13 Burst results for "Sabrina Joins"

"sabrina joins" Discussed on On Air with Ryan Seacrest: The Post Show

On Air with Ryan Seacrest: The Post Show

06:41 min | 2 months ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on On Air with Ryan Seacrest: The Post Show

"Skin by sabrina carpenter there two point seven kiss. fm look. Who's here looking like a superstar with us on zoom. Sabrina joining us. How are you doing sabrina carpenter. Good ryan are you missy very much. I was like you know. It's kinda like everybody else's it's just the same old thing anticipating looking for now. We were giving away tickets for a show that the weekend is performing not the super bowl but for a concert. He's gonna do. And i looked at the date of the tickets and the concert is march of twenty twenty two. So we're just you know we're all we're all forward to life resuming at. Its normal pace soon. Oh yep exactly. I mean that's that's the whole reason. Why like making music and making just about anything right now is so important to so many people because i know we're all sorts of internally going through it you know this i mean sabrina. I'm looking at We just played. Skin had over ten million streams in the first forty eight hours which is a big number. And what did it feel like to you when you saw that kind of reaction. Good i guess your light is it good or is it. you know. it's it's one of those things where it's It's scary because it's vulnerable. And it's you know i think Anytime you put out something you always hope that people receive it well but this was one of those times where i think i knew that i had no idea how people are gonna receive it So just the fact that people were listening is like something that i'm very grateful for And you know the fact to see like it's grown in just the last couple of days has been really crazy. I mean you guys have known me for a minute afoot. You've grown up with us. I curl up with you and this was such a special moment in my life to be able to release. Speak on where i was so you know. Being vulnerable and singing from the heart doesn't come without controversy and even with this song right. There are people there rumors that it is a response to a lyric in olivia. Rodriguez song driver's license is that true. Is there any validity to that. I mean it's also does not my place to say. I think i think a lot of people were sort of pointing fingers at the end of the day like i was dealing with i was dealing lists internally and the only way i ever know how to deal with things just write about it. I mean like right about getting sued. So like i don't know why it just shocked people but it definitely was something that you know in in this day and age in what everyone's going through in life right now I've i've dealt with this experience and over and over again of people trying to get to me and me allowing myself to let them get to me. That's getting under your skin exactly so i mean it's funny. A lot of people were like well. Isn't that defeat the purpose. Now i mean it genuinely liked things do get under my skin things and that was kind of i felt the need to write the song and hopefully You know when did you write the songs skin. I happen to be in the studio a couple of weeks ago. Like i really was just there that day in the moment and i was like everything is crazy surrounding heels. Cayote and i was like all i can do is all i can do is right. I couldn't i couldn't force myself. Write about something else. I couldn't force myself to write a song that didn't make sense as a in didn't align with how i was feeling So yeah i mean then it just came like do i do. I put it out and it was something that i was like. I guess it's good. If i'm a little bit nervous i think i was gonna ask you. What was that decision process like because it is so vulnerable and so raw. i mean. i'd rather that than have something that. I don't connect to well i. It's interesting when you talk to ours. I mean you you have an art form. We talk about things that happen in our lives and i we are often. What is it worried or just like it's nerve wracking because it's something that really happens that you're putting out there and people might respond to. It is an embarrassing is it. Is it not cool. Is it all of those things to into a song like that. It's gotta be attempts terrifying. Yeah i mean at the end of the day. It's like a song for me. Felt so much more like more more powerful to help me heal to move and you know. I think it's interesting when you look when you look at it from the perspective of like each of us individually all have our own personal lives And i know you guys have dealt with this obviously but But then when you add onto the stresses of how we already feel about our personal lives and then give everybody else in the world in opinion like it was just. It was just something that. I wasn't really sure how to deal with even though i've dealt with it in different ways So at the time. It's like yeah i mean you know not. Everyone's gonna be pleased. But the truth is when i didn't say anything people were still mad. Everybody i do. Love like seeing your evolution. It's been fun to watch you know meeting you years and years ago and then seeing you obviously always talented but really speaking your voice creating your own art. I mean it's fun to see so give me when you start thinking about. Skin is a song. That's out now but when you start thinking about the next twelve months for you. What does that look like. I mean there's been. There's been so much lead up into this. And i obviously i just signed with with island records and i'm so excited and so grateful for everything that that's kind of started I've been. I launched my production company this year so i have a few films. I'm working on producing and Yeah i mean the next twelve months are very td because life is very life right now. It's something i'm so excited and looking forward to just feel like now more than ever. I have a lot a lot to give so lot to give a lot to say a lot to do. And we're going down for the ride. Thank you so much for coming on great to see you and we shall talk and keep us posted on everything. Okay thank you so much. You guys are the best buy. Thanks again ya so cool very interesting to be a songwriter and write about life and then put it on the nuts like it's there forever. In that form mike lees with our shows. We just talk. And i can't remember right. Don't like sniffling live on forever as they could do now but it's not like it's like a song. Let me give you some of those tickets to go see the weekend. Twenty twenty two. We were talking about next..

Sabrina sabrina march of twenty twenty two Rodriguez ryan mike lees first forty eight hours this year Cayote each over ten million streams next twelve months a couple of weeks ago one of those things two point one of those Twenty twenty two last couple of days Skin years
"sabrina joins" Discussed on Can We Talk?

Can We Talk?

08:25 min | 4 months ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on Can We Talk?

"Writer and poet. Sabrina or a mark likes to describe her stories as having little poems folded up inside of them. She publishes monthly essays loosely based on motherhood and fairytales in the literary journal the paris review. Here's the opening of her november essay. You break it. We fix it. I am inside. you break it. We fix it holding my son shattered. I-ipad hello i call out. No one answers. The counter glows white and the walls are empty. Hello hello. I wait a few minutes before calling out again. One minute says a raspy voice from the back of the store hopes swells in my chest. Here we comes. We will fix said i hold up the broken screen so we can see it on a little shard of glass. Trump's the floor with a plank. Yeah we says you know what i ask. We says the soldering work required would more than a new ipad. We says it would take weeks possibly months. Sabrina began writing this essay in the weeks leading up to the presidential election. She published it after the election when the sitting president and a large percentage of his allies still refused to accept the decisive results. Oh the next week. I returned. You break it. We fix it with a whole entire country. It's heavy but i managed to carry it through the parking lot leaving behind a trail of seeds in the crisp sent of democracy and something that smells like blood or dirt across. It is a growing crack. A trial too young to be alone is out in front holding a broken country to store is gone out of business as the child. I shift the country to one arm and tried appear in. But it's shuddered and dark. Told you says the child out of business. I text my husband. You break it we fix. It is closed. I've come here for nothing again. The texture of sabrina 's essays is a rich. We've of fairytales politics. The past and her children's voices. Sabrina joins us for the fourth. In our four part series on creativity in the global pandemic. We started off talking about how she's managing to find the time to write with two young kids. At home she drew parallels between the ways that motherhood and quarantine have shaped her creative process right now. we're home schooling. And so there's this. I mean it's it's it's a packed house like twenty four seven and there is like the endless ness of like of things everywhere and snacks and then trying to ride. And then you know <hes> <hes>. I do feel like. I've been working harder than i've ever worked in my entire life like you know since march like because you just have to grab the pieces of time where you can find it. It was funny because i was homeschooling. You know all day long like all day and at one point i just it was like from four to five i just i climbed into my bed and just like sat there with like staring at a wall at five o'clock my signs come into my room and they're like you forgot about us like what do you mean i forgot about you like how could i forget like it was like a whole hour went by you know like where i wasn't just right i was. Yeah you write about your kids a lot and their voices creep into your writing sometimes in unexpected ways. Which is one of the things that i really love about your writing so just to back up a little bit. You've said that after you had children the form that you're writing took changed after. I had kids. Is i think in many ways like i became more porous like i allowed. I had to allow more of the world and and it was right around that time where <hes>. In many ways my prose poems started sort of growing and growing and growing part of it was just time. Because i couldn't like live inside of a single poem. I used to write these prose poems. In the instance of lake hermetically sealed likes <hes>. Boxes and spaces of time. And i couldn't do that anymore after i had kids. And so would sort of just keep returning and returning and returning to my writing and then it would kind of get bigger and longer and stranger and more porous and there was more interruptions and then in many ways my palm started turning into stories and then with these essays. Even more of the world's i think started coming in <hes>. And i really believe in some crossing. John rouse and having things blurb because i do think that you know fiction will leak into reality and reality leaks into affection and i don't really believe in like you know the the strict border between between john or as <hes>. For myself creatively lake. I need to sort of move back and forth in that fluid way. It's really interesting that you connect that with having children. Yeah i used to be able to like work in these. These of yeah on interrupted <hes>. Spaces and then the interruptions actually ended up really feeling like like a gift you know. And that's sort of something. I've been thinking a lot lately. Just you know inside of a. You know these last seven months of <hes>. That that in certain ways like a lot what we lose often. You know <hes>. We gain in these other places <hes>. Like i'm trying really hard to find those places where like the thing that feels like a loss is not really a loss. And i'll give you an example like i'm teaching <hes>. A class in poland's on on zoom and one of my students <hes> is disabled and she was talking about how you know. Normally these students are all <hes>. Brought <hes> onto a university campus in the states and in a millionaire. She never would have been able to participate in this program. And she said you know <hes>. Your captivity like when the world's closed for you the world opened up for the first time for me. And i would never have been able to meet her otherwise i would never have been able to know her and know her writing and hear her voice and mike see her. You know and when i moved all of my classes that i teach <hes>. online. I thought like oh god. I don't wanna teach these workshops online. I love sort of the intimacy of the classroom that i've created an ideal but i think that like i held onto this idea of how things are supposed to be all of the time like so intensely that had i not been forced into this like other space. I would never have known this. You know what. I wasn't seeing <hes>. Like why did i ever offered classes online before thinking about like you know people who for a million different reasons like wouldn't be able to get semi to a classroom. It was like the perfect moment of like what we loses. What we gain

Sabrina paris review Trump
Sabrina Orah Mark Writes Into Brokenness

Can We Talk?

08:26 min | 4 months ago

Sabrina Orah Mark Writes Into Brokenness

"Writer and poet. Sabrina or a mark likes to describe her stories as having little poems folded up inside of them. She publishes monthly essays loosely based on motherhood and fairytales in the literary journal the paris review. Here's the opening of her november essay. You break it. We fix it. I am inside. you break it. We fix it holding my son shattered. I-ipad hello i call out. No one answers. The counter glows white and the walls are empty. Hello hello. I wait a few minutes before calling out again. One minute says a raspy voice from the back of the store hopes swells in my chest. Here we comes. We will fix said i hold up the broken screen so we can see it on a little shard of glass. Trump's the floor with a plank. Yeah we says you know what i ask. We says the soldering work required would more than a new ipad. We says it would take weeks possibly months. Sabrina began writing this essay in the weeks leading up to the presidential election. She published it after the election when the sitting president and a large percentage of his allies still refused to accept the decisive results. Oh the next week. I returned. You break it. We fix it with a whole entire country. It's heavy but i managed to carry it through the parking lot leaving behind a trail of seeds in the crisp sent of democracy and something that smells like blood or dirt across. It is a growing crack. A trial too young to be alone is out in front holding a broken country to store is gone out of business as the child. I shift the country to one arm and tried appear in. But it's shuddered and dark. Told you says the child out of business. I text my husband. You break it we fix. It is closed. I've come here for nothing again. The texture of sabrina 's essays is a rich. We've of fairytales politics. The past and her children's voices. Sabrina joins us for the fourth. In our four part series on creativity in the global pandemic. We started off talking about how she's managing to find the time to write with two young kids. At home she drew parallels between the ways that motherhood and quarantine have shaped her creative process right now. we're home schooling. And so there's this. I mean it's it's it's a packed house like twenty four seven and there is like the endless ness of like of things everywhere and snacks and then trying to ride. And then you know I do feel like. I've been working harder than i've ever worked in my entire life like you know since march like because you just have to grab the pieces of time where you can find it. It was funny because i was homeschooling. You know all day long like all day and at one point i just it was like from four to five i just i climbed into my bed and just like sat there with like staring at a wall at five o'clock my signs come into my room and they're like you forgot about us like what do you mean i forgot about you like how could i forget like it was like a whole hour went by you know like where i wasn't just right i was. Yeah you write about your kids a lot and their voices creep into your writing sometimes in unexpected ways. Which is one of the things that i really love about your writing so just to back up a little bit. You've said that after you had children the form that you're writing took changed after. I had kids. Is i think in many ways like i became more porous like i allowed. I had to allow more of the world and and it was right around that time where In many ways my prose poems started sort of growing and growing and growing part of it was just time. Because i couldn't like live inside of a single poem. I used to write these prose poems. In the instance of lake hermetically sealed likes Boxes and spaces of time. And i couldn't do that anymore after i had kids. And so would sort of just keep returning and returning and returning to my writing and then it would kind of get bigger and longer and stranger and more porous and there was more interruptions and then in many ways my palm started turning into stories and then with these essays. Even more of the world's i think started coming in And i really believe in some crossing. John rouse and having things blurb because i do think that you know fiction will leak into reality and reality leaks into affection and i don't really believe in like you know the the strict border between between john or as For myself creatively lake. I need to sort of move back and forth in that fluid way. It's really interesting that you connect that with having children. Yeah i used to be able to like work in these. These of yeah on interrupted Spaces and then the interruptions actually ended up really feeling like like a gift you know. And that's sort of something. I've been thinking a lot lately. Just you know inside of a. You know these last seven months of That that in certain ways like a lot what we lose often. You know We gain in these other places Like i'm trying really hard to find those places where like the thing that feels like a loss is not really a loss. And i'll give you an example like i'm teaching A class in poland's on on zoom and one of my students is disabled and she was talking about how you know. Normally these students are all Brought onto a university campus in the states and in a millionaire. She never would have been able to participate in this program. And she said you know Your captivity like when the world's closed for you the world opened up for the first time for me. And i would never have been able to meet her otherwise i would never have been able to know her and know her writing and hear her voice and mike see her. You know and when i moved all of my classes that i teach online. I thought like oh god. I don't wanna teach these workshops online. I love sort of the intimacy of the classroom that i've created an ideal but i think that like i held onto this idea of how things are supposed to be all of the time like so intensely that had i not been forced into this like other space. I would never have known this. You know what. I wasn't seeing Like why did i ever offered classes online before thinking about like you know people who for a million different reasons like wouldn't be able to get semi to a classroom. It was like the perfect moment of like what we loses. What we gain

Sabrina Sabrina Joins The Paris Review Literary Journal Donald Trump John Rouse John Poland Mike
"sabrina joins" Discussed on Can We Talk?

Can We Talk?

05:26 min | 4 months ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on Can We Talk?

"I am inside. you break it. We fix it holding my son shattered. I-ipad hello i call out. No one answers. The counter glows white and the walls are empty. Hello hello. I wait a few minutes before calling out again. One minute says a raspy voice from the back of the store hopes swells in my chest. Here we comes. We will fix said i hold up the broken screen so we can see it on a little shard of glass. Trump's the floor with a plank. Yeah we says you know what i ask. We says the soldering work required would more than a new ipad. We says it would take weeks possibly months. Sabrina began writing this essay in the weeks leading up to the presidential election. She published it after the election when the sitting president and a large percentage of his allies still refused to accept the decisive results. Oh the next week. I returned. You break it. We fix it with a whole entire country. It's heavy but i managed to carry it through the parking lot leaving behind a trail of seeds in the crisp sent of democracy and something that smells like blood or dirt across. It is a growing crack. A trial too young to be alone is out in front holding a broken country to store is gone out of business as the child. I shift the country to one arm and tried appear in. But it's shuddered and dark. Told you says the child out of business. I text my husband. You break it we fix. It is closed. I've come here for nothing again. The texture of sabrina 's essays is a rich. We've of fairytales politics. The past and her children's voices. Sabrina joins us for the fourth. In our four part series on creativity in the global pandemic. We started off talking about how she's managing to find the time to write with two young kids. At home she drew parallels between the ways that motherhood and quarantine have shaped her creative process right now. we're home schooling. And so there's this. I mean it's it's it's a packed house like twenty four seven and there is like the endless ness of like of things everywhere and snacks and then trying to ride. And then you know <hes> <hes>. I do feel like. I've been working harder than i've ever worked in my entire life like you know since march like because you just have to grab the pieces of time where you can find it. It was funny because i was homeschooling. You know all day long like all day and at one point i just it was like from four to five i just i climbed into my bed and just like sat there with like staring at a wall at five o'clock my signs come into my room and they're like you forgot about us like what do you mean i forgot about you like how could i forget like it was like a whole hour went by you know like where i wasn't just right i was. Yeah you write about your kids a lot and their voices creep into your writing sometimes in unexpected ways. Which is one of the things that i really love about your writing so just to back up a little bit. You've said that after you had children the form that you're writing took changed after. I had kids. Is i think in many ways like i became more porous like i allowed. I had to allow more of the world and and it was right around that time where <hes>. In many ways my prose poems started sort of growing and growing and growing part of it was just time. Because i couldn't like live inside of a single poem. I used to write these prose poems. In the instance of lake hermetically sealed likes <hes>. Boxes and spaces of time. And i couldn't do that anymore after i had kids. And so would sort of just keep returning and returning and returning to my writing and then it would kind of get bigger and longer and stranger and more porous and there was more interruptions and then in many ways my palm started turning into stories and then with these essays. Even more of the world's i think started coming in <hes>. And i really believe in some crossing. John rouse and having things blurb because i do think that you know fiction will leak into reality and reality leaks into affection and i don't really believe in like you know the the strict border between between john or as <hes>. For myself creatively lake. I need to sort of move back and forth in that fluid way.

Sabrina paris review Trump
Sabrina Orah Mark Writes Into Brokenness

Can We Talk?

05:26 min | 4 months ago

Sabrina Orah Mark Writes Into Brokenness

"I am inside. you break it. We fix it holding my son shattered. I-ipad hello i call out. No one answers. The counter glows white and the walls are empty. Hello hello. I wait a few minutes before calling out again. One minute says a raspy voice from the back of the store hopes swells in my chest. Here we comes. We will fix said i hold up the broken screen so we can see it on a little shard of glass. Trump's the floor with a plank. Yeah we says you know what i ask. We says the soldering work required would more than a new ipad. We says it would take weeks possibly months. Sabrina began writing this essay in the weeks leading up to the presidential election. She published it after the election when the sitting president and a large percentage of his allies still refused to accept the decisive results. Oh the next week. I returned. You break it. We fix it with a whole entire country. It's heavy but i managed to carry it through the parking lot leaving behind a trail of seeds in the crisp sent of democracy and something that smells like blood or dirt across. It is a growing crack. A trial too young to be alone is out in front holding a broken country to store is gone out of business as the child. I shift the country to one arm and tried appear in. But it's shuddered and dark. Told you says the child out of business. I text my husband. You break it we fix. It is closed. I've come here for nothing again. The texture of sabrina 's essays is a rich. We've of fairytales politics. The past and her children's voices. Sabrina joins us for the fourth. In our four part series on creativity in the global pandemic. We started off talking about how she's managing to find the time to write with two young kids. At home she drew parallels between the ways that motherhood and quarantine have shaped her creative process right now. we're home schooling. And so there's this. I mean it's it's it's a packed house like twenty four seven and there is like the endless ness of like of things everywhere and snacks and then trying to ride. And then you know I do feel like. I've been working harder than i've ever worked in my entire life like you know since march like because you just have to grab the pieces of time where you can find it. It was funny because i was homeschooling. You know all day long like all day and at one point i just it was like from four to five i just i climbed into my bed and just like sat there with like staring at a wall at five o'clock my signs come into my room and they're like you forgot about us like what do you mean i forgot about you like how could i forget like it was like a whole hour went by you know like where i wasn't just right i was. Yeah you write about your kids a lot and their voices creep into your writing sometimes in unexpected ways. Which is one of the things that i really love about your writing so just to back up a little bit. You've said that after you had children the form that you're writing took changed after. I had kids. Is i think in many ways like i became more porous like i allowed. I had to allow more of the world and and it was right around that time where In many ways my prose poems started sort of growing and growing and growing part of it was just time. Because i couldn't like live inside of a single poem. I used to write these prose poems. In the instance of lake hermetically sealed likes Boxes and spaces of time. And i couldn't do that anymore after i had kids. And so would sort of just keep returning and returning and returning to my writing and then it would kind of get bigger and longer and stranger and more porous and there was more interruptions and then in many ways my palm started turning into stories and then with these essays. Even more of the world's i think started coming in And i really believe in some crossing. John rouse and having things blurb because i do think that you know fiction will leak into reality and reality leaks into affection and i don't really believe in like you know the the strict border between between john or as For myself creatively lake. I need to sort of move back and forth in that fluid way.

Sabrina Joins Sabrina Donald Trump John Rouse John
"sabrina joins" Discussed on Mosaic of China

Mosaic of China

05:56 min | 10 months ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on Mosaic of China

"Felipa gas. The Disney Resorts CEO from episode one the best purchaser made these like little more than a year ago. I bought a scooter and Neil scooter. I don't want to make advertisement but this is amazingly wonderful. It changed my life in Shanghai on weekends and the freedom that you have time to get on it and just you know, go around the French concession to explore the place. I've been biking a lot before that. This is just great and I love my little bite. I'm going to miss it when I leave. View the fitness Community leader from episode 8 probably my most expensive and best is probably my scooter. Actually, I you know, I can't I can't Shanghai without it. Emily match the aquarium conservationists from episode 14. So I'm addicted to taobao. You're not the first person who said that but the best purchase is definitely my situation. I love my scooter worst purchase probably some fake red wine. I bought from a shop once clearly in the wrong bottle wage. Really. Oh really? That's interesting. So it does happen cuz I hear that has a kind of apocryphal tale. It definitely happens. You're right Maples long median from episode 200. I bought the worst one I bought is a printer cuz I thought I'm going to write more more in a printed out by doing use off. So it's just over I want to cook but I do show the same impassive buying always do that should stop it. Simon manetti the business leader from episode 17 m m apart from the lamp. That's the best my bicycle. Yeah, Greg Nance the ultra-marathon athlete from episode 23 the let me go to the worst cuz this is more top of mind my first trip to China Beijing into his nine and I got a wonderful Mal watch and it's like, you know, the chairman Mao with his two hands his two arms is like the second minute clock and I haggled it down to something like twenty R&B which was pretty good deal cuz it started out like two hundred and by the time I had gotten on the airplane to fly home some eight hours later the watch it stopped working and I was like, oh my gosh total swindling hair my sister still love the gift. So it may not have actually been the worst but that comes to mind for sure make you the playwright from episode 13 dead. I think is that is one piece. I think I forget is that is almost ten years ago in Hong Kong. I bought one teacher that has so comfortable. So I every day almost I would change this one and as usual as one and this one be back in the second day. Sabrina join the dance program curator from episode 26. I've been mostly we only purchase Goods on. How about now? However, I moved to new place. Hey, I have to find out what I need for the new place. It's better to see it in person. And I found this place it's need 30 and it's Japanese style song and convenient. I bought plays pots the slippers. Yeah. Stefan Des Moines, the events Company CEO from episode nineteen. I couldn't really think about anything when when you asked me that question simply because I think I'm a young person so you could have asked me okay with the best and the worst relationships that you formed here, but can't really comment on objects cuz it's not really who I am. Okay, I guess we'll take that as a known for this time. As long as the worst person you've met is not me. Thanks for downloading. I hope you've been enjoying these extra shows. As always. I've posted some photos to illustrate some of these answers. So please check out Mosaic of China on in Iraq or Facebook or to join a WeChat listeners group PLS add me there on my ID Oscar 10877 in case you didn't listen to the wrap-up episode at the end of season one reason. I thought to put these compilations together in the first place was to kill time before the start of season to the idea being to allow guests to get back to their normal routines in China before we met up for our chat Bots. Well, the idea is half working. I recorded four episodes of the new season so far and I have more on their way, but I had hoped that by now there might have been a chance for the borders to reopen thought some of the guests who are stuck overseas might be able to return home to China. It doesn't look like that's going to happen. So now we're already into the second half of these compilations. I need to actually start my job. Some decisions. Hopefully I will have made some of those by the time we're back for the next compilation episode in two weeks, which will be on the topic of China news sources. So I'll see you then, Thank you very much. Thank you. Thank you so much. Thank you, too. you very much. Thank you. Thank you. Again. Thank you so much. Thank you. My pleasure to thank you very much. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you so much. Thank you for having me. Awesome. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. Thanks for having me. Thank you for having me. Thank you so much for having me. Thank you for having me me. Thank you. Thank you very much. Thank you. Great to see you, too. Thank you so much. Thanks. Thank you..

China Shanghai CEO Neil scooter Stefan Des Moines Community leader Disney Resorts Hong Kong Simon manetti China Beijing Maples Emily Greg Nance Sabrina Facebook Mao chairman Oscar 10877 Iraq
"sabrina joins" Discussed on Mosaic of China

Mosaic of China

07:24 min | 10 months ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on Mosaic of China

"Deya the tour manager from episode 27 China is the only place with over a hundred cities with over a million people. So there's a hundred two cities in China over a million people in the US. That number is 10 lexicon stock the cookie supplier from episode 20. I recently may have learned about this thing called Panda diplomacy. Apparently China owns most if not all of the pandas worldwide and they kind of use them as like a bargaining tool so you can see the strength of the relations between countries and like you're standing with China based on the panda situation. I think that's so funny and that these like kind of super sweet but dumb pandas are like getting tossed around. I just think that's great. So definitely my favorite trying to fact defend among the events Company CEO from episode 19. So I think the one thing we need to be aware of is that China is the number one economy in the world today. I do enjoy that storytelling around the world that China is up and coming off that they will be number one by 2030 those truth is they are already number one, but they don't want people to know I think they understand that being number one is a good person because once you number one you have a lot of responsibility. So I think the Chinese are extremely smart in trying to keep that brand of like we're developing country. We are getting their choice of time. We're actually they already extremely strong Nissan the artist from episode 16. I don't even know if this is a fact I like how surreal China is and how fast it changes and how alive this place is like when I was young even a can of Coca-Cola is precious. I remember this month Burns will take me to the street and also some kind of field trip and with the back them to buy me a can of Coca-Cola that this would be the rare chance like maybe for for the whole season I could get the step of that. But now if I go to a supermarket, I see all these products on the shelves. I'm just like where is this place? It's just a short maybe ten twenty years and then it has changed so much new things are popping out. All the time is really surreal to living this place. Is that what you're trying to encapsulate in your art? Yes, and the one who keep that feeds but also add a poetic twist. Astrid poke on the violinist from episode for you know that put together all of China's Railways lines could loop around Earth twice and still building more right? Yes this so, maybe it's going to be No, Sheldon, the documentary filmmaker from episode 9. There's two hundred eighty-seven million rural migrant workers in China in 2017. Wow, which song is Amazing to be migrant workers in your own country? I think that's a really interesting kind of policy because of the residency permits and stuff like that. Yeah, because that could be equivalent in other countries, but they didn't track it in the same way right off. This is a way of controlling things like Urban slums and stuff right there. They keep people tied to the countryside which is a really interesting policy. Yeah, I'll fraudulent the historical research Office episode 12, you know how people claim that you can see the Great Wall from the Moon that is not true. Right? I wonder how that rumor got started off. Yeah that would be an interesting research. I'll protect the fashion designer from episode 13. I love Chinese history when I was young all the first king of all the damaging the appearance Tennessee, which is destroying and you feel that it's time to did some change and if it's long-lasting or not. We don't know. Maybe that's why I became a designer. I'd like to create things. Philippe gas the Disney Resorts CEO from episode one. This is such a big country vast geography and one time zone, right and it's always been something quite fascinating for me. I don't ask me why but that's something that's unfair Taylor the pain expert from episode 28. I love the fact that China has one timezone. The sun doesn't rise till 10 a.m. In sinkiang, but I I just love the ability to just like we're going to do just one time. Maples warn the comedian from Episode II I like strong female character. So, you know, there was one woman called Woods opinion, right? Yes, and she's off Empire. I so admire her I can't imagine how she gets through there. I know she's killing a lot of people but like every compared to killing loads of people, but now people judge hello, you are like you were evil old man's are evil. So I feel like she must done something so spectacular to get there and that inspired me. I want to be a queen naija. What's Coleman the theater producer from episode 22, there are ten million Chinese people entering the middle classes every year in China, which I find to be absolutely astounding but to make perfect sense and when I see the hunger for experiential arts and and finding new things to do I can attribute it a lot to a country. That's really saying like Okay that we're here. This is where we're going. This is what I'm going to do. So how we spend our time. It's just time travel is Shanghai time moves so fast and you and can see I feel like you can see that in fact somehow generally The Invention Company CEO from episode six months Chinese always good as surviving. Okay now because my mom's a history, we have a long history 5,000 years to change of Wars everything, but I think Chinese do deeply inside knowing home. It doesn't matter how horrible it happening. Whatever changes out there the best way to adapt it to keep yourself like alive survive first and then you figure out later. Sabrina join the dance program curator from episode 26 the cultural diversity because China is so big and when you travel to Beijing you realize the city is complete different from Shanghai some people like that. Some people hate it for me. I really enjoy this diversity and this is the reason why I am signed to come back to China off my study because I find so many interesting things going on in this country. I think it's more like a continent than country, right? Yes, boss. Tom Barker the Diplomat from episode 25 at the moment. I'm just I'm really stuck on this one thing. I.

China CEO Coca-Cola US Tom Barker Astrid poke Nissan research Office Sheldon Tennessee Beijing Shanghai Maples sinkiang Sabrina Taylor Woods naija Philippe
"sabrina joins" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

07:38 min | 1 year ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Kuwait the first stop for many their final destinations are classified many of them leave behind you know husbands wives children and they you know if they have to deal with these last minute deployments Sabrina Joe harness is an army wife who's husband served in Afghanistan she's the executive director of deployed love and they are volunteers at Fort Bragg and they support the spouses and the kids left behind Sabrina joins us this morning so thanks for being with us on first light glad to be here so quite a few troops from Fort Bragg have been sent off and that this was a short notice so so tell me how that works members of the military they going about their lives and and their daily routines and it's an interruption telling them Hey get ready you're leaving right here at Fort Bragg they know that the turnaround is coming so they've been trained they've been told that at any time it could be a twenty four forty or forty eight hour notice so they just have to learn to get a hold of their commander they have to get all their stuff packed most of it's probably already pre packed knowing that it could happen at any time and then sell their goodbyes get all the paperwork together and get ready to go there were about six hundred mostly young soldiers from the eighty second airborne division there and I assume this is their first mission we know what was that like the turnaround of it being so quick was very startling to some of the spouses who haven't even experience the deployment and to let alone have it just be brought on to them out of nowhere there was a big breakfast and troops were in chapel and then a big breakfast and a lot of families were there I eat but you could tell that the the one she looked older seemed more serious and more somber because I guess they've been through this and then they know what you're walking into I guess yeah once you've done it a couple times there's definitely that experience of we'll get through it and you try to be there I guess it's also kind of want to be the support from home and not show that were freaking out as much either we want to be able to support them and keep everything on the home front normal there was a sergeant they're asking anybody was type coldblood and that's really got to bring it home that's gonna make you think that you know this is this is real this is not a movie this is you know we're not going to a football game we are going off into a certain danger at some point so now what what this means is that there are thousands of families right now separated from their loved ones and and as you mentioned it was very very short notice now so there are husbands and wives and children left behind you are the executive director of deployed love it's a group of volunteers at Fort Bragg and and you helped the that the people who are still here what what is what is the main part of that mission our mission deployed love is basically just to create a community for these thousands are left behind they obviously have their family readiness group through their units but we are providing social events so that they can meet other families that are left behind as well as just getting to me other veterans houses have been there can offer advice and just offer someone to talk to over coffee really that's the kind of support that only people who have lived this life and have had this experience can can really share once you're in the military family you kind of want to stick around and help as much as possible like we're out of the military now and it's I was drawn back to it obviously by bringing deployed love about so that I can still see part of the community and help because once you've been there and you've been through deployment it's nice to be able to support the new people going through it as well Thursday morning with first light and we're speaking now with Sabrina Johanna's who is the executive director of deployed love a group of volunteers at Fort Bragg I know that your husband was in the army and he served for quite a few years and fortunately he's home with you now and is it mostly military family members or is it just on a lot of people who just care a mixture of both I'd say most of them probably have some military background whether it be a styles of parents or someone along the line has been part of the military we originally started off as a jest photography groups so we were we do photo sessions for the families when their husbands are way so they can send guess down range it just brings them the thought of at Christmas time when they're lonely and sad that someone is out there thinking about them and wants to help make their Christmas happy either way for what would be the main issue that you have to deal with is it the loneliness is it is it fear isn't that more practical like you know we we have to deal with housing or or the the kids having trouble in school they just put the loneliness and the just fear just kind of calm to keep the community and I think the biggest thing when your husband is deployed is to just stay busy so we're trying to offer funds social events that get people out of the house the meeting with people because I know if you don't have kids and you don't have anybody like family members nearby there's a big chance you're gonna sit at home and that flex spend and that's not very good for your social life and your health we've had quite a few emails over the last week or so of people just asking for comfort it's been nice to see a lot of people running our page you're able to reach back out to them and just say words of comfort kind things and be there for them just as all they need is someone that knows what they're going through because some of the families may have never had any military association have no idea how bad deployments can make you feel and so just being able to reach out to someone who understands I'm guessing that you need help from the community it's a nonprofit organization deployed love good cannot listeners do to help you the biggest thing for our actual nonprofit would be to donate because we're in the process of expanding so that we can get other bases because obviously for Greg is not going to be the only base that deploys this year so we want to be able to provide our support and other bases as well so we have it on a page on our website and link in there also we have an address on the donate page you could send checks or even letters because we are going to have any social events of someone just wants to spend a kind word to some of the spouses here will be able to give those to some of the sponsors to and they can get all this information on your Facebook page our website the website is deployed love dot org I believe yeah we also have just the main deployed love Facebook page so from there you should be able to reach any of our branch pages are there any specific geographic areas where you'd want people say Hey there's a branch opening where you are so pigeon right yeah we actually have four that we're working on training coordinators for so we're going to be at Carson banning Campbell and heard within the year okay Sir Fort Hood is in Texas Benning is in Georgia I believe in is in Georgia Carson's in Colorado and Campbell is on the Kentucky Tennessee border listeners in those areas deployed love needs you our troops need you and the families and other loved ones and friends of our troops need you so I hope that you reach out to deployed love and help but help these folks are doing you know you're doing really good work and and we thank you for that we've been talking with Sabrina Johanna's who is the executive director of deployed love the volunteers at Fort Bragg and now elsewhere that supports spouses and children thank you so much for being with us this morning on first light thank you for having me we have four and a half minutes to go before the top of the hour now and there's more first light still to come said I have a the main yeah three me don't give up me review.

Kuwait Afghanistan executive director Sabrina Joe
"sabrina joins" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

07:08 min | 1 year ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on KOMO

"Kuwait the first stop for many their final destinations are classified many of them leave behind you know husbands wives children and the you know if they have to deal with these last minute deployments Sabrina Johanna's is an army wife who's husband served in Afghanistan she's the executive director of deployed love and they are volunteers at Fort Bragg and they support the spouses and the kids left behind Sabrina joins us this morning so thanks for being with us on first light glad to be here so quite a few troops from Fort Bragg have been sent off and that this was a short notice of so tell me how that works members of the military they're going about their lives and and their daily routines and it's an interruption telling them Hey get ready you're leaving right here at Fort Bragg they know the turnaround is coming so they've been trained they've been told that in any time it could be a twenty four forty or forty eight hour notice so they just have to learn to get a hold of their commander they have to get all their stuff packed most of it's probably already pre packed knowing that it could happen at any time and then sell their goodbyes get all the paperwork together and get ready to go there were about six hundred mostly young soldiers from the eighty second airborne division there and I assume this is their first mission we know what was that like the turnaround of it being so quick was very startling to some of the spouses who haven't even experienced the deployment let alone have it just be brought on the show them out of no where there is a big breakfast and troops were in chapel and then a big breakfast and a lot of families were there I eat but you could tell that the the ones who looked older seemed more serious and more somber because I guess they've been through this and then they know what you're walking into I guess yeah once you've done it a couple times there's definitely that experience of we'll get through it and you try to be there I guess the sauce is kind and want to be the support from home and not show that were freaking out as much either we want to be able to support them and keep everything on the home front normal there was a sergeant they're asking anybody was type coldblood and that's really got to bring it home that's going to make you think that you know this is this is real this is not a movie this is you know we're not going to a football game we are going off into a certain danger at some point so now what what this means is that there are thousands of families right now separated from their loved ones and and as you mentioned it was very very short notice now so there are husbands and wives and children left behind you are the executive director of deployed love fits a group of volunteers at Fort Bragg and and you helped the the people who are still here what what is what is the main part of that mission our mission deployed love is basically just to create a community for the spouse is there left behind they obviously have their family readiness groups through their units but we are providing social events so that they can meet other families that are left behind as well as just getting to me other veterans spouses are banned there can offer advice and just offer someone to talk to over coffee really that's the kind of support that only people who have lived this life and have had this experience can can really share once you're in the military family you kind of want to stick around and help as much as possible like we're out of the military now and it's I was drawn back to it obviously by bringing deployed love about so that I can still stay for the community and help because once you've been there and you've been through deployment it's nice to be able to support the new people going through it as well Thursday morning with first light and we're speaking now with Sabrina Johanna's who is the executive director of deployed love a group of volunteers at Fort Bragg I know that your husband was in the army and he Sir for quite a few years and fortunately he's home with you now and is it mostly military family members or is it just on a lot of people who just care a mixture of both I'd say most of them probably have some military background whether be as follows the parents or someone along the line has been part of the military we originally started off as a just photography group so we were we do photo sessions for the families when their husbands are way so they can send guess down range it just brings them the thought of at Christmas time when they're lonely and sad that someone is out there thinking about them and wants to help make their Christmas happy either way for what would be the main issue that you have to deal with is it the loneliness is it is it fear isn't that more practical like you know we we have to deal with housing or or the kids having trouble in school it just help with the loneliness and the just the fear just kind of calm to keep the community and I think the biggest thing when your husband is deployed is to just stay busy so we're trying to offer funds social events that get people out of the house and meeting with people because I know if you don't have kids and you don't have anybody like family members nearby there's a big chance you're gonna sit at home and that flex binge and that's not very good for your social life and your health we've had quite a few emails over the last week or so of people just asking for comfort and been nice to see a lot of people running our page you are able to reach back out to them and just say words of comfort and kind things and be there for them just as all they need is someone that knows what they're going through because some of the families may have never had any military association I have no idea how bad deployments can make you feel and so just being able to reach out to someone who understands I'm guessing that you need help from the community it's a nonprofit organization deployed love cooking our listeners do to help you the biggest thing for our actual nonprofit would be to donate because we're in the process of expanding so that we can be at other bases because obviously for Greg is not going to be the only base that deploys this year so we want to be able to provide our support and other bases as well so we have it on a page on our website and link in there also we have an address on the donate page you could send checks or even letters because we are going to have any social events of someone just wants to send a kind word to some of the houses here will be able to give those to some of the file system and it can get all this information on your Facebook page our website the website is deployed love dot org I believe that we also have just the main deployed love Facebook page so from there you should be able to reach any of our branch pages are there any specific geographic areas where you'd want people say Hey there's a branch opening where you are so pitch in right yeah we actually have four that we're working on training coordinators for so we're going to be at Carson banning Campbell and hood within the year okay Sir Fort Hood is in Texas bending is in Georgia I believe in Georgia car something Colorado and Campbell is on the Kentucky Tennessee border listeners in those area deployed love needs you our troops need you and the families and other loved ones and friends of our troops need you so I hope that you reach out to deployed love and help help these folks are doing you know you're doing really good work and and we thank you for that we've been talking with Sabrina Johanna's who is the executive director of deployed love the volunteers at Fort Bragg and now elsewhere that supports spouses and children thank you so much for being with us this morning on first light thank you for having me we have four and a half minutes to go before the top of the hour now and is more first light still to come.

Kuwait Sabrina Johanna Afghanistan executive
"sabrina joins" Discussed on Podcast 42

Podcast 42

13:02 min | 1 year ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on Podcast 42

"My head shot my first month's Union dues my full costumes my personal. I know makeup artist my emotional support acting dog Mr wiggles and I'm here to audition. I'll be performing a one woman show of Shakespeare's hamlet don underwater while singing system of downs Chop Suey at the same time so you're going to do an incredible mash up about command in the lion king with the heavy Metal Soundtrack Chris Higher now yeah. There's there's no need for all that. I think you're way overqualified for this C- Might WanNa check somewhere else. Maybe Joe Rogan needs help. <hes> my husband also cook dinner for everyone before every show. You're hired watch. My sweet kickboxing moves late. We didn't get food. Last week didn't record last week but we didn't get food either. Yeah I know I don't WanNA bring it up didn't record last week but you were here but it wasn't a show but I'm still waiting for food and that's why we got ribs tonight so I'm watching your sweet kickboxing moves watch my sweep kickboxing moves. That's great but we're audio only so there's really no need for Bush was their gut audio. Only I know parked car. Park watched the bed jail. That's a fulltime. Put Down the highlight before you knock over all funke now my uncle collection all right and in spill my beer now weren't Sabrina joined the show the format change to final time correct. That's that's correct. They realized that narrator character was no longer necessary and that the characters could tell their own story if a cactus could tell their own story why isn't podcast forty two talking about this while we hear while we're even being paid for for the celebrity endorsement no disappointing well. We'll follow interest in listening to Kristen jail just talk back and forth shafter all show also they figured what better way to boost the downloads then to mention pink Floyd Pink Floyd Pink Floyd Hanks Lloyd and they said something about us taking home tawny oranges as a form of payment. I think it's because they're in Florida but I'm not sure seriously tawny oranges this never get so for you. Guys does it ha- Tanya oranges it gets old for one of us. It gets so old imagine that just came out and then left yes. He's like family guys chicken bit so the cast now writes the show as if each episode is an old Tommy Radio show and the characters just get to come to life for example. They just did an abbreviated history coca-cola. I The soap opera show aw man was a comedy roast. The first of its kind was the episode on Hamilton Rise up up was that King George Hamilton episode go it cut to riding a flashback to see them in action work work..

Floyd Hanks Lloyd Joe Rogan Union Hamilton Rise Shakespeare George Hamilton Sabrina Bush Kristen Florida
"sabrina joins" Discussed on They Walk Among Us

They Walk Among Us

06:46 min | 2 years ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on They Walk Among Us

"Difference. Brighton good at sport and dreamed of making the world. Better place. Friends from FRANZ described to someone who was passionately against violence of any sort and believe everyone had a social responsibility to stop it. She was an advocate for animal rights was a face critic of any country that sells arms after her studies. She found it difficult to find work likely so in an effort to wind in her cultural horizons and improve her English. So he decided to travel to the u. k. in January two thousand sixteen, she moved into the home of we Semedo ni and Sabrina quitter. The refrained, she admits bring his brother and boil accounts. Things have been going well. It wasn't until a few months later that those who knew safey began to realize that she wasn't herself. She lived under an oppressive household led by Sabrina, violent mood swings. This podcast is brought to you by ADT is your home and ADT home get ADT today and help protect from break-ins and carbon monoxide for a limited time. Get ADT's lowest rates starting at twenty eight dollars ninety. Nine cents plus two dollar a day. ADT is the first security company to keep you safe at home. And when you're on the go, you can also take advantage of the ADT go up which you get with the purchase of any security system. Features on the app include safe, driving reports, a family locator and more go to ADT dot com forward slash podcast to take advantage of ADT's lowest rate. ADT tested trusted, proven that six month monitoring contract. Anytime nation, installation fees, applying excludes taxes and fees applies to traditional services only an office excluded licensing at ADT dot com. Bring a quitter was born during January nineteen Ninety-two in town in northern ALgeria appearance and system moved to Paris to avoid the growing conflict in the region. Sabrina join the few years later after school, she went into a two year course for business management, but found life in the French capital difficult in two thousand and one working on a sweet stall at a funfair she met, we send doing the eighteen year old was approached by twenty three year old that we send otherwise known as Sam who introduced himself in his words. He described the sweet stool attendant is very, very beautiful. The economic student got Sabrina. Number unplugged. The courage to cooler. Shoot a relentlessly before they had their first date in McDonald's. On another diner for dinner and drinks. He realized that Sabrina was actually sleeping with one of his friends. Well, crestfallen that didn't deter them and he remained a romantic interest in a life over the course of their own. Again, off again relationship. He would propose multiple times but always received the same response of think about it. The pair would go onto a non-legal Muslim marriage, though the relationship was one of convenience for Sabrina in public, or we send would often be referred to as a relative or close to coins. And Sabrina would barely acknowledge his presence in the mid to late two, thousands. She traveled to London to find work as a nanny and a we send followed shortly after she liked to got a job at a telecommunications company and a we send worked as a financial analyst for French Bank in London. Sabrina continue to have relationships with other men. One of which resulted in enough son. Year later in two thousand and eleven Sabrina quid at Richmond, Mark water in a Bank in Notting hill. After he asked the Bank manager who the Pretty Woman was he followed her and a friend to arrest ront and also bring around on a date. Mark water was a founding member of the band BoyZone though he was only in the band for year. You went onto manage nineties, pop bands, bewitched and blue and was most recently seen as a judge in Vietnam Popowo Sabrina and Mark moved into an apartment together in Queensway west London. And shortly after she told Mark that she had been abused by family member, a new boyfriend just wanted to help him whatever way he could Mark fell in love. But he would soon realize that this new woman in his life with someone he could flip a moment's notice. A verbal outbursts became physical, and he was often on the receiving end of punches or slaps during that time together, Sabrina employed nannies to look after us. Sun, but you'd quickly accuse them sleeping with Mark the minute. He acknowledged them after the couple had been together fourteen months, Sabrina announced she was pregnant. Mount was over the moon, but a few months later, Sabrina disappeared explaining that she had to return to France as a mother was ill, Mark Troy to contact her, but she wouldn't answer the phone. She eventually called back untold Mark, but she had lost the baby before putting the phone down. He wanted to find out what had happened, but he was unable to get through to Sabrina, say Mark manage to track down her brother. You said she was still pregnant, unsure of what to believe. The couple split up in two thousand and twelve monk moved to America, but continued to send Sabrina correspondence requesting a paternity test who they, she refused. He continued to support her financially until he eventually cut off any contact with her in February two thousand fourteen Djetour evermore. Radic behavior. After Mark warden stop sending Sabrina quick money. She said he was a PD fall, an animal abuser and the killer of an unborn child. She contacted his business associates telling them that he had abused children an earlier in October two thousand twelve. She had reported him to the police suggesting that he'd been violent towards her on three separate occasions. She complained to police. The left sixty threatening voicemails. No evidence was found to support this, and the case was closed. Mark will tumors only made aware of the nation's after safey Leonay had been murdered after the break-up Sabrina return to a flat near Wimbledon and back to the arms of a we sim dooney. It was operating a pancake stole of the time of the being made redundant in two thousand twelve. He was pleased to see her during his time working in the finance industry yet punch. His two flats in London and was living off the income generated by the ternan said his properties while working trying to get a new fashion business up and running. Sabrina was

Popowo Sabrina ADT Sabrina quitter Sabrina quid Mark safey Leonay Better place London Mark water FRANZ Mark warden Mark Troy ALgeria ternan Queensway west London McDonald Paris
"sabrina joins" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

04:37 min | 3 years ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Of fun here on pm tampa bay before ryan comes back on monday here on nine seventy wfl lay so much going on i mean it's just one of those weeks where you gotta decide where to start in there are so many different things that we're going to cover today hopefully we have some fun along the way hopefully you've enjoyed the last week or so of shows with me filling in for ryan here on pm tampa bay let me tell you this though if you have or even if you haven't he just want a little more punishment on sundays the news junkie is right here on nine seventy w f l a two o'clock you can catch us in fact a sabrina joining me throughout the show i do want to talk about a story that i don't think getting enough coverage in essence a really odd story out of stanford and there was this young guy who was working at a dunkin donuts am i guess he was assaulted and these guys tried to hurt him and then he fought back it's twenty one years old right jeffrey sumpter fought back said he was defending himself and now he's been sentenced to eighteen months in jail for defending himself sort of these things where we sort of got everything backwards and you go well hang on i mean what's the message here is the message to people at large don't defend yourself they really have this law and some states thankfully not here in florida though some people are against the stand your ground law here in florida we don't have this in other states you're required to try and retreat you imagine explaining this to some patriots in the seventeen hundreds in this country with july fourth right here this week so in the future you must i try to retreat before fighting back no no that's not how it how it happens just to give you a couple of details this is the original story back when this happened to this guy geoffrey sumpter when he was at dunkin donuts and he got attack this was the story that started all this is in serious condition this morning after an alleged assault in stabbing at a restaurant cops were called to the dunkin donuts on main street around four yesterday after an employee was allegedly assaulted by several men who then took off three of those suspects were found nearby one with stab wounds he was transported to norwalk hospital with serious injuries show three guys try to beat them up inside this dunkin donuts he fights back goes after him and ends up stabbing one of them and he spends eighteen months in jail which i think is a more significant the charts in any of them god say here from the ap bridgeport man who was assaulted by three juveniles while he was at work in norwalk we'll have to spend eighteen months a year and a half behind bars for stabbing one of his attackers i was defending myself jeffrey sumpter told the judge the judge told sumter i understand the judge tells sumter i believe your version of events and then the judge says something that must be so weird and foreign to do even though i believe you even though i believe your story and maybe would even do the same thing that you did under the circumstances i have to follow the letter of the law so there's some some his his prison jumpsuit is staring back his public defender said unlike a situation in the state of florida which has stand your ground connecticut law requires you to retreat from a beating is given this at this dunkin donuts and they require you just run that's the connecticut law run away as fast as you can and after being assaulted he ran outside and fought back and got what are these guys and stabbed him instead of a name and a day after him at saint good let's let's encourage more people to defend themselves so that fewer people in the future moving forward will do things like this assaults and attacks in somebody's workplace i think that would be a good thing but instead we go the other way year and a half behind bars they said a search of one of the men turned up shotgun shells they said the four were looking there's four of we're looking to hurt this guy they never found this shotgun am now this guy has to go to jail imaev to spend three years following that sentence on probation but a real question to.

pm tampa bay ryan eighteen months twenty one years nine seventy w three years
"sabrina joins" Discussed on KBNP Radio

KBNP Radio

01:45 min | 4 years ago

"sabrina joins" Discussed on KBNP Radio

"Windows it over number fifteen you see away in the sabrina joining us here courtside and this is which came here for him to get it done and i know you guys a bit tired of coming close against these upper echelon teams to get it done yeah but when you're what happened they get it done we came in with confidence we learn from our mistakes last game and the games following the you see out the feeling team but we're tied him and this was fun this place was this place was loud we we came in with a lot of intensity and i think starting starting the game off well helped us down i was going to save intensity right from the get go used to have the lead was tied it for the the night you guys led the entire game but defense was really huge tonight was yeah it those were you three game we have to play good defensively at to rebound if we did those two i didn't think that may be able to stop us inside or outside on off its of energy we came out we kelvin inside we kevin outside and now he played well and that if you live ball turnovers there in the second half with a coach didn't want to happen but they are so good yeah i'm going to happen it's kind of it is it is we took care of all way better than they did last time but now we we we stayed composed we practices every day and their coaches do a great job on helping us you are mistakes in that was that was one of the areas that we we focused on this last vontaze a scarred keeping arguable voting not making affordable of the trap and and things are open with these two players on you trying to trap chad out to the practice guys right they they were if you guys know our this week they were kinds hopper absolutely in the you know the they're very very good trying to defend billings inside canada in that drive to be but when you try to do well there there a complete team they have a shooter a great guard in a great person inside so it's difficult but it just five of the you know playing defense.

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