18 Burst results for "S. Montgomerie"

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:57 min | 9 months ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on KCRW

"Mm mm. This is NPR news. Four years old. I think I was still trying to master Little Red riding hood. Good morning. This is KCRW. I'm Cherry Glazer. With this news update. It has been a busy weekend. So far at L. A tax officials say there were almost 3300 flights scheduled for this Labor Day holiday. That's double the number of planes that traveled in and out of lax for last year's Labor Day weekend. As travelers wait for their flights. They can take advantage of a new way to get a snack or a drink. A robot named Nom nom will deliver your food, sort of a term of affection that we've given it. Picture oversized cooler with a robot brain. And basically, the thing can carry about £40 of cargo and in this case, food and actually walks behind the person making the food deliveries to the gate. That's L A X spokesperson Heath Montgomery, he says. While it's still plenty toasty here in Southern California, a lot of folks have been jetting off to equally hot destinations. Any of the warm destinations, especially in Mexico, have proven to be extremely popular over the summer. Cancun stands out among a lot of them. So a lot of people trying to squeeze him his last minute vacations to a lot of those warmer destinations for the most part. If you're flying out of lax today, Montgomerie recommends arriving at the airport at least two hours ahead of time for domestic Flight three for an international one masks are required everywhere in the airport. You're listening to K C. R W KCRW. Sponsors include focus features presenting the new thriller The Card Counter. Martin Scorsese Presents a film by Paul Schrader. Oscar Isaac stars as a gambler playing for redemption, but counting on revenge the card counter only in theaters September 10th. Schools into Oakland regularly report lower reading performance levels for black and Latino students, a parent advocacy group has been pushing the school district to do better, and it's getting results. As you'll hear coming up. KCRW sponsors include Picasso, a real estate co ownership model that allows clients to buy and own a second home, not a resort. Timeshare. Picasso manages the home while clients own it. Current listings at p a cso dot com As we mentioned earlier has been plenty warm across much of Southern California, and it's going to stay that way today looking for her sunshine Highs in the seventies along the coast eighties in the L A basin nineties, low hundreds in the valleys. Right now. In Westwood. It is 69 degrees 67 in Calabasas, 66 in Montecito 87 in Palm Springs. Support for NPR comes from the age and Ida Cooper Foundation Commemorating Fred Cooper by supporting programs, which highlight the current issues of racism, equality, diversity, sexism and anti Semitism. And.

Paul Schrader Oscar Isaac Heath Montgomery Martin Scorsese Mexico Southern California Montgomerie 69 degrees September 10th Fred Cooper Four years Ida Cooper Foundation Oakland NPR Westwood L A basin Palm Springs today Cancun Picasso
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on The Daily Beans

The Daily Beans

01:54 min | 10 months ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on The Daily Beans

"From a ten count indictment against human from colorado and utah. Now massa's remarks highlight the challenge prosecutors faced in defining the most severe criminal conduct allegedly committed on january. Six prosecutors have employed obstruction charge rather than sedition insurrection counts accusing at least two hundred thirty five. Defendants of correctly disrupting congress's certification of the twenty twenty electoral college. Vote so attorneys for braiding. Olten and patrick montgomerie claimed that specific offense did not apply to them arguing that the join house and senate session that meant january six does not qualify as an official proceeding of congress which is a fucking crazy argument and they were certifying about mostly clear. He was not persuaded by that claim at this point. Thank god but in the pursuing of similar challenges brought by more than a dozen capital riot defendants in eight cases. Moss ordered further briefing by all sides over the underlying question of how the justice department distinguishes felony conduct under the statute punishable by up to twenty years in prison for misdemeanor offenses such as shouting to interrupted congressional current moss who was appointed to district court for the district of columbia in two thousand. Fourteen said that the government could face a constitutional vagueness problem if it cannot Excuse me articulate and mess. Up particular laid to put clearly unnoticed. How corruptly obstructing. Your influence in congress differs from ordinary trespassing parading or disorderly conduct in the capital lesser charges lesser charges. That are punishable by no more than six months in prison. Is this big deal. They need to fix this. We knew this one. I think you said this one of the first charges may charged first person. The way they did it we were like this is going to sit a really bad precedent but ford is coming to ahead..

twenty twenty electoral colleg Olten patrick montgomerie congress massa utah colorado senate justice department Moss house moss columbia government ford
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on Reverie True Crime

Reverie True Crime

05:49 min | 10 months ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on Reverie True Crime

"Employees who carefully gathered many items from this awful scene among the items collected. Were rope on top of a trash powell nearby carpet padding that was covering richard's body a skull and torso that were not richards. A gray coat a few cummings from richards. Arms hands chest cubic region and thighs. Richard montgomerie's autopsy did prove that his cause of death was strangulation. He had to ligature marks on the front of his neck to horizontal marks on the right side of his chest and braided grooves around his wrists. Since the grooves on his wrist did not prove to be bound to his back. It was concluded that these marks pointed to him being tied up to one of the trees due to the murder. Being so unique it stood out to the poli- so much that they went back and reviewed the assault that was reported on august fifteenth nineteen ninety four by stanley burden based on that report and the similarities and the assault of stanley and murder of richard. The police decided to go undercover an investigate daniel carnahan some reports say that the investigation was also pushed forward with the help of david..

Richard montgomerie richards powell richard stanley burden daniel carnahan stanley david
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

02:10 min | 1 year ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

"Down to try and pick up just six yards. Get another first down second and six of the 20 yard line motion across from winds from right to left Montgomery they carry keeping hole up the middle. Montgomery works his way to the 14. That'll be a first down the biggest hole Montgomerie has seen in this first half and get six to move the chains. You are a little early. Now they're moving to change. I'm confident but chain moving predictions here. Even the Bears were a little nervous Coach is going on is 13 inches. Paul. She now they get now they get a first down, Do you Now, try on first down to throw into the end zone, or are you content to try and run the ball again? From down in 10 of the 14 yard by heaven? I'm asking you. I'm not gonna answer that question. But gunnery with the Kerry. I'd give it to Montgomery on first down and Picks up four to the 10 yard line over the left side. So it's second down and six for the Bears. You never used to downplay James Loft in and now you come back with me on you doubted my first down pretty quick, Just seeing what kind of knowledge you have. Please don't like being awake right for a while, right? Rarely get smarter. So now you've gone from that red zone where you're inside the 10 yard line now inside the 20 rather, Now you're 2 10 yard line. Now there's a whole another box of plays on that cheap being at the 10 yard line. All the left hash service. You'll go under center has got Montgomery behind them. Second, and six of the 10 wins in motion from left to right. Strabinsky rolls left, throws it to his tight and commit and commit, pulled down immediately as he catches that he might get a yard to the nine yard line and then a little talking at The words as commit gets into it a little bit with the man who tackled the veteran Malcolm Jenkins and it brings up third down and they flagged down. Black came in. After the conversation between Jenkins and commit Didn't know Words mattered that much on the football field. Now, if you make contact with the official, then maybe it does. Alex bars For what? It's worth a second..

Montgomery Bears Malcolm Jenkins Montgomerie James Loft Kerry Paul official football Strabinsky
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

"Grad leasing the land y Yo to come forty thousand travel kit Busch Stadium in debating Muslim. Another with this long Lama. They like I say let me city. Cordelia a man and there was a felony unders for the at the end. It already in. Israel is a ceremony that after Muslim. Dana I Marshall now in Dana when shown in DC my leaving money that is good at S. Montgomerie. Y'All go to united maintains that wise thought leaders money. That is what you sooner. Ceo to almost it Williams rod others kind of oil in the SX spun though is from others. Pather fitting them in the lowest literacy but that Narathiwat of Was You have is cut that Feelers they the department in Grammar. Femi they are the photography addity Sangyang than through Polo Moti. Moore's leaders the outdoor assistant hitters one That I'M GONNA end. Data is a speak up. These fish I if he had not the end that is specifically for at the. Spca been does molecules. Can our country is like Larry as they say as they say. America this the Harrabin.

Dana I Marshall Busch Stadium Polo Moti Israel Cordelia Femi S. Montgomerie Ceo Larry Moore America Williams
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Two plays of the night total up double up the first one is this thanks as they strike for six on the first possession of the game eleven fifty three to go in the opening quarter the jets are on top really one fifty eight point three quarterback rating sand sand sand sand sand come on man we are highlights all over the you got a jam Sam Darel down my throat again that's really only the precursor the real play all right is this if you remember the story about Damon she he just happy wide receiver twenty four years old was a Phoenix college standout who spent his last money to train at the NFL combine and then he slept in the streets he would like a live outside browse head quarters and and and kept ask them give me a chance to try out give me a chance to try out we have this story four months ago sure it works in a facility in Miami yeah I was like come alive right right he wanted you let me try out let me travel to try out the guy really was he was sleeping on the streets because he had no money at his trial with the Browns well it well enough to browse okay that's nice will bring you to camp and you thought that's where the nice heart warming story would end not so fast watch this one with interests that back translating sit and let puts it out DJ Montgomerie almost blocked it back pedaling she he just separates got it at the fourteen juggled that we serve a twenty twenty five forty Browns radio network on the call I mean he really got into the open field much earlier than the twenty yard line but yeah look at this I mean I don't think anybody on the.

jets Sam Darel Damon DJ Montgomerie NFL Miami Browns twenty four years four months twenty yard
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:23 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"This one for you I want to say this though I don't like the new schedule that's our last golf event will next year I don't like it I look at the scheduling I told you guys in may fall tournament may I told you guys in may I don't like this PGA may thing in a reserve role while you open your mind is in no man I need my summer it's like a great tradition because the PGA is kind of like a let your hair down like it's kind of a free for all it's it's not bound by any tradition you know the master so we got a whisper and all that or the US open where everybody's angry because the roughest so high they had exactly or the open championship we have said the cabbie in Gulf of the yeah then you get to the PGA it's like we the CAG baby let's go it's always in August it's always hot and sweaty is everyone were Stevie your tell me in New York when the crowd was a what was it you tell me that Stephen story when he's getting heckled Steve young yeah like some celebrity thing was that back there now okay I do know that in New York I saw the greatest heckle of all time of Colin Montgomerie can I tell this story I don't know because of all sort of an off color word thanks to Colin Montgomerie every knows in the lumpy golfer from Scotland who had poly he had that the tech the classic blubber and then the Parcells appear on the address CA in nice breasts so he was he was a super power he powered it all the time he would always complain about the lounge by the end playing an impound would always complain or he'd call that a fan for coughing or something like that wow there was nothing appealing about this guy yeah I mean he had the long **** everywhere all laying I do know what you're gonna say yes this is good this only we work on your okay gets to New York for Bethpage you know to use it at all digest does this whole thing no like be nice to Monte don't tell me I'll say I'll just say the letter right or or I guess the the first letter of your word I use like you know guys they don't do that okay yeah so it so much he comes in New York City Betty just crazy to public course people the drinking beers effect Bethpage this year the PGA got crazy when they were going against kept a number that kept us over a pot the gold they're like Matt spans his face member yes it was rattled the Mets fans in my face get ready guys get real like walking out there to point you got this guy behind the ropes.

US Stevie New York Colin Montgomerie Scotland Parcells Bethpage Monte Matt Stephen Steve young Mets
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"To get a seven win effort talk to me about two lane, the boys from knowledge. Football team. You have to keep an eye on this year. I'm a big Willie Fritz fan. I think he does a terrific job. Get out coached all that very often they're sleeper, in the west division this year. They're returning production is not much football season here but it's all about Willie for its was improved a little bit last year. And they can do that this particular season here remember before he came along. Just one winning season thirteen years to lane. Take him to a bowl last football season here. Spoiler in the AFC this year, I n pressure on Phil Montgomery. I mean this Tulsa football program, very proud program having trouble winning close games. And you talk about Montgomery. He's on a hot seat as well. What about Tulsa physicians to be a team that every year high flying offense? You could always count on them to score a lot of points last few years now you can count on giving up a lot of points. You know, they kind of tracked backwards defensively that way. But last year amazingly though. One hundred twenty one yards a game last year. If Montgomerie can count on that this football season here hill back to where it needs to be. He's an offensive genius as the head coach and I can do just that. He'll end up getting football team back where they last year there were ravaged with losses, especially they were experiencing beat up with injuries football season here that eight one position losses. If he cuts. Football season here, they'll be competitive, I think also bounces back bid this year and Marquette, a great stat on Tulsa, how good they are not only straight up against the spread when they score how many points. Number thirty points. They are thirty one eight straight up in thirty nine against the spread so he can find a defense. That's that'll give it up and allow scored thirty points you'll probably be on the right side of the football.

football Willie Fritz Tulsa Phil Montgomery Montgomerie AFC Marquette One hundred twenty one yards thirteen years
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

07:17 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Majors is tiger s could we haven't seen this since the domination of of, of Gulf from Tiger Woods? And uneven four eight was good. So this is a stopped of something very special three out the full courses that he has one on Belle Reeve best page on the air Nils was setup in a way to say that, that type of goals the power game, and he's obviously the most powerful player out that what have been very interesting from now on, is that, of course, we will not back. Is that if he wins? Pebble beach. Then we will stand up and take note, not as, if not already don't get me wrong for eighth grade if he can win at Pebble Beach, which is a very different type of test to the power game they'd civil intricate more technical. Gang, we will be taking notes very much. So this'll be the start of something very, very special if if, if they can win Hebel beach. I love the I love Scott Jackson. I love every thing about it. Colin Montgomerie never won a major. He won many, many tournaments. On the European tour to take a pause. Why do you have a piece of Kleenex Chevy your nose you a bloody nose nowadays? I just started going does. Yeah. You literally got so beat up by the script that you're bleeding from the nose that you will, you took on your cell, and now you have a bloody nose. The script is really beat me up today. TK is heavy trains. Reality. He's at the podium, and why is there constantly blood coming out of your orifices on the show, your mouth of you weeks? Kill your your is next week. Don't they'll get the bolo? Please be careful. Are you? Okay. Yeah. Okay. It's going to power through. But, you know, I hope stews not the reason for all this bleeding. Rick's for the bleeding, to I apologize. American. I look at the Skype connection there in New York in LA, and there was an entire water paper towel. Just shoved up, traces knows. It's very, very distracting, Gumri, whatever was talking about as Pebble Beach, so difficult for those who haven't been out to Pebble Beach one. It's to me it's, it's the greatest vista that you have here in America that Monterey peninsula, is something very, very unique and very special. So that's number one taking away. The vista is you will never find a championship golf course. With small green surfaces. Thousands of feet square short smaller than your rampage. Agreed never mind that is that they are rock-hard and this rough around the greens. So it's a very demanding test, which means you got to come off the fairway to hit the green. There's no way that you are going to come out the rough with. No stint on hitting these greens, atole. So it stops in a shirt and is going to save the guys that the more technical guys that can the fairways more so than is lens. It doesn't matter how you hit the bullet Pebble Beach, you. I'm not hitting the greens from the wrong. So that's the difference from the best pages or the Bill. Reeves of the hills. You could hit the greens from the wrong on this particular challenge Pebble Beach is not now you I didn't that a little bit of wind, which is normal on the Pacific Ocean. It becomes a huge test and. To win at Pebble Beach. The is something very special. It'll be a great embracing event in every way in the world, looking forward to it to see not just kept could play. But also, what Tiger Woods is going to school after leading by fifteen in two thousand that. You understand. This is a better chance to him to do well without the severity of the team. And the best pages was so very interesting to see what's going to happen. I mean it's such a it is a beautiful beautiful spot. Laurie the kids and I are I run in LA a few years ago before we moved back drove up to. Thank you, drove. All the Portland for wedding. And we just we took two weeks. And we traveled slowly in Pebble Beach is one of the most beautiful places I've ever been. It was. It was awesome. It was gorgeous was amazing. By the way, is a little update on the on the body knows situation here Craig, the engineer. Nice guy was was in here doing some work. And he walked around just to see if I was full of it, I think, on trace and was like, oh, no. I mean looking as I was only I know there's a whole paper town just shoved up his left. Nostril. Stu was going on there. Can you give me like a little play by play down here? Yeah. It's a really bad scene here. I mean, some traces pants it's, it's really bad. It's he's bleeding a lot. This started. It just started like wide like four minutes ago. Five minutes ago. Like, right, when we came back from break, it's unbelievable. Are you? Can you even talking about your mom? Okay. I'm hanging in. He's. So also is come Gumri? Much like maybe the traits can relate to how much nerves play into these major tournaments. The nerves thing is, is amazing. Okay. Everybody gets nervous. Everybody wants to win and everybody gets nervous with the thing. Is that Mitra controlling it? And he seems to be controlling it extremely. Well, he truly believes that he stops off at major championship probes KEPCO but he's going to win. Now that takes away half of the so-called nerves that might be that, but it's still not because you go to beat the best place in the world at any given time, but he genuinely believes that he's going to win now that, that brings about the confidence bit and everything. And that's why tiger when he used to put on his red shirt. In the late nineties early two thousands that he truly believed he was going to win a not just hidden believing. He's going to win. But everyone else around him believed he was going to win. And this is what Bruce kept ca starting to, to, to, to put down this mental. If the is is that within the major setup right now he believes is gonna win on so do others now if he's in that position you Brooks, co one off the lead coming into couple weeks. Sunday. You know, he knows that you probably do even if you leading the is going to win. So that's that takes away the nerves. But you didn't the elements that would play at the read they would play at a page and I'm talking elements about mother.

Pebble Beach Pebble beach Hebel beach Colin Montgomerie LA Tiger Woods Belle Reeve Scott Jackson Gumri TK Portland Rick Pacific Ocean KEPCO Reeves Brooks Bruce
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

John Anderson: Conversations

05:47 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

"What happened, of course, once he it's exceeded. That was we had the Royal Navy going around the world and Africans labels destroying those rules, the British navy that in so many universities would have only been seen in negative terms as a tool to in history, performed an incredibly important moral function. And yes, I'm not for the worst possible. I history to be swept under. It'll be taught untold. Honestly, the good and the bad tool. Honestly, we learned from the things we got. Right. We learned from the things we got wrong. But if we don't understand either we're right? Where we're at in wishing society. Now it seems to me unable to locate where we are. Because we don't know where it would come from unable to identify how to strike out in the right direction yet. And I think we out children better. I think they looking for. I'll have four children. And I now have grandchildren children in law, which is wonderful. I'm looking to their future. I've had a wonderful life in a free society. That's giving me great opportunity, I've desperately how much older grandchildren will enjoy the sign, given the fractious, given the challenges internal, and external actually confronting Australia. And let's face it, your country is will what qualities of leadership that everyone's crying out for leadership. Going to be needed in your view. That besides three things one would be conviction. I think we desperately short of leaders who absolutely no particular, right? Absolutely no. What they stand for. I've been in Australia. I've been talking to the center for independent studies about my Thatcher. There's someone you always knew where she stood for. She wanted to release the potential of the British people again, which have been suppressed, I think by union and government power misuse of that power. The second thing was. Pragmatism, she displayed a pragmatist them much of Britain was left untouched by her. She didn't reform universities. You didn't reform the national health service, she basically touched the welfare state, she knew that there were certain of battles. She had to win because they were urging I'm pressing the battle against the unions. The battle against Russia. The evil empire to unions them was the code will she needs to win the battle of nuclear deterrence station, nuclear weapons, and Britain and the third quality conviction pragmatism, but courage charge courage because there is, there are plenty of people in Britain. The plenty of people politics shared misses that GE's beliefs and outlook but were they willing to fight for it were they willing to put up with the flack, that, that she took I partly, I think, one of the reasons why she was so strong and had. So much courage, which she was still a man's world to a large extent now but the nineteen seventies, she emerged throughs to become Britain's first female prime minister, we're much more sexist much misogynistic than anything is true now and she had to fight to get to the to get to the top, and she had to fight to stay at the top, and I think that grit that determination allied in conviction meant that she was able to achieve victories. That many people before her tried to fight but Rene to win. I was amazingly encouraged here Jordan Peterson site, too young strenuous that when night sold themselves out, they should go out and be as noble as they can be. And set themselves. Hi, BAAs and strive to meet them. We need leaders of that sort of character. Now, I'm certain that there are people who prepared to pick up that challenge we just need to make certain. We give them the nourishment and the encouragement they need to do so. Absolutely. I, I really haven't admire of trying to do here in these conversations, and as one contribution to just helping people along that path. I think these are great. These are great works, and my favorite film is. It's a wonderful life usually show Christmas. I don't know whether you're a fan as well, but that whole idea running through that film that. Often. No, the, the little things that we do in life, the encouragements that we give to young people neighbors. They may not look like they match at the time. But if we had the advantage of angel Clarence to show us what our life. Contributed to I think it might well be the little things that we did mattered most. And I think encouraging the young emboldening the young encouraging the young to really strikeout for their ideals and beliefs, not much not many more important to us than that, as long as we're almost until him is not going to be easy. This thing that you here at school speech Nolato. Nolato inside all the time. You're gonna have you needed to you can do it all. It's not true. It's not true. You actually have to make tough choices. And if you want to make a difference, you've got to be prepared to put a lot of

Britain British navy Australia Clarence Jordan Peterson GE Thatcher prime minister Russia Rene
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

John Anderson: Conversations

08:48 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

"When someone's giving a eulogy at your funeral? Do you live your life for what could be said of U than? And sometimes, I think too often, the right looks like a resume party or resume philosophy rather than a eulogy philosophy. Eulogy politics and the me, compassionate. Conservatism is moving us back to the best of our traditions. There's a bunch of issues, there voice tried to siren people said, you believe in the individual OPEL that view I've said, yes, I do. But if I believe in the individual, then I have to say you're Olsen individual and you of with your value now. That's the Christian creed do unto your neighbour, as you would have them do onto you pretty paths stuff that's applied to capitalism, than it plays into what you're talking about the capitalism that is easily character today, because it's true. On the fried of too many wealthy people. Too many influential people we've seen here with the commission of inquiry into the. Bank's financial sector. The gives gives banking and capitalism bad nine women's, it's it seems to be purely profit-driven for the benefit of those in the guy rather than people doing what they ought to do without coercion and behaving honorably and generously. So it raises an interesting point for me when you talk about taxes disappointment, in people approached news, newfound wealth. What comes first the fracturing of western society people in this country compliant. Endlessly about the political process, breaking down revolving door. Ladyship what have you? I'm not denying. It's not a real problem. But what comes first? The fracturing of politics in a democracy, all the fracturing of society than being reflected in a fracturing of that politics, undoubtedly, the fracturing society comes. I, I think I think if one of the Krizan you could make a lot of people on the right. A lot of the generous donation, donate donors to political parties on the right, is that we focus, too much on politics. Politics is downstream of education and religion and culture, the values all that we see in the Hollywood films that we watch in the plays on Broadway in less square. The the what is taught in universities. What is what is preached in pulpits? And in synagogues in Moscow. These are the big values from which later how vote flows, and so it's very difficult for a political culture to be strong, if all other parts of them society of a week. So I think the challenge for those of us of the conservative disposition to pay an awful lot more attention to the institutions that the left purposely March through. We've won a lot of economic battles in, in recent decades, the John Howard is which you were principal parts. The fact she is the Reagan years, but during those periods, I think the left were marching through the university's they were marching through religious institutions taking over the commanding, cultural heights of our society. Somehow we have to inspire the next generation in the way that Jordan Peterson and other people a beginning. To do to, to, to mount Tyrone. True. Those institutions or state start creating alternative institutions to those one institution. I would love a conservative government in Britain, and I most small parts of a campaign to do. This is to set up a museum of communism. If if I took off my shirt in this interview now. I worked to frighten, you view as MRs, but if I had a swastika t shirts with a swastika on brightly, it would be regarded as an appalling, if I took off my shirt, and I had a picture of Lenin. Red star a hammer and sickle. I know you'd be disappointed in me, but it would not be regarded as socially unacceptable in the Nazi and rightly would be. But if you look, communism you look at that philosophy. Many more people died many more people are still dying. So this week trucks, please trucks, those of echo chinaman square over running protests invented, in Venezuela, somehow, I think we need to teach the young that when you have land scale collectivization, when you do school, individual and feed him as communism and socialism. Never typically do in that in logical progression toward greater, and greater state control is an evil and dangerous philosophy. And we need to start creating 'institutions like that. That begin to change the culture, not everything could be done by government. But I'm not Senator station something that could be done by government. But it's hard, a conservative government conservative governments of certain kind in London, but there's no real interest or enthusiasm in doing this. I don't know if it was proposed in Australia, whether the liberal the liberal party embrace it. In those terms, you're seeing a very deepening rapidly awareness of how, how, how serious cultural Malays in this country, and I would say quite unashamedly that tissue institutions in particularly to realize how losing it with people now they're being saying to be contend dismissive, and the Ramsey center of study of western civilization. The reaction to it, and the clear implication, that many academe makes believe that would terrible watt supremacists that were the sons and daughters of Neo colonialist forces that have been horrible and Fafa, bring free and open societies. And good places to leave. We ought to be ashamed of ourselves doesn't wash with ordinary people. But how do they push back when you starting to push back and that's important, but it's going to be very, very long haul. Indeed, one of the main reasons that I believe is the lift following Karl Marx dictum. That people deprived of the history are easily persuaded of made certain that we don't understand our history. So for everyone who wants to point to some ugly aspect of colonization, and it was the I would wanna put up a winning move before. So Lord chaff spree or even an ABRAHAM LINCOLN. And so these were great know who did incredible things think of a Wilberforce, yet everything to lose, as a man of high position and great Wilson as a future prime minister by identifying was with people who are not even seen as human beings. I say Goodson chattels slides, but he did. It was an unbelievable. How can you take away that nobility, but it's not taught me more was it? Not well confronts, you with a terrible problem. He is a man who planned the actor out of deep Christian conviction doing things that no one could criticize no one could criticize leading the greatest human rights movement of all time. You don't want unfortunate fact. Facts like that getting in the way if you want to demonize past and site was all bad, and they're awful, lots of aspects of British empire, which are shameful. Yes. But the story is also once William Wilberforce. It achieved his aim and a huge part of that goes, he was forty years of fighting is perseverance is one of the greatest qualities that anyone can bring any 'cause he had so many defeats along party. He kept it. And of course he was technically as well. First of all, only wanted to campaign, the addition of the slave trade, not so purists got this slave. Yeah. And he didn't think that was possible that pragmatism is sometimes missing from Christians and other morally serious campaign. Sometimes half cop is better than no capital. And, of course, as soon as he had a chief d- his first mission of abolishing the slave trade. He began the movement of bullish Lavery altogether. What

OPEL Olsen Jordan Peterson William Wilberforce mount Tyrone Karl Marx Krizan Australia Reagan Moscow Hollywood Ramsey center Lenin John Howard Venezuela Britain Senator ABRAHAM LINCOLN principal
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

John Anderson: Conversations

10:52 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

"Wider social reform Jordan Peterson. He makes the point that redemption will not be at the level of political by being involved in politics. But rather at the level of the individual on I'm sure that is a profound insight and we talk about collective action. Of course, we have to act collectively, but we need to be coming, if you like to apply when we want to engage in collective activism from a will sort of personal view, so we're not out. So they simply say to smash and destroy because we're angry or we're victims I think we need to find out feet again. And what's really interesting about the whole deal. Peterson thing is that so many young people in this country. Anyway, that the venues that he spoke at was sold out, within minutes, guy online, same in London. Big wake-up, coal full. I would have thought a lot of today's intelligentsia, who have been very, very reluctant to grapple with the fact that a lot of young people are not all that taken with the cycle empathy culture. I know there's more to life that they do. And it's a very encoding phenomenon that he's emerged. But Lincoln, some of the things we've been talking about the hostility his faced when you see a university like the university of Cambridge supposedly one of the elite academies of learning, I think of learning as a should be of openness to new ideas when university like Cambridge in my own country refuses to engage with Peterson turns him. Way. I think it sort of another illustration of the problems we've been talking about what actually is, as an aside, as we've seen in our country resistance, the idea of teaching western culture, universities because of the tool about what's Premacy and what have you. The real reason is a lot of universities that have those courses were offered a lot of students would give up the pretty fluffy stuff that many of those universities are offering. That's part of it. And this is the Ramsey found the ranch. Senate. Soviet western civilization. I don't see how you can locate where you are. Let alone work outweigh to go an uncertain time. If you don't understand your past. You know, big lib on whitewash it, you can live from the mistakes, as well as the things we got. Right. We always. Learn more from mistakes. Yeah. So why not teach them properly inaccurately and personally, I'm not saying any great shakes, but if I've ever grown advanced as a human being very often because I've had to here's something very uncomfortable. I think we grand more out of realizing sometimes that we've filed we've got it wrong. We're not as good as we think we are. That when we're being patted on the back until the, you're the center of the universe, and everything, you believe in his absolutely Ryan, we'll for capitalism is sort of a parallel example of this. I think people look at capitalism is driven by profit, actually, I think it's most driven by loss, because when you're making money you carry on doing pretty much what you started to, and that, that's the reward for a successful innovation. But it's loss when things start turning down when businesses and sectors hit trouble. That's when you get the real of new competitors emerge, or you closed down doing things that aren't working anymore. That's what makes capitalism the huge dynamic force. It is in the world, often, I finding government, you'll be a better person having served in government. It's actually the reverse incentive structure, I think it was Milton Friedman told about about this in government, when things going. Wrong softener tendency, could you don't want to be come a mattress public more money is thrown at the thing that isn't working because you don't want to defeat and it's, it's willingness to react to loss to react to mistakes to learn from era to learn from criticism. If we stop doing that, then we really aren't doomed. Well, I can't argue with that Ola to pick up something you've just said they profited off. Nah, pint duty would in fact, properly understood. Prophet is very good thing. It's lifted countless countless numbers of people out of poverty. If the ground rules are fair and produce two sweaters, but I only need one. Your producing a fat lamb and you've got an excess one and you'll we wanna do you should be the one. You know, we can do a trial and we'd both profit. We're both in our own view further ahead than we would otherwise Bain and the retention of providence plowing back into further production. What is lifted countless countless people out of poverty? About your answer to this question of Bieber. If I could have given this. The opportunity to live in any time in world history. I think it would be now similar to now because this is a time when because of people pursue profit the medicines that we have the freedoms technologies, the escape from boredom unparalleled really if you are a woman or a minority, the opportunities much greater than they were in imperial of, of greater prejudice. There are plenty of things going wrong in the world at the moment, I think the weakness of family and community social media culture that we've been discussing, but I think these are problems that we need to strive to fix and to be grateful for, for world, western civilization produce. I think most of these benefits have been produced on the back of western civilizations commitment to learning and reason, and to the Christian ethic of looking after one's one's neighbor. So among. The gloom. Let's be grateful for what has been achieved off the back of this of this set of the Rijn Harrison to enjoy life on that hard to argue with. It's useful segue into something that I think you and I would. Pose which is that? Sound economics, which would be painted as conservatives by some. Actually, I think can be and ease probably very compassionate. The left will often argue that compassionate mains heart levels of taxation and levels of redistribution. In fact, I would argue that, that can be a title fight, or, and deliver very bad outcomes. You've often used the term I think, compassionate conservatism. What do you mean by that? The best book. I've read on boggled Thatcher was a book by Shirley, Robin Letwin. You've come across it personally, but it's a book written by all of the Letwin, who's currently because mother and she frames Thatcherism. As a creed of individualism, but not to creative individualism. I think is understood today. I think a lot of people think of individualism as a sort of. What I want me. Now I am indifference to anyone else of a selfish. Individualism and. Robbie let win in this book, if you look how Mrs Thatcher always understood, particularly, and I think one of the best beaches, ever given on the league between Christianity and public policy speech, the Margaret Thatcher gave in nine thousand eighty eight the church of Scotland the speech, I know you're familiar, it's remarkable. The seven on the mound. It was named in the business of trying to give speeches and listening to speeches and it's up there with the best road rage. Which vote and easy to find online for any of your watching listening to to this. But in that speech in one thousand nine hundred and how should they wrote me, let win describes? It was an individualism absolutely rooted in a social context of family community neighborhood of an individual's and taking the best from went western civilization. An idea of noble, individualism and shut rubbing Weltman talks about Mrs Thatcher really believed in the vigorous virtues of courage of uprightness of sacrifice of people who would do the best for other other people, Mrs Thatcher was first Methodist, background, and one of the great Methodists of history, Wesley's, his, his most, which Mrs Thatcher wolf people earn as much as you can save as much as you can give as much as you can so long onset your. Question. But this is a I think, is the heart of compassionate conservatism. No setting people free to do what ever they want, but setting them free in the context of a Judy Christian civilization, an ethic of community where they serve other people. They have people through lampy through job creation through public service and Mrs Thatcher world horrified towards the end of the probably why she starts giving speeches like she did to the church of Scotland that when her policies help a lot of people come ridge. Yes, there was a lot of social benefit to them, creating jobs, off the back of their own wealth. The, the products that they created that reduced the price of consumer goods allowed people to be liberated from the homes from backbreaking labor etcetera. But she thought that the very ripples of give much more that they would be more than throw pick. And she was very disappointed that lack of willingness to, to be. Socially responsible. And I think that's part of the challenge for considers today is to remember that we are not just an economic creed. The most important thing in life is not is not money. Will you read the book by David Brooks, where he talks about the difference between resume values hand eulogy fires? What do you lead your your life? Or do you take decisions for what you can put in your curriculum vitae? Do you live the life will when

Margaret Thatcher Jordan Peterson church of Scotland London university of Cambridge Milton Friedman Premacy Cambridge Rijn Harrison Ramsey Senate Ryan Ola Bieber Bain David Brooks Lincoln Robbie
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

John Anderson: Conversations

06:41 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

"Men and women now but it's never made. It's wrong, somehow it's youth wrong, how kind of democracy function if that is become a events, become understanding of rotten row. I think it's partly because we are not trying to get to know it other anymore. I think it's partly because of a breakdown in community that suddenly been exacerbated by social media. I think it's so much easier to say in a we're face to face now and. I think if we can see the reactions on each other's faces we've just had coffee together before this interview, I think, to be cruel to someone when there is some basic human connection is a much harder thing to do than when you're complete disembodied in social media over Twitter and Facebook, what has happened is forms of incivility have grown in the. The trysts fear, and the online world. And we creasing Lee seeing those forms of behavior seep into real life. If you like. General political a national discourse, and I generally find that. If someone has been horrible, cruel nasty to me online media, if I ever, do meet them in person, there's an immediate crumpling of their position apology that something when you are with someone it's not always the case, of course. But when you have that real meeting people, people are different somehow, we reestablish community between opponents. How do we find four where we're connecting with each other? Again. I don't know the answer to that should be what we see a huge issue to sort of frame it up the way I say it is that we now have a virtual global public square care, once a publicly was a place. Raymond Senator, whatever then it became if you like the houses of parliament in Britain. Then massive expanded on newspapers. And then by radio and television now social media, go to virtual public square given that everyone can express the point of view on it and do so. And that we've become so atomised. The question becomes, how do we learn a gain live without differences and? The has to be surely at least a willingness to hear the other person as well as talk to the more at them if we're going to bridge that divide again. What they is. We are early state. Sometimes it's hard to find causes of optimism. When you're confronted with the worst of what's happening the moment. But my hope is partly based on the fact that we're in the relatively early stages of this social media phenomenon and throughout human history. There's often a move towards a revolutionary technology or revolutionary idea takes hold for periods. And there's often a reaction to it. And I think we're beginning to see that reaction with a lot of people for closing down their Facebook, especially young people. Yeah. Because they don't like the distraction element. They don't likes the, the, the whole nature of a lot of the debate the personal nature of it, and it may well be that now on my iphone. I have a monitor of my screen time. And when I say the number of hours, I spent on that food it's horrifying, maybe they're going to be technological, as well as other cultural responses to this. Much more profound than those are the ones that I've just mentioned that will allow us to recreate community that will that people will start judging. Very nasty reactions on Twitter, and that will become the greater sin in a next generations, cultural development that what we occurring living through a rush to take offense rushed to think the worst of people that. As a first resort people will come to regard people engage in that behaviour very badly. Maybe it's for loan full-on hope. Well, it's hope we have to bring to go on a reality. Now this new numous. If you like contradiction of the heart of all of this, we live in what's called an empathy culture, where one level would tell the worst of all is to offend another person, the tickly that person's self identified victim must not offend them that is to confirm. They victimhood on the other hand, often the same paperless aims to me, armed with the keyboard will absolutely shred anybody who to disagree with them. How do we fit wise? At the people say the contradiction. There's. One of the biggest growth industries in the world of the is the victimhood industry, and I worry that it's taking place on the right as much on your left. And I think one of the leading characteristics, really of the whole Donald Trump phenomenon is he's turned a lot of the right and thinking that they are big Tim's of cultural economic content. The logical technical, some of them are, there are some real victims of the changes that we're seeing out there, but to think of yourself as a victim not masters of your own destiny. Captains of your own ship, if I think it's an infantilism really of people and culture. So don't think I'm quite on during your question directly. But the anyone can. But I think the beginning the beginning just as we took into position meter few minutes ago. The beginning of solution finding a solution is no of the problem. An awareness of how we're bagging and to recognize our own tendency within each of us. You talked about in a sit sitting passes through the hearts of every person. That's right. But the tendency to see us houses victims and unjustly treated is to pops. We can all we can all look to personal reform before wider

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

John Anderson: Conversations

05:23 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

"Who at the same time say, our culture is terrible. How did that happen? How long have we got to talk about that? But you'll see, I think it was debating Australia's L. But we have had those terrible bombings in attacks on the judges in Sri Lanka recently following the terrible events in New Zealand, quite rightly after the tobe events in New Zealand. World leaders talked about it being an attack on Islam and those missed that there was ready acceptance and I wouldn't quarrel with this, that there was legitimate questions to be asked about extremist westerners. And what responsibility we might have? Have four. Happening Christ's church, but after the Sri Lanka attacks, there was a reluctance to even recognize that this was an attack them churches. There was a reluctance to recognize that it was jihadi elements. A perpetrated these attacks daily remember term Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton in their tweets wouldn't even use the word Christians. They talked about Easter worshippers and for some reason, there is an embarrassment about what I think is some of the best aspects of Judeo Christian, western civilization. This isn't about this isn't about white supremacy, people seem in a rush to conflate western civilization with white supremacists. All sorts of people have different backgrounds and colors were part of western civilization. It's a it's a set of values of democratic liberal principles and. Deepen universities. Now, deepened, so much of a media culture is a reluctance to say that our civilization is, is a very good one. That's flawed has problems, but we should be defending it. And we think actually it superior tool, turn, it is that seem to be much. One of the most controversial things you could possibly say, and so many newsrooms and university lecture halls, let's have a little bit Blaise PASCAL. Brilliant thinker. And writer absurd very simply that main hike religion and of course by that he meant Christianity. Yup. He wasn't talking about anything. Ellison takes time that he was writing in front men, height religion for fear. It may be true is something Mike up that wants to deny the concept of truce of it's uncomfortable if it doesn't suit will view, it doesn't suit where we're sitting at the moment. I think at a fundamental level. That's true. And I think it's true in so much of our political discourse at the moment, there seems to be. An unwillingness to wrestle with facts. People seem so dug into that political, philosophical cultural positions, and they can now in a in a media culture, weather, so many voices, they, they confined, voices on arguments that reinforce what they want to believe the don't just chew on the left on the liberal side of thing, we can be guilty of on the right conservative classical liberal side as well. One of my biggest worries about the west in the populist ages following some very extraordinary election results. In a time when technological coach will economic and social changes happening. Simultaneously, everyone thinks the same as they did before these events happened newspaper editorials. Spitting the same lines think tanks coming out with the same ideas and policies politicians, repeating the same ideological positions if facts are changing on the ground, and we're thinking exactly as we did before these events occurred asking for change in principle change your principles. But the application of those principles should change in times of tumult. And I think we're seeing that the entrenchment the group think the lack of openness to reason, in fact, which underpinned into the Christian based enlightenment that worries me a great deal. So you've touched on something very important. And I try very hot on shore from filed to remember it myself not. None of us have a monopoly on episode rotten have to wrong. We all occasions get it wrong. And whether you from the left or the right, one of the things that seems to have lost out of the system is the idea that the dividing line between good naval somewhere across every him and hot. Now, if we talk about evil that would call seen. It's usually in the in the sort of you're a dinosaur start using those what is turns. But we actually do to in very disparaging terms about the, the terribleness, if you lock people we disagree with, with that understanding that we have shared humanity. We're all mixture. It's been washed out. And if we talk about able, it's usually in terms of a lack of quality between the racial groupings and the inability to get on, but even between men

Sri Lanka New Zealand Ellison Blaise PASCAL Barack Obama Australia Hillary Clinton writer Mike
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

John Anderson: Conversations

06:51 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on John Anderson: Conversations

"You're listening to conversations with John Anderson, featuring Tim Montgomery. Tim, welcome to Australia terrific to have your own compensations, ura freelance writer in Britain. You've been the editor of the commentary pages in the times, and they're, of course, legendary, you're very Studebaker over what's happening in western societies in general. And in your country in particular ways Briggs going like goodness. I've come to a straight don't just gave him. Thank you, first of all, for the woman doctrine, and for having me on your commerce in this conversation, but. The vote for Brexit was a huge moment. I think in British history, the largest votes of its kind largest popular vote for more people voted for Brexit than, voted for Margaret Thatcher voted for Tony Blair hundreds of thousands, perhaps millions of people who, don't normally vote came out to the polls to vote for this great opportunity to leave the European Union, a real, I think, restoration of the nation state as a sovereign nation, not overseen, by foreign courts able to control is borders master on dusty just rights and freedoms, Australia. Tate's for, for granted and the political class promise that whatever the result, this was a once in a generation decision, they would implement what the people decide it. Now, the, the victory for leaving the U was not huge fifty two to forty eight percent. But it was decisive, and there was a still their obligation there to honor the referendum result, but seventy five percent of the current members of the house of parliament voted for a main and large the large number of them still haven't come to terms with result, still trying to resist that historic decision. And not only I think, is the Brexit project. Therefore endanger, I think faith in democracy is in danger as well. We should worry everybody. Well, it is concerning. Isn't it because? Even the idea of having a second referendum would be treated by many, many Britons. I would've thought as a denial of the right to have this, I in the democratic process, and one wonders how they would then participate in British society, what attitudes. They would then take some people probably of those particular people, I mentioned you normally voting elections, but thought it was worth thirteen EU referendum probably what again, and I've been out on the on the doorstep in recent weeks before I came here and there's real anger people are very angry at parliament's failure to deliver this. Decision to leave the European Union. Now, I suspect a lot of the remains of the parliamentarians, who are denying the referendum, what mind, the idea Brexit is not voting again. But the other danger is that actually some of these people will keep voting but they went for the mainstream parties, they'll vote for increase in extreme parties, extreme parties that really are trying to throw the whole Westminster system democracy up in the air and replace it with something God knows what literally God knows what, and that possible ushering in Iraq. Extremism, should worry anyone, I think that you're absolutely right about the dangers of second referendum. And I think those people who are trying to resist the will of the British people expressed in that referendum should know that they're playing with fire. It does raise a lot of issues. But come to let me come to one, the idea you've really rise there. The rear assertion of the idea of nationalism versus transnationalism. It's a red hot debate, one not really understood in Australia. That'd be stopped. This, why is there a good form of nationalism and bad form of nationalism? I guess it's obvious. There's a bad fall. But what's good nationalism? Justifiable nationalism. Look like. Well. One way, we launched during this question is to look at European history. And I think it's why Britain fundamentally has a different view of the nation states in the European project the most nations on the continent for Britain, national independence and self-determination is incredibly connected with the wall Winston Churchill lead against Notts Britain standing alone for a year with Commonwealth empire allies against what was the greatest that human civilization of all time out of Hitler, and Nazism, our general view, I think the nation is, is a good idea. But of course, in Europe, they remember the constant conflicts caused by nationalistic leaders and it's understandable, perhaps that they therefore see moving away from national self-determination to what is a pooling of sovereignty in. In the European Union, as, as a good thing, and that really is the heart of the divide, I think between remains levers in the UK levers want Britain to be back on the world stage playing its full part. And I think a lot of levers. Lots of remains forgive me a lot of remains see Britain is a nation pastas, best. It's a nation in decline. It's a middle ranking power a nation all to linked with ideas of the superiority of western civilization ideas that they're uncomfortable with, and they want Britain submerged in this in this European project, and much more than economic issues. I think it's that view of the nation view of whether something special and better about Britain and western civilization. That's driving the levers and something more humble, you could say something more negative. About those historical features. That's driving remain raises as issue that some people now put it in the west, the west greatest enemies, the wish. Yeah. There's some many people who self love their culture. It's funny that it comes out in an age when most people are reluctant to own any of their own failings. The old idea that we ought to be modest because we're all mixture of good and bad. There's an enormous self righteousness and now amongst a lot of the people who

Britain European Union Australia Brexit parliament Tim Montgomery Briggs Notts Britain editor Studebaker John Anderson Europe Tate writer Margaret Thatcher Iraq Winston Churchill Tony Blair UK
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

04:07 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"Book fried pack then patterns re of college football leaves here is the Paul finebaum show. Our four podcast. We have reached the final hour. No cheering in the press box guide to be here. And we've got a really fun show. We're trying to make up for lost time I realized we've had multiple guests so we have not had a chance to get too many of the callers, and we will change that up right now. Unless this isn't a posture the first appearance in months of this familiar voice, you know what I have not spoken to you since the masters at Augusta? I want to get your thoughts. I on Tiger Woods. But what did you think about that? Well, I think it was I thought I thought of it, what everyone thought of it was one of the iconic wins in sports history. Jade he break Jack's records. I do not believe he can. I don't believe you can't need it. Why do you say that? I I'm not saying that it was fluky because he's one of the he's one of the best golfers in the world. I just think it's much more difficult to win multiple majors right now. Even though KEPCO may made me eat my words on that. He's one three and he's leading today but I just don't think. Winning four majors in a fairly short period of time. I think is going to be extremely difficult. And I think he does have a short window. I don't think with his physical situation. He has a long career left. I totally agree one hundred percent. I mean golf is a young man's game classical not on tire before he can play. Jay Franken COPA. If you remember he missed like a four foot clutter on eighteen looking back on. He made that. Well between the Tiger Woods. But you're right either the public the difference between now and tiger L dominated is is that to win win the masters in Augusta. He needed help from other players, winning the Otokar that needed. I mean, just dominated. I heard him Colin Montgomerie. You remember Colin Montgomerie, who? Cog on his first masters higher with jokes. Okay. An entire we're not tell you spoke to spoken with. Anyway, Colin Montgomerie said, you know what I said. The guy was DC yards past be on every hole every shot. He was fifty yards ahead of me. Well, that's not the case. Now. I mean the wheels. The strongest indicator that you are. Right. Is the fact that he did not play a single tournament between the masters and today. And I think that's why he started off, so poorly. I mean he started off with a double bogey because it's, it's the first time he's been on. You need you need to play golf. You just can't he was supposed to be two weeks ago at the Wells Fargo and he he skipped it. And I think that would have been, but, but it also shows you that his body is not cut out for much golf only the great Bobby Jones. Go to shows major to win them. Ninety thousand John. You've been able to ride in a cart at what do you think about that? I disagree with it. I understand the whole thing years ago with who's the golfer named Casey Martin that was a legitimate thing. John Daly has no business being a car if you quit smoking cigarettes, and drinking whisky, he might be able to walk better. I'll believe if he was a chance at all a winner, they probably would not let him run. Seeing the rules of the rules, the Roosevelt, everybody that you can't log in you don't want. I won the US open on a broken leg. Exactly, exactly. John said he can walk up hill. Okay. But he can't walk down. He'll, he'll make a lot of that for. I listen. I, I love John Daly, I know moderately. Well, he's called the show number times. But it's a freak show. What what's, what's the what's the where is he right now? Anybody? Anybody he's going to coattails of winning the ratio? He gets to play until I think he's sixty Indiana sit. That's all I'm always got Lil last one last thing I saw that we Herbie Darwin Notre. Typical Darrell we lost his using using the phone that he got for his first sports Illustrated's subscription in one thousand nine.

Colin Montgomerie John Daly Jack Tiger Woods Augusta golf Paul finebaum John football DC Bobby Jones Jay Franken Casey Martin US Wells Fargo Darrell Roosevelt one hundred percent fifty yards
"s. montgomerie" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"s. montgomerie" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Taking a look at WGN sports this morning. What's happening? Joe brand's? What's happening is one of the most unique baseball games on the south side happened last night, Detroit, coughed up to seven run leads Jose Abreu cost. The White Sox a run when he passed up. Tim Anderson on the base paths during what would have been a Homer. But then Tim Anderson made everything better in the ninth inning. Swung. Got a chance. Interscience first home run since the controversial bat toss he had against Kansas City Anderson celebration last night was pretty much the same. Theatrics. A bit of a scare though Eloy Jimenez, going down in the third inning trying to scale the walls and left field. His x rays were negative. He'll get another look at it today. Socks are hoping. It's just an ankle sprain. The socks are also hoping to get tonight's game. In with the Detroit. Tigers pregame show with Andy majors at five thirty five and DJ's. Call at six ten right here on seven twenty WGN. The cubs drop back to five hundred with an eight two three loss to Arizona down in the desert. Kris Bryant homered for the first time since opening day. I'll be by as went deep as well. But Kyle Hendricks suffered his fourth loss of the year. His ERA has now risen to five thirty three season cubs D-Backs teed up again tonight at chase field at seven ten to the NFL draft the bears traded up to acquire Iowa State running back. David Montgomery in the third round Montgomerie has been touted as an explosive runner in the hole. With strong Atlanticism. But GM Ryan pace isn't excluding his ability to catch the.

Tim Anderson Eloy Jimenez WGN Detroit Joe brand cubs White Sox chase field Jose Abreu Kyle Hendricks Kris Bryant Kansas City baseball Ryan pace David Montgomery GM Montgomerie Andy majors Tigers

No Laying Up

03:50 min | 3 years ago

"I had I played really well for the first grounds. Unfortunately missed too many greens the last day around that Gulf horse. You can't you can't really miss do many catches up to quick yet. So he, but so in in six so you you've played at six starts you made three cuts. Yes, you've made one hundred K so far on the PGA tour. I think you made one hundred sixty K last tour. Yeah. So that's kind of gives you an idea of the of the range and difference. Just kind of I don't know. Everybody knows a lot of money professional golf, but just see in some the size of some of the paychecks that come in the guys are the guys that are doing this for the first time. This is a very serious thing. I think I saw one of your tweets right after Adam long one in Adams been a pro for five years six years. Maybe I think even longer than that. Yeah. He doubled his earnings in one week. Yeah. His career earnings eight hundred eighty five K or something through eight professional seasons. Exact and then won a million bucks. Yeah. And it's it's awesome. It's the opportunities that we have out here on the PGA tour to provide for our families. To play in front of fans the way that we do is incredible. It is. So so unique and so cool. So what's next for you? Then what are you in events? Go on are you are you the reshuffle is after Genesis after Genesis. So will you slide up again based on your finish, Tori, or you? I would hope so. Yeah, I have I really hope. So I don't know though. And that's kind of the scary thing, we're planning travel. It's like, well, we're going to Pebble Beach next week and maybe Los Angeles do the Monday qualify for Los Angeles. And then we'll get it onto Puerto Rico and After Puerto Rico I'd love to play here in Florida but same times, but this new schedule, you don't know how many guys are going to want to be playing early in Florida. If they're going to be doing prep for the players. It's coming up here in about a month. And it's coming up suit really quick we have to WGC's in the next six weeks. I think like it's packed. Yeah. Very packed early on. So I have onsite other than pebble and Puerto Rico. I don't really know all be played next. It's funny. To hear like the your excitement for WGC's, which means that there's an opposite. Yeah. I guess Puerto Rico and Dominican how do flights work. I mean, what do you like you said, you don't know what you're going to pebble? You don't have return flight booked or Joe figure that out on a expensive to fly last minute. All the time. Yes. It definitely you lose a couple hundred bucks every time I travel with my wife, I'm very thankful that she's out there with me. Now it's way more enjoyable than it was when you travel alone just by what Curtis maxima thing hanging out together every afternoon every night the. Yeah, it does get, but we have a rental car booked for Monterey to LA one way. And hopefully, we can drop it off and trade it in for courtesy card that we can stay LA and then fly from LA to San Juan Puerto Rico. We'll see God. That's amazing. All right. If we're gonna we're gonna predict the event that you have your first PGA tour win at what what would you? What would you guess the event is going to be what's golf course that you're like, okay? That one's for me. I don't know. I honestly haven't seen. I gotta tell you where I would love to win of her son bail. Okay, grew up here in Orlando. I didn't play hill. Professional went out to the tournament. Never was invited out to play never got on the golf course to actually play. I walked it actually followed same Saunders around when I was in highschool after we went to the same high school here in Orlando, huge fan of his grown-up when he went to Clemson turned pro his playing in the third round with Colin Montgomerie in two thousand ten two thousand eleven or something like that. I saw every shot same hit that that that round. There's also is fun is so cool as something that I love going out and seeing on Arnold.

Puerto Rico Los Angeles Golf San Juan Puerto Rico WGC Pebble Beach Orlando Colin Montgomerie Florida Tori Curtis Maxima Arnold Adam Saunders JOE Clemson Adams Monterey Eight Hundred Eighty Five K