21 Burst results for "Rupa Rupa"

Why Talking About Puberty Starts When Kids Are Toddlers

Raising Good Humans

04:54 min | 4 months ago

Why Talking About Puberty Starts When Kids Are Toddlers

"I mean there's certain things that you start kind of as soon as a kid is chocking understands language. First of all you use the anatomically correct terminology finance vagina vulva testicle and that can feel strange to people who didn't grow up using that terminology. Right some people. Lots of people were up in families where everyone had different nicknames. Right so i know some people who call vagina a mushy for instance. But it's really important to know the correct terminology and there's a bunch of reasons why that is true so in terms of age appropriateness as soon as your child soon as you're talking to your It's their penis vagina. nets there. Ball bats testicles. Not that there isn't room for other terms because once they go to school once they start socializing once they can't they're gonna come home with all sorts of stuff but you wanna make sure they actually know the terms and are able to say the terms and understand that there is no shame associated with the terms. Another thing that starts really early is the issue of consent. His consent isn't just about saying yes or no having sex with someone before we go into consent. I was just gonna say that even on the changing table. When you're doing body parts you knows your is your mouth your penis. These are not these. These things feel uncomfortable. They'll only get more comfortable as you practice so even with little babies practice but also there is some research when you mentioned the number of reasons to know the body parts imagining one of them that you're referring to is the fact that we know that in some research kids are less likely to have someone to be victim of a predator right so our abuse. It considered an issue of safety to know and be able to name all of the parts of your body. There is research that bonnie ralph's sites in her book that there is a corollary between children. Who know how to name. Parts of their bodies and lower rates of being victims of predatory behavior. There's also a safety issue in terms of if your child has a health issue. Discomfort appeanas a staying in inch. It's important that they be able to describe exactly where in their body it is. You tell your kid. What they're elbow is what their ear is. There's no reason that you shouldn't accept people fianc comfortable and the things that we don't mention right if we don't talk about something it sort of it infers. Shame onto that particular body part which we don't wanna do. Everyone has a comfort level about where and when they talk about body parts genitalia puberty. Life changes all of those things. But if you never talk to your child about these things they are going to assume that it is shameful announced why you don't talk to them about our one of our favorite quotes is from mr rogers dynamo girl. We talk about this all the time that would mentionable is manageable right. If you saw it from your perspective the the more you name it. The last big battle emotion feels manageable with puberty. It's also the emotional stuff but also the physical if you can mention it. I mean when we run our workshops and this is this is a very interesting phenomenon. If you say the term vaginal discharge to group of eight year old girl this is this is exactly case in point. If you say the term vaginal discharge. I have an eight year old girl. You're not because an eight year old girl won't laugh. She'll say oh that's what that is. I have stuff. I see my underwear and when it dries it kind of white and crusty. I never knew with that was right. Matter fact no big deal. Thank you for letting me know if you stay at word to rupa five year. Old women like you did. They put their heads down. They walk out of the room. So in many ways just like naming the body parts also just across the body process body process it normalizes it and if you get to them early enough by the time there's roughly the shame the skepticism the embarrassment into the twin and ten years. At least they're armed with the information you've already been able

Bonnie Ralph Nets Mr Rogers Rupa
"rupa " Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

01:54 min | 1 year ago

"rupa " Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"Characterization of. It was non existent I can picture this cousin. You know southern conservative. We could be talking mouth motorcycles. We could be talking about road doing a lot of like crazy. Absurd things at the and she did I literally can't remember that she said. Does she talk about being a biker. Check I mean I. Was GonNa? Ask Them On. Like I. Watched as was she the one that insinuated that Rupa was also her baby Daddy. Is that I. Don't think so I think that was whoever's next. The I. Never go farther with it in I remember her look I remember how she kept just doing the same thing with a cigarette, and like that was it and I was like, but you this look tell so much more of a story than what you're able to do an act and I wonder if one of the issues layer the season in Blair in general is that I know that she for the past couple of years has really wanted to. Do an overhaul of her look and I think that going into season ten. We had a queen that was more theatrical, a look queen, and then she said I'm not comfortable. Being overly dragged up I really WANNA. Be Super Feminine and soft, and she really did a rework. And I WANNA be sexy, and I wanna be these different things to comes into all sorts with US different aesthetic and I'm not saying that she lost. Lost her acting. I'm just saying that I. Think says she spends way more time in how she's going to look. And we saw it was snatch game. We saw here than she does with. How am I going to act to go with us and I think that that's unfortunately a loss because she really does have all. She has the full package. I just don't think that she's putting it all together in a synergistic way. Did Blair have acting skills at one point. Gas She's a theater person okay because. She was with the fairy Godmother.

Blair Rupa US
Poor birth outcomes associated with climate change

Climate Cast

03:39 min | 1 year ago

Poor birth outcomes associated with climate change

"There's growing evidence that climate change is affecting birth outcomes particularly in communities of color. A new study in the Journal of the American Medical Association analyzed thirty two million births in the US, it found heat and air. Pollution were risk factors in eighty four percent. Rupa Bass who is the chief of air and climate epidemiology at the California. EPA, and was a CO author on the Study High Rupa welcome to climate cast. Hi, thank you for the invitation us. How temperatures and air quality impact our health, what are you learning about the impacts for women and people of Color. Well so far we have studied air pollution in terms of fine particulate matter and heat in California and what we're finding is that there are associations between preterm delivery, stillbirth and a term low-birth-weight. You know that those pregnancy outcomes are actually much worse for people of Color Let's talk about that a little bit. How are birth affected by heat and air pollution for air pollution? It's mostly inflammation and what happens is that there are systemic inflammation, and that just means that pollutants could affect the. As well as the Placenta and there's also some evidence for smaller particles going from the blood to the brain for heat. It's harder to regulate or control body temperature a for pregnant women. What happens is that women are able to sweat, and then that causes dehydration dehydration than releases. In the body which induces labor and that can happen prematurely. Bodies Getting all the signals at by the heat exposure Rupa here in Minnesota North Minneapolis is one of our communities at lies just downstream from downtown Minneapolis in the prevailing southerly winds. We have in summer, so that means air pollution like fine particles blow into these communities more frequently I'm curious as that common pattern that you see and other cities. Yes it's not just even the air pollution that's flowing into those areas, actually air, pollution, or ready in those areas. We know that large wildfires in the west have tripled since nineteen seventy, and were even seeing a measurable increase in that wildfire smoke coming into Minnesota. How is that important to health outcomes? The difference between these wildfires is that they're not jerry large wildfires, but also affected very densely populated counties in California and so we're able to look at health impacts at the main finding. Is that particular matter is Berry high during these times sometimes the peaks reach levels that we would see in China or elsewhere. Those levels actually are associated with higher respiratory health effects. We've also looked at cardiovascular disease. Mental Health and to look at birth outcomes in the future, looking ahead with the best solutions by publishing this review in Jama article were really hoping to get the message. That heat is linked with These adverse pregnancy outcomes to the medical community were also hoping that on a larger scale pregnant women are included in heat advisories right now in the US. It's been really more a focus on elderly, and maybe some underlying diseases

California United States Rupa Bass Minnesota North Minneapolis Inflammation Mental Health Journal Of The American Medica Minnesota EPA Jama China Berry
Voice Technology in Healthcare Book Launch

Voice First Health

10:24 min | 1 year ago

Voice Technology in Healthcare Book Launch

"The book first of all is divided into four main sections. I should also mention if you want to get access to the book or get more about it. You can always go to voice. I health dot com slash book. And there I've got lots of about it. That's also where you'll be able to access Links to order the book if you decide to do so and so on so again we have designed the book to really be made up of four main sections and in doing so we wanted to think about the different main areas that would make sense really to have this type of format and section one is made up of four different chapters It is an introduction to voice technology so these chapters really form the fundamental the basis for some underlying key concepts that really are relevant to the rest of the book and so yes these introduce some of the key concepts of voice technology in healthcare. Now if we dive into that section. I can tell you a little bit about the chapters and the people that are contributing in these chapters. The first chapter. I'm I'm very honored to say was written by myself. And it really looks at an overview of voice. Why is voice such an important Concept now when it comes to healthcare technology why I feel this is going to completely transform healthcare. Why believe that voice is actually the next operating system the video s and get into different types of communication and then I lay the groundwork for different use cases which of course are explored in more detail throughout the rest of the book the second chapter is by Atlanta ear. You may have heard her speak if you've gone to the voice of Healthcare Summit over the past couple of years. She was a keynote speaker there a few years ago and she is truly one of the World foremost experts on design voice. User interface design. And how it applies to healthcare and we put this early in the book because we really wanted to keep this in mind for all the readers when they are looking at some ideas and how best to design voice applications because the user interface design is so critical and so Atlanta's chapter is here at the The outside of the book as well the next chapter which we feel also is critical to designing good a voice experience. Healthcare is one by Audrey are beanie. She is the CEO and founder of audio brain and her chapter is entitled the Science Behind. Sonic branding how audio can create better patient caregiver and healthcare provider outcomes. And I'm really pleased to actually have a clip from you're you're just describing a little bit about her chapter so here is Audrey are beanie. Hi I'm Maury are beanie. I'm the founder. Ceo and executive producer of audio brain. And I'm honored to be a chapter contributed to voice technology and healthcare. This is an amazing book for anybody. Who's interested in health and wellness from every aspect? I specialize in sonic branding at my firm audio brain and one of our passions is and we advocate for the use of music and sound to promote health and wellbeing in this chapter. I discussed my twenty five years of experience in working in the healthcare industry. We talk about how the brain processes music and Sadam why. It's the perfect tool for communicating and helping to heal and promote wellness with new technologies emerging. Sound is even more important than it ever was and really has a strong influence on patient outcomes. I discussed some of the projects that we've worked on and the history of the industry and where it's headed in the future. I hope you enjoy the chapter and hope you enjoy all the other amazing authors that are in this book please go out and purchase voice technology in healthcare and you can find it at voice. I health dot com photos slash book. Thank you so much. We look forward to seeing you at hymns and the release of the book on March tenth. Thank you very much to audrey for those comments fantastic The next chapter is a really critical one as well that we thought fit really well at the outset of the book. And that of course is when we talk about voice. We also need to talk about privacy insecurity and so in this case we have nature lore From orbiter who wrote a chapter called secure voice in it is It's a great one It's all I can say. Really really critical information there. The second part of the book is another seven chapters and this is looking at voice technology and the patient experience and so here we have quite a few authors that have had experience with creating these voice applications and how seeing how it impacts patients some of these chapters include chapter five automated virtual caregiving using voice for services proactive personalized holistic. Twenty four seven and affordable. This is by Stuart Patterson from lifeblood then we have a really interesting chapter by Dave Kemp on voice and wearables and that and how that's going to affect the the Patient then we have another fascinating chapter by Rupa Patel. This is on synthetic voices for healthcare applications. Rupel is doing some amazing work looking at how you can create voices for for brands but also in the medical field. How can you create a voice for somebody that may be losing their voice? It's really really powerful. The next two chapters are edited versions of podcasts interviews. That took place here on this podcast voice I health we wanted to incorporate some of these interviews into the book as well touring to bring a real personal aspect to the To the narratives that you are reading and so as I said we have two chapters here coming up next Chapter Eight is voice. I health interview a diabetes. Care plans with an wiler. She actually won an award for her diabetes Alexa Skill and then chapter nine is entitled Voice I health interview Alexis skills for pediatrics. And we have Devon Nadar Speaking about some of her experiences with creating some skills specifically for pedes then we have a very interesting chapter by Robin Christoffersen. And it's called the rapid rise of voice technology and it's awesome power to empower. This is all about accessibility and Wonderful wonderful addition. And I do have a short clip here from Robin. Speaking about his chapter. So here is a Robin Christoffersen. My name is Robyn Christopherson. I'm head of digital inclusion at UK technology and disability charity ability net. I wrote chapter about how the Echo and voice first technologies more. Broadly represent a fantastic opportunity for people with disabilities. I've been lucky enough to be working in this area of technology and disability for the last twenty five years and health is incredibly important so read the chapter and learn about how voice first technologies are being used in so many different ways to help people live more productive healthier happier. Mo fulfilling lies. That's wonderful. And I love those comments from Robin so you can get a little taste of what that chapter is all about The next chapter is chapter eleven. And it's entitled an overview of Voice Technology and healthcare and is really by a team of authors from a Macadamia Technologies And they have been real leaders in the voice for space as well. So it's a it's wonderful to have them part of the book. The third section is next and this third section is called voice technology and the provider experience. Now go from you're describing. What the patient will experience were is experiencing with voice technology. And now we tackle what be provider is experience is experiencing and the first chapter is chapter twelve in this section and it's Mayo Clinic. Patient centered innovation driven. And this is written by a team at Mayo Clinic including a Doctor San Pruthi. Who's one of the cover authors of the book so Again a very very well written and excellent chapter chapter thirteen we get to another a voice L. Interview Voice Technology for behavioral changes. And in this chapter I speak with Dr Mattson Boesky. Who was on the PODCAST? Awhile back and he talks about his experiences about how we can use voice technology to really influence positive behavioral changes and hopefully this results in positive health outcomes. Now the next chapter chapter fourteen is called the laws of voice. This is critical to us in the healthcare. Space looking at implementing. Voice Technologies because. This is such an early early industry when it comes to voice technology healthcare that there are a lot of questions right now and we have to lawyers heather dealer and Bianca Phillips who we are very fortunate to have as a contributor to the book who outlined some of the questions. Some of the concerns in this regard and Bianca has Been Gracious enough to provide us with a clip for her as well alenquer chapter so here is Bianca Phillips Phillips I'm a lawyer with research expertise in medical law and digital helpful and they coordinate at Elektra of legal process methods and institutions in the. Jd Program will try blow school. I'm one of the contributing authors alongside co off a headache SLA. Us Attorney specializing in digital at life. And then what happens? The title of our chapter is the laws of voice as we enter this new frontier of waste best health lawyers and lawmakers will seek your expertise on the role of voice technologies in society in order to cheat. They understand the legal environment and the laws of voice. Now chapter rate is presented with nine hypothetical scenarios. We've uses a voice. Technologies in pre and post operative cat pediatrics genetic testing into health impediment health tracking. We then discuss some of the lake will considerations and legal contracts relevant to h scenario the chapter then tends to you by asking a range of questions and presenting. The guide called the eight pillows. We get you thinking about what below should be. And you'll role in shaping the future of law and society. So that's wonderful as you can as you heard. It's an extremely important chapter in this Early Industry when it comes to voice

Voice Technology Voice Technologies Robin Christoffersen Healthcare Summit Audrey Bianca Phillips Phillips Diabetes Atlanta UK Founder Sadam Maury Mayo Clinic Dave Kemp CEO Robyn Christopherson
"rupa " Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

13:30 min | 2 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Us. Ron few trout from channel eight in studio as well. You know, it's always fun. When I roll Ziada over to the real at this time of the year because the World Series of poker is going to be starting up to get to see some of the best poker players in the world Duke, it out for a lot of money millions and millions of dollars. And of course, you get all the celebrities there and it's a lot of fun in SPN does a good job. But the coverage of the tournament and the best part about it is that it's free, right? You can go, and you can watch, you know, rub shoulders get some of the best in the world and watch it and it's all free, and it's fun. And I think it is really a fantastic atmosphere. It's fun to watch th really cool. And like I said playing for a lot of money. And if you're poker player, an avid, poker player, you gotta go check it out. So the guy we have with us on the line right now, yet, he only has fifteen World Series of poker bracelets. That's it. That's always got fifteen. He's been one of the main faces of poker for a very, very long time twenty plus years. Maybe. Even more than joining us on the line right now. He is the poker brat himself, Phil. Hellmuth phil. I appreciate you take some time to join us our you. Well, I'm I guess, I should be happy if you're listening right now, went to the poker go up, and they and they turned it on. They would say me playing on a half an hour delay. A three handed. Nine minutes ago. How did you do? Oh, well, yeah. I'll just say I just. Twenty thousand first place with fifty thousand beach, you ten k by Jennifer Tilly played with us. She's just a sparkle sparkling, you know, a lot of fun to be with and tomorrow, nor McDonald is going to be playing with. So it's like eight dollars. It's like eight dollars or nine dollars ten dollars to go app. Kinda month. He picked up a couple of months. You can watch also a lot of the live World Series of poker final table. That's a lot of fun. That sounds, please. If you talked to Jennifer Taylor. She was great and Chucky, please, please, let her know that I said that. Fucking. I love those movies Chuckie Phil. So I gotta ask you. I've never really been to a celebrity wedding before. So I have to ask you what minor standing as you were at his wedding. How was it? How did it go? Who was there? It was great. You know, I mean, what I what I really appreciated, the Dan band came on. That's awesome. And he told me he said, Dan, Dan, himself of the Dan band is, like Phil the best party, I've ever thrown was, was, was was, I had a party in a Rupa, and my sweet used to be as big as a whole floor. I didn't pay for it myself. John. A lot of fun and Dan band played at that party. Once I remember hanging out with them. So we showed up at Daniel's wedding. And it was just great. And I mean, the guy was traveling from, you know, all seemed like the who's who the poker world was there and Tonio Sunday are a may. And you know just almost anybody you could name in polka world. And so it was really nice. Really terrific wedding. I must say and they did it and, you know, at this amazing resort and Pella -fornia and the resorts beautiful right on the ocean. And I dunno. I thought it was just really really well done, and there's a ton of videos out, and there's a ton of pictures from the wedding, and, you know, Daniel texted me into the hey fill dump fifty four years old. They said, hey, Phil. You're more fun at a wedding than when you c charity. Tiger jam tiger. Woods them play blackjack and hang out, and we'll race probably one point five million for his charity. A lot of fun. I think I mean I was dancing until the dance foreclosed down drinking. There's some really nice people in the poker world school. Was there any gambling? Great players some side bets made before generally. On a second are living, right? There were side bets at the wedding. Can you give me an example of somebody that placed a side bet Daniela ground news wedding? What was? Well, hand Tonio at Sunday, Ari can't help them, so. This guy is, you know, until he was there saying, hey, Phil play heads up and the loser. Gets shot with a taser one hundred thousand dollars. We're talking about that. And you know and whether or not I can do it be a doctor's orders. You know, getting shot with the peyser there. I thought you meant there was like a side over under on how long the wedding last. That's what I thought you were going to talk about. No, I'm just kidding. We would we would we wouldn't want to do that? I'm just gonna form. But there was that will be questionable. Yeah. And offered about like that. Come on. Takes too long paid on that one stay with us crazy with a hundred grand. A super futures. I would not touch duration of marriage wager. That's crazy. All right. So the duration we've had these wagers before against Robert Williamson. They I'm like one hundred twenty thousand he wouldn't last and they made it, they won the bat and, you know. I bet against anybody. Amanda sweetest can be terrific, and she's been, she's been like press and poker for like fifteen years. So we, we all know her she kind of grew up in poker. That's really. Yeah. Yeah. Well, that's good. We're very happy. For January comes on this show all the time. And he's such a knowledgeable hockey fan as well. So we love talking hockey with them. So you mentioned tiger jam on Friday, which is in Vegas. What does the conversation like if you can share with us between you and Tiger Woods? If you guys are sitting there together, what do you guys talking about poker detail about golf? Do you talk about life? What is the conversation like we talk a lot about life? What kind of wish each other? You know, good wishes. I mean when I'm on the mic the microphone all night. Isn't that tiger tiger? I have fourteen World Series of poker bracelets. You only you have fourteen majors. Lookout, I'm gonna pass you. Well, I picked up my fifteenth world championship in July. So it's preparing all my speeches but still rooting for him as he was in the lead on the back nine of the last two majors of the year, and then he wanted to master so fifteen bracelets. Fifteen bracelets world championships, and he has fifteen majors, and so, I'll be about that. And then ask him how the basket how you did in the PGA, and then saying, I didn't see the PGA. How'd you do their tiger? I'm sorry. I missed it. I don't, don't ask don't ask that, that's not a question. So much fun. Grab the mic and say, wait a minute. How many events did you plan? Got me there, I played more than. That's true. Fun. And then, you know, and then oftentimes he and I will go play high stakes blackjack with just two or three other people. Sometimes it'll be kid rock or who whatever Rockstars with the just go play high-stakes lucky with them and help bring a boombox into the high limit area, which is awesome kid rock. Tiger tiger brings a boombox on the casino floor. He brings into the into the pyramid triple the IP room where you can do whatever you want. He brings a boombox in there. And we just we cranked up the music, and we play high-stakes black blackjack, and you know, and, and we smoke cigars, and we drink a lot of fun. And I found tiger to be just a really amazing person. I've never seen anything negative from him. He's always handled stuff with class around mate. Okay. So I got I have to ask you this about tiger. Certainly don't want to trash the guy in any way, shape or form. I know you wouldn't, but I've heard all these rumors we've all heard it Charles Barkley. They all talk about. Tiger is the worst Tipper on the planet. Is there any truth to that? Have you seen that yourself? Can you tell us that? I haven't witnessed that, but I really wasn't paying attention to whether or not. He was dipping or not. Okay. Fair enough. I know I know that valid played time. I feel like you know, I it's just it's important for me as really someone who's made, you know, Decca millions hanging out in Vegas, right? Really important tip everybody. Well, I would agree I pride myself on, I think certain every Bill, you're not one of those guys in that discussion. I think tiger and Michael, Jordan are, are certainly up there and Pete Sampras, another one who is the most famous person that you've ever played a round of golf with that you were actually a little bit intimidated at the story like that. I wouldn't say round of. Have been intimidated by Barkley, and I have hung out quite a bit. And so when he came to the aria, he's just he's the most warmest person ever. So it'd be Barkley. And I. The area and ordered thirty thousand ships not not a blackjack player, but he's there, I have to bet something yellow chips. And I hated to twenty thousand flat check. I don't mind if it happened. Poker. And, and, you know, I just remember I just remember Barkley saying now dealer, I'm sending my. To private school when he bets twenty five thousand dollars on a hand. He's don't make me send her public schools. Thousand dollars. He's ordering shop and I mean we, we played probably from midnight until four thirty in the morning and then he's now. Gently. Commercial? Pheno. With Spike Lee, and Samuel Jackson. Isn't it crazy fill that, you know, take me back to when you're twenty twenty one year old kid. Right. And you're just trying to make it in the poker world and win some money. And back then, you know five thousand dollars for you. I would have and was an enormous amount of money with somebody. If somebody tells you, hey, you're going to be in your early fifties, and you're going to be hanging out with Tiger Woods. Right. You're going to be just just what you just said. Just now you lose twenty three thousand you know, at the poker table. Not a big deal. You've lost more than that. He one more than that, of course, and then you're gambling twenty three thousand at the blackjack table and your friends with guys like Charles Barkley, and musk, and all these other guys that you hung out with. Would you believe that thirty plus years ago? I'm not sure what to believe that when I was twenty three twenty four maybe by the time I hit my thirties, I would believe it, but even founded farfetched, right? Like I remember when I ran into Michael Jordan, at the RN we've hung out at dinner together. We got a bunch of time and not hung out with. And I just I left my room. I left my room. And I says, Honey. I think I'm gonna run into Michael Jordan. It's very weird thing to say never say that. Two nights earlier. So then I went over to hobby. I just finished fourth in tournament if I guess, and it was a heads up tournament, and I almost five hundred people down on the final, h and I bust out, and so I don't make the final four and I'm like, screw this. You know, I mean I just want room service into relaxed, but the one restaurant that I couldn't bring you the food was hobbies. So all right. I'm going to have. Here's so and I'm like. Thing to ever even say that. So I walked down there. I don't see him on the way down. I did look in the high limit area. I get my looking, here's where before, and then I'm walking back up and I'm like, I'm gonna take the fast way up go by the escalators, and I get off escalator, and I look and there's Michael Jordan got pops pops like in his eighties. And he's walking like one step of minutes. The planet walking about one minute when I'm coming up fast, I always move fast and bagasse with my hobby food in, you know. And you know what? At the last minute, I said, screw this lamb. My glasses down over my face and lowered my hat. And I just went Rippin by and I say, good to see 'em Jay, and I not I don't even stop. I just zip. And then I take a left turn opening VIP elevators and Mike, an M one to catch up with me. While I'm like, whoa. Phil how you doing? I'm cool. I'm cool. Stuff affects me so much that it's kind of sad, right? It's an ego thing with man, I'm I'm gonna own some of the bad with the go. And so I was just like so blown away by him wanting to catch up with me, and I knew what to say, you know, congratulations on your marriage, like three years ago, and then I got home. I got to the room and I woke up the next day and someone said Obama was asking how you're doing at the World Series of poker. Oh my God. Around like an asshole for two weeks thinking I was so cool. I was so unfocused on ninety nine cashes getting.

Hellmuth phil Charles Barkley Michael Jordan Tiger Woods Vegas Tonio Dan Us. Jennifer Tilly Chuckie Phil hockey Daniel Jennifer Taylor Ziada Phil Robert Williamson McDonald Obama
"rupa " Discussed on Caught Offside

Caught Offside

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on Caught Offside

"You know, I think I joined a great Rupa group of players where you know. They welcomed me. But at the same time, they were like, you have to earn your keep, you know. And I think that's really what people need is that feeling of you know, it's a new sleep for, ma'am. New player. You're getting to know me, and and I really have to perform in order to really get a starting spot. And I think that's what I felt Chelsea was just that constant competitiveness. And and you know, just being welcomed crystal. Can we talk about twenty fifteen of course, we can reminds. Well, okay. So did I ever talk to you about why you didn't make the twenty four. What were the reasons not really to be fair? I've actually never had that talk with Joe, I think, you know, kind of just not awkward. I mean, maybe more awkward for her than me. Kinda was just like you know, when I was invited back into the next camp after the World Cup. It was kinda like let's just not talk about it. You know and to be fair. I didn't need to talk about it. You know, her decision was her decision. And you know, she's still my coach obviously now, and I I don't have any. Ill feelings toward her. I think if anything, you know, I grew in a different way that I probably wouldn't have had I made that team. So to me, I'm like onto the next and I'm exactly where I need to be four years later. So yeah. Barring someone like forgetting to submit a form or something they're going to be on this team. So inside what is the feeling among this group right now what the strengths and weaknesses? How are you guys feeling as you prepare for the summer? Yeah. I think you know, it's interesting because we're we're we've all been away with our own clubs. So we actually haven't been in camps for a while. And you know, now, we have campaign a couple of days, and we're going to get back together and really refocus and only focus on the World Cup now. So I think everyone's ready we've all been preparing in our own markets. And you know, everyone's preparation has been different different games that they played against in. I think we're ready. I think this is the new turn that we're in right now where we are fully focusing on only the World Cup crucial quite apart. From the fact that the US women's national team our World Cup champions. There is a. A sense from abroad about them. I'm not using the term arrogance, but I would say brash day, there is more exposure of the US players on social media. There's more endorsements. There's probably more money if we look at it. And they it creates a target on your back. Do you do feel when you play against teams that are trying to take down a peg that they perhaps perform a notch a percent higher when they come up against the stars and stripes. Definitely I think I've always told people it's so hard to watch film. Because when you're watching film on another team on the team you're playing play against another team. You know, you're like, oh, that's you know, that's fine..

US Rupa Joe Chelsea four years
Concern Grows For Loujain Al-Hathloul, Jailed Saudi Women's Driving Activist

NPR's World Story of the Day

05:08 min | 2 years ago

Concern Grows For Loujain Al-Hathloul, Jailed Saudi Women's Driving Activist

"Support for this NPR podcast and the following message. Come from the UPS store, offering services from shredding to printing to mailbox ING and instead of closing this holiday. The UPS store is doing another ING altogether. Opening the UPS store every ING for small business. And of course, shipping now to growing worry about women activists in jail in Saudi Arabia, one of the most prominent the woman who led the fight to lift the female driving, then in the kingdom is one of them the band's gone, but she's still in prison and relatives say she's been tortured. NPR's Jackie Northam has the story in twenty four teen Eugene L hussle got behind the wheel and drove from the United Arab Emirates into Saudi Arabia. A video showed her wearing sunglasses a head scarf in a huge smile on her face. It was considered a breeze and act and the ultra conservative kingdom in landed. Hus- in jail for a couple of months, but she continued to battle for the right to drive. Then last may just weeks before the ban against female drivers was going to be lifted. Husk Lule was arrested again, along with other women activists, I think that Saudi Arabia has felt threatened by the activists and their positions. And I think they're trying to teach them a lesson Rupa Jamal has been a friend of Liu Jane hustles since they were both at the university of British Columbia Jamal is part of a Vancouver. Based activist group called friends of Lou, Jane, I felt compelled to joined crunch Zulu. Jane, simply as someone who has watched her over the years, grow in her activism and someone who took a huge risk to advance woman's rights center country, and now is facing the most heinous injustices Jamal believes house Lule was arrested because crown prince Mohammad bin Salman did not want. Anyone else getting credit for lifting the driving ban? She was outraged. When vo? Magazine hyped. The changes in the kingdom with the cover of a Saudi Princess behind the wheel of a convertible, the friends of Lujan group parody that image with a photo of a woman driver wearing a free. Lou Jane shirt net photo was then published in teen. Vogue house lose situation. Got even more attention after journalists Jamal kashogi was killed at a Saudi consulate in his stem bull. There was suddenly a lot of worldwide to tension. Not just to show his case, but also Saudi Arabia's humans rights records. So a lot of people were selling talking about the detained activists in November Amnesty, International and human rights. Watch issued reports about mistreatment of the female activists in prison, Adam Koogle with Human Rights Watch says the allegations were firmed up by us little sister, a Leah who wrote an op-ed in the New York Times. She revealed that Jane had told her parents that she had suffered brutal, torture, including beatings, waterboarding whippings as. Well as electric shocks her. Parents noticed that she was trembling, and she couldn't sit or stand properly on a recent visit to Washington, Saudi minister of state for foreign affairs auto algebra says a thirties are looking into allegations of mistreatment, but he defends the women's incarceration saying, they're a threat to national security there were attempts to recruit in individuals incense to physicians and to take sensitive information and pass it on the hostile entities outside Saudi Arabia. So there's more to it than meets the eye. You bear said evidence would come up had a trial but ten months after their arrest. The women haven't even been charged and there's growing pressure on Saudi Arabia to release them, including editorials and major publications last month. An impassioned Twitter thread about us Lule and her husband a comic went viral is author was Kirk Redel a writer and producer in Los Angeles. Where he met the couple a few years ago without. Trying to own a room. They owned the room in the most lovely gracious likable way who down says couple were excited about creative projects they were going to work on. But that's over. Now that house Lula's was in prison and her husband is keeping quiet. They were not advocating for overthrow they've loved their country. They just wanted to be able to live in it. A little more equally Redel since he was stunned and gratified his tweet captured worldwide attention, including celebrities and politicians, but he says more needs to be done to ensure hus- Lule and the others are released from Saudi prison. Jackie Northam, NPR news. This message comes from NPR sponsor. Comcast business. Business has always been driven by innovators. That's why Comcast business is helping you with technology that provides better experiences. Comcast business beyond fast.

Saudi Arabia Liu Jane NPR Rupa Jamal Jackie Northam Lou Jane Saudi Consulate Husk Lule Kirk Redel Comcast Jamal Kashogi Leah Prince Mohammad Bin Salman United Arab Emirates Lujan VO Hus- Lule University Of British Columbia
"rupa " Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Two dogs into Rupa valley have been found dead after a house fire firefighters in Riverside County found most of the home engulfed in flames Saturday night when they got there. No neighbors say there was a dog boarding business behind home. But it is not known if the dogs who died were being boarded a shooting outside of a mall in Florida has killed a police dog man wanted for attempted murder shot the dog while trying to run away from deputies Palm Beach county sheriff Rick Bradshaw says the gravely wounded canine cop still caught up with the suspected criminal the dog is deceased, but he did his job and say those deputies lives deputies returned fire and injured the wanted man two other people were also taken into custody. The major stock indexes have fallen more than two percent nudging the market closer to its worst year since two thousand eight socks are also and track for their worst since nineteen thirty one during the depths of the great depression. One analyst says President Trump's attacks on the Federal Reserve have proven to be. Disaster. The Dow sank six hundred and fifty three points today. That's in peace slid, sixty six points and the NASDAQ skidded one hundred and forty points. A verdict has been reaching the first ever police body Cam trial to be prosecuted in ju ju now Alaska the jury deliberated for about fifty minutes last Tuesday and found a twenty three year old man guilty of assaulting a police officer the incident in question happened last summer when officers taste pepper sprayed and hit the man with the baton because he wouldn't comply with their investigation. If you're dreaming of a white Christmas this year, and so Cal it may happen. But hey, only at elevations of at least five thousand feet.

ju ju Rupa valley Riverside County Palm Beach county Rick Bradshaw Federal Reserve President Trump analyst Florida Alaska officer five thousand feet twenty three year fifty minutes two percent
"rupa " Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

04:12 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Classrooms. Follow us on Twitter and find us on Facebook at on point radio. I'm talking with John Cabot zinn professor of medicine, emeritus at the university of Massachusetts medical school and creator of the mindfulness based stress reduction program. His new book is falling awake, how to practice mindfulness in everyday life, and now joining us from clear lake. Iowa is Rupa Mehta, she's a fitness instructor and creator of the nolini kids program which teaches nearly one hundred thousand students across New York City how to improve both their physical and emotional health. Rupa. Welcome to on point. Hi, I'm so happy to be here. Thank you. So the notion of taking this idea of linking physical health and emotional health and bring into the schools as your program does. What is the origin of that for you? I think it's boils down to this discipline of connection that if you feel connected to your teacher and your environment, then you're gonna have a more ripe learning experience. And there are barriers to connection for adults and students alike in the classroom, whether they be physical barriers or emotional barriers. So our program aims to tackle those barriers through very specific workouts so that they feel connected to their classroom and the learning experience. Program and action and you leading it in Brooklyn, New York. Can you tell me how it manifests itself and when you're talking to kids and what age range are we talking about here? Can I imagine that the notion of being physically fit? Okay, they understand that is the emotional side of it. Is that a tough sell or do kids get that immediately. It's not a tough sell, and actually, I, I would say the best way to describe how this manifests is that you know, we have this age old question. We always ask children of, you know, what do you wanna be when you grow up and our aim in our program is to flip that question and be more specific and ask students, who are they now in what can you teach us in order to successfully answer that question, students need to know who they are emotionally and physically feel safe to be connected to that. And once you start making a language that universal, that feels approachable, students walked right into sharing their emotional and physical barriers because they feel connected to their teacher and their environment. Ten years. Okay. Again, comparing the initial stages of the program to what you experience now when you walk into a school, is there a difference based on society based on social media based on cell phone that for whatever reason, young people look at emotional health differently than they did when you first started the program. I think young people are so influenced by their teachers in the room. So I would say both teachers and students alike field there, you know, I like to clean it as emotional obesity. I feel like it's an epidemic that is in all settings, not only the classroom setting, and so that feeling of being weighed down, lethargic, nod inspired, not in the moment like you were speaking about earlier. The affects of technology is really apparent in every classroom. And so this desire to tap into the soft skills and be able to just be able to manage yourself and be able to make responsible decisions. Despite all the stimulus being thrown at, you seems to be increasing year after year and the appetite for programs that teach mindfulness or teach connections. Social, emotional learning is very high now because it's kind of an undeniable need in the classroom. Gina is calling from Wrentham, Massachusetts, Gino. Welcome to on point. Hi, thank you for taking my call. Go ahead. Gina. I, I was I'm going into high school this year, and I was just thinking about how you're talking earlier about social media and how people are always so obsessed with getting not lake smell followers..

Rupa Mehta university of Massachusetts me New York Gina John Cabot Twitter Facebook New York City professor of medicine Brooklyn Iowa Wrentham Massachusetts Gino Ten years
"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Differently depending on what signal i get we have cereal is it it's not multitasking it's cereal eised firm me i think serialised works better than multitasking i think for me usually there is one thing that i am very focused on and on thing active attention to and one thing on the back burner by typically you know having more than two things is i've seen leads to no progress on either front so usually i i am i am very quick in terms of making decisions of what those things are are switching those things out if needed but i try at a time to focus on one thing primarily and one thing on the back burner are what's the one thing on the backburner while you're having this cars it you are the as that move yearly close to our release right now you know we we try to maintain a every three months release cadence aha and vera coming up on that so a lot of the things that i've been thinking about right now are related to what's blocking the release had on we make it how can we make it move forward what teams need help what teams are done shipping their artefacts in what's next for them all current our world rubin nandi thanks for crossover injury do it thank you find fun you are building a cloud native application and you need to pick a cloud service provider maybe you're just starting out with a new app but you have dreams of scaling into the next giant unicorn maybe your business has been using on premise servers and you want to start moving a sum of eur infrastructure to a secure cloud provider that you can trust maybe you're already in the cloud be wanna go multi cloud for added resilience ibm cloud gives you all the tools you need to build cloud native applications use ibm cloud container service to easily manage the deployment of your docker containers for servile as applications use ibm cloud functions for lowcost event driven scale ability if you like to work with a fully manish platform is a service ibm cloud foundry gives you a cloud operating system to control your distributed application ibm cloud is built on top of opensource tools and it integrates with all the third party services that you need to build the poll.

vera operating system ibm manish three months
"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"On so those are some other aspects where it helps you with not just getting a release out there but also monitoring your lease when it's out there and making sure that you have a good story for how do you updated overtime dr you mentioned the obstruction of a stem cell which is a version to operating system image that has wrapped in packaging for whatever i as you are running underneath i as infrastructure is a service so when we're talking about these operating system images that are getting wrapped it i guess with this like for example if i am running on aws is this like the obstruction of a uh an nami like islacom amazon machine imagine that this gets wrapped in a stem cell so that we have the proper interfaces for clot foundry to deal with yeah it is similar to nami say it is a machine image it's typically there's i clinics stem cells there is windows i'm cell to their platform specific however there what we try to do is that as much as possible these images are the same across different i as a sued the lynn excolonel if you're picked up a boon to particular version stemcell it's going to be very similar environment on asher verses on aid of us forces on reese fear and then the other cool thing is that on the stem cell we've done a lot of security hardening so we've played around redland ex configurations to make sure that this is up to the security standards of enterprise software and so you can feel comfortable running your your software on top of it occur so win in the life cycle of a deployment does a stem cell get created so stem cell is usually created and published by either people in the community are the bosh team and so this is.

stem cell aws windows lynn excolonel enterprise software operating system amazon stem cells asher reese redland
"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Under software ina repeatable and consistent manner across different isis rate so you don't have to worry about two i ran this in a t to 900 what is that translates to on asher of what does that mean on vis fear that something bosh takes care of you as a service author release author can just say hey i know that for running this monster node i need you know x gigs of ram n and so much for sis center skin to seep use and bosh translates what that means in terms of different isas bosh takes care of you know if you have these networks on these different i as as how should they be assigned to idb's how should they talk to each other and it brings you cluster up and running for you this is your dave one with bosh right this is how you get your deployment out there the other thing that bosh does goes back to a better friday to story which is something that we focus a lot on ncf anything that he put out there we wanted to have a very strong day to story and so similarly with bosh v focus a lot on okay now that you are software is up and running what happens if there is a security won their ability in the next colonel what is that look like for your software how do you redeploy all of your software and make sure it's a rolling deploys you're not taking downtime and make sure that you have the new s version of the colonel running within a certain amount of time so we do oviir constantly releasing new stem cells and providing ways for you to bosh deploy in and get your software a on the latest colonel the other really cool thing is that it does health monitoring for your cluster so barschel's consi keeping a watch on all the we m set are part of your deployment and it's keeping an eye out on the process he's running on those bam's and it has the ability to restart those processes and recreate we m's even if for example data center goes down or inability zone goes down.

asher bosh idb dave stem cells data center
"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Up v have oddest killing which allows you to do that we make it really easy for you to board store logs and query logs just by either using apps manager which is close source glee on top of dr arnn family see orbit just their cloud from you see alive which are used to using as a developer so even as you go in today to the main tool you're still interacting with is the cfc ally there are a bunch of different areas within cloud foundry that we we could explore we could talk about service discovery we could talk about circuit we could talk about message passing we could talk about databases and continuous deployment basically the idea of cloud foundries to take care of all of that within different components of the platform i'd like to start with a discussion of bosh because bosh is the provisioning and deployment area this is i've discussed it in a couple previous interviews the place where it's is the interface between the cloud provide erlich and infrastructures service provider and cloud foundry itself so bosh is this layer of infrastructure management key explain what bosh is doing yeah so bosch is i really like talking by bosh i spent a lot of my foundry engineering time on bosh so they highlevel bosh is like a tool kit that helps you with release engineering and deployment and life cycle management of distribute at systems and breaking that down what we once your experience to be as as someone who writes eight bosscher lease you have a way to get for you to put your opinions of how to run your software how to start your software how to monitor your software in scripts that then bosh takes over and is able to run.

developer message passing bosh erlich dr arnn
"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Grid mick alerts and end to end request tracing data dog helps teams monitor every layer of their stacked in one place but don't take our word for it sturdy free trial today and data dog will send you a free tshirt visit software engineering daily dot com slash data dog to get started just a rupert nandi is the director of engineering for cloud foundry shutter rupel welcome to sovereign jiang daily thank you looking for rtd yes i want to start with a discussion of spring and cloud foundry because spring is a framework for people to build web applications in java cloud foundry is a platform is a service for deploying and managing web applications and when i was preparing for these interviews one of the things i was trying to study was the interaction between spring and caught found because these are two big products that pivotal works on their opensource projects but they also are productized key described the interaction between spring and cloud foundry yeah so from the very beginning we kind of one ed clyde foundry to be dead best platform for running spring applications and so to tell you that about cadre army briefly right eh it's the guiding vision for us has always been something that are vp of engineering set a while back which is here's my source code run it on the cloud i don't care how we want to make that true for all applications but especially for a spring applications and spring kind of follows the a similar philosophy for running job labs right they want to be the framework that makes it really easy for you to get your java apps up and running and we've made several integrations which make running spring apps on see us just a simple so we want the experience for you to be you take your application you go to the working directory runcie f bush and you have your application running on cloud foundry similar leave at spring cloud services you have it really easy to get several microsoft faces up and running and have them connected to each other the have other integration such as with when you bind services it's really easy for you to connect you.

rupert nandi web applications source code java cloud services microsoft mick director of engineering ed clyde foundry vp of engineering
"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Distributed system rupin nandi is a director of engineering at pivotal where she works on cloud foundry in this episode we talked about scheduling and infrastructure the relationship between spring and cloud foundry and the impact of cooper netties which claude foundry his integrated with so that users can run coup bonetti's workloads on cloud foundry i interviewed rupa at spring one platform a conference that has organized by pivotal who full disclosure as a sponsor of software engineering daily and this week's episodes are all conversations from that conference whether you like this format or don't like this format i would love to get your feedback we have some big developments coming for software engineering daily in 2018 and we want to have a closer dialogue with the listeners please send me an email jeff at software engineering daily dot com or join our slack channel there's a link in the show notes to that slack shall we really wanna know you're thinking and what your feedback is what you would like to hear more about we'd like to hear less about who you are so let's get on with the separatist end thanks for lewis to this episode of software engineering daly is sponsored by data dog we know that monitoring can be a challenge with so many services apps had containers to track it's harder than ever to understand application performance into troubleshoot issues built by engineers four engineers data dog is a platform that specifically designed to provide full stack observability for modern applications data dog helps dev and ops teams easily see across all their servers containers apps and services to monitor performance and make a data driven decisions to get a free tshirt and start your free trial of data doc today visit software engineering daily dot com slash data dog to get started data dog integrates seamlessly together metrics and events for more than two hundred technologies including aws chef docker and readiness with builtin dashboards out.

lewis director of engineering claude foundry aws
"rupa " Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on NPR News Now

"Calls for him to step aside over allegations of sexual misconduct with minors forty years ago more denies the allegations and during his speech he defended his character and found some support but not everyone in the crowd to share a wheeler stewart of member station wb hm reports ruined more support has questioned the timing of the washington post reports on the us senate candidates sexual misconduct forty years ago but others in the crowd at the stadium heels laprairie say the timing was perfect for one of moore's accusers lee kaufman tissue her story rupa kitchens is a physician who attended the event to hear what more had to say time for her to come out she put patriotism over her own personal insanity because i don't think she could have lived with someone like this representing us in our us senate more alabama former chief supreme court justice faces democrat jill jones kennedy simple special election alabama hasn't had a democrat in the us senate since howell heflin retired about twenty years ago this is npr members of the small church in rural sutherland springs taxes where a gunman killed more than two dozen people last weekend are preparing to hold a worship service today they had planned to hold the service at a community center but hundreds are expected so they moved to downside to a baseball park also the church is opening its doors to the public this evening a memorial has been created in the sanctuary american olympic gymnast alley razman hotels her story of abuse tonight on cbs's sixty minutes earlier this week razman a sixtime olympic.

us moore jill jones alabama cbs washington post senate lee kaufman howell heflin npr sutherland springs forty years sixty minutes twenty years
"rupa " Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on WGIR-AM

"Meteorologist kevin scholla rupa this is cbs news this is trump zero hello this is the president of the united states prusis this is my privilege how did you could through feeling there is nothing behind me to get your stomach macos thank you young there are no monsters in the oval office welcome oh god welcome yeah half half of now.

president macos kevin scholla cbs united states
"rupa " Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:14 min | 4 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Languages editor rupa jr is in delhi roope it's a huge county many languages but why expand now yeah i mean this is the moment i think bbc has just got into this whole media escape at the very light moment as languages a concern because these regional languages are now in the expansion mode people are not only condemning things in english in hindi those are the regular languages but days an upsurge from the audience side in these regional languages and they good reason and logic behind us now spreading in these for new languages but english is one of the official languages in india spoken by many many people is the red volunteers aged land at they in investing in these knee each language is always then need at many more people i supposed rural areas are prone to speaking at the the these languages dragging rafi paint job in telladega indeed english is one of the languages yes district put things in perspective dstld only has two percent of people who spee greed right in english did majority still are conversing reading writing in their these languages so the market is huge huge in these languages and the dusty is just picking up so there is a a very good in fact it's a smart move to be investing in these various people are like not only a consuming media and the language but they also want to spread their their language across the as that these resurgence of you know being indian in that sense in this country so i think these evade reason by and these are tradition point for english media and it doesn't as i said it doesn't go beyond two percent of the pop nation in this country and very quickly is going to be a tough market to crack isn't it because working with partners has a mixed history as we know for the bbc how can you guarantee impartiality in a country like india and that's the basis of our editorial collaboration of which we have foot television with the partners so vr on digital space all these phony languages will be having the own website san via will be on social media as his television is can senate is we.

rupa jr bbc india telladega social media editor official senate two percent
"rupa " Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

01:43 min | 4 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on PRI's The World

"We'll carlos covers extremist groups four reveal thanks for being with us will thanks markelle the world's rupa shenoy has been travelling and speaking with people about hate crimes since the election so you're in chicago doing some reporting on this real quick did you learn anything that could help us understand more about what happened in charlottesville this weekend yeah the criticism of trump four initially not directly condemning white supremacists it reminded me of the conversation i had with a poet in chicago chancer rapper calls him his artistic father his name is kevin cove all his white and he runs a youth the spoken word group called louder than a bomb and that's where chance got started anyway kevin says white people's reluctance to not talk directly about things like white violence has allowed that violence to continue you know we have a very difficult time talking about race and more specifically talking about whiteness and even naming whiteness ethic that itself is a kind of violence we know what were seen as just the maintenance and the chronic perpetuation of white supremicist terror okay understood but there are rupa plenty of whites condemning the white nationalist in charlottesville quite vocally on both sides of the aisle and a good 48 hours before trump's most recent comments there are and i have a theory about that what's your theory okay so this is generalising but it's hard to not talk about this without generalising i think hate crimes against black people had become normalised and aren't getting much media attention but since nine eleven the war on terror particularly since the election the media has been highlighting racist incidents against immigrants jewish people in muslims maybe because those crimes seem new when different and yet because they've been horrific.

rupa shenoy chicago charlottesville trump media attention kevin cove 48 hours
"rupa " Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

01:52 min | 4 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on WGIR-AM

"From the viking propane whether desk weather on news radio six ten clouds will only increase in thickening with the humidity and place lows will be in the '60s overnight next system arriving very early in the morning and some periods of rain falling posssibility in your thursday could even be briefly heavy for a time with a chance of a thunderstorm in the afternoon big story will be the cooler highs in the low in mid 70s which is where will be again on friday with a lingering shower or two as well setting a partial sunshine for the weekend can't rule out isolated shower but temperatures will be back in the low in mid '80s by then from store watched nine weather center i'm meteorologist kevin scott rupa are our sister the dissed hmm no fancy the staff sentences the trash this game is us this this to talk to george noory call the wild guard line at.

kevin scott rupa george noory
"rupa " Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

01:51 min | 4 years ago

"rupa " Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"That in retrospect he would have done things differently he been promised dan monitoring information about his father's presidential rival hillary clinton and said his meeting with the russian lawyer natalia vessel nitz skyer took place in the spirit of what he called opposition research but instead of incriminating evidence the conversation swiftly turned to adoption policy at which point trump jr added if the came clear that ms villainous guyer had little of entrusts to pass on and the meeting was brought to a swift close asked whether he had told his father about the meeting he had this to say it was such a nothing there theato now i will be remembered it ain't all we start scouring with other were was literally did a wasted twenty minutes which is a shame president trump has been largely silent on the issue since his return from the g twenty summit at the weekend although he issued a brief statement describing his son as a high quality person and applauding his transparent in saying that the eagerness displayed by donald trump jr in those email exchanges has given rise to new and troubling questions about the extent of the trump campaign's links to russia prompting questions that seem likely to dog this administration for many months to come the deputy commander of the internet shall coalition fighting the islamic state group has rejected claims by amnesty international that too little care was taken to avoid civilian casualties in the ninemonth battle to seize back control of the iraqi city of mosul in an interview for this programme general rupert jones described the operation as the toughest arben fight since the second world worldwar here's our defense correspondent jonathan marcus gentle rupa jones described the recently published report from amnesty international as a responsible and naive insisted that the targeting process used by the.

hillary clinton guyer commander mosul rupert jones rupa jones president donald trump russia jonathan marcus twenty minutes ninemonth