35 Burst results for "Rupp"
Jacksonville to Host New Orleans Saints' Opener Against Green Bay Packers
"Green bay packers new orleans saints opening game will be played in jacksonville due to hurricane coming through new orleans. We hope everybody is okay. Obviously on a quick recovery. The sounds like an absolute nightmare Saints play down. There was asked about it. He said he was informed. This morning that the week one will be in jacksonville. I don't think we had a whole lot of say in. This says curse could self awareness instance would've loved to have it here. An extra game obviously would have been fantastic and said there in jacksonville thought was maybe in dallas then maybe in houston approximate tcu. They'll play in jacksonville. Obviously making a do however they
"rupp" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Rupp. No girl in my path, Joe. Take it. It's slow. Waiter got later. Wait. The job. The job you lose me love in tea and the Java and me? Yes. Fuck up a cup A cup A cup. But When's guys a cloud and gray. They'll look great for days. So wrap your troubles in dreams. We know travels away until that sunshine peeps through. There's only one thing that you just wrap your troubles in dreams. Leave your troubles away. Yeah. Slows matter. Well, that's bad after Allie's Aaron if I know that away no used to grandma just smile as that ball word your king for a day, so just Remember the Sunshine Always bad race ever wrap your troubles injury? He's Jean your troubles away. Huh? When skies are cloud and grade. They're really grateful for days. So grab your travel in dreams, then indeed a troubled away. Until that sunshine peek through. There's only one thing to do. Just grab your travels indeed. Indeed, your troubles away castles tumble that's fade after allies win it funny that way to crumble just matters that both where taking four day just Remember this son, Shane. I'm happy our troubles in dreams and dream me a travel trouble. He may travel the way Just remember, the.
State Of The Market With James Prendamano
"Everyone to episode twenty two. This is a special thanksgiving episode. Here of the sandra properties. Podcast gonna do things a little bit different. Today we're going to run solo a wanted to give a little bit of a recap of where the market's holding and talk about where i think the market is headed in the next year or two or three quite honestly. Because i think there's a lot of things at play here that not everybody is talking about so we thought it'd be a good idea if we could give a snapshot of where we're holding and then talk a little bit more about Some of those factors that. Perhaps you're not getting this analysis anywhere else for the folks out there on the island in the new york city. Pay close attention to what we're about to say here because we think it is going to be value so here we go the the market as we had suspected back in maybe two months ago three months ago we had sandy krugman ron and we had talked about was this recovery gonna look like From a real estate perspective on staten island. The mls system during corona continued to keep the clock. Ticking and what i mean by that is when we went on lockdown. They didn't pause the clock so days on market continued to tick off days. That's something pending continues to tick and it really through the stats way out of whack. So we had talked about back then that we figured once we got to november december of this year. We have a better sense of what really was happening. Because there was a a backload of deals that were moving toward a closing and then literally got frozen in time. One day and that backload sat for several months as we move through the lockdown. So when the lockdown open back up We had deals that we were able to move into contract through digital means which was a pretty neat thing for us to do and those deals were closing with the backloaded deals so it didn't give an accurate reflection of where things are and certainly didn't give an accurate reflection of where we thought things were headed. So let's start with a couple of metrics that we always keep an eye on and we'll we'll walk them through. I'm going to do a comparison of two thousand nineteen For october and two thousand twenty four october. So this takes us right up until a couple of weeks ago. So the average list price in two thousand and nine thousand nine hundred for a home on staten island was seven hundred. Four thousand six hundred and three dollars for october of two thousand twenty. We were up to seven thirty to four fifty two. The median list price october. Two thousand nineteen was six hundred. Twenty four thousand. The median price for twenty twenty an october with six hundred. Thirty eight thousand. That's a two point two increase the average sale price. And this is where it really starts to matter right. Five ninety eight forty one back in october of two thousand nineteen six zero five five seven three october. Two thousand twenty rupp about one of the quarter percent and then. The median sale price was five fifty five hundred in october of two thousand nineteen five seventy five in october of twenty twenty. So we're seeing what we had suspected which was staten island was going to emerge as a very viable option for folks that we're looking for a little bit more elbow room as they were relocating out of some of the other boroughs and those numbers are holding tight. And i think that there's Still a lot of room for appreciation on the residential side. I believe that we are going to continue to see. Staten island. emerge as a safer or a just a different kind of alternative again for folks that are looking to stay in new york But are looking for just a little bit more space our housing stock. Your staten island is very different than the other boroughs and many many many ways and for a very long time staten island has been known. As you know the forgotten borough and there's a lot of other things that Or tags that have been hung on the borough unfairly Quite honestly that are starting to shut off in. We think that there's some really really unique opportunities here as we move forward into the next couple of years so on the commercial side for the most part on the brokerage side kind of frozen time. Which again when you you stack it up against the other boroughs You know we'll sign on for that any day. We're seeing significant decreases in The commercial stock multifamily retail offices in the other boroughs and in staten island. We haven't seen that now. The velocity is not where we wanted to be right. Product is not moving nearly as fast as we'd like it to move. But i believe that that's much more a function of the banking industry as it is less a function of the actual markets. If we don't have access to the capital and banks are not geared up to lend for that type of product right. Now you're going to see that present itself in the commercial stats so as we hopefully move to a more flexible place with the commercial lending you'll see some of those stats change another opportunity here and another reason why we'll see some positive stats on the commercial side as we move into the first and second quarter of next year. Now let me qualify. That when i say positive stats mean positive. Stats in comparison to the other boroughs. Right certainly Nobody is is setting
UNTO THE SECOND GENERATION
"A young veteran tells how few rupp experiences pushed him into a and how he was therefore spared years of suffering. My eyes opened onto a hazy world. Two fuzzy came into focus slowly. I realized i was in bed. And that the objects were my feet in case in a harness affair. I blinked slowly as i shifted my gaze to my arms. They also were held in some sort of strap or to gradually consciousness. Returned enough to let me know. I was in a hospital looked about the room. At one end of the bed near the foot was a printed card and beneath that was a chartered graph. I couldn't focus enough to make out the chart. But the card contained two words acute alcoholism. Then it came to me. I was in a hospital. The place hawaii the year. Nineteen forty eight. I closed my eyes and tried to think. I remembered having had a little drink of whiskey with a can of warm beer as a chaser. Then something happened. What was it. i couldn't recall. I opened my eyes again and a shadow fell across the bed. Standing there was a gray haired man tall trim and in uniform. There were gold bars on his shoulders. I'm in the us navy. This must be the doctor. He asked how i felt. I didn't reply. A cormon stood beside him. The doctor motion to the corman to undo my straightjacket and leg restraints. I moved about a little. The doctor sat down beside the bed and asked me how i felt. Do you know why you're in here. He queried. I could tell him a lot of reasons why i am here in elke ward at the age of twenty. I don't know how. I got here this trip but it doesn't matter very much i'm an alcoholic. Don't mince words. i'm a rummy. I can't control my drinking anymore. It controls me. I remember back in high school. When i was fifteen we all had lockers. The other pupils kept books pencils paper gym equipment and such stuff in their lockers. I did too. I also kept beer at fifteen. Was strictly a beer drinker. I didn't graduate to the hard stuff until i was sixteen. The other kids would light out for the hamburger hud's or the ice cream parlors. The pizza joins or bowling alleys after football games and dances. I didn't. I went to saloons where i could get drinks. I didn't give a whoop about anything. Scholastic i got a job after school pumping gas and worked until ten or eleven. At night i was the kid of the crew. I tried to mimic the talk ideas moods and even the drinking of the older man. It hurt to be considered a kid. I talked out of the side of my mouth as they did. I smoke this much. Tried to drink as much and do everything they did. Only more so. I found i could boost my income by selling gas. Coupons rationing was in effect. Then that i'd taken in earlier from other customers by filching nichols from the coke machine by short sticking customers on oil and by selling oil. I drained out of other cars. School was getting to be one big bore. I was skipping classes about two days a week and doing no book work whatever. I was failing in everything. The principal had no alternative but to expel me. I beat him to it. I quit when i was just past sixteen. I had a drinking problem on my hands even at that time. So did my parents. They both drank like fish. They had been drinking for many years. And we're getting progressively worse. Homelife didn't mean much to me. They were kind when they thought about it. But that wasn't often i wanted love and affection but i didn't get it. I did as i pleased most of the time. I wasn't burdened with parental guidance. And i didn't want any. I ran away for the second time with another lad. We got to omaha for my home in chicago. We headed out of town walking. No money cold and hungry. It was late at night. We spotted a church in a small town. We broke open a window and got inside. We started to light some matches to see but the draft blew them out so we rolled old newspapers together and made torches to find a good soft pugh and get some sleep. My torch blazed madly in the pew caught fire. We heard some yells outside. A busload of basketball players had been passing and saw the flames. They summoned the fire department. And the sheriff. I spent the next three days in a sell. My dad who was a newspaper man and had some connections. Had meantime put a stop on me. And i guess that report went all over the country. We were identified. And i was put on a train for chicago. The sheriff bad as goodbye very happily. I think dad paid him something to let me go
What John Thompson Meant To DC
"What was it like for you to cover John Thompson and the Hoyas as a young reporter? What were your interactions with him like? It was. You know it was an education was twenty, three, twenty, four years old and that was my first beat but John was a handful. As you can imagine, and he controlled everything we control the player access you controlled access to himself and draw the program, and so John was someone that you You had to kind of meet on his terms. Can you describe he was six foot ten? He was just this literally and figuratively massive figure. Can you describe what it? was like to be in his presence well, I mean look any six, ten, three, hundred, pound guy is going to have a certain amount of power to him. You know he wasn't nimble I won't say he was Nimble but he certainly had the meeting of former athlete and you know he had a big loud booming voice nothing had happened by accident I had no intentions of being a basketball court. I. Wanted To be a teacher basically social worker kind of person freelance. Knew. How to use his size and his voice to great effect and I, was not the recipient of John's paint peeling yelling as as the players often were but they will tell you that there was just there was just nothing like it when he really was angry and was coming after you about a mistake, you made a decision you made. He certainly tilted the room when he came in when their buzzer went off and they said it's over. We didn't stay up and down the hallway and talk with people kissing is just so we can get a good article written about us he coach during the glory days of the Big East what do you remember most about his team's and just the style and the way that they played? Well, the frenetic full court pressure was their thing. To set up an impressed. Retract. Very physical teams anybody that came into the pink dot hit, and that's just the way that they had always played. Here. And that leads to a lot of confrontations. A couple of pretty bad fights. But a lot of grabbing and holding things like that. And that's just the way that they had always played in obviously worked for them. David you're born and raised DC. Can you talk about what John? Thomson and the Georgetown Program? Men's to people in DC and in particular to black basketball fans in the city DC was like a lot of cities in the eighties dealing with a lot of different stuff that was that was very difficult. The year is only sixty days old during that time. There have now been ninety-two homicides here in the District of Columbia last year sixty to eighty percent of the murders in the nation's capital, we're listed as drug related. You had the explosion of crack cocaine in DC in in the mid eighties just devastated whole swath of the community and you had Marion Berry who was this incredibly polarizing figure, and this is before his drug problems came to bear. He was polarizing well before then because he insisted that these rich white guys that tended to run the city hire black people all the people who only know Marion Barry through the nasty headlines in the videotape of crack cocaine. Don't know extraordinary work. He did in this in Washington to open up the doors of government to the black people of Washington you're shutout for years decades, and then you have this presidential era of Reagan, where there was a lot of hostility towards cities, there was a lot of cutting a city services. There was a lot of emnity towards people that were on welfare and they've perception that raking perpetuated was that all these people are welfare cheats and they're not in their bums and you're not working for a living perhaps the most insidious effect of welfare is it's usurpation of the role of provider. Public assistance for a single mother can amount to much more than the usual income of a minimum wage job. In other words, it can pay for her to quit work. These competing forces, all kind of colliding with one another in the city in the early eighties in the mid eighties and into that Maelstrom, you have this basketball team. That is good enough to win a national championship in one, thousand, nine, hundred, four. Jobs. The I ask championship. And then notice that the team is mostly black eleven of the twelve guys or thirteen or fourteen guys that get your attention in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, three, or eighty four you know rap videos late eighties is a Lotta Georgetown starter jackets in those videos. was torn concept had long hair and short baby came in national programs to the point where a lot of black people thought. Georgetown was an HP. Come to the. Question to see hundred. So there was this kind of interesting blend. Wall Street types and judges, and fortune five hundred CEO's with the people that cleaned the offices and drove the buses rooting for the same team and it was gonNA. Kinda, cold because it kind of it helped bring the city together in ways that really only the football team had done previously and it brought a lot of pride to the city as as a six. They were proving that black kids from inner city high schools could go to Georgetown and do work. They could do the work and that was a source of immense pride to people in DC Thomson was, of course, the first black basketball coach to win a national championship. But David you've written about how Thompson would bristle when asked about that accomplishment. Why did he? Take exception to that question will John would always say is that the question implied that he was the first black coach who who had the qualifications to win a national championship I'm not interested in being the first and only black do anything because it implies that in Nineteen eighty-four, a black man finally became intelligent enough to win NCAA, title and that's very misleading. And that was John's way of saying you know you need to understand the history of coaching. There was a lot more deferential treatment provided to white coaches for for decades and coaches like Adolph rupp that didn't recruit black players. was hostile toward black players. So that was John's way of saying you know do your homework. In nineteen, eighty nine. He famously walked off the court before a game to protest an NCWA rules that he felt disproportionately affected black students. undercurrent NCWA rules students can qualify for athletic scholarships by scoring seven hundred out of a possible sixteen hundred on the College Board Sat test fifteen out of thirty six on the act or with a two point average and certain. Subjects proposition forty two would require athletes to have both. What did he? What did he say about that? John's position was that both the sat scores and your grade point average could be impacted adversely due to the educational disparities present throughout public schools at the time black has weren't being taught the things that were on the sat. He made his point that you know these tests should not be the end all and be all in terms of determining whether or not a kid was smart enough to go into college. Moment existence and I. started into school that I would not been dotted with an opportunity to get a college education myself. He was recruiting kids that play but also kids that can do the work. So it was not as much an issue for him in terms of recruiting it was more the bigger picture of. Are we going to allow these tests to determine whether black kids can get into colleges and then they finally wound up modifying prop forty two as a result of it.
"rupp" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
"S top story. Louisville Metro Police are preparing for an increase in protesters this weekend. Major operate, Gregory says. Several groups have announced their intention to protest and Jefferson Square Park on Saturday and then we expect counter protests to come into Louisville this weekend as well from out of town. So we're trying to provide for the safety of all of those groups, one of those groups has described as a black armed militia. Major, Gregory says there will be a visible police presence in the area and they'll use bike rack barriers to separate the opposing protesters. Several streets in the Jefferson Park area will also be closed on Saturday. In Lexington, the African American studies faculty at the University of Kentucky is calling on school President Eli Can pollute O to rename Rupp Arena. In a letter. The faculty is asking Kappa Ludo to make a number of changes, including increasing black faculty and staff and increasing support for black students. The faculty says the Adolph Rupp name has come to stand for racism and exclusion and UK athletics and alienates black students, fans and attendees. Coben, 19 Maybe Mohr widespread in Louisville than previously thought. That's the finding of the University of Louisville study that shows as many as 20,000 people may have been exposed to the virus, many Mohr than the 3800 cases reported by the end of June. Bill Altman is Louisville's covert testing director. It reinforces the message that we've been delivering throughout this pandemic, which is that we can't assume that people who aren't symptomatic are not carrying the disease, and therefore the implications are we have to take the precautions that we've been reinforcing data shows the highest cluster of people exposed to cope with 19 is in the city's west end. The prevalence of exposure was twice as high in non white participants as in white participants. Almost 1000 new cases of Koba 19 reported today in Indiana. The Indiana State Department of Health today announced that 954 additional Hoosiers have been diagnosed with Code 19 that brings 2 59,600 to the total number of Indiana residents. Noto have the Corona virus. A total of 2683 Hoosiers are confirmed to have died. An increase of 17 over the previous day. Another 197 probable deaths have been reported. Suzanne Duval News Radio, 8 40 W. H. A. S president Trump's former fixer will be released from federal prison after a judge sided with his claims of retaliation. Here's ABC is Aaron Carter ski, It was retaliatory, the judge said, when the feds took Michael Cohen office Corona virus furlough and sent him back to prison. The judge said the government tried to interfere with coin's First Amendment rights. There was a condition on his home confinement that would have stopped Cohen from publishing his book about President Trump. At first, the judge said. There were no conditions placed on Cohen, then the Bureau of Prisons understands he's writing a book.
University of Kentucky faculty group pushes for Rupp Arena name change due to 'racism and exclusion'
"In Lexington, the African American studies faculty at the University of Kentucky is calling on school President Eli Can pollute O to rename Rupp Arena. In a letter. The faculty is asking Kappa Ludo to make a number of changes, including increasing black faculty and staff and increasing support for black students. The faculty says the Adolph Rupp name has come to stand for racism and exclusion and UK athletics and alienates black students, fans and attendees.
"rupp" Discussed on I Run Because
"Was a mazing. Saint George, Austin but I look sick I. Believe. I finished that race. I know you are a champion so. Well that was it for the finish line. Thank you very much all right. That was a really long answer. There was supposed to be new purpose. So there you have it another episode of Iron, because and we had the wonderful, the strong, the powerful Terry rupp and John Sterling from Nevada. All right guys, thank you so much for being with. Nevada no! We don't. It's Nevada Nevada. That ad hasn't come out of my mouth. Not Nevada. Geez. They're gonNA, put your pitcher. Sorry I write listen to Terry John. Thank you so for being with us? We really appreciate it. We got learned a little bit about you. Guys and we were so excited to learn why you guys run. Thanks so much, guys, thank. How good night. All, right time to connect with Hella and get an update on the run everyday challenge. Hello, my beautiful people welcome back. If you haven't heard last week's podcast I recommend today. Into A to know what this challenge of Bob, so we are at week two. Of our progression with running to get you ready for your race, so what I recommend for everyone now is to double the time if you've been going ten minutes the first week, let's up that up to twenty minutes. It doesn't matter only able to get two miles within that twenty minutes initiative to get a little more within that twenty minutes. Great, so the point is is to spend the time of the minutes of actual running. That's going to go a long way, so keep pushing, we're. Going to twenty minutes and I'll see guys next week, take. Until next time I'm Joe, and I'm Christine. Thank you for listening..
"rupp" Discussed on I Run Because
"rupp" Discussed on I Run Because
"I run together tearing I've talked about this. It was. I mean I was there was so much anxiety because i. I realized that this person that couldn't see was relying on. Her and. Honestly I had no idea what I was doing. Welcome to the I. Run because podcast. We all have a reason why we run. Each person has unique purpose to answer their y. You're Y. moves you. Why get you across the finish line? You're why can motivate others. I run because seeks dunes by others by exploring the why of athletes who run for charitable organizations and causes. I'm your host Job Rashard? And I have my lovely co, my guide and life my wife Christine. This season on Iran because we are highlighting running club. Achilles international running. Club that partners guides with runners of different abilities to compete in mainstream running events. While, Achilles focuses on running. The truth is running a simply a tool for accomplishing their main objective to bring hope inspiration, and the joys of achievement for all I'm having tonight. We have John Sterling and. Terry rupp from Achilles Las Vegas Hi John Hi Terry. And good good, thank you. So let's get started. Why don't we just jump right into this John You. Are The the chapter leader for Las? Vegas correct yeah I am actually and I started kills Las Vegas together so and might cheer up a little bit, and so I kind of them right now because. Like this. This whole thing means really lot to me. Like what we built together. A couple of years ago, we started in November right Terry. Take and so yeah, it's unbelievable journey and we've become super good friends. You've run, I mean. On the what hundreds of miles together? I can't even count the hundreds of miles together I mean. We've run marathons when ultra marathon and not to mention all of the training runs, there'd be from eating. So how did you guys connect I mean starting to chapter is is no small feat. and. Chapter that success goal is no small feat and John. Irene I'm positively a lot more. Oh! Of Love the story. What are we? Uh. Yeah she hates it and so Carey is. On. Of The kindest. Muslim bubbly Lake St Personalities. Always happy and when I called National Federation the Blind about it rings so. Honestly so if you call National Federation of the Blind Nevada Terry picks up. And, so did because I was looking for athletes and. And she picked up and she was having a grumpy day. And, so she denies it to this. But like I called and I said Yeah So. She's like what. And I was like yeah, so this is what I'm doing. I told her about Achilles in that I was. A-. And immediately like there was a one eighty where she's like. Yeah, and then he's like I want to tomorrow. Let's go run tomorrow. And so the two of US started together in a park was actually we didn't even have any Achille shirts and I don't think. But yeah, so it was. A start like for me honestly. I run together tearing. I've talked about this. It was. I mean. There was so much anxiety because I. I realized that this person couldn't see was relying on. To. Guide her and. Honestly. I had no idea what I was doing I never done it or and so. It was. It really was. It really was an anxiety still run. Honestly afterward like? Like just filled my heart up so much and Jerry and I have been kind of cheese and carrots ever since. It was Terry Terry where you are runner. Before that phone call non exactly I I did a five k. a couple years prior, but I still had a lot more residual fight at the time and I didn't have any friends who wanted to run with me so I decided to do it anyway and I chose the ball, a big group of a group of people, wearing bright red shirts, and I actually lost them and kept going into turn where I was supposed to turn and. Wasser out the noise of the crowd. Finish the race I mean I've been race, but. I've always had a dream that I wanted to run a marathon so I never thought it would have been possible, and then here comes John All excited. About thirty to Kelly's and I had heard from a lot of my blade. Runner friends about A. But I'd never taken the initiative to look not. So don calls and I may have been grumpy. I met this and looking forward to I. Know I might be a John. John! But then he carries. Around and I said Yeah when you and I mean he here's this guy I have no idea who you know who he is, so I asked him to meet me out of local parts. Because there's been some, crepeau. So. He kind of anyway. Yeah, but I still love you. So we ran I. Think we ran. Block. or Miles on the first one and. Yeah I run go away and I said whenever in the Las Vegas fucking whole marathon and the whole time. Don thanks themselves. Their rock and roll. Please those rocky. Oh. Yeah, that's absolutely true. So the first day we met you know I ask Terry what her goals were, and she wanted to run a marathon, which was awesome, and I was down and in. You know in my mind I'm thinking. Please don't say rock and roll is just don't say rock and Roll Vegas these domes, and of course. As she said she said I. WanNa Run Rock and Roll Vegas. Right, this begs the question. I was just GonNa say that's on my list of things to do. All right. Now do not to it. And, this podcast is sponsored by rock and roll marathon. Just Going Has I think it's it's awesome. I would recommend doing it, but I wouldn't recommend doing the full. Is it a boring course or is it a? What is it about about bad guys that you didn't like? John for me. I pictured in my mind. Was You know fifty thousand other people around and hops, take care of. You, know my friend who can't see. And so that was really why I thought about like no. There's not a good idea. And and it turns out that yes, there are fifty thousand other people there, and we first of all it was. It was an awesome time. I mean we had a great. At this marathon? Is, the full is a poor worse so like the middle part of it like the middle. Kerry, what hour and a half two hours we. Me Ran around parking lot basically..
"rupp" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Four nine six eight and can Dreaming Diamonds Looks Pretty Good. You know it's one of these weird just looking for a little life in a an otherwise. We feel pretty consistent numbers with this bunch. Gypsy Wind Genie. The race to back. Attracts me Ebony Knights of the past couple was pretty good too but I have four nine six eight ten. I've got four eight nine and I'm GONNA use those three innings to finish sat. The everybody Seth Merrin to on twitter. He's already got the Tampa Bay. Plays up there. And he'll add a foreigner idea. I'll get my fodder. Pick five information up at the website. I want to thank Sath. Jim Rope racing. What a what a nice Opportunity in fun visit Allen. Foreman US As well as J. Primin on the big news story said Fernando Sire Watch Beck refocus brought to you by Hallandale and Pete for an Ital- Earlier in our one. Good luck today. Thanks again to fonder park on a great season Very special and won over a lot of hearts. And we will talk to you. Tomorrow replaced six nine Deja on the board. Thanks DEJA. She'll have the archives up before she leaves the studio thanks. Everybody talked to in the morning took the dog killer..
"rupp" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Was going to certainly was going to certainly provide Some pace I mean essentially is the pace and Dakota would You betcha I'm a bumper is going to have to stay in. Contact the judge on the run. Now and you know can stock I would guess that question Markey's got a little bit of speed But maybe maybe chamber doors. I was going to try to get away with judge on the run. And you Betcha I'm bumper and it's that race April thirteenth At at Fonterra which is the same level. And you know in here for the tag. So you Betcha I'm bumpers cleared the the condition and she's a nine year old mayor. She runs back to that race In April she's a player in here with judge on the run. So I I was GONNA probably go too deep third leg and I thought this was the toughest race on the in the sequence. Some really well matched horses. The seventh the five thousand dollars claimer six furlongs Never won four or hasn't won since December of last year so this murder and the nine or out in here in the Ninth Star. Hanta was was going to be a player for me but that said I had shimmering dream on top so That just makes me have the ability to to pare down a little bit here Shimmering Dream You go back to that race. Free Back On Terror Paradise that was pretty good I just I kind of like the move from paradise here and and I think you're going to class up nicely with this bunch. If you look at the numbers the buyers the source Outta town has been firing. Some good numbers and again. I think he's GonNa fit nicely with this. That twelve one looks a little bit long because I think other people look at those numbers. But maybe we'll get some value but I put shimmering Dream on top say goodnight Gracie in the second spot. Have speed from the rail One similar race last time so again one of the situations. Where did it last time when at right back and spell wind ahead kind of sitting outside of my mix but now it's not hundred out? I'll pull pull spell winder and there's there's enough there to think that this source and the best effort can get up and do it and at a five thousand dollar conditional. It's just who comes out and this kind of feeling their oats that day. So I think spell winder is playable to have eight one in six. I'll probably use all three of those. The one problem with Spell Winder There's a there's a negative and there's a positive negative is that She's become a bit of a refusenik. I mean she. There was a point here Going back to Remington In November four straight seconds and she just hasn't won in ages and them essentially a year The positive is she gets the services of ARRIETTA. you know who showed up here a couple of weeks ago and and has been you know making a good impression ilet to Canterbury. I imagine as soon as things wrap up but I agree Star Hunter. Our annabel may be a little Fianna Fianna Hills They become they become the principles with Shimmering Dream and memories. Galore out You might be able to get away with just three and here I am glad I honor else scratches. Yes sure Shimmering Dreams Star Hunter. Oh excuse me. you go. Yeah drew alliance or the wrong one. Nice thank you. So Shimmering Dream reinforced around Abell Fianna Hills The the eighth and this is a thousand Optional claimer non winners a four lifetime and this feels like that group as I said horses. We've seen repeatedly bay flowers and Indian roses who we actually latched on to the beginning of April with that That big price. That was That was actually. Are I think introduction to fodder was Indian roses? That was okay. The last feature of the season. And would you do in here? I five still looking at two six. One Five Indy roses comes up. Close up second last time to Go places They're both in here But that was the last grace randy roses. Let's go places as subsequently had one and through in a little bit of a done And that race to back where. Let's go places. One you know down the number maybe a little bit of an aberration over the past racist. I was willing to leave that one out. I may regret that. But indy roses. Certainly on the improving numbers. Nice close up second second-place last night Have that one on top. Make hours the second spot based close up second for this one last time as well on an improved number over the last. Three races Ego to the race score back and it was a very nice number compared to this punch with a good win at the seventy five hundred dollar claiming level but I think the racist two and three back indicate horse spits with this kind of a class level as well. Chevy in the mix for me the race to back at the five levels. Pretty good bounced up to this level last time and ran a decent seconds of that a little experience with this Brunch. Dixie flyers interesting coming out of a couple of stakes races. You know you don't know what the real class of stakes partner is. But I think the horse is going to be a player so I will definitely use those sport not a bunch for lunch with area on board boy that one. I'm not sure what I'm GonNa do with that. I have five in the night to one of these races. I'll go five deepen one. I'll air a horse out a little bit but I have a two six one seven five. I'll definitely use at least a top four. Yeah I'm spread wide there to especially if I can end up narrow I'll swear I might even be inclined to push the button to get to the NIGHTCAP. Well I didn't. I didn't mention global. Jane started the career New York and has certainly has some fat class in there. But I just couldn't pull the trigger there but it certainly is an all fall. Kind of a racist people can afford it and What are you doing the NIGHTCAP REAL? Quick four nine six eight and can Dreaming Diamonds Looks Pretty Good. You know it's one of these weird just looking for a little life in a an otherwise. We feel pretty consistent numbers with this bunch. Gypsy Wind Genie. The race to back. Attracts me Ebony Knights of the past couple was pretty good too but.
"rupp" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Alex device jumps off the page. And I'll probably put a just a reasonably priced sticking together and sing. I may single the first couple and then go a little bit deeper in the later. Legs maybe back up with a picture To put in some horses I didn't news but again with a reasonable ticket. It seems like Alex of Ice Jumps off the page. I haven't nine one six thousand seven but I'll lean on Alex of ice. I mean he just when you look at the buyer figures. Ep has a clear edge on this launch. If I was going to go a little deeper front office I think Offer some opportunity. You look at the race three back and it was a decent little third with decent number. That's the blinkers shafter known And he is maybe interesting Best trick yet Potentially moving forward and proving I could make a case there but if I was gonna go for the crazy horse near it probably Tauzin Jira Fan. hasn't been seen since Remington in what Tober November but class. Wise I think he might stack up with these just at this level. I'm not sure But what the horse might not need a race To get back into some decent forum but again those don't a little bit deeper in this leg. I I'd certainly toss him it but I'll probably say just use Alex device. Well the first the first leg of the pick five starts at six forty eight eastern five forty eight central and. I can't argue at all. I mean Kelly Martinez and her husband and show horses had a had a very good a comeback effort at beat ahead but On on his vast absolutely this flea Alex Four year old seems very very imposing. And this is the worst in fact that I it just funny we just got done with Jim rupp and this was a horse that was taken from his son in laws. Jen Star outfit and Brad Cox for fifteen thousand They they claim doors from hobby from Steve. Abby at Indiana last summer and they got a win with him and broke the maiden thirty and then dropped in for fifteen actually had gotten disqualified from that race and they dropped him for fifteen and he got poached and it took a few more starts to break the maiden and that happened at Mahoning Valley. Turned UP Here at Fodder and I agree I mean could be especially if you have a small budget Alex of second leg this a Nebraska Bred Filly Group Seven thousand and it's an optional claimer non winners the three lifetime six minutes. They say I'm going to start off pretty late. Nah May lean on judge on the run in here You know have the Nice Win last time. In a similar event these are the kind way always say went right back one in a similar event last time why not right back again today in this very similar spot so I'll probably there but chamber doors. I think is is one that I am going to debate again. I'm GonNa Watch for those final set of scratches. Maybe what we have is. We have But I made chamber doors into the next because I think this one has a little early positional speed was just behind the top pick last time and so I think you know at this level. Wouldn't shock me if they switched positions And then you Betcha I'm bumper in heard spot Comes out to third place behind those two last time so again has the potential to be a little bit player in here and as I said there were Currently for scratches in one of those stretches love supply and the number eight is out of this race is I was looking at that horse a little bit too. That makes that simplifies things to be a little bit. But I'll probably lean on judge on the run here as I say a little bit deeper and some of the later lakes.
"rupp" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Say I'm very fortunate what else to say. Well you're doing great and Now now people when they see when they see the purple and gold. They'll they'll they'll think They'll they'll know the tie in and and uh I'm sure some people listening pulled up Dale on the on the map and We hope we get to see you at some point. Maybe it Maybe at Belmont or later on when you know when things open up Breeders Cup Certainly everybody's hopeful But the lighted for your success and Best wishes going forward. I really appreciate that. Thank you not at all. Jim rupp. Everybody rupp racing and the whole family involved as son-in-law and you've seen the Gen star names that's a John Wentworth and it's funny. I did see I did see in one of the horses. Maybe it was Al Nasty but I saw one of the horses I saw Brochu and yeah it was an al Massey and So now I'm going to route even more because you know my my ten years in Montreal. And knowing that he's got a he's got a kick wide involved in the partnership that's Great. Let's take a break probably are lasted the morning. And Seth Mero roles in will handicap. A Little Seth. We'll see if he look at If you looked at fodder we're definitely going to go through the pick. Five with seth by the also. You know he's a he's partial to Tampa so he may have done Tampa. We'll find out When Seth Mero joins US next at the races back after.
How to read those unemployment numbers
"Los Angeles. I'm Kai Ryssdal. It is the twenty first of May today as always to have you along everybody and we begin on Thursday. I think. Actually this is the eighth or ninth Thursday in a row with yet another staggering report on people filing for unemployment benefits in this economy. Two point four million people this week down yes from a week ago but still basically the entire population of Houston Texas. Now which need to know though. Is that those weekly unemployment claims. Come in two varieties marketplace's Nancy Marshall Genzer gets us going with the difference between the two and why that difference matters initial jobless claims are how many new people file for unemployment benefits in a week. Continuing claims measured the total number of workers on unemployment. Erica gration the former head of the Bureau of Labor. Statistics says think of it like a bathtub. The initial claims is how much water is flowing into the bathtub and the continuing claims is how much water is in the bathtub. Each numbers important Chris. Rupp key chief. Financial economist at the Global Financial Group G follows both well. That's why God gave us to do. Is You have to watch both that. Rookie says when he wants to tease out underlying trends that continuing claims numbers more important. Because the minute the total number of people receiving unemployment starts to come down. That's the key signal that the labor markets improving the continuing jobless claims numbers will play a key role in whether the post corona virus recovery. Looks like the or you. Meaning the economy improves quickly. Or is flatter like an L. Dartmouth College Economists Patricia Anderson will be watching that if the continuing claim start falling. Fairly rapidly than. That's good signs that we might be more. U shaped than l-shaped Anderson says if the continuing jobless claims just keep plodding along at about the same rate. That's not a sign that we're really turning the corner. I'm Nancy Marshall Genzer for marketplace
Consoles: The Dreamcast's Life After Death
"It's Timber Ninth. Nineteen Ninety nine nine nine ninety nine and somewhere in Japan. A spy has made her way. Deep into a mainframe. Computer she hacks. In and disables. A security guard investigates she knocks him out with a well-placed kick with the computer system. It comes to life. Everything goes a strange swirling pattern. Pops up on the monitors. It's obvious that the system is thinking the spy folks. The thicky computers out to stop her. It tries to lock her inside the building. The spy smashes through a window but not before she grabs a case and lungs off with inside that case a prototype for a new kind of machine that could change. Everything describing was a television commercial called apocalypse. It was promoting the newest video game console from Game Company. Sega and no ordinary console either. This revolutionary device was called the dreamcast in that apocalypse ad. What's inside the case? This is stealing. Is that very consul? Well then the dreamcast Box it sort of spins off of the back of the thief and lands in the street and the the the lid of this magic case kept the box plug. In the whole time POPs open camera's zooms into the dreamcast and into the window and goes down to the bottom where it appears that all the characters from all the Games are all gathered and there we have sonic down there and he he triumphantly says we got in the whole place rupp's and everybody's screaming. That's Brian and Pacino. The creative director of the apocalypse ad campaign and the Sauna keys referring to is sonic the Hedgehog Sega's famous game character in the nineties. Seca was one of the most recognized video game companies in the world. The by the end of that decade the competition was proving to be fierce so up at the House on dreamcast. It would be the company's Savior. The apocalypse ad was described as the most epic video game commercial ever created. But how else to show off the most advanced game console ever made so smart. You could almost say it really was thinking. Alas the dreamcast did not change world. It barely made a dent. It's considered by some to be the greatest console that never stood a chance. It was the last console Sega would build and had very nearly broke the company in our penultimate episode of the season a season all about hardware. That changed the course of development. We look at the short lived history of the Sega dreamcast yet. Despite the short shelf-life dreamcast is still considered by many to be one of if not the finest gaming consoles of all time and twenty years after its death it manages to live on in a very real way. I'm throwing at Barak and this command line. Heroes and the littoral podcast from hat like thinking computer in the apocalypse ad that whisper thanking became the company's new tagline for their new console. So the thought of having our our veal always whisper. It's thinking we thought that would be a really neat way to to sort of evolve that icon sake scream. Here was a console that got smarter as he played. At least. That was the marketing Pinch Console. That brought something new something big something live. Aleutian aries to the home video game market. A system built to serve the hardcore Gamer and inside the company. The thinking was that this console would make Sega. The biggest name in video gaming fish was going to change gaming. This was going to change the world so what happened to figure that out. We need to go back all the way back to level one throughout the early nineties. Sega had a reputation for making gains. There were super cool and more mature than what the competition offered particularly intendo. And it's princess saving plumbers. They built this reputation with a very successful console Sega Genesis. Sega decided they were going to be really cutting edge. And these kids who had had the Nintendo's that will now they're teenagers and they want they want real sports games with real teams. They want bloody fighting games like mortal Kombat which came later on and they wanted a more mature it. Your face sort of system. Alex Handy is the founder and director of the Museum of Art and Digital Entertainment in Oakland. California he also works for Red Hat if you go back and look at ads from video game magazines in this period. They're kind of shocking their ads. Where there's like a bloody severed arm with gristle coming off of it and it says this is your best weapon against the Bad Guy Light. So Sega does really really well with this extreme in your face. Sort of successive genesis will sonic the hedgehog sort of impertinence as opposed to Mario's oshkosh b`Gosh overalls kind of happy theme. More than thirty million. People bought the SEGA GENESIS. A sixteen bit console that played games from cartridges. Gamers around the world loved it but over time sake struggles to grow as user base after Genesis. They introduced a thirty two bit. Sega Saturn more powerful than genesis. It display both two D and Basic Three D. Graphics but the Saturn Platform never really took off sales struggled. They managed to sell nine point. Two million consoles only a third of what the genesis sold another sticking point developers found a challenging to program games for Saturn's proprietary in house designed hardware. This was an issue. Sega made note of for the future. Add to that the launch of nintendo sixty four and then Sony's first entry into the market with the playstation and gaming was suddenly getting crowded and very competitive in one thousand nine hundred eight. Sega posted a loss of two hundred seventy million dollars. North American headquarters video game. Boss Bernie store announces that quote. The Saturn is not our future. He kills the console with that. Sega turns its focus to building the next generation of council level to building the dream. The Sega Saturn had hurt the company's brand and bottom line if sega was going to reclaim its market share and reputation. This next console needed to be powerful easy to co for and unlike anything else
U.S. Olympic Marathon Trials Deliver Thrilling Finishes in Atlanta
"U. S. Olympic marathon team is set after the Olympic trials in Atlanta WSB J. black is there was a terrific showing by Atlanta packing nearly every part of the twenty six point two mile course and a terrific team is going to Tokyo in the men's white race Galen Rupp wins again like you did four years ago he was the bronze medalist in Rio he takes in a time of two oh nine twenty forty seconds ahead of Jacob Riley who goes to his first Olympics and abi abi Ramanan age forty three we'll be there for the fifth time in the women's race now you've been told you're looking a former Peachtree road race winner now she wins the marathon in Atlanta followed by Molly Seidel who qualifies for the first time she's ever run the marathon in Sally Kipyego rounds out the team she was in the Olympics on the track in twenty twelve top rated Landon madman Donald finishes ninth in the men's race he has a doctorate student at Georgia tech
The Best of Windward Road in Tobago
"Week we head to three hundred and Tobago Monaco. skinniest just call. It takes us on a trip down windward road on the smaller island of Tobago. Trinidad and Tobago is a complete with charm and excitement. These almonds of famous for their Carnival is origins coming from experience of hardship for enslaved Africans. Now a celebration. An annual event known for its colorful costumes parades and festivities. Also feature the limbo still passed a musical genres such as calypso soccer all of which originate from the islands in this episode exposure food one road in particular with road on the island of Tobago Winwood road starts at the top Tupac Flagship Hill which features some stunning views of the beauty of the island including the Caribbean Sea. It then runs down the east side of the island along many coastlines through villages many striking churches and jungle green valleys many bays run alongside this road and it cites our heavenly any out for breakfast or lunch checkout. GP's bakery if you make it here you're in for a treat a sweet swamp perhaps try that. Take on a cinnamon milk bum. How rupp cake filled with current some reasons? They have savory dishes to trying to lose pie. A soft fried right dumpling with mashed potatoes vegetables and chick peas or that chicken soup with dumplings yams and carrots. Uh Up the road you reach the stunning Tyrrell's Bay this is why we reach gems seaview. Kitchen visitors. locos agreed that a trip to Gemma seaview kitchen. EVERYONE AS Roma's treehouse is a must when visiting Trinidad and Tobago given away in the nickname. This opener restaurant is famous for being built around a tremendous almond tree. But that's isn't the only attraction. The food is also delicious. This restaurant has a casual vibe. AH Open for breakfast. Lunch and dinner uncertain authentic Caribbean food but also dishes with a twist going at lunch dinnertime. Try that curried goat. Which is classic Caribbean dish? A curry cooked with its main ingredient. Goat me which is left on the bone and cooked until tender. This is software after advice. Some peace in this case the piece actually being kidney beans but this is what they call them in the Caribbean maybe try with the side of voting. I would recommend commending this type of bread in the curry sauce or using it. To mop up your plate at the end I must try and a favorite is gems breadfruit Pie wonderfully creamy and cheesy with laze of breadfruit named because the texture of the fruit. When Kurt is similar to freshly baked bread but has a potato like flavor? Ever try this with a side of fried planting and if you love a bit of spice the have a homemade saas for you. They also love a grill. Try to Golic shrimp grilled fish with peppers or tried to local delights sweet and Sour Cavalli. Fish just a free minute walk down. Winwood road your arrive. birdwatchers restaurant and ball grabber noculars and head to the deck. I'm relaxing Logger do you love fish. The fish hair is fresh from the sea and the menu changes depending on the capture of the day but a popular choice. Is The lobster. A generous portion full of Zest and spices gift. The luscious Macaroni Pie. Try with some blue a popular carribean dish with its main ingredient being lift festival. And of course you must try the juicy chicken served with flavored rice salad lentils if you have the space for it make sure you try the homemade cinnamon. I scream for dessert. If eaten too much at these places you can always walk walk along space side North Beach and once. The food is going down head over to a roadside Russia. How about Ireland's bar relaxing join decorated with pirate flags with lots of character and heart? You can't catch sports on the TV or pay dots pool the cocktails here. Not for the faint-hearted taunted. They described as powerful. If you can brave it gives the rump punchy shy my heritage lies in the Caribbean and I can tell you the food in this part of the world is just as vibrant as its inhabitants. It's full of spices. I'm flavors that take influences from many parts of the world. So where are you elasticated bottoms and get ready for some soul food. Because you're going to be eating a lot of it for Monaco. I'm Kenya Jay Scarlett.
"rupp" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
"Kentucky Wildcats your listening to news radio eight forty WHAS Louisville twenty first meeting between the cast the Buckeyes Kentucky leads the series eleven to nine they last played in this event in Brooklyn in two thousand fifteen I gave Ohio state won seventy four to sixty three the last time that both teams came into the matchup ranked in the top ten as they do this season was December of nineteen eighty it was at Rupp arena except the one seventy two sixty four the leading scorer Ohio state was our buddy Clark Kellogg Clark replied that big fella could play play outside play inside so we get a look at the the big fellow who played well for Kentucky that night Sam goody that with the platoon as quite a match is a heck of a bad joke forty thirty six the Buckeyes in front and it's the turkeys ball the same five out on the floor Sistema stays out there I had three first they're freeze it back all of the freezer Kentucky made came off the right hand of Sistema states go to freeze up yeah how about that they've really stretch those legs out like a lot of people the Kentucky is played like Hagens drives into the zone quick so that kicks in at the quickly who juggles it picks it up passes to maxi back to quickly to Hagens on the left wing eight on the shot clock to get it to the high post of a government over to quickly right wing quickly penetrates steps through ten footer and it bounces around comes off tapped up a couple times no goodbye Sistema and in Walker loses it out of bounds Sistema battling force that play to go off the handle Walker Gummer got the ball the belly of the bill is only a shoe shot if he turned and looked just let it go big fella you could shoot it.
"rupp" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
"Over fairly Dickinson at Rupp arena this afternoon let's take a look at the central bank SEC scoreboard the football championship game in Atlanta the SEC football championship and they are at the half and LA issue is leading Georgia by a score of seventeen to three job or has a couple of touchdown passes for the Tigers one two Jamar chase for twenty three yards in the first quarter and then also late in the first quarter seven yard touchdown pass to terrace Marshall and the Tigers lead at the half lance were seventeen to three over Georgia LSU when in the game twelve oh eight in in the SEC Georgia comes in at eleven AM one seven one in SEC play and course that one loss at home to South Carolina basketball games involving SEC teams today it was number twenty four Butler over Florida seventy six to sixty two Sean McDermott and the Aaron Thompson each had sixteen points for Butler as they go on to a nine and mark Florida now six and three we'll have more scores later right now it's time to send it back to Rupp arena Keyon Brooks a big contributor in the ball game today and he's standing by with my credit court side let's let's and that they're now might thanks Keith we do have kits Keogh Brooks coming over here as our Windies player of the game and kia you just spent some time with the view of people from Los Special Olympics does still is a little bit about what what that all was about you know just great to be now be out there and now you can give people some inspiration and you know this be be a good person a player at all times you know it goes a lot beyond basketball so those were specially be out there and take a picture with a cal works with you guys on that a lot does he encourages you to become involved in the community a cow is great about our server leadership you know make sure begin at the get out there and show that we're more than basketball players.
New EU chief takes helm amid rising suspicion of China
"New president of the EU Commission also funded lion will have spent her first night in office last tonight. Having already we think held urgent telephone call with Beijing. The expose last week on the existence of Detention Kemper Muslim leaguers has brought China's track record on human rights right to the top of our funding lines to do list. Let's look at what she in. The Commission can actually do. Let's hear from Isabel Hilton. The editor of China Dialogue. Welcome back the studio Isabel. Doing no of this phone call to take place between Oslo Funder Lion and Beijing yesterday. We don't although she did she has made Much of Saying that it would so I imagine it would also imagine she'd get pretty dusty response from Beijing. What was the intentionally the? The purpose of the phone call was literally. That's really her first day in office yesterday on the Sunday indeed. I think that there is a feeling in Europe That China has been. It's sort of general after say trend against China in the last few months in in a concern in Europe that China has too much power and abusing its power to undermine global norms including on human rights and that Europe needs to take more bust view. So I think that what we're seeing in that commitment over these really appalling abuses That you know that's what we're seeing. A new commission come in with the determination to stand up to China just remind us of what was said what was revealed last week in this expose. On the treatment of weakened Muslim there was a cache of documents. Som Four hundred which went to the New York Times A further batch that went to an international consortium of Investigative Journalism Journalists and although Ah the existence of the camp said being extremely extensively documented for more than two years now the detail of the organization and including many a a personal and telling details which included in. What do you tell a university student going home for the summer? WHO finds that? He's Oh her entire family his disappeared so it was the kind of meticulous rupp very chilling planning State directed absolutely top down To to to lock up one in ten or as far as we know of the weaker population so although the camps were known about. There's something about you know the revelation of the of the of the bones of this policy that that made people deeply deeply uncomfortable and actually highlighted the degree to which China has go away with this so far. Is Anybody greatly surprised. However about these great revelations I think many people suspected that there was a but the fact is as you say as you've been saying continually there is this buildup of evidence against China that it is Going against the beliefs Explo- uh ex- exploiting the global norms. It's sort of surprises. That surprised me that as underline sort of took it upon herself to make a fresh. I should tempted something that everybody sort of knew about anyway. Well it's true that the camps were known about because they say that the detail of the documents Really confronted Particularly Europe actually with them with the inaction although we have in fact through the year Seen a growing effort particularly by Europe to confront China over Xinjiang at the The Council on Human Rights the UN Council Counseling Human Rights Meeting in Geneva There was a letter signed by more than twenty countries calling for China to release the detainees China has put in an enormous effort in the last few years to undermining the principle of universal human rights and particularly at the UN. So for example China has been trying to advance the the premise that notable rights to equal and the right to development and state sovereignty so victory entry trump's individual human rights and that goes directly against the universal principle. It it implies that poor people Don't have rights or or don't don't desire rights which is which is nonsense and that that's completely any it's an important breach and China has managed to mobilize countries search which have An economic dependence on China to support them in Geneva in mounted very well documented campaign trying to shut out civil society actors NGOs who might criticized trying to put in a government sponsored NGOs who would sing the praises raises of China's policies and explicitly saying two countries which Had any kind of economic dependence on China there quite a lot now that if they showed stop and criticized then you know deals would not go well if they showed up and praised then they would benefit so you know. There is no doubt that China has managed to Marshal Marshall a lot of opinion on its side in the has been remarkable silence for example or endorsement for many Muslim countries. They have not criticized at China. I know I on on locking up a million Muslims for being Muslim and that's pretty remarkable So you know. We are confronted with with the situation situation in which if these rights are defended. It's come down to the European Union Australia and Canada and even the United States is not reliable ally in this so I think that for the new commission the European Union. It's a bit of a moment saying do defend the system or not. What does the e you you do? Though in terms of concrete action I mean we've seen a trade war bursts out between the United States and China and neither side into becoming coming out well from it now. The European Union's Heft when it comes to trade is enormous but you can see immediately the any sanctions that you might put on. China will be met with equally tough measures. I think that I doubt that we would see a trade war. Exactly I mean it's true that the European European Union has is an enormously important trading block for China's largest trade partner but European Union. Although doesn't speak because one over trade Except for you know the kind of You wide regulations but individual countries tend to make their own make pursue their own interests with China But the fact that the e U is willing publicly to criticize China the e you could for example push at the UN. I'm for sanctions against individuals. Who are involved with this trade? It could name and shame companies that are dealing That are installing technologies in Xinjiang And in fact it could under the principles of of human rights and business. It could sanction companies over human human rights abuses. So it's not without weapons and and I think you know put China China very much dislikes being called out on human and rights abuses in a moment when it's trying to present itself as the benign actor On the global On the global scene so simply having you who are being vigorous in terms of its criticism changes the atmosphere and gives cover to some other countries which might wish to but don't quite have the courage ridged criticize China. Finally we have the member-state ambassadors who already in Beijing being invited to Xinjiang which is where the majority if we miss them live at the beginning of next year can anything be settled on then. yes Although these visits of course are heavily managed and it wouldn't be the first time time we've had official visits to Xinjiang in which The visitors the official visit confronted with people who sing and dance and say that they're happy to be there so I didn't think anyone. Anyone has enormous illusions about about what you're seeing And I think the you made its point by By giving the Sakharov prize the alarm toady a who is a weaker intellectual as an economist at a university in In Beijing who in twenty fourteen was sent to in jail for life had all his assets confiscated leaving his family destitute in a in a savage sentence against a man who had always been of voice of reason and moderation and who was well known to journalists and indeed to ambassadors and human rights workers So I I think that you know laying down these markers important The visit will you know I. I don't know quite what such visit will achieve except that it's important wouldn't go on insisting on visits but I think that as I say The ambassador isn't Aachen have many illusions that the people that they speak to a free to speak Or they will uncover any great surprises. It will be very very carefully prepared
Evansville upsets No. 1 Kentucky at Rupp Arena
"It will go down as one of the bigger upsets ever in college basketball the peas run Freeman reports Evansville put on a show stunning top ranked Kentucky at Rupp arena just one day after taking over the top spot in the AP poll Kentucky falls to visiting Evansville sixty seven sixty four it was a happy homecoming for per voices second year coach Walter McCarty who helped lead Kentucky to the nineteen ninety six NC double a championship the Wildcats shot just thirty seven percent they were out rebounded and the lead for just five minutes the entire game K. J. Riley led the winners with eighteen Sam Khanna help that was seventeen manual quickly led the losers with sixteen points and nine boards as is wild cats were upset by Evansville Ron Friedman Lexington
Evansville stuns No. 1 Kentucky at Rupp Arena, 67-64
"Just one day after taking over the top spot in the AP poll Kentucky falls to visiting Evansville sixty seven sixty four it was a happy homecoming for purple laces second year coach Walter McCarty who helped lead Kentucky to the nineteen ninety six NC double a championship the Wildcats shot just thirty seven percent they were out rebounded and they lead for just five minutes the entire game K. J. Riley led the winners with eighteen Sam Conley help that was seventeen manual quickly led the losers with sixteen points and nine boards as is wild cats were upset by Evansville Ron Friedman Lexington
Trumps hosts World Series champions Washington Nationals
"Busy day in store for president trump today first to host the World Series champion Washington nationals at the White House and tonight will headline a campaign rally at Rupp arena in Lexington Kentucky he stumping on behalf of Kentucky governor and trump ally Matt Bevin in his effort to win reelection
Nike Coach Alberto Salazar Is Hit With 4-Year Doping Ban
"Starts with famed track coach Alberto Salazar. He's been given a four year ban for possessing and trafficking testosterone while working at the Nike Oregon Oregon Project Salazar. Remember coach the two thousand twelve Olympic silver medalist galen RUPP and British Olympic gold medalist low-fare Salazar up and Farah have all denied any wrongdoing.
"rupp" Discussed on Beer Guys Radio Craft Beer Podcast
"What happens when you're shaking them up like that in we're doing some experiments also with other ones that what if it was a really warm summer and the temperature just never got cool how detrimental was at to the beer and i think when we released as is going to be a lot. It's going to be really cool educational experience for public to z. <unk> to teach them why we don't age as anymore right as are meant to be drank right away and there's a reason for that that sounds like a horrible idea good yeah yeah exactly i was going to say but i know key has an agitation machine that they test their chairs. You might use those for your there. You go. That's it's a good idea there. You go you bet or were these ancient. I._p._a.'s hazy. I would imagine pretty easy. It's awesome today that it's funny. The guys at work event just like they're just wanna cry like six eight. It just sounds terrible because it's it's. It's one hundred percent east can't goldies to we're talking talking fifty years. I've never had if the i._b. Ups that was one hundred each yeah it's gonna be. It's gotta be something. I mean like for this little brewers. I think we'd order like sixty pounds of east can't goldie pelata is just to try to get the i._b. Us up to that mark for this one tiny the bruins. We were only talking about like a forty five beer barrel brew so it's <hes> it's gonna be fun. It'll be good fun experience for the public <hes> <music> but add mad scientists to your beer archaeology. You got that right yeah. I was gonna ask you how much different it would be for modern i._p. As but up based on what you've already said this is not even the same ears now close raise eight well. That's something we've talked about a lot. When you hear about all these recipes in you know the styles in really the methods that were possible rack then you know one hundred hundred fifty two hundred years ago. I'm like there's no way that an i._p. Two hundred years ago has anything thing remotely close to what an i._p. Exactly and i think one of the one of the really strange things that we just discovered <hes> y finished up the recipe a couple of days ago and on stock in the rest of our brewing managers are production managers about water chemistry. I'm like hey. Let's get down to the nitty gritty on this. Let's see if we can mimic water chemistry in london and <hes> john honours done a lot of research on water chemistry in the big beer producing areas.
"rupp" Discussed on Beer Guys Radio Craft Beer Podcast
"You've mentioned the the i._p. That you're working on at the integrity and we need we should really dive into those. Tell us about this new element equity. That's coming coming up sure so then the next antiquity that's ondeck went. What's been a great problem to have. I should say is that <hes> the sky's dilemma when it comes to beer history and kind of the way i've been approaching this is i. I really use beer as a lens to study history and you know sometimes those beer goggles get pretty thick vic but it definitely is a really good <hes> land stu to explore history through as a result. I have unlimited projects. I yeah i don't see how it will ever run out of projects before i retire and i'm only thirty nine so i got. I got a ways to go but <hes> that he said <hes> with the appeal the topic i was thinking about exploring for a while i mean honestly when i first started the antiquity series because everybody knows me as classics professor professor h history and art history history. I felt comfortable. Working in these really really really old rounds where that's been my expertise for years and as i started to break out it was it was a little uncomfortable at times <hes> to to work on things like in each south america or never worked before or on for example george washington which i dedicated three years to researching for that beer but mmm-hmm my wife <hes> luckily reminded me. She's like just because you're a classicist doesn't mean you're not appear historian because you can do all these because you are an expert on beer and mike good way to think think of it so as a result what happened with india pale ale is a what's called the global explorer team <hes> they are often worked with national geographic ethic of often funded by national geographic their division of university of alabama and they asked me to do for projects with them over the next two two years so i signed a contract with them and we're doing projects in india kazakhstan cambodia uruguay so i'm going to be get way out of my comfort zone for some of these beers which is can be really cool but <hes> with with india they said you can do literally whatever you wanna do and i said well god i wanna throw my hat in the ring here too on this whole idea thing right because it's one of its popular styles in the in the united states twenty first century but the history on it is such a muddled mess to be honest and <hes> having done pretty extensive research now route seven months on this and we're going to be brewing it actually next wednesday and then it starts its treatment immediately. <hes> what we're doing with this beer is when i find interesting about history of of i._p._a.'s is that they they are older other than we think they are. <hes> they were originally called october ales and they must have been quite gnarly to drink because they were a high gravity eighty bruce's <hes> there are references beers being like thirty plato starting gravity and finishing at like fifteen so we're talking beer that is so sweet that it would hurt your teeth yet. It's ten point two percent alcohol and <hes> and it was just outrageous and they were just putting ungodly amounts of hops in it <hes> for various reasons and so instead of going all the way back to the very first one. I thought would be more interesting as i think many of us heard the story of hodgson and eh block brewing in <hes> in london who supposedly was one of the most it was the largest exporter of a hey for the east india trading company and his whole story is very interesting anyway because he's a weird guy he was actually a porter brewer but he got his contract contract and he figured out a way to make that.
"rupp" Discussed on Beer Guys Radio Craft Beer Podcast
"Up the yeast east and and a question i have kind of tied into that talking about fermentation in general now we know that what was it that late eighteen hundreds before they discovered the actual the function of yeast kind of got that so before that did did they just think it was magic that they brewed it and put it out there or did they know kind of. Hey this this. There's something there that doesn't right. Fermentation process go yeah. I think i think you you really hit on something important there because <hes> you know like as you pointed out that did they know something was going on. There and i would say yes. I think they've ah for almost as far back as we can go in recorded history. They knew there was something going on with the stuff that was left left behind in the beer <hes> because we we we have <unk> is recorded its disgusts especially in ancient egypt of them leaving behind the troub- in veselin in basically klay knocking out their their beer into that same vessel or they would scrape it up and throw it into the next vessel to start fermentation or they were using a live <hes> bread right yeast on their in their bread <hes> to to to basically potentially prop the prop up their beers as well so they they knew that there was something there that being said head though when you get into some european traditions <unk> again going back to the monks in the monastic tradition which is kind of the backbone of getting it to the modern era you know they have. They're they're basically their magic wand. They had their stir sticks that they knew something was going on with that stick but they would they would hang it up on the wall right above a the cattle and then or the mash tun and they would take down off the wall stir it in and get right back up on the wall every day. They thought you know there were talking. <hes> there are some indications indications in religious order where they thought it was a religious event was taking place that they had to bless the wand every day before they stirred the beer and then it would start for mutation later and of course we know she's is covered niece that was causing it but yeah i one thing that i found really quite fascinating as even in eras where we still presume. They didn't know what used was. I mean even with george washington porter or on this new venture on. I'm working on the india pale ale our next antiquity. They knew it was is. I mean there. There's references to them. In the early. Seventeen hundreds like seventeen eleven to seventeen fifteen shipping these casts of beer to russia or all the way to to india and they would harvest back the cake. There's even a reference of them pulling the yeast cake out of barrels and drying and basically turning it into what we would think of his dry yeast candy and using it to the next beer and so they might not have not <unk> microbial reasons of what was going on on <hes> but they they idea that something was there wasn't just voodoo. You know it was going on all the time. I heard that there was <hes>. I don't remember where i heard a read but <hes> the word for yeast means god is good or something like that yeah it was like monastic word. Yeah knew something special was happening and they gave it the name so yeast as a religious experience. Fermentation is a religious. They're agree. I would agree right absolutely so so you..
"rupp" Discussed on Beer Guys Radio Craft Beer Podcast
"Thanks again for tuning in have a great week and don't forget to drink local cheers <music> all right so we are in the fifth segment. Welcome to the fifth segment of this guy's radio show we are with travis rip the beer archaeologists geologist's for avery brewing and we're going to continue the madness. We couldn't contain us right now. There's too much beer history thousands of yes. Let's you see. Where did we leave off. We'll talk about that. We haven't talked a lot about the fantasy series but before we do that i wanna know which is harder to procure for making these beers is at the league grains which are obscure or is it the yeast oh yeah. It's definitely the east <hes> to be honest with with some of them. It's it's like literally impossible to procure the cause. <hes> you know kinda house speaking to a little bit earlier this idea of recreating these beers made you know back dan they sanitation wasn't nearly as big of a deal with them as it is for us and so there could have been something on the guy shirt that day was brian or something in his beard or anything weird it could've in a weird time of the year you know are kind of pollen or something floating in the air and that's gonna affect the outcome of that year and so i can usually get the grains. I am have yet to find a grain that i haven't been able to procure but the yeast. It's really really tough do you. I know i've seen a few articles where they've talked about. You know finding ancient bottles are that in culturing bring the east backup. Have there been any that you've done that with. We will <hes> we did. We did two are two monastic beers we did <hes> were <hes> propped up cultured yeast from the monks of nausea which is in central italy number among si- <hes> become pretty good friends within within had the opportunity to spend about a month with a couple of years ago two thousand seventeen we proper use. It was extremely difficult. I'll tell you that go according to their story. They don't actually know how the strain is. It's mon the monasteries been in for about six hundred years <hes> the the yeast they once. They fired their brewery. They had a lot of us that was brought in from belgium. In fact <hes> delirium was one of their providers delirium boasts that some of their yeast strains for several hundred years old so i don't actually know how will the east was but even that was really difficult to prop because <hes> we got back <unk> i luckily at eight bottles of it because six of them just would not prop the east guy basically flight coming back <hes> just with the temperature extremes so this is the only ones who've done <hes> the we are though i'm working on a project stock home right now <hes> where we will be looking to revive a yeast right from shipwreck <hes> so that'll be coming <hes> pretty darn soon yeah probably in the next year and a half or so so brian brought.
"rupp" Discussed on Beer Guys Radio Craft Beer Podcast
"Now. Let's get back to our talk about reviving ancient ales with beer archaeologist travis rupp. We'll travis. We were kind of curious here. One thing we saw in addition to all the beer archaeology. Is it your professor of classic literature so which classic literature is the busiest yeah. That's a good question especially. When you talk about classic literature to people often they're like so what reads like jane eyre and stuff like that what the heck's talk about right so yeah with teaching classics yeah kinda teach all things classic doc oriented which means anything greek roman egyptian as well as some near eastern precedents and roots in there as well and honestly so far <hes> of my research search which i've been working on now for almost seven years is the egyptians are certainly the most open with their conversation of being beer consumers and beer producers along with some of the near eastern empires interestingly enough though the greeks and romans. They don't talk about bureau that often. They always you know they poo poo. It is is terrible measly plea vian thing that's only for the impoverished while they're always drinking their wine but i assure you as i've been digging into this and doing a lot of traveling in spent a lot of time in europe especially in greece in italy over the last couple of years <hes> daydream quite severe. They don't talk about it. There's beer lovers. They're absolutely how would they not be. I would think they're like having these weird orgy parties and they've got their rooms and all that of course drink some beer. Somebody brings that in. They're involved in orange either eating all the food like yeah. Give me a little beard. Say why not you are absolutely correct and i think like one of the one of the things it's really kind of interesting diving into these various cultures alters in having spent the vast majority of my life working in this area of the world oslo didn't expect to find myself as being a beer expert in the region when i started down this track a long time ago but but the egyptians are much more open about it because they saw this is that they stop here is as drink of the gods and it was it was considered the the best gift to give to the pharaoh and we consider the fact that the egyptians are the source of their culture thrives off of the agrarian capabilities of the nile delta. Talk a lot of barley and wheat being grown and you can convert that in alcohol pretty quickly. You know it's not say the egyptians didn't make wine they did it just wasn't nearly as prevalent megan agin into the greek and roman culture and one thing. I like to even remind my students often is that we read these plays by euripides. We read material from plutarch ktar gore or <hes> plenty the elder from <hes> the roman world in they always talk about wine wide and they kind of again damn beer to a degree in these are really affluent wealthy guys right in. I tell my students can you imagine if we left it up to the upper one percent of our population to write all all of our history you know what are they gonna say about us. When are they gonna say about beer and that's essentially what it comes down to it. The greeks and the romans is only about one percent of population was literate. It's always material..
"rupp" Discussed on Beer Guys Radio Craft Beer Podcast
"A way a new process to prevent bottle bombs and canned bombs they will all explode the key the processes quickly identifying aesthetic as yeasts so these zara a variant of your typical brucie's to have the ability to modify the ferments ability of a beer due to an s. t. a. one gene so that yeast is basically fleet attenuating machine capable of fermentation feats beyond your typical beer yeast according to a write up of a scientific nature. I saw an chibe. Oh dot com a single sal of this little malt. Terminator is enough to make your can or bottle exploded given enough time so about seventy one percent of contaminations lead to bottle explosions are traced back a two bottling or canning line so that's that's what they're looking at anyway there. There are tests the check for this little yeast beast right now but very time consuming they take days to yield results in in some cases. The new process will take just hours to produce results so brewers can get their hands on this new test when hits the market probably in two thousand twenty but until then continue to keep cold and drink fresh my friends that's great advice. Yes absolutely great advice. You are listening to the radio show. We do need to take a break for. We're really excited to come back and talk beer history with travis ron. Uh is your berea restaurant. Foreing all jacked up fundation needs to be protected from heat chemicals and other contaminants at the same time you wanna make sure it's slip resistant..
Bethesda Softworks Gives A Preview Of Patch 11 For "Fallout 76"
"Well now they say that fallout seventy six in this come from bethesda they say that they're going to make it a lot easier for new be okay it into i'm looking at bg two four seven right here in i'll just go and redo the details is a a according to the latest patch preview 'em thinks the mass massively opie a new dwellers will find a smooth path to leaving seventy six that's good new in low level players love you suck good news for you to new newer low level players will have higher disease resistance and find a reduction in creature difficulty over in the ash heap and other areas wants the update is released character's under level twentyfive will pay fewer caps when fast traveling in a number of early game challenge rewards will be replaced with items and other supplies which will provide a better chance at survival so if you've been it back into the game is about the stories that you hear but it just sounds a little bit too dangerous chairman all the crazy things going on that housewife minnow mom i'm scared her targets targets the winds out of the dead cow animals in depth laws i gotta deal with that but they dumped switchblade blake wilson the wind mom's side name mama mama well now you might have even chance of getting back at her it it makes sense because it's i mean i i met in this game is had a big reefer problem for awhile people harassing each other and they never even initially they never really addressed it like you could kill each other like in the world who you're out there and a and they say like well you don't want but you if you should know the person back then you actually change combat if you don't you're still take damage so they could still killing it's you and so that's just annoying in this way it's like okay then the way they're hunting show i'm sorry i didn't have a way to punish people who were like going in and just kind of like a attacking people who do not wanna fight are engaged i don't know if that was initially conceived of the beginning maybe later on they did as far as i knew the date that doesn't really pour system a deal greasing maybe this other ways they they address it i don't know if they introduced a new system to yell at one point they had a punishment system in their early said like if you don't if you don't wanna tech in a you know if you don't engage and somebody comes in attacks you they oh that's what it was i tanya the world with there'll be a bounty on you a in the world would turn against even say if you're like a god in this world at this point that what about one i know like about bringing wind moms in death death car anglers and candles that yeah it's meet caught a grown man yeah yeah of course yeah but these people start forming own societies and whatnot and so now they go in and try it out a they will have nbc's presented late in the game literally lines yeah yeah now gonna just rupp what a what the players have created so yeah those npc's won't be able to die yeah stealing the government tried killing yeah they'll find a way to break it they'll find a way to you know maybe you could just push that character to a certain degree where they come in accessible the bill is a lot of issues where i could see happening in the future how i'm very skeptical about input npc's in his game yeah they like they they've taken a negative and made it a positive and they they created this really special world i think you should just leave it to be a two people have to continue to make this where those fucked up in the fans that are enjoying it certainly yeah yeah yeah find out more see some more interesting video i love that man i really meant so some more videos where people just being asked me a lot of courage ing it but i love that man somebody creatively creative and not just shooting some schmuck walks south of all like you know they put some effort into their yeah there are only yes are the people who are actually doing some really cool story lines of don't like
Uber reports $1 billion loss in first post-IPO quarterly results
"Uber's I report as a public company and it was a doozy. And by that I mean Uber. Lost a billion dollars in just ninety days. Jason, we've seen unprofitable startups lose money and investors will still buy the shares. You look at the stock Uber's basically flat on Friday, and that tells me among other things that they're not really doing anything just yet to get Wall Street excited. I mean, I think that's a fair statement. I think the story for investors when it comes to. It's figuring out all of the different ways they can leverage this network to make money. And so today, that's the rideshare business. That's new mobility, scooters. Uber eats business, super freight. These are all pieces to that overall puzzle for me. I mean the twenty percent topline growth a navy. My expectations were just a little bit higher that seemed kind of you know not not nothing to write home about. But by the same token grows bookings, Rupp thirty four percent to fourteen point six billion dollars trips grew thirty six percent. And that's good as well. I think if if you look at the call certainly the theme was ubereats. I think that's where they're really seeing the biggest opportunity at least in the near term gross bookings for that side of the business, where three point one billion dollars. It was up one hundred seventeen percent excluding currency. They have two hundred twenty thousand restaurants on board with that network. The thing is with food delivery. There's the economics of it can be tricky. There are expenses in maintaining that network. It's not always a no brainer for the restaurants either in in. We're seeing grub hub dealing. Some of those challenges as more of the pure play there. So I mean I, I you as an impressive businesses an impressive network. I think with a lot of potential. They're going to have to figure out as they go along away to become profitable with these four main drivers. I know a lot of people are looking towards those self driving cars thinking, that's really the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow just got to recognize that still at least a decade away, feeling people who are thinking that we're going to be surrounded by these self-driving cars in the next few years, just a naive point of view in my, my opinion I could be wrong. Of course. I saw some interesting analysts comm comments that price competition with lift might be dying down. Which would be good for them would increase take rates, which is the amount of money that Uber can keep after after paying drivers. So, you know profitability must be right around the corner, if, if the corners on the moon, but, you know, when you don't have profits you talk about the path to profitability, that's the big word and path to profitability for me is just a euphemism for we don't make any money. And, you know, I don't know how to the stock if they don't make money, well, but to that point, I mean you go back to the top line revenue, Jason, it may, I think if Uber had come out in this quarter and grown top line revenue. Forty percent fifty percent, something like that. I think that just Wall Street a little bit more extended as you said, twenty percents, it's like well, that's fine.
An Interview with 'Avengers: Endgame' Directors, The Russo Brothers
"This popcorn where we tell. You. What's happening at the movies? And as far as the world's concerned, there is no other than adventures endgame, really, you know, so let's face it. And we have the director of that movie with us. Anthony Russo Joe Russo. How are you, sir? You know, everybody's talking about the fact that in its first week it's broken every record. It's like a one point two billion dollars in doing it. But what really gets me about this success, which I certainly don't begrudge you. I'm sure you're getting ninety percent, right. It's of course, this point four movie. Oh, yeah. Totally it. But to me this movie is a love letter to everything that the avengers mean to so many people true made by people who seem to be not only gifted at what they do. But who are fans of what this is. Although I'm sure the fans drive you crazy with the questions that they have. So before we start. I just want to show you a clip. This was some of the people that were interviewed at the theater just wanting to talk to you can say. Guys so much. This movie was pretty incredible. I've seen in multiple times already. I gotta say it gets better every time. Thank you for making the movie. Inspired me to want to make films in the future. Maybe I'll become a movie director myself or something, and maybe I can be one of. Hankers? Thank you for bringing by childhood to life making. Thanks to the British resolve and other castes for the venues movie. It was really good things you so much. Movies. And I just really wanna see what happens next. And if you need extras in the movie just ask guys do make moral. Excelsior. Specialists feel good. That's why we make these movies. Yeah. You just have to. I think next. Oh, you should do. Check off. Yeah. We're headed that movie called cherry cherry based on a book by Nicole Walker about that army medic. Yeah. Back in this gets hooked on heroin to deal with PTSD. So slightly different subject matter than the marvel. Bo superpowers. No, no. It's amazing is Tom Holland. Yeah. We'll be playing the lead. So. Look, it's still family. Exactly. And that within ventures in game. What Tom and does in that. With rubber Downey's. Our man. Is so motion and so much that if you're not feeling that you you've lost all ability to feel anything. Well, the I mean, the great thing about Marvin. I think why so many people relate to is about family relationships. You know, there's there's mothers daughters, fathers and sons, you know, surrogates doesn't mean that people are related, it's just they they have a they've created a family. What we also like about it with amazing about seeing fans like this is that very rare as a storyteller, you get to make movies like this that mind people together, there's a real sense of community behind these films. The global reaches significance a fan in the UK can talk to a fan in India can talk to a fan in Japan. And it really is binding experience we snuck into the theater on the Thursday night that it opened in Los Angeles after the lights from the back. And it's rare that we've been in a movie theater where we've had that kind of experience people are cheering, and laughing and crying. And cheering some more and jumping on their seats and really had an energy to it that that seems very unique to to this narrative experiment, but when anything is emotional like that, and what you did last year with Infinity war you snapped your fingers at half of the world's gone that boy what a power move that was well, that's one of the one of the great joys of working in the marvel cinematic universe, and with a serialized, storytelling, the cinematic level is that we get to take chances, and we get to go to places in in individual films that you might not be able to otherwise, you know, it's it's very rare to see a Hollywood movie, especially a big major release Hollywood movie where the bad guy wins, but you know, life life is in life that sometimes the bad guy wins we'll have to endure that. So the to be able to tell a story where the bad guy wins in. It's okay for the audience because they know that even though the movie ended that way there's still hope for. In the future. Because the story is not over that. That's a very, you know, unusual experience unusual opera -tunities for filmmakers to tell that kind of story. Well, they can't seem to accept that. It's over. I think that's what you hear people saying I saw it three times. Right. You know, you're going back to it. I don't think not just to look at the nuances of what you might have missed, but I need to hold onto it. They can't really be gone. Well, nothing has value unless it has an ending, right? I think that why the, you know, there's so much energy around this movie is that it's a true. Finale. There's you know, the this isn't ending for for a number of the characters that people come to love the last. How do you decide in endgame who's gonna live and die who is going to survive? It's really based on an individual character level. Like, we just study each of the characters we think about, you know, our job on the movie our goal for this movie was to to end the end the run that began eleven years ago now with the first iron man movie. So we looked at. Every one of those characters we looked at their arc that they'd been on through all of the films, and we just started to think about what was the most satisfying climax for each of those characters individual level. And then we began to see how it all sort of orchestrated together with one another. But that was our road. It wasn't. There was never a mandate from marvel about somebody had a live or somebody had the die. It was simply what is the most satisfying story. We can tell. Yeah. I would think that marvel and Kevin Feigen everybody would say they would be betting every decision. That's being made about this. Because these are characters that live in everybody's heads and hearts, well, when we came into marvel it was with the spirit of this Rupp shin. And if you are previous work was very disruptive work, arrested development is very cynical sitcom comedy that was on communities deconstruct genre. That was sort of the specialty of that show. And then you know, we started at a point marvel they had already built the first acts of this Infinity saga. We came into the second act when he Tricia so to deconstruct, and we started making really disruptive choices and they got excited by that. Because choices were working. And I think that, you know, we're we're at a moment of transition for narrative, we really are this generation that is coming up consumes narrative and a very different way than we do there used to consuming narrative, and you know, thirty seconds on Twitter, ten minutes on YouTube, the watch it on the bus. They'll watch it in school. They'll watch it on a plane. The watching the bathroom, you know, they they have a different PHD content consumption. They can handle the different level density. Then we can they want to realize storytelling because they like that emotional collectively. And also with that's your life, storytelling gives them is conversation. Long-term conversation that they can have over a decade about how much they love characters. Who you know, who's right and who's wrong who's gonna live who's going to die? And you know, so social media's become a real driver for pop culture when you think back on endgame. What are like three or four things that stick in your mind about the making of it? You know, what you without giving away too much? Although we'll give away some things we don't want to give away or spoil the just in terms of shooting and thinking he said, and then watching the emotional moments, and what's nice about the film is that because we made such a radical choice the enemy in the war. We open the film, and it stays in a very somber tone for about thirty or forty minutes, which again is unique for commercial movie, and we referred to it as the section where you know, people have to take their medicine. This is you know, we're gonna we're we're going to swim in the waters of of pain and regret and guilt. That all of these characters feel about what happened and that's unique. And I think that you know, so that that's that to me was very memorable being able to shoot scenes that you know, was with emotional truth to them. You know, we love when Scarlett Johansson and Chris Evans get to work together. They're very they're very elegant together and understated. So they had a really beautiful senior early in the movie, I think the other thing will remember Robert Downey. This is really, you know, this is one of the most iconic characters and pop culture history. You know, I would I would argue movie history. I mean, you know, I don't think anyone would argue. With you about that. Which is why playing with any? I mean because the amazing thing about iron man is that he such in the beginning of all this such a cynic such. It's all about me. Yeah. Until he sell field to some kind of self sacrifice. Right. That's exactly because that he goes from selfish to selfless over this this ten year journey, and he makes a lot of poor decisions along the way makes a lot of good decisions along the way. It's not a very human decisions along the way. And I think that you know, the audience went on a ride with them. And it's a it's a very profound experience for them. What you said, I think that's why even though he dies in this movie, and his this this beloved character is is now leaving the movies because it's the completion of this ark for this character because it sort of a movement from selfishness to the ultimate act of selflessness and self sacrifice in the he's giving up a lot by making this choices wife daughter who are so important to them. There is sort of like, a beauty, and there's a nobility and an
"Whole this chilly, December weather's making me really missed the summer. Just think about a pleasant. The summer is the sun is shining. The Birger ping, the bees are buzzing, sir. Don, except that when the sun wasn't shining, the bees weren't buzzing what on earth you menial when was a sun shining. Do you mean the great American eclipse of two thousand seventeen are you saying that something happened to the bees when the sun went behind the moon a steady shared some fascinating news as the moon, slowly cross the sun, the light dimmed and the temperature cooled and the bees just went along like normal, but once the darkness of the totality hit. There was a change. All of a sudden, the bees stopped flying. When the moon began to move away, the be started buzzing, again, scientists think it was the change in light intensity that affects. Acted flight activity. I've never heard of this before where researchers staked out watching what the bees Rupp to. It's actually one of the first formal studies of this topic. And while researchers did the analysis it was citizen scientists, and especially hundreds of schoolkids responsible for the data. They set out small microphones and eleven flower patches in Oregon, Idaho, and Missouri and recorded the beasts sounds amazing doing know, what kinds of bees went quiet. Nope. So further studies needed as we continue to explore how other species experience clips -is Bs could provide some fascinating information, and that's the latest buzz. This moment of science comes from Indiana University. There are thousands more moments of science on our website at a moment of science dot org. I'm Yale Cassandra. I'm Don glass.