifinal with even vich so my daughter's very much understood the premise. If today's podcast and one of those three we're going to do yes. Thank you very much. David whitaker slash. Dad's fuel suggestions A little teaser of what's come where we are thinking of sort of moment tree seemingly incident significant at the time occurrences in tennis which may or may not have entirely altered the course of tennis history. david would you like to kick us off with the first sliding doors tense moment. Yeah would i'd like to imagine a world in which rafael on the dow was not left handed never decided to to play left hand. All just ended up playing left handed. And it's one of the. It's actually one of the things that i wanted to come back to for for quite a while probably a year and a half ever since we did our rounded out story. Podcast when we were we went deep into his his past and tried to just chronicled his career from it from a very young age and during that process we had been like many other outlets taken in by a the the myth it turns out that his uncle tony had decided that he should play handed in order to be more successful in in order to discomfit his opponents more and we talked about that on that podcast and turns out. That isn't what happened. And we at the time i mean. I think that that podcast got some some great feedback. People enjoyed it. But a number of nadal diehard said cop believe you're still going with this view that refunded. The uncalled decided. He should apply left-handed. I one day. Because that's not the case. So i've also one day i'd like to really look into that and find out what the situation was and when we came up with sliding doors tennis and i chose. This is one of my my selections Matt's produced the referee on the dow autobiography which contains the following passage. I've seen reports in the news media saying that. Tony forced me to play left handed and that he did this because it would make me harder to play against well. It's not true. It's the story of the newspapers have made up. The truth is that. I began playing when i was very small and because i wasn't strong enough to hit the ball over the net. I'd hold the racket with both hands on the four hundred as well as the back end then. One day my uncle said there are no professional players who play two hens. Strictly speaking true. Monica seles did right. Fabrice santoro did right But anyway there are no place press professional players who played two hens. And we're not going to be the first ones so you've got to change so i did. What came naturally to me was to play left-handed why i can't tell because i ride with my ryan tend when i play basketball gulf or doubts. That was the way sounds order. I play right handed to but in football i play with my left and my left foot is much stronger than my rights. People say this gives me an advantage on the double handed backhand and that may be right having more feeling more control and both hands than the majority of players has to work in my favorite especially on cross court shots where a little extra strength helps but this was definitely not something that tony in. A moment of genius thought up. It's dumb to imagine that he might have been out to force me to play in a way. That did not come naturally to me so pretty emphatic rejection of that. That story that we've all kind of taken as just conceived wisdom from over the years a couple things that he's often talked about by commentators is looking like he's got to four hands conventional forehands in in the way he's able to strike the bowl in terms of the the sheer muscular. Rt of his game the way he's able to put you on the back foot from both sides equally strongly and say and he's alluding to that in that analysis of whites useful for him to play. Left
Observers see a shift in Russia’s influence tactics
"While russian influence operations during the. Us elections seemed to have fizzled. The voice of america reports that moscow appears to be laying the foundations of subsequent campaigns instead of troll farming and inauthentic social media. The new russian approach to disinformation evolves establishing mindshare infringe. Us media far left and far right using feeds from state controlled outlets like rt sputnik tasks and is tv. One of the pathologies of intense political commitment apparently is heightened gullibility
Julian Assange will learn on January 4 whether he will be sent to US
"Let's get a julian assange update here because yeah we haven't talked to this new but i'm pretty sure they did rule here not that long ago. let's see muller investigated julian assange assange lawyer says trump offered a deal to avoid extradition. That was a month ago four days ago. Rt reports prison friend of julian assange commit suicide to avoid deportation and six days ago Media silence on assange aids trump. So not a whole lot as far as breaking news. I guess look. The daily mail reported a week ago. Julian assange learns. Us extradition fate over hacking on january fourth so that the next big day is going to be january fourth where he will be. According to this report he will find out whether he will be extradited to the united states to face charges. That could see him for one. Hundred and seventy five years. He's facing eight forty nine years old now. He spent last decade of his life. You know basically behind bars he was in the ecuadorian embassy for six or seven years or something house a longtime faces eighteen charges including a plot to hack computers and conspiracy to obtain and disclose national defense information. He is said to have plotted with defense analyst chelsea manning more reasonably to expose war crimes by the government correct and it wasn't he who hacked any computers. He was simply helping chelsea manning crack password and i mean calling it calling crack s. I find it kinda humorous views. It was like it was basically just like a hash or something like that of of Something or other. And i don't know it was it was it was it was too well. No i know but it was. It was such a week. It's so weak to call at cracking I'm sorry but like okay. Maybe maybe fine. Maybe it was technically somehow illegal. But i just how can it be illegal. If he's not based in the united states. Well the thing is right back to this whole thing where they didn't. He didn't actually attack a server with like random passwords chelsea. Got the file and send it to him right right and so he basically looked up. It was like looking up the password based on hash or something like that. He helped chelsea with whatever she tells. Find out what the what the password would be based on the hash or something like that. Issue was not in within the so posad geographic land mass of the united states at the time he did not breach any security. No within the united states government. But yet it's like. Harvard is like conspiracy to assist hacking or something like that. It was so ridiculous. Yeah he's such a stretch to say that he did you know Nature conspiracy to obtain and disclosed national defense information and a hacking charge of some sort or blacking. Charges mockery with intent to gawk district. Judge vanessa. Bharat sir has reserved judgment. Her hearing dozens of witnesses called by assange legal team in a bid to persuade her to block his extradition appearing via video link from the belmarsh prison assange spoke to confirm his name and date of birth edward fitzgerald. the attorney for asana said quote. This is just a caller over. We're in contact with judge. Berate sir about the timetable. I think she's dealing with that. On behalf of mr assange. There are no submission. so they don't have anything to say at this point they've made their argument and the final judgment come down in just under two months time on january fourth. So that's where we're at
Mirati to Rival Amgen in Solid Tumors
"So to start I wanNA talk about exact sciences ticker symbol e x a s, and they are now trading at around twelve billion dollar market cap, and what they announced is liquid biopsy testing data in six different cancer types showing a sensitivity of eighty six percent and a specificity of ninety five percent, and they did kind of a grab bag of cancer types. We have lung ovarian, liver pancreatic, and Alpha Jill. And so I did video on exact sciences quite a while ago I thought their evaluation was a little bit toppy back then and was waiting for dipped to buy, and that's what I did during the Cova crisis I took a small position and then I sold just recently at around ninety four and I think is trading just over one hundred dollars right now but this. Is Nice to see them kind of moving into new areas because I think one of the things that they're struggling with is leaning on their old testing kit the colours guard while all these other companies are trying to get into things like liquid biopsy, which it's going to be a real game changer in the space. Once these treatments get validated and approved by the FDA. Now. They're not alone doing this exact sciences is kind of just finally getting into this because other big players like alumina through grail they just acquired this private company called grail officially officially. We've garden health personalisation of been floating around and invitations. Well, who just acquired archer DSL there's a lot of companies in the space, but exact scientists has shown some pretty good success in their previous testing kits. So it just makes sense them to jump into this new area and be a good competitor. So I think right now probably a little bit toppy with the price around one hundred but I'm pretty pleased with the small profit. I made given the number shares that I have. So that's exact sciences. Want to move now into regeneration ticker symbol. And they're trading at a sixty billion dollar market CAP. I did a video on them also a few months ago, looking at kind of their staples in terms of the different products that they offer and I concluded that they were relatively over-valued back. Then I think now also a little bit overvalued, but it does depend on how well their product. So and the kind of revenue they can bring in obviously but the news that we heard is that they released data on their antibody cocktail for covid nineteen. and. What we saw is that it reduced viral loads and symptoms versus placebo in non. Patients who are infected with SARS co to and what they shared our results from initial cohort of two hundred and seventy five patients, and they also have nine hundred or more patients enrolled. So this is kind of a preliminary analysis that they're showing US and they've called it a phase one, two, three trials. So they're doing the PK the safety along with the efficacy and other sorts of secondary outcomes all at once and when I look through their stuff, they started off by kind of categorizing patients based. On Sarah Negative or zero positive and I, think it's important that they do this because we're looking at a treatment for covid nineteen and if people are already sero-positive in their bodies, already mounted an antibody response in order to bring down viral loads. So what regeneration is trying to pose here is that the negative patients which means they have not mount that antibody response have significantly higher viral load and they make a better target for most treatments probably also their antibody cocktail that they're gonNA share data with. So. Then the data that they show here shows a range of efficacy based off of viral load. So we have tended the power of four copies, parallel all the way to tend to the seven copies personnel. So quite a big range in viral load here and I just blew this up on the screen. What we're seeing is that at the higher viral load, the treatment and there two different doses here in the green and the red line, we see that much more dramatic decrease in the amount of viral load in. These patients and it does kind of make sense because if your body's already mounted an antibody response, the window of efficacy is just going to be a bit smaller than if it's before the at which your body's manning response. So I think for these patients, it's definitely positive data. They also looked at other other metrics as well and I'm not going to get into everything but they did look at a day to alleviation of symptoms and they looked at the overall population of patients. It's the difference of nine with Placebo. To between six and eight, depending on the dose that they gave the antibody cocktail with the negative group alone, the placebo was thirteen days and then the low and high dose was six and eight respectively. So obviously a big difference when it comes to whether or not the patient is zero negative or positive. So that's probably going to inform the FDA when it comes to approving the drug or giving some kind of guidance on which patients should take the drug and who are likely to see more positive outcomes from that. So overall. I think it's good. It gets a step ahead of the Gilead data where I don't think we've even seen a placebo group yet. So it's nice to see regenerate actually do this placebo controlled trial. We can see whether or not there is efficacy and I, look forward to seeing the rest of the data I'm not if this merits taking a position regenerate here given that they're such a large company already and they have so many different assets that are I would say more likely to contribute to their bottom line. This doesn't entice me to take a position, but it's nice to see that we're getting all these therapies are starting to see vaccine data, and this just makes me feel better in general that we're going to move towards being able to treat this disease and hopefully get out from under this and then Kinda recover with the economy. With that, let's talk about the main story for today, and that is morality Therapeutics Ticker Symbol M rt ex, and they're trading at a price of one sixty, two point zero five per share giving them a market cap of seven point two, billion dollars. Their Q. Two, twenty, twenty, net loss was eighty, three, million dollars, and this represents an eighty percent increase year over year there their q two net current cash is six, hundred million dollars giving them a runway of about until twenty twenty two I would say but let's also be careful that if they see positive data. This year or next year is a good chance that they're going to raise again. And what Morad is trying to do is develop targeted cancer treatments and they're specifically looking at solid tumors and even more specific than that are K. Rasa inhibitors, and so they have to compounds Marta six, eight, four, nine, and x, one, three, three. They're also looking at checkpoint inhibitor resistance with their compound sicher Vance it, and I'll talk about that in a bit later. To start though we gotta talk about chaos and the reason why this is so important is that chaos mutations are present in a large population of cancer patients. The first thing it's important to note is that chaos is pretty ubiquitous. It's a critical part of the map kinase signaling pathway, and this is very important in basically every single cell. This pathways involved in Cell Proliferation Cell Survival had differentiation here. There's a whole bunch of other stuff and it makes a little bit confusing because it is involved in. So many different pathways that if you were just to inhibit this molecule non specifically, you're likely to see significant side effects with patients. It's for this reason that it's important that we can come up with a targeted therapy that will only target cells that have a mutation in chaos rather than the healthy normal. KS. To talk a little bit more about its function, it works as a GT as and what this means is that it takes a molecule GDP converts it to GDP using that phosphate group to continue the signaling pathway. The next step is Raff or something like that mutations in. A company twenty, one point, six percent of all human cancers, and then I have here that chaos the predominant or exclusive Rask's mutated in three of the top four neoplasms that account for cancer deaths in the US lung colon and pancreatic. Cancer.