10 Burst results for "Saint Anna"

"saint anna" Discussed on Native America Calling

Native America Calling

03:50 min | 2 months ago

"saint anna" Discussed on Native America Calling

"Is national native news. I'm Antonio Gonzalez. Pope Francis has apologized to Canada's indigenous people for the Catholic Church's role in the Indian residential school system, and has asked for forgiveness. As Dan Carpenter reports, the apology comes after meetings this week at the Vatican between the Pope and First Nations made tea and Inuit delegates. This apology is what many of Canada's indigenous people have spent lifetimes waiting for and hoping for. The assembly of First Nations lead delegate chief Gerald Antoine called it a historic day. Today is a day that we've been waiting for and certainly one that will be uplifted in our history. His holiness Pope Francis head of the Catholic Church has issued a long overdue apology for the Roman Catholic role in church run residential school. It's a historical first step. However, only a first step the next step is for the holy father to apologize to our family. At their home. During the final meetings with delegates from First Nations Inuit and metis, speaking in Italian the Pope asked for God's forgiveness for what he called the deplorable conduct of members of the Catholic Church for the wrongs done in residential schools. I want to say he continued with all my heart, I am very sorry. About 190 people, including delegates and survivors of the residential schools had gathered during that final address. The Pope has also promised to travel to Canada in the days around the feast of saint Anna, that falls on July 26th, but no firm date for the visit has been set. From the late 1800s to the late 1900s about 150,000 indigenous children were forced to attend the government funded church run residential schools across Canada. Thousands were abused, more than 4000 died. The last residential school closed in 1996. For national native news I'm Dan Carpenter. The FBI and blackfeet law enforcement executed a search warrant at the residence of the blackfeet nation's chairman early Thursday, Montana, public radio's Aaron Bolton reports, at least four arrests were made for the alleged sale of synthetic opioids. FBI spokesperson Sandra Barker said a search warrant was executed at tribal business council chairman Timothy Davis home, where 8 individuals were arrested. Barker said Davis was not among those taken into custody. She said the surge is part of an ongoing investigation and declined to share more details about the case. Reached on his cell phone, chairman Davis told MTP he was not at home when law enforcement officers searched his residence. He said he did not know anything about the case and declined to comment further. Tribal council member, Mark Pollack confirmed that Davis was traveling on behalf of the tribe at the time the warrant was executed. Blackfeet prosecutor Josh lamson says at least four tribal arrest warrants were served for the alleged sale of a small amount of fentanyl. Those individuals are likely to be arraigned Friday. Lamson says it isn't yet clear what the remaining four people are charged with. The names of those arrested have not been released. Four national native news, I'm Aaron Bolton. Cherokee nation principal chief chuck hoskin junior signed legislation Thursday investing $120 million for affordable housing, low income home repairs and other housing needs for Cherokee citizens in Oklahoma, the tribe previously invested $30 million to replace a repair homes of elders, those with disabilities and energy conservation projects. The new investment comes from the tribe's general revenue fund and dollars from the federal American rescue.

Pope Francis Dan Carpenter Catholic Church Antonio Gonzalez Canada Gerald Antoine saint Anna assembly of First Nations Aaron Bolton First Nations Sandra Barker tribal business council Timothy Davis FBI chairman Davis Mark Pollack Davis Josh lamson Montana Barker
"saint anna" Discussed on Cinemavino

Cinemavino

03:22 min | 5 months ago

"saint anna" Discussed on Cinemavino

"And then it's like the writer's something. Oh yeah, it's like we had him. We have a second old other storyline. We got a wrap up and a whole other character in this that nobody has talked about are the saint Anna wins. Which come up with never know what they're gonna love. Having men to California, they're crazy. They're gonna get you. It just seems like for a two hour and 15 minute movie, they rushed a lot of the plot. Yeah. And again, that is unforgivable if it's like a 130 minutes, you better have everything. Every minute of the day, I'm not bouncing California, then all your hosts combined. Welcome to OC bitch. And so the one thing that I noticed about that was that driving on the list because I've been to England, but I never driven in England, but it's like the thing that gets me I felt about that was like, you don't notice when you're crossing the street if you're an American that the traffic is moving the other way. You're looking down the wrong side of the street. You're instinct is to look the other way. But all of a sudden there's a car coming from this direction that's going to run you over. So it's like I felt Cameron Diaz, they're a little bit like I understand it's like, you know, everything's backwards. There is one. There is one place in town. The bike path crosses a one way street and the traffic is coming from your right. And I have almost gotten hit by a car that way. Yeah. I don't know. Both ways before I cross the street. Yeah. I don't know what kind of bisexual household you were. I don't know what kind of lord of the flies environment you're brought up and it'll look both ways. Hello. I'm alive. No. Here. I just look one way in the step and just whatever happens happens..

California England Cameron Diaz
"saint anna" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

20:32 min | 7 months ago

"saint anna" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

"Community in Santana has learned a lot about Alexander in the last ten years. And I think it's because of that persistent unapologetic push for justice that continues against the odds against what seems politically possible. What does a U.S. government officially say about the assassination of Alex O'Day? Well, the U.S. government doesn't say a whole lot. The FBI has been the lead agency in the murder investigation since 1985. And basically what they do year after year every October 11th is reassuring the Arab American community that the investigation is a priority that it is ongoing, and what they don't say is who they believe to be the authors of the crime. They have never publicly named the suspects that there are any that they have. And investigative journalism suggests that they do. I mean, they have a $1 million reward that has been promoted since about 1996 for information leading to a conviction of the crime. But it's just a very peculiar purgatory for the case, and it doesn't seem to break with any new developments over the course of the past few decades. So there is understandably a lot of cynicism within the Arab American community. But some of my most recent journalism suggests that it looks like the FBI has been, at least in the early onset of the investigation, pretty active in terms of trying to prosecute, but there's stymied. And according to my interview with retired lieutenant humi, it wasn't the FBI in 1996 that basically wasn't proactive. It was the State Department official in his recollection that said we need to look at the bigger picture of the U.S. Israeli relations in this case is going nowhere. There's a lot of speculation about oday's killer, but this is speculation that also comes from government statements and actions that sometimes contradict each other in 2016, for instance said, Department of Justice said that the oday family was actually victims of Robert Manning. Who's he? Robert Manning was one of three Jewish defense league members that had been discussed privately according to my reporting and others in connection with the Audi bombing. Never has he been officially named as a suspect we can't even say that. He was extradited in 93 from Israel to the United States in he stood trial for a male contract bombing. He was a hitman in a sense and sent him mail bomb at the behest of the person who paid for the crime, and unfortunately, Patricia wilkerson, a secretary in Manhattan beach, opened up the package and the bomb detonated and it exploded and killed her. So he is serving a life sentence for that crime. A retired FBI agent wanted to question him in the aude case and essentially he denied having been a member of the JD L, which was an extremist Jewish group founded by the late rabbi honey. And essentially, he says, I know nothing I did nothing, so he still in Phoenix Arizona is serving out his prison sentence. So why then does the United States government and Department of Justice say that the uday family is a victim of Robert Manning if they're not saying anything officially that Manning has anything to do with the killing of Alex O'Day? It's just this really peculiar legal predicament. It makes no sense, right? The American Arab anti discrimination committee, which is the group that Alex Audrey belonged to and was the West Coast regional director for, they are also deemed by the DOJ as they told me as victims of Manning's. And how can that be? It clears the way that classification internal classification clears the way for Helena ode to speak at the parole hearing as she did in 2018 in person in Phoenix, and then also in 2020 remotely. And the ADC president is also able to address the parole hearing in those years too as well as a victim of Manning's. But he's never been indicted. He's never been charged. He's never been convicted of that 1985 office bombing. In saint Anna that killed Alex Saudis. So it's a contradiction. It's a paradox. It just doesn't make any sense. What other hints have come out over the years about how much the U.S. government knows about the identity of a day's killers? It's been pretty well reported for the course of 30 plus years. Again, what I was able to do was corroborate a unnamed anonymous source, recounting of the scene in 85 in Santa Ana, where the FBI and LAPD joint terrorism task force members descended on the scene via helicopter and probably pretty dramatically in a little unusual for an Orange County city like that. They got off and they told lieutenant at the time it was the acting captain that day. And at the command center, one of the persons in the group of four basically said these are the people that we've been training, flying from New York to LA. They were lost at LAX. And the three names have been spoken of privately and then publicly and journalism and Andy green, who now goes by bruk Ben Joseph, Keith, Israel fuchs, and then Manning. So it's been an open secret who the investigation has looked at. And again, the FBI, according to the lawsuit documents that I referenced earlier, wanted to question and according to their field director that I interviewed a few years back, did question Manning about the audit crime. So at the bare minimum, you can call Manning a person of interest, and then with the parole hearings, the victimizer of the organization and the family, but in terms of the criminal conviction, something's getting in between. Some things in the middle, the ADC has long wanted to see the extradition agreement between the U.S. and Israel and with regards to Manning to see if there's answers there as to why that gap exists. Robert Friedman was a Village Voice journalist, and wrote a op-ed in the Los Angeles Times in 1990, where he was in Israel. And basically saw green and Manning at that time, and said they're here. They're living freely in these Israeli settlements. One was at that time it was also a particular settlement that followers of kahani would live in and basically they couldn't be arrested if they were in the settlements they had to be in Israel proper. But, you know, Friedman said you can find them there too. So it's not a secret who has been discussed in connection with the case, and it's not a secret and it hasn't been a secret where they are, and with regards to Manning his where belts are well known. He's incarcerated in Phoenix Arizona. We'll have more after this break. Facebook's safety teams protect billions of people each month. They lead the industry and stopping bad actors online. That's because they've invested more than $13 billion in the last 5 years. Quadrupling their safety and security teams to 40,000 people. And investing in industry leading AI technology to enhance safety on their platforms. It's working. In just the last few months, they've taken action on 1.7 billion fake accounts, 30 million violent and graphic posts, 32.8 million explicit adult posts. 7.1 million terrorism related posts, 3.8 billion drugs and firearms sales posts. But working to reduce harmful and illicit content on their platforms is never done. Keeping your feet safe will continue to be everyone's priority at Facebook. Learn more about how they're helping people connect and share safely at about dot FB dot com slash safety. It seems like more and more, getting what you need online is a tradeoff between convenience and your privacy. Want to connect to Wi-Fi might not be secure, want 25% off a tropical vacation, give up a lot of your personal information, like your email, birthdate phone number and your significant other's birth date. Unfortunately, it's easy to be unsafe online, but now it's easy to help protect yourself. Norton 360 with life lock gives you powerful device security, a VPN to keep your Wi-Fi activity private. An identity theft protection to help monitor your info and alert you to potential identity threats, all in one. No one can prevent all identity theft or monitor all transactions at all businesses, but you can opt in to cyber safety. Save 25% or more off your first year of Norton 360 with LifeLock, at Norton dot com slash LA times. That's 25% off at Norton dot com slash LA times. Gabriel you mentioned a lieutenant humi. He was one of the first people there on the scene at the site of oday's assassination. What are you telling you about that day? One of the challenges with reporting a cold case that is 36 years old is that people that have the institutional knowledge and firsthand experience of the case and the investigation are disappearing. They're passing away, and that's true of a lot of people from the Orange County side of things. You had Charlie stumpf, who was the commander or lead of the bomb squad for the Orange County sheriff's department. He had his team comb this scene of The Office on 17th street in Santa Ana, and they reconstructed the bomb like a big jigsaw puzzle. He passed away. The lead investigator on the case where Santa Anna PD was concerned was feral buckles. And he was the one that had firsthand knowledge up until his retirement in 1996. What was unique about humani is that he was the area commander of that part of the city. And deputy chief dispatched him to take control of the scene. So he was there within 20 minutes. And he witnessed the FBI's arrival within the hour. These guys come out and they come walking over to us and there's a couple of FBI agents and a couple of LAPD joint terrorist task force members. And they came up and they told us that they'd been tracking a couple of guys from New York up in LA and they lost to man LAX and they were probably responsible for the bombing and Ted time. I think you gave us the names of green and Manning. And really he has a firsthand experience of that scene. It was a big case in Santa. And I'm very high profile. And of course, it's a crime of international implications, but he went up into the office. He remembers seeing the destruction and devastation. He remembers the scene very vividly and what he did. And so that's, you know, for historical posterity, it's necessary to get someone like humani on the record. And that's the other challenge in this case is that because it's an open case of cold case and there's still at least on the surface and active investigation, people with knowledge are hesitant or do not have the clearance to speak openly about it. So humani is very valuable in that regard. And he definitely offers new details into that day and the investigation that followed. Lieutenant moon has been retired for nearly 20 years now, but the old days case is always wait on him. The reason we have laws is to punish people who prevent them from doing that again, or is it kind of a warning to others, look, we have lost about this. So when people avoid prosecution, it's annoying. I can't. I'm not going to sleep over it. I'm not going to cry about it. It happens sometimes, but she's we had at 1.57 warrants for guys that were and fled to Mexico. So we knew they were down in Mexico, a lot of when we knew their addresses, but this is big government and they don't care about the little people. It's significant. But matter in the big picture. From your experience, firsthand knowledge of the conversations that happened on the scene and in 1994, you know who did it, you know how they did it. And, you know, you knew where they were. Yeah. Or they came from where they went. All that was no. Everything is no. It was a very solid case. You know, easy to process. You shared with me that when he would walk from the Orange County superior court in saint Anna to the Orange County district attorney's office in the rhythm of his workdays, he would pass by the outer statue. And that kind of served as a reminder to him of this unsolved murder mystery, if you will. And he's always felt that it was. Higher up government institutions that got in the way of a very easily prosecuted case. So it always kind of had a thorn in the side element to it. And it wasn't just a statue. What is interesting is when that statue was first dedicated in 1994 on what would have been Alex 50th birthday, Mooney worked at. So you had Mooney, he said it was a light security day, but it was acrimonious because her Reuben who was as bellicose leader of the JBL was across the street in Santana and crossed the street from the statute dedication and was basically berating the family in the people in attendance of the dedication. And the FBI was there too as well just to keep tabs on everything. So, you know, the case had a way of coming up. So it definitely weighed on him on that day in 1994. In April, when he worked security for the statute dedication, and then in 1996, he goes with Ferrell buckles to the FBI field office in LA, where he got a front row seat in how the investigation was stymied in his recollection by the State Department. And so he has those memories in mind and he's open to speaking about his experience with the case and what he has seen. And as he mentioned to me, he expressed his remorse for the family because they have not been delivered justice for 36 years. Alex how they had three daughters at the time of his death his murder. And they were very young, and he never got to see them grow and get married and lived their lives. And that gnaws at a lawman who likes to feel dissatisfaction of justice being delivered and a case being closed, and surprisingly, it was really unprompted that he deemed out a man of peace. It was definitely the mere opposite of her Reuben. He was not Delacroix. He was not boisterous. He was very soft spoken and very eloquent in his media appearances, but he was a man of peace in that regard. If he found things that were disagreeable about his politics and stances on Palestine and Israel, it was very hard to hate Alex all day, unless, of course, you were embroiled in the JD L extremist mindset. So, you know, he expressed very forthrightly that he believed him to be a man of peace above all, no matter what disagreements there may be politically and it's just another case of justice denied and justice delayed. Audi's case is something that local politicians have never forgotten though. Former Congress member Sanchez press the House of Representatives repeatedly to investigate his assassination and then recently, Congress member Luca ra has continued that work. Absolutely. I spoke to congressman Correa about his resolution, House resolution. And what it seeks to do is basically enter Alexander's memory as a matter of congressional record. And recognize him as a victim of domestic terrorism. And as the congressman mentioned, it also acts to carry on with Sanchez's work before she left the office. And it also seeks to renew attention into the investigation. So it would be very interesting to see how the case develops and going forward, how all of this is going to coalesce because you have the ADC pressing the attorney general Merrick Garland to name suspects to provide details about the case while at the same time in Congress, you know, Rashida Talib has also cosponsored that House resolution. And so there's motion on this case after 36 years, where it all leads to, remains to be seen, but it's easy to be cynical because there has been concerted efforts to renew interest and not let the case grow cold in memory in action, but what really changes at the end of the day is getting closer, but we'll have to wait and see. What's important is that the three folks I mean, many people have passed on who've been involved in the case, but the three people who have been of interest internally in the investigations are still alive, so justice remains a possibility. Finally, what is it about the Audi case that has stayed with activists decades after his killing? It's always been important to the Arab American community, but when I wrote about his case 30 years later, the younger generation of Arab American activists in Orange County and elsewhere throughout the United States almost forgot about them, they had to relearn about him. He was just getting started. He was 41. It's hard to find audio clips of his appearances in the media or video clips because he was really just getting started. He joined the organization only for a few years. And before that was basically also a poet and a lecturer at orange coast college and graduated with a master's degree in political science from Cal state Fullerton. So he was a family man who just started a family and an activist who was really starting to shine and come into his own before his life was taken. So the new generation has had to kind of relearn his legacy over in the West Bank and he's never been forgotten. He's a hero in jifna Palestine, a martyr. And he's basically seen in that role, but also as a native son. Someone that if you traveled to that area, you're going to hear stories about how he was as a person. So his memory is spread between Southern California and the West Bank. Over here, and there's a bit of a renaissance, if you will, because the new generation of Arab American activists are basically taking the baton from their predecessors. And it will be up to them to continue to press for justice in the case. So really what we're seeing is a generational, like I said, passing of the baton. And we're going to see that level of advocacy continue. And in my work, I always try to not just have a focus on the case and the investigation and the persons of interest, if you will in the suspects, but it's always important, not just to ask who killed Alex all day, but it's always important to remember who was Alexander. Gabrielle, thank you so much for this interview..

FBI Robert Manning Manning oday United States government Department of Justice Israel saint Anna Alex O' LA times Patricia wilkerson ADC rabbi honey Phoenix American Arab anti discriminat Alex Audrey Helena ode Alex Saudis
"saint anna" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

07:45 min | 7 months ago

"saint anna" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

"A ghost in Santana. It's there, but the people who remember are mostly gone. Absolutely. And that statue plays that role in a sense because cast like a ghostly apparition over the city. And then two, it also just remains there for people to inquire and ask questions. But yeah, you know it's this case from 1985, it's 36 years old now. And surprisingly, it doesn't go away. New generations will learn about him, even above and beyond the Arab American community. I think the Latino community in Santana has learned a lot about Alexander in the last ten years. And I think it's because of that persistent unapologetic push for justice that continues against the odds against what seems politically possible. What does a U.S. government officially say about the assassination of Alex O'Day? Well, the U.S. government doesn't say a whole lot. The FBI has been the lead agency in the murder investigation since 1985. And basically what they do year after year every October 11th is reassuring the Arab American community that the investigation is a priority that it is ongoing, and what they don't say is who they believe to be the authors of the crime. They have never publicly named the suspects that there are any that they have. And investigative journalism suggests that they do. I mean, they have a $1 million reward that has been promoted since about 1996 for information leading to a conviction of the crime. But it's just a very peculiar purgatory for the case, and it doesn't seem to break with any new developments over the course of the past few decades. So there is understandably a lot of cynicism within the Arab American community. But some of my most recent journalism suggests that it looks like the FBI has been, at least in the early onset of the investigation, pretty active in terms of trying to prosecute, but there's stymied. And according to my interview with retired lieutenant humi, it wasn't the FBI in 1996 that basically wasn't proactive. It was the State Department official in his recollection that said we need to look at the bigger picture of the U.S. Israeli relations in this case is going nowhere. There's a lot of speculation about oday's killer, but this is speculation that also comes from government statements and actions that sometimes contradict each other in 2016, for instance said, Department of Justice said that the oday family was actually victims of Robert Manning. Who's he? Robert Manning was one of three Jewish defense league members that had been discussed privately according to my reporting and others in connection with the Audi bombing. Never has he been officially named as a suspect we can't even say that. He was extradited in 93 from Israel to the United States in he stood trial for a male contract bombing. He was a hitman in a sense and sent him mail bomb at the behest of the person who paid for the crime, and unfortunately, Patricia wilkerson, a secretary in Manhattan beach, opened up the package and the bomb detonated and it exploded and killed her. So he is serving a life sentence for that crime. A retired FBI agent wanted to question him in the aude case and essentially he denied having been a member of the JD L, which was an extremist Jewish group founded by the late rabbi honey. And essentially, he says, I know nothing I did nothing, so he still in Phoenix Arizona is serving out his prison sentence. So why then does the United States government and Department of Justice say that the uday family is a victim of Robert Manning if they're not saying anything officially that Manning has anything to do with the killing of Alex O'Day? It's just this really peculiar legal predicament. It makes no sense, right? The American Arab anti discrimination committee, which is the group that Alex Audrey belonged to and was the West Coast regional director for, they are also deemed by the DOJ as they told me as victims of Manning's. And how can that be? It clears the way that classification internal classification clears the way for Helena ode to speak at the parole hearing as she did in 2018 in person in Phoenix, and then also in 2020 remotely. And the ADC president is also able to address the parole hearing in those years too as well as a victim of Manning's. But he's never been indicted. He's never been charged. He's never been convicted of that 1985 office bombing. In saint Anna that killed Alex Saudis. So it's a contradiction. It's a paradox. It just doesn't make any sense. What other hints have come out over the years about how much the U.S. government knows about the identity of a day's killers? It's been pretty well reported for the course of 30 plus years. Again, what I was able to do was corroborate a unnamed anonymous source, recounting of the scene in 85 in Santa Ana, where the FBI and LAPD joint terrorism task force members descended on the scene via helicopter and probably pretty dramatically in a little unusual for an Orange County city like that. They got off and they told lieutenant at the time it was the acting captain that day. And at the command center, one of the persons in the group of four basically said these are the people that we've been training, flying from New York to LA. They were lost at LAX. And the three names have been spoken of privately and then publicly and journalism and Andy green, who now goes by bruk Ben Joseph, Keith, Israel fuchs, and then Manning. So it's been an open secret who the investigation has looked at. And again, the FBI, according to the lawsuit documents that I referenced earlier, wanted to question and according to their field director that I interviewed a few years back, did question Manning about the audit crime. So at the bare minimum, you can call Manning a person of interest, and then with the parole hearings, the victimizer of the organization and the family, but in terms of the criminal conviction, something's getting in between. Some things in the middle, the ADC has long wanted to see the extradition agreement between the U.S. and Israel and with regards to Manning to see if there's answers there as to why that gap exists. Robert Friedman was a Village Voice journalist, and wrote a op-ed in the Los Angeles Times in 1990, where he was in Israel. And basically saw green and Manning at that time, and said they're here. They're living freely in these Israeli settlements. One was at that time it was also a particular settlement that followers of kahani would live in and basically they couldn't be arrested if they were in the settlements they had to be in Israel proper. But, you know, Friedman said you can find them there too. So it's not a secret who has been discussed in connection with the case, and it's not a secret and it hasn't been a secret where they are,.

Robert Manning FBI oday U.S. government Alex O' Manning Department of Justice Patricia wilkerson rabbi honey Santana American Arab anti discriminat Alex Audrey Helena ode U.S. saint Anna Alexander Alex Saudis Phoenix
"saint anna" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

08:13 min | 7 months ago

"saint anna" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

"The times. There's always nice to be on. I have to admit I did not even know about the ode case until I became a reporter, even though I know that statue. So if you're walking through Santana, you see this big, you know, very serious statue of a man and you think, oh, you must be either some Roman or maybe a Mexican 'cause Santana is such a Mexican city. And then you go and you see the name Alex ode. Who is he? So it's almost like his case is a ghost in Santana. It's there, but the people who remember are mostly gone. Absolutely. And that statue plays that role in a sense because cast like a ghostly apparition over the city. And then two, it also just remains there for people to inquire and ask questions. But yeah, you know it's this case from 1985, it's 36 years old now. And surprisingly, it doesn't go away. New generations will learn about him, even above and beyond the Arab American community. I think the Latino community in Santana has learned a lot about Alexander in the last ten years. And I think it's because of that persistent unapologetic push for justice that continues against the odds against what seems politically possible. What does a U.S. government officially say about the assassination of Alex O'Day? Well, the U.S. government doesn't say a whole lot. The FBI has been the lead agency in the murder investigation since 1985. And basically what they do year after year every October 11th is reassuring the Arab American community that the investigation is a priority that it is ongoing, and what they don't say is who they believe to be the authors of the crime. They have never publicly named the suspects that there are any that they have. And investigative journalism suggests that they do. I mean, they have a $1 million reward that has been promoted since about 1996 for information leading to a conviction of the crime. But it's just a very peculiar purgatory for the case, and it doesn't seem to break with any new developments over the course of the past few decades. So there is understandably a lot of cynicism within the Arab American community. But some of my most recent journalism suggests that it looks like the FBI has been, at least in the early onset of the investigation, pretty active in terms of trying to prosecute, but there's stymied. And according to my interview with retired lieutenant humi, it wasn't the FBI in 1996 that basically wasn't proactive. It was the State Department official in his recollection that said we need to look at the bigger picture of the U.S. Israeli relations in this case is going nowhere. There's a lot of speculation about oday's killer, but this is speculation that also comes from government statements and actions that sometimes contradict each other in 2016, for instance said, Department of Justice said that the oday family was actually victims of Robert Manning. Who's he? Robert Manning was one of three Jewish defense league members that had been discussed privately according to my reporting and others in connection with the Audi bombing. Never has he been officially named as a suspect we can't even say that. He was extradited in 93 from Israel to the United States in he stood trial for a male contract bombing. He was a hitman in a sense and sent him mail bomb at the behest of the person who paid for the crime, and unfortunately, Patricia wilkerson, a secretary in Manhattan beach, opened up the package and the bomb detonated and it exploded and killed her. So he is serving a life sentence for that crime. A retired FBI agent wanted to question him in the aude case and essentially he denied having been a member of the JD L, which was an extremist Jewish group founded by the late rabbi honey. And essentially, he says, I know nothing I did nothing, so he still in Phoenix Arizona is serving out his prison sentence. So why then does the United States government and Department of Justice say that the uday family is a victim of Robert Manning if they're not saying anything officially that Manning has anything to do with the killing of Alex O'Day? It's just this really peculiar legal predicament. It makes no sense, right? The American Arab anti discrimination committee, which is the group that Alex Audrey belonged to and was the West Coast regional director for, they are also deemed by the DOJ as they told me as victims of Manning's. And how can that be? It clears the way that classification internal classification clears the way for Helena ode to speak at the parole hearing as she did in 2018 in person in Phoenix, and then also in 2020 remotely. And the ADC president is also able to address the parole hearing in those years too as well as a victim of Manning's. But he's never been indicted. He's never been charged. He's never been convicted of that 1985 office bombing. In saint Anna that killed Alex Saudis. So it's a contradiction. It's a paradox. It just doesn't make any sense. What other hints have come out over the years about how much the U.S. government knows about the identity of a day's killers? It's been pretty well reported for the course of 30 plus years. Again, what I was able to do was corroborate a unnamed anonymous source, recounting of the scene in 85 in Santa Ana, where the FBI and LAPD joint terrorism task force members descended on the scene via helicopter and probably pretty dramatically in a little unusual for an Orange County city like that. They got off and they told lieutenant at the time it was the acting captain that day. And at the command center, one of the persons in the group of four basically said these are the people that we've been training, flying from New York to LA. They were lost at LAX. And the three names have been spoken of privately and then publicly and journalism and Andy green, who now goes by bruk Ben Joseph, Keith, Israel fuchs, and then Manning. So it's been an open secret who the investigation has looked at. And again, the FBI, according to the lawsuit documents that I referenced earlier, wanted to question and according to their field director that I interviewed a few years back, did question Manning about the audit crime. So at the bare minimum, you can call Manning a person of interest, and then with the parole hearings, the victimizer of the organization and the family, but in terms of the criminal conviction, something's getting in between. Some things in the middle, the ADC has long wanted to see the extradition agreement between the U.S. and Israel and with regards to Manning to see if there's answers there as to why that gap exists. Robert Friedman was a Village Voice journalist, and wrote a op-ed in the Los Angeles Times in 1990, where he was in Israel. And basically saw green and Manning at that time, and said they're here. They're living freely in these Israeli settlements. One was at that time it was also a particular settlement that followers of kahani would live in and basically they couldn't be arrested if they were in the settlements they had to be in Israel proper. But, you know, Friedman said you can find them there too. So it's not a secret who has been discussed in connection with the case, and it's not a secret and it hasn't been a secret where they are,.

Robert Manning Santana FBI oday U.S. government Alex ode Alex O' Manning DOJ Patricia wilkerson rabbi honey American Arab anti discriminat Alex Audrey The times Helena ode U.S. saint Anna Alexander
"saint anna" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

08:46 min | 7 months ago

"saint anna" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

"Palestinians who live in Israel proper. On the West Bank and in exile. That was Alex O'Day from an interview on Pacifica radio on August 22nd, 1985. Odes assassination drew condemnation from Jewish civil rights groups and galvanized Arab American ones. A statue of him now stands in front of the Santa Ana public library within walking distance of where he lost his life. Gabriel San Roman writes for times OC, which is part of the Los Angeles Times. He has followed the investigation into a day's assassination for over a decade. Gabrielle, welcome to the times. There's always nice to be on. I have to admit I did not even know about the ode case until I became a reporter, even though I know that statue. So if you're walking through Santana, you see this big, you know, very serious statue of a man and you think, oh, you must be either some Roman or maybe a Mexican 'cause Santana is such a Mexican city. And then you go and you see the name Alex ode. Who is he? So it's almost like his case is a ghost in Santana. It's there, but the people who remember are mostly gone. Absolutely. And that statue plays that role in a sense because cast like a ghostly apparition over the city. And then two, it also just remains there for people to inquire and ask questions. But yeah, you know it's this case from 1985, it's 36 years old now. And surprisingly, it doesn't go away. New generations will learn about him, even above and beyond the Arab American community. I think the Latino community in Santana has learned a lot about Alexander in the last ten years. And I think it's because of that persistent unapologetic push for justice that continues against the odds against what seems politically possible. What does a U.S. government officially say about the assassination of Alex O'Day? Well, the U.S. government doesn't say a whole lot. The FBI has been the lead agency in the murder investigation since 1985. And basically what they do year after year every October 11th is reassuring the Arab American community that the investigation is a priority that it is ongoing, and what they don't say is who they believe to be the authors of the crime. They have never publicly named the suspects that there are any that they have. And investigative journalism suggests that they do. I mean, they have a $1 million reward that has been promoted since about 1996 for information leading to a conviction of the crime. But it's just a very peculiar purgatory for the case, and it doesn't seem to break with any new developments over the course of the past few decades. So there is understandably a lot of cynicism within the Arab American community. But some of my most recent journalism suggests that it looks like the FBI has been, at least in the early onset of the investigation, pretty active in terms of trying to prosecute, but there's stymied. And according to my interview with retired lieutenant humi, it wasn't the FBI in 1996 that basically wasn't proactive. It was the State Department official in his recollection that said we need to look at the bigger picture of the U.S. Israeli relations in this case is going nowhere. There's a lot of speculation about oday's killer, but this is speculation that also comes from government statements and actions that sometimes contradict each other in 2016, for instance said, Department of Justice said that the oday family was actually victims of Robert Manning. Who's he? Robert Manning was one of three Jewish defense league members that had been discussed privately according to my reporting and others in connection with the Audi bombing. Never has he been officially named as a suspect we can't even say that. He was extradited in 93 from Israel to the United States in he stood trial for a male contract bombing. He was a hitman in a sense and sent him mail bomb at the behest of the person who paid for the crime, and unfortunately, Patricia wilkerson, a secretary in Manhattan beach, opened up the package and the bomb detonated and it exploded and killed her. So he is serving a life sentence for that crime. A retired FBI agent wanted to question him in the aude case and essentially he denied having been a member of the JD L, which was an extremist Jewish group founded by the late rabbi honey. And essentially, he says, I know nothing I did nothing, so he still in Phoenix Arizona is serving out his prison sentence. So why then does the United States government and Department of Justice say that the uday family is a victim of Robert Manning if they're not saying anything officially that Manning has anything to do with the killing of Alex O'Day? It's just this really peculiar legal predicament. It makes no sense, right? The American Arab anti discrimination committee, which is the group that Alex Audrey belonged to and was the West Coast regional director for, they are also deemed by the DOJ as they told me as victims of Manning's. And how can that be? It clears the way that classification internal classification clears the way for Helena ode to speak at the parole hearing as she did in 2018 in person in Phoenix, and then also in 2020 remotely. And the ADC president is also able to address the parole hearing in those years too as well as a victim of Manning's. But he's never been indicted. He's never been charged. He's never been convicted of that 1985 office bombing. In saint Anna that killed Alex Saudis. So it's a contradiction. It's a paradox. It just doesn't make any sense. What other hints have come out over the years about how much the U.S. government knows about the identity of a day's killers? It's been pretty well reported for the course of 30 plus years. Again, what I was able to do was corroborate a unnamed anonymous source, recounting of the scene in 85 in Santa Ana, where the FBI and LAPD joint terrorism task force members descended on the scene via helicopter and probably pretty dramatically in a little unusual for an Orange County city like that. They got off and they told lieutenant at the time it was the acting captain that day. And at the command center, one of the persons in the group of four basically said these are the people that we've been training, flying from New York to LA. They were lost at LAX. And the three names have been spoken of privately and then publicly and journalism and Andy green, who now goes by bruk Ben Joseph, Keith, Israel fuchs, and then Manning. So it's been an open secret who the investigation has looked at. And again, the FBI, according to the lawsuit documents that I referenced earlier, wanted to question and according to their field director that I interviewed a few years back, did question Manning about the audit crime. So at the bare minimum, you can call Manning a person of interest, and then with the parole hearings, the victimizer of the organization and the family, but in terms of the criminal conviction, something's getting in between. Some things in the middle, the ADC has long wanted to see the extradition agreement between the U.S. and Israel and with regards to Manning to see if there's answers there as to why that gap exists. Robert Friedman was a Village Voice journalist, and wrote a op-ed in the Los Angeles Times in 1990, where he was in Israel. And basically saw green and Manning at that time, and said they're here. They're living freely in these Israeli settlements. One was at that time it was also a particular settlement that followers of kahani would live in and basically they couldn't be arrested if they were in the settlements they had to be in Israel proper. But, you know, Friedman said you can find them there too. So it's not a secret who has been discussed in connection with the case, and it's not a secret and it hasn't been a secret where they are,.

Robert Manning Santana FBI oday U.S. government Santa Ana public library Gabriel San Roman Alex ode Alex O' Manning Department of Justice Pacifica radio Israel Alex Patricia wilkerson Los Angeles Times West Bank rabbi honey
"saint anna" Discussed on Scuba Shack Radio

Scuba Shack Radio

07:19 min | 1 year ago

"saint anna" Discussed on Scuba Shack Radio

"Think it's time for another installment of your next dive here on scuba shack radio. And this time. We're heading to the island of curse. Sal now of course l. has a little bit of sentimental value to me as this was the first dive trip that donna and i made outside of the united states and boy did we come away with a whole new appreciation for scuba diving. We even thought that we should make the trip to the island again in the following year. Sadly we didn't make it back that year and more sadly we've never been back so maybe by featuring curse on your next dive. I might be inclined to go back. We're inspire you to make it to one of these. Abc islands if you're currently wondering about covid nineteen travel restrictions as of april twenty eighth two thousand and twenty one. Kerr sal is open to visitors from the. Us and canada. There are some testing requirements. And they do change to need to stay. Top of what is required. But kerr sal is open now. Getting down there from our neck of the woods will take us through either miami or charlotte and if you leave in the early morning you can usually make it to the island by sometime in the early afternoon when we made that first and only trip to kerr sal. We stayed in an all inclusive resort called sunset waters in the on lee on location. Dive operator would sunset divers not to be confused with sunset divers sunset house on grand cayman. Lots of sun sets in the caribbean now sunset waters was and i stress was when the western part of the island away from the city of will instead it is now abandoned. I'm not exactly sure when it went out of business. And that's too bad. Because i really liked diving in the convenience of the resort. The food was okay. Nothing spectacular but then again. I'm not that much of a foodie as for the diving. The house reef was really cool from the lagoon. You can make your way out to the reef and you would be greeted by a small airplane wreck the shallow depths gave you plenty of color and bottom time. What was really cool about the house reef was the hunt for seahorses and the exhilaration when you found them we did. Ford is on a house wreath with one being a night dive. We were there in october. And bottom temperatures were constantly eighty six degrees fahrenheit. That's nice my kind of bottom. Temps quickly run through the dive sites. We visited there. Was mike's place. Harry's whole radio city black coral gardens. College ref- mako mountain loss tanker and nip plus our two favorite sites that we twice were mushroom forest and port marie back then. We did not get to dive on the signature wreck on curacao the superior producer. This ship sank in one thousand nine hundred. Seventy seven with a load of cargo bound for venezuela it is one hundred and sixty five feet long with a beam of twenty five feet and it's only five hundred feet from from shore at the entrance to saint ana by willem state. That's saint anna bay. You can find a lot of info online about the end. The superior producer along with photos and video for sure. If and when i make it back to curse how a beginning onto this wreck several years ago the shop did run another trip to curacao and they stay at sunscreen resort and they dove with ocean encounters another option is to stay at lyons dive beach. Resort and oceans encounters has a dive shop on both properties and both are fairly close to the city of williams dead. I think if we go back we might give lines dive a shot. There was also an article and dive newswire about shipwreck point on curse l. And it being must dive an ocean encounters at both lines dive and son scape had this site on their regular boat dive schedule. I guess there are a couple of dogs at tugs at the fifty meter mark and that would be a little bit of beyond one hundred and fifty feet so that gets a little technical but there is other stuff to see sixty one hundred feet diving in an aquarium and oddly enough. It is the house reef of the current chelsea aquarium. There's also youtube video on shipwreck point. If you wanna see what it looks like. If you prefer being on the west side of the island you can look go west diving and all west apartments. I guess go. West diving. Was formerly ocean encounters. West departments looked to be in a great location clues to some top dive spots but it will be different from the all inclusive and there may be the need to rent a car with the room. So that's a little pekic curse. How my first dive adventure outside of the united states. And it was unforgettable with kerr sal being open to visitors. Perhaps your next dive can be there so many places to go diving but so little time. Wow charred to believe that it was sixteen years ago that we made that trip to curse l. Time does go by quickly and was so many great places to dive. It's hard to find time to get to all of them not to mention that it can also be expensive but boy. Those trips are worth it once again. I want to thank you for listening to show and hope you tell your friends about us and as we continue to grow it's much appreciated. I'll be back again in a couple of weeks with more scuba shack radio until then happy. Mother's day everyone and take care.

one thousand venezuela twenty five feet Mother's day canada april twenty eighth miami sixteen years ago mike fifty meter one hundred and fifty feet twice sixty one hundred feet five hundred feet united states youtube Harry october both Seventy seven
"saint anna" Discussed on Papo no Auge!

Papo no Auge!

07:42 min | 1 year ago

"saint anna" Discussed on Papo no Auge!

"Yankee via the doin former own. Defensor inky almost interesting. You get very raschke. Does davis segues eighty he controversial fowzia dollar safety too much goal boras ample it if i was a kid is operatives come just get squall but as april really by golly goski gordon the haughey goes asia us scholars of your salad and then gosh they don't and this mommy and to carry vicarious complain the he's easing differences is deferring it. He replaces the dish theme song barrett. They will have some salt dive. So keiser eleven paper. You would report key tumbang. Casey compliment was pretty mayors. Air cash. Don't do voters familiarize if you're near fault. Developer snags edify faulted followers. So 'cause volodin safely goal gay baruch's asia work visa. Socio visited the gaza is causing cancer. Familia of his own a monochromatic dookie syria a about halcion's committed by calling the ghetto. Hell enter jovis. Nice call elegant. I think thought. I probably markelle iggy important gazette gutters seagram. There's a happy song and see my district follow here. I made yesterday conflict. So bet michaela tour but ideally me. Dan daesh knowing the desert kalish damages nickel fleets faso's jaguar. Formal wash. romantic notion was out by a company in the s. a. Denham geico debts been through shaw vs. No sides resolve much. Done be did the proper comrade. Scola game does fiscal nashvillehomes. Zine you only scola in conflict to go live. Eighty bay subpoena scare us. He died on on. Missoula via concede real alone all alone purpose over for so long on jewish down professorial. Espn until dot com dodged. Colorado suchet douse fleets. He amadeus go. Fleets that's gotta via our be at scala Do resolve the bill rate. Cows as hell musical celia so A as they say at face with the media call fleets has thought. Kyoto mark press threatens the media so don i scrawled loser as former the media. But i key. I got as meaningless. Diversions ski fica. This durant do they. Cohere does a who tina van as a form of the oak since the internal also a party to cues pursuit of yes. Don't say he added the cell. Phone gaviota is back with the city fought fleets bucknell albeit fallen. Like what so blue steady. Aw i should call back to tacoma disaster cd digi barham. Teddy dash call on while pays would of your land set up the photo yesterday. Nash cash ninety hours coffee juveniles aura. I mary staying away. Utah view supported these the scholar vegeta- bring the defer kayla scully associated done e associates gives you down while immortal finish call. He got a console. Venus risky heb present our vulnerability socio the couple has been governed holding a national. Don't ask us. I finally is gone. We don't mash essay. Use abuse our nuclear media nakamura. Heff be by complex. You own veterans e. Brush kuala yukiko money life. Both don't we does raise his nose wims ideas and c. is vanish golan settlers. Sonoma's nice key is our daughters in the gaza. Can they save you. Go bottom nash. Goal have ready to get the video gear steadier. This muslim tries covered by default alberto while pop bail nash cash toys e while pop dish. Caller doodo cinch. It dash choice. Call i and i made. Yes on this conflict. Mayo pull the who result sound keys. Ish better hang former deep elite agnosio. Nice napoli's gospel. Because volta they do qassam evoked either apostle likud depeche sown those saint anna possible dinky episode. Getty's volvo capacity. Did they were screwed up painter. He the observer. Prec- is the conflicts. Dodge cola asks us owned Louche to do professo- they want some broad e important pasu mecer and the bottom. Is this his book. Guanajuato dev- data privy of scola elevates domain sunk fatally for seen both to by who's to Just don't mean for us so it didn't go estimates of media. Somebody says i. Gaza nagy the oems but as april key.

davis golly goski gordon Utah ninety hours yesterday Venus alberto Guanajuato Casey kayla Both Eighty bay subpoena keiser Gaza jewish Kyoto Getty michaela Dan both
"saint anna" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast

The Film Buds Podcast

07:52 min | 2 years ago

"saint anna" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast

"Oh sorry. Making all math noises for. I don't know that's a good question. Black Klansman, really. Really did something to me for sure, and this is so powerful. We are going The whole way. That was kind of shaking my on. He's he's. As you've touched on. He speaks the sound so cheesy, but like it's he speaks truth, and it's almost being in a movie like this. It's almost. You almost do a double take as to like. How did you say that so? Yeah, simply and so bluntly, but it's like it makes sense. It's like being in a film like this. You're like wait. That's absolutely correct, and it's not. You know it's just it's well done. Oh, yeah I mean that's the thing with him like all this stuff is. I mean God willing. It'll be It will have a time stamp very soon, but what I mean to say, not the subject matter, but just his done everything is so timeless. You know. Yeah he's agrees he's the great. You Know Likely Man oh man. Yeah I. Don't know where ranks honestly plus Landman. Like, I said hat a special. I do think he get like I said I think he does get better and better. which is so cool, but I think that's because he put so much of himself again. Natural flow like I think just older gets the more you learned and season witnesses, and takes pardon and experiences like the better stuff is going to be. Which is you know? How real hard it should be, I think do. All right well. What about you were to rank three? You'll be in the top half. L. Fresher. I agree yeah, I she's so shy Iraq and then I think do. The right thing might be second, and then maybe black clansmen would be third. I haven't seen that that other war-film. He did like miracle at Saint Anna. I haven't seen. Oh, I have seen that that was to. Right Pretty. I think it was. It was like the late two thousands. Really I'll maybe I I could be wrong I mean I probably also to be fair sought after it came out, but yeah yeah. Yeah and Malcolm. X. would be up there. But. This would be above Malcolm X. I agree. But. That's hard to do man Malcolm. But it's. It's something. Yes. Colonel Uh. Sorry I feel like I. Didn't do that movie any justice. That was a zone. We. Thank you. Watch it and it's very interesting. He's A. We didn't even get into the technical stuff. I'll move on door, but The way they just like chooses to use this camera technique this one this one on like. Yes, do it. I agree love it. Yeah and it's not like a gimmick. You know that's what I'm saying with him. He just does it. That's exactly what I mean. No gimmicks. Can I tell you this really funny thing, please? This is like. This is the best thing ever, so we went to. I'm. GonNa screw it up. I'm upset. I was at the go to the beach usually with Marion, meg, can I just say I think we've got into the habit of right around the hour mark of getting into a store like like last week we had the thing about the maze, the corn as funny, yeah. Our little new segment. Traumatic, passive Khloe, I love it now, but this one doesn't but as with Marian Meg clear the house at the beach Outer Banks like that new show In case you're wondering they should cast us in it but find. Cinematography! By a guy who went to UNC Greensboro. where's it shot in Wilmington? I've no idea. Yeah, probably probably not, but the frigging taxes ruined my college experience. That's why I went to Wilmington. The new movies plays the all the whatever shutdown. Okay, so anyway so we're going. And We went to. There's like nothing there at Oak Island. We went to like the town over. and there is a big store and it said. Everything on sale, no gimmicks. This story actually isn't funny and so we. So we walk out the door and it's the typical like I. Dunno high describe like. A, very southern American like beach door like. Like, Emerson. Yet everything is either like everything's like tied, but like for some reason I know everything's tied I and like starchy, but like McHugh like I love me some time, but it's like the opposite, and you know like like all the pants or shorts have like a word across the, but like that kind of thing that's going on like, and then there's all these weird little things with like little little like weird like. How, no, like deg creatures in colored liquid is key change. The. The words across the, but that's North Carolina Yeah. I can't even express it, too. So. Yeah, just in case. You didn't know where you were when you everyone needs to know where they are. When they got a bit ban so. Anyway So all that kind of stuff that is huge door until like no gimmicks whatever we walk in, and everything is clearly they printed it. Okay so basically. It was very clear that what happened was everything was on sale. By the same amount like fifty percent off or something like that of everything, right? Bruce very obvious that they just marked it up or they. It was originally double. What the actual like MS RPM is! which is what the half off price was, so they're discharging pressing. So we left the stress, North Carolina Yeah not huge sign that says no gimmicks and we walk, and we go. That's just because it's one big gimmick, and that's just been like a thing for the three of us. We did say no Gimmicks, just one big one. If something's like really sucky, that wasn't a good story, so sorry, that's good. Well, it's a it's a heavy four and a half for me. There's lots of told you, but. That place is crazy. We're there doing a hurricane once and is like right on the water beach. That was why. The electric funny, so we were watching the news in the beach. House right. And and During the hurricane whatever 'cause we currently too late to lead you know what I mean. We got stuck and it's like right on the water to really old like it's been in their family forever like very rickety, no air, conditioning or anything like that right so. We're. Right on the water watching TV on like. There's cable or anything, so we're watching out like an IPAD or whatever you know what I mean easy. Whatever yeah, so we're watching, we're like. And there's a lady talking about. There's a hurricane. She didn't like A. I want. It's not called a skirt suit suit skirt. Was that called? Out No, it's just called. You don't about it calls. I don't know like what Hillary Clinton wears. and. If I mentioned, her name means I really want to get to the bottom because I do not like mentioning her name..

hurricane Malcolm North Carolina Wilmington Black Klansman Marian Meg Hillary Clinton Oak Island Iraq Saint Anna Colonel Uh Traumatic McHugh Emerson Greensboro. Bruce Marion Khloe
"saint anna" Discussed on Never Growing Up - The Disney Parks Podcast for Adults

Never Growing Up - The Disney Parks Podcast for Adults

06:21 min | 3 years ago

"saint anna" Discussed on Never Growing Up - The Disney Parks Podcast for Adults

"Body, positively. She's amazing. She's on Instagram. It's called at toilet style. She's amazing blog. She's amazing influence for more more curvier girls. And she created this company for. For like, they're girls for like when they're going out. So has like the chafe thing. She has a boob dust guys. This is not sponsored just telling you how much this stuff does. Because if you had big boobs like like like like, you're Anna here, and your sweat and get so uncomfortable when it's so hot at the parks. But it's called it's called bust us that's called. And like you put it like underneath. I mean, this is like so ridiculous. But I'm telling you, it will save your life. You're listening to this podcast and your girl, and you need this help it will it will say boy or bigger boy. Yeah. Hundred percent. I mean, you don't have like the boot purple. But like when we tell you when you got bigger like, I do, they they need assistance. And so like, it will it will change your life for the parks. I'm just. That's my PSA. It's okay. Hit us up. Oh my God. I love her so much katie's Torino's or name in her account is fire. What are we talking about hitting camels? Oh, yeah. Getting wet. I don't like to get the. Yes, I didn't even think about that. But that's true. My thing is I can't stand to walk around with wet shoes. What will like what? Like. And I'm from the midwest guys. I. Here's slash tennis, shoes, ice attended she's from Ohio. But that I can't see them. Yeah. All just hate being anywhere. I'm the kind of like boozy babe that like will stick my jeans back in the drier for full cycle. Just because at little like old pocket. Watch pouches still wet I handle it. I can't either against in it. So so that's that's my love hate relationship with the camera. I think it's fun. I'm kind of weirded out as to why they took it out, and they did replace it with like shrubbery. So I don't know if it's like just not coming back ever. Or if it's like a maintenance thing, but it's weird. Where I'll get it. Couple other things we wanted to touch base on. There. So I if you remember when we talked about, I think yeah, it was last week. We were was it last week. I think we lightly touched upon it when when tear joined us, but we also talked about it last week was the FOX the the Twentieth Century Fox Twentieth Century Fox hole got a merger. And we talked about how they were going to be potentially marketing the movies that we already knew that were coming out under the FOX label. So and like I potentially predicted they are including it now as the Disney film lineup. See you can check that out. You can see. So they include like all the FOX in the example, used before was the new X men movie, which is which is Phoenix is also include as part of the overall Disney summer lineup as actually like beyond summer. It goes into like up until Christmas. It's basically the last half of the year 'cause they included like I two and epic nine. Because they're coming out the so, yeah, they are including so disney'll seems like Disney will then be promoting like any of the FOX movies going forward things. Interesting and cool. Yeah. And I I heard a lot of people talking about. Future movies that haven't been recorded yet or rather. And they're like oh gosh. I hope they keep them. You know, how they're supposed to be like what if dead will make the movie like are they gonna make it PG thirteen because one scrap as like, no they've actually said that they're going to keep deadpool rated R. So. Yeah. I I don't think I think Disney is evolving, you know, with with the world, you know, and not just kids are watching movies. So they can't buy all these things and be like, all right? Well, we're gonna take dead pool and call him living spring. Anyway, deadball it's slow. But like we talked about this last week to like if you look at the other companies that Disney has own over the years, whether it's. Whether it's touchstone, whether it's Hollywood pictures back in the nineties, yo I mean, there's plenty of R rated movies that Disney has technically owned. I'm just I'm on D twenty three dot com right now. And I'm just looking at because I always go to this list because it has the complete list of any movie that's ever been like owned by Disney, regardless of whatever the actual production have anyways. And I'm just I'm just looking at it right now. And there's a ton of our rated movies on here. So that's definitely not not gonna be an issue. I'm gonna try and scroll like to the latest two thousands here to see if they would like the most recent are rated movies where you're like. Oh, yeah. Okay. I'm just trying to actually a lot. Behind. I'll sing a song. There you go. Aiding her to fine. Things to be Sean. Okay. Here we go. The last are rated movie that dizzy released was miracle at Saint Santana Saint Anna two thousand eight. Helen that. No one knows. That is go. Here's a couple for two dozen six apocalyptic. Oh that was rated R. While weirdly enough. I saw Earl. About that earlier today. The heck coal creek man at the hell that hope it rains on here. I was forget like the Royal tannenbaums those, although the touchstone movie. That's right at are. There you go see. No ghosts. You are rated R. That's okay, you're seventeen. Plus. So it's your. Are you guys? Hear me

Disney FOX Anna disney midwest Saint Santana Saint Anna Ohio katie tennis Earl deadpool Hollywood Helen Phoenix Hundred percent