35 Burst results for "Sally"

'Car Coach' Lauren Fix on the Impact of a Potential Rail Strike

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:11 min | 4 d ago

'Car Coach' Lauren Fix on the Impact of a Potential Rail Strike

"The car coach, Lauren fix. Welcome back to America first. Well, thanks for having me. Lots going on and I'm really, really excited. I was able to get you some safe breaks put on your vehicle. 'cause those drum brakes. Yeah, a little bit spongy. And when it's raining, not so exciting. So I've got disc brakes all round. There is my baby, there is my 66 Mustang. I've got the 2020 as one, a 2020 as well for the everyday stuff. And the new steering wheel, thank you for the recommendations and your contact. Last thing, and I'm not going to touch it, some period correct rims. And then maybe some AC, I might put some AC in because it gets a little hot and sticky here in the swamp. All right. Enough about me and my pony, although I do need people to go to my website and tell me a name. I need a name and not Sally. Okay, I'm not doing the stupid Mustang Sally. I need a female name, go to said gorka dot com and send me a little message that said gorka dot com. All right, you've been sending me some fascinating stuff. First things first, it's not cars. Right now he's allegedly negotiating. But what is the impact going to be if we have a rail strike Lauren in America? Oh, it's going to be huge. Now I know everyone's talking about what you're literally looking at billions of dollars of losses. Because everything goes cars get transported from the manufacturing plant. To the sub area where it then goes to your dealer. So that means good luck getting cars. We can't get them now. That means all the components, tires, metal, just think of everything that you need gets from point a to point B from the West Coast to the east coast, usually by rail, then it's transported to a diesel powered rig and then from there to the final destination in the last mile to your store or to wherever you're going. And that includes like Amazon packages, U.S. Postal Service, FedEx. That new planes, but they also use rail. And without rail, we're in a lot of trouble. And we've been using it for years, plus passengers, Amtrak, which is owned by the government as well. They can't seem to organize the postal service or Amtrak. But the fact is without diesel and there's a shortage of diesel and without the railroad system we have a supply chain that nightmare.

Lauren Gorka America Sally West Coast East Coast U.S. Postal Service Amtrak Fedex Amazon
Solar panel trouble on cargo capsule bound for space station

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 3 weeks ago

Solar panel trouble on cargo capsule bound for space station

"A cargo capsule ran into trouble with a solar panel after lift off to the International Space Station Three two one Only one of the two solar panels on the capsule opened successfully following the pre dawn liftoff from the coast of Virginia officials at Northrop Grumman assured NASA that there's enough power from the solar panel for Wednesday's planned space station rendezvous but the space agency was still assessing the situation a spokeswoman for NASA admitted its too early to know whether the spacecraft which is carrying more than 8200 pounds of equipment and experiments would be stable enough to be captured by the space station's robot arm The capsule is dubbed the SS Sally Ride after the first American woman in space who died a decade ago I'm Shelley Adler

International Space Station Nasa Northrop Grumman Virginia Shelley Adler
School Board Candidate: 'It's Never Okay to Misgender a Child'

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:58 min | 2 months ago

School Board Candidate: 'It's Never Okay to Misgender a Child'

"My earlobes were tingly yesterday when I heard this at the school board thing. This is all right, let's play the audio here. This is the guy running for school board who is all over the whole gender pronoun stuff. You community. And I'm proud of that. I'm proud of the life I have and the life that I've built with my husband and my sons. I'm proud of my Friends and others. And that was one at one time not a possibility. Today, as I would want to say that every child that walks into my classroom needs to feel like they are comfortable that they are cared for that they are respected and their personal human dignity is respected by everyone in that room. And I would say that if a person has an objection, then they just don't need to speak to that child. Because it is never okay to misgender a trans child. It is never okay to miss pronoun them intentionally because that person is deserving of their own dignity, their own human respect. That relationship between child and parent that is being fostered is just as important as that other relationship with the family that maybe sees things differently. All right, and what you didn't hear because the first part got chopped off the guy says he's a member of the LGBT community. And that's all well and good. But the issue now goes to whether or not he is, he wants to use his position on the school board to advance an agenda where if you don't want to call and you heard him say this, that if you, if you've got little Sally and she says no, you've got to call me by he him or Cesar or whack a doodle this or whack a doodle that. If you don't do that, then all of a sudden you've got the problem and you do not have a right to address that child.

Sally Cesar
Eric Shares His Thoughts on Banned Books

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:51 min | 2 months ago

Eric Shares His Thoughts on Banned Books

"Are your thoughts on banned books? Do you think books on gender should be banned but not books that have racism or any or are deeply disturbing? Isn't it the same vein? Isn't it in the same way? Let me help you. Thank you. Who should be able to choose, well, man, this gets to the question of what it is to live in a democracy, right? I mean, the idea of banned books, we know that you don't want pornography on library shelves, certainly not in a school. We have to use wisdom on these kinds of things. But in terms of what we allow in public life, the idea that books considered classics would be banned is preposterous. And I think that I'm much more worried about books that are not banned. Books that have that are really that have views. And again, when we talk about things like censorship or banning books, you have to talk about the context. Are we talking about a public library? Are we talking about banned from being sold on Amazon? I mean, you can buy mein kampf on Amazon. You can buy every foul thing on Amazon, but they have banned books like my friend Ryan Anderson wrote a book talking about the transgender madness. When Harry became Sally, they banned that book, Abigail schreier, wrote a book. They banned that book from so really depends on the context, but generally speaking, going back to John Milton in the mid 17th century, he wrote a famous essay called areopagitica where he talks about this issue. You want to err on the side of more information, not

Amazon Abigail Schreier Ryan Anderson Sally Harry John Milton Areopagitica
Serena's example: Tennis icon's impact felt in Black America

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 3 months ago

Serena's example: Tennis icon's impact felt in Black America

"At a tennis tournament in Central Park in New York 13 year old as Sally a LeBron is one of the only black girls competing Honestly she's a very beautiful person She calls Serena Williams an inspiration People of color are always put down because of the way they look or some people's ideas think they can't do as much So putting Serena as a role model and all she's done is really good Tennis coach Joanna Rosario says through all the adversity Serena Williams has prevailed Her being an African American her like coming up from literally nothing and becoming something that's an inspiration for all of us Rosario says she understands Williams need to focus on family And have just the capacity to take whatever is thrown at her Like that's something that you can use in your everyday life It's raining Williams first pro match was at the age of 14 She's now 40 and has won 23 Grand Slam titles I'm Ed Donahue

Serena Williams Tennis Joanna Rosario Central Park Lebron Sally Serena New York Rosario Williams Ed Donahue
Who Will This 'New and Improved' IRS Target?

The Trish Regan Show

05:11 min | 4 months ago

Who Will This 'New and Improved' IRS Target?

"In the meantime, back to this IRS thing. I mean, I'm just kind of offended. I sound like I'm like, you know, one of the woke ones right now, 'cause I'm offended, everything. But I'm offended when they think that the answer is to somehow just go after every Tom dick and Harry and Jane and Susan and Sally. And this is who will be affected. It will be your middle class. As much as they're going to try and tell you, oh, it's the 1%, no, no, no. Just in terms of, if you have that many IRS agents, who are they going to go after, and they can't, as I keep saying, they can't go after. The people that they should go after were just the billionaires, they get away with the great deal on the tax front because we've got lawmakers that are so concerned about making sure they have enough money for their next campaign. I told you yesterday about all the money. I mean, Kirsten sinema is one example. She's got donations individual donations from the private equity industry totaling over 500,000 for her last campaign. I mean, that is a lot of money, right? And I'm just looking at the numbers 54,900 from executives over at KKR, 35,000 at Carlisle, 27,300 over at Apollo. The private equity industry is a very big lobbying organization. In fact, they probably spend more money than any other industry right now. They're on K street and one of the reasons they're doing this is to give themselves the beneficial treatment when it comes to taxes. Do you know the Chuck Schumer? Collected 1.28 million from the private equity industry, including Blackstone and KKR, so you really think that he's that interested in raising taxes on this particular group of people. Go back and listen to Monday's podcast. If you want to explain or they're on why this is income and why it should be treated as income and why this is just highway robbery, frankly, of the American people and of our government, but these people in Washington I'll tell you the whole system is so darn corrupt. When you see what just went down. And when you see that they're going to effectively inflate, again, the U.S. economy artificially by spending all this money while simultaneously adding another 80 billion to go after everyday folks from the IRS all all while saying we're going to give a pass to those private equity investors. I mean, give me a break. It's not investment. It's income and they need to be taxed as such. Anyway, it's really pretty disgusting. But the whole thing is just disgusting. I mean, the idea that they want to pass this off, the name itself as somehow an inflation reduction act. Guys, you're just spending more money. All right, before I get to that, I do have one more thing I want to mention to you. You know, it's summer and we're all looking for movies and I don't know about you, but it's kind of hard sometimes. Kind of hard to find a good movie that you can enjoy watching that is representative of your values. I think that our values have gotten kind of lost and pop culture these days. And it's one of the reasons why I think it's important for all of us to think about what we're watching and who we're supporting when we watch it, right? Are you really into Disney right now with all their bogus? Or do you want to try and seek out some alternative sources of entertainment? This is where this movie in particular comes in. When I was a kid, I used to watch Cameron on that, what was that show? Oh, you know what? I got to look it up right now as I'm talking to you. This is how you know I'm recording in real time. He had that sitcom, when I was a kid, what was it? So anyone who can answer that in the questions below, extra super duper points, go to you. I'm going to come back to that in a second because it's going to drive me crazy. I remember that sitcom really, really well. Anyway, he's got a new movie out a new movie that he's backing. He's a very big Christian. He's an growing pains. Growing pains. That was the sitcom. I remember that now. Anyway, he's got a new movie that is just out. It's pretty neat. It's got a good message, and I think it's worth taking a look at as you're looking for things to watch and be entertained by. So this is called life Mark. And in this movie life Mark, it tells the story of David who has this very comfortable world that gets totally turned upside down when his birth mother, unexpectedly reaches out to him, and she's looking to meet him. He's 18 years old at that point. She only had the chance to hold him once, and she went looking for him and he finds this out. So it's really, it's an interesting storyline and probably one that happens a lot. He gets encouragement from his adopted parents, and so he embarks on this life altering journey, which really is a process of discovery and it leads to a pretty staggering truth from his past, inspired by a true story life mark is a powerful reminder that one decision, one choice can impact so much more than one life. It's a pro family pro love pro forgiveness pro reconciliation and pro new beginnings kind of movie.

IRS Tom Dick KKR Kirsten Sinema Chuck Schumer Sally Carlisle Blackstone Susan Jane Harry Washington U.S. Disney Cameron Mark David
Caller: If People Really Support Trump, They Should Stop Runs

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:49 min | 4 months ago

Caller: If People Really Support Trump, They Should Stop Runs

"Want to say something that I know ought to be obvious to everybody that is seems to be obvious with me, especially when you include people like no trumpers and Liz Cheney and fox's Tucker. This is a ploy by the Democrats. All they got to do is put it out and guess what? They don't even have to do the work. We're doing it to ourselves. We'll shoot ourselves in the foot. So Sally, you just think that Mike Pence hanging out for a couple of months in New Hampshire and South Carolina and Iowa. You think that's a Democrat ploy? Well, it's a good way to use it too, okay? Maybe he started out with honest appeal, okay? But once it gets promoted by everybody else, guess what? They found out, hey, that's a good boy. We won't even have to do the work ourselves. I see, I see. So you think this is so you really think there's really nothing to worry about here that if Trump says I'm running, everybody's going to jump in behind the president. No, it needs to be shot down now. If people are really supporting Trump, who has the skills and the ability to work within a national leader with business leaders and do the things that he was able to do because of his finances, he was able to stand up and not back down. And they're not many people who will do that. And he is the one who has proven that will do that. Yeah, look, I mean, I don't object to that. And again, if you've got somebody like a Nikki Haley or a Christian ohm, and they're really not running, but everybody's all the speculation. Just to get their name mentioned, yeah. But Sally, I'm going to tell you that some of these folks really are thinking about running, and we get the we hear from their staff. They send us notes behind the scenes, so there are people that are making moves.

Liz Cheney Mike Pence Donald Trump Tucker Sally FOX New Hampshire South Carolina Iowa Nikki Haley
"sally" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

06:20 min | 5 months ago

"sally" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"The storied legacy of Mercedes Benz is rooted in empowered women who've gone on to show the world what they can accomplish. This July will manica has teamed up with Mercedes Benz to feature women who've charted their own paths and achieved greatness. Join us on this journey as we celebrate women who were driven to pursue their passions. Even if it meant changing course along the way. This month on romantica, we're talking about dynamos. Hello. From wonder media network, I'm Jenny Kaplan, and this is womena. Before we get started with today's episode, I just want to share a disclaimer for Aboriginal peoples. This episode contains the name of someone who's died. This month we're highlighting women who fled dynamic lives that have shifted evolved in bloomed, often later in life. Today we're talking about a woman who started painting in her early 80s. She channeled the pain and pride of her home island into acrylic masterpieces. In quite a short period, she became one of the most famous Aboriginal artists of her time. Let's talk about Sally gabori. Sally was born around 1924 in bentinck island. Off the coast of Queensland, Australia. The island is low lying and flat, with scrubby plants and trees and sandy beaches. Sea turtles and coral reefs just off the shore. Sally was raised traditionally in her Kai doll community. She was known for her skills with weaving and making bags. She spoke her native language, kyd, and very little English. The Cairo people had almost no contact with European Australians until the late 1940s. In 1948, a combination of drought, tidal surges and storms, ruined the freshwater supply. The small isolated community on Ben tank was forced to leave their homeland. They moved to nearby mornington island. A Presbyterian mission there had been trying to get the people to leave Ben tank for years. And they took advantage of this moment. Sally was in her 20s when she had to leave her home. Once they got to mornington, Sally's family was separated. Her children were taken to a mission school where they lived in a gender segregated dormitory. It was a traumatizing experience for the community. The keitel people didn't have a strong painting art tradition. But that all changed when Sally's artistic career began in 2005. She was in her early 80s and living in a facility for the elderly. One day as a part of occupational therapy, she was given a set of acrylic paints and brushes. In that moment, Sally began creating works of art. Painting landscapes and stories of the places of her home island. The paintings were brightly colored, full of feeling and energy, more abstract than representative. Sweeping yellows and blues, fuchsia ovals and undulating orange. She made large scale works with large brushes. The art teacher at the center took notice. In no time, Sally became a painter, sought after by collectors. Part of the intense interest in her work was colonial fetishization. Sally's story was unique. Because of her age, she had an air of cultural authenticity. That, plus, she'd had little contact with English speaking settlers. And she seemed to appear out of nowhere from the perspective of the mostly white art collectors. Sally really took to painting. She was incredibly productive, creating up to 7 large pieces in just a day. It only took her a year to produce a catalog of hundreds of pieces of art. Her work was featured in more than 20 exhibitions. She even had solo shows in major galleries. And her art was lauded internationally. In 2013, she was featured at the Venice Biennale. But Sally had little agency in deciding which pieces made it to exhibits. Other people determined what was good enough to show. The rest was stored in a shipping container or burned at the local dump. It's hard to know how Sally felt about that. Very few people laughed spoke her native language, plus her commercial art success came late in life when she was already in declining health. Sally did seem to enjoy painting. And she found joy in her art. At exhibits she could be found singing and dancing in front of her work. Sally also sold many of her paintings. But her great talents were exploited. A fact that was unknown until after she died. Years after her death, a manager of the mornington island arts center was sentenced to four and a half years of jail time. He was ordered to pay more than AU$400,000 in reparations to artists, the art center and the estate of Sally gabori. For years he'd been selling Aboriginal artists work and keeping the proceeds that should have gone to the artists. He did this for a 176 paintings. Of which Sally had painted a 169. In 2012, Sally stopped painting because of her health. She died in February of 2015. Sally Gabor's short time was an artist was incredibly influential. More women from bentinck island began painting. They also now use bright acrylics to capture the beauty of their homeland, which they were forced to leave so long ago. Sally's daughters, elsie Amanda and Dorothy, are among those painters. All month, we're highlighting dynamos..

Sally manica Sally gabori Jenny Kaplan bentinck island mornington island Ben tank Mercedes Benz Benz Queensland Cairo Australia Venice Biennale mornington island arts center Sally Gabor elsie Amanda Dorothy
NEA Union Wants to Change 'Mother' to 'Birthing Parent'

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:58 min | 5 months ago

NEA Union Wants to Change 'Mother' to 'Birthing Parent'

"According to Fox News channel, the national education association says that the, that this resolution would encourage teachers and contracts with school districts to become more inclusive of the transgender community. Quote using this contract language, members need not worry about how a board of education solicitor defines maternity leave, mother and or father. The language is an inclusive reflection of how the LGBTQIA members build families. That's according to the resolution. Now, Tiffany justice is with a group called moms for liberty, and she's calling, she's calling the NEA, the national education association, the K through 12 cartel. She says they're holding parents and children hostage to a radical agenda. Quote, we believe in American teachers and we don't believe that the lack of focus at the union has on children is represented. Quote, normal people don't use the term chest feeding or birthing person. Do you know anybody in your circle of influence or realm of influence who actually uses those terms? I mean, just take last Sunday at church. The sermon has just wrapped up and you're having a little coffee in the lobby of the church. And you've got, you've got some neighbors and one of them just gave birth, do you say, oh, this is Sally. She's a chest beater. No, no, do you know anybody that talks like that? Just like the people who use the term the left wants us to call them LatinX. Nobody in the nobody in the Hispanic community uses that terminology. But this is all a part of getting you to accept this transgender make believe world.

National Education Association Lgbtqia Tiffany Justice Fox News Channel Sally
Bob Woodward Refuses to Come on the Mark Levin Show

Mark Levin

01:04 min | 6 months ago

Bob Woodward Refuses to Come on the Mark Levin Show

"Mister Woodward we've invited you on this program when you're lousy books have come out And of course in your last book I kicked your ass in terms of sales but that's beside the point The question is why won't you come on my show to discuss your investigation of Watergate Is it because I cite in my book mister Hamilton The accuses you And fat so your partner Of deceiving the American people on certain material facts And he would know Since he was provided access to all the raw notes and materials that Ben Bradley had Because he was asked along with Sally Quinn Ben Bradlee and Sally Quinn asked him To write a final book that they were contracted to do about themselves of course And when information like that appeared in the book Woodward was furious with this gentleman

Mister Woodward Mister Hamilton Sally Quinn Ben Bradley Ben Bradlee Woodward
History Shows Us All Scientists Are Right Until Proven WRONG

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:11 min | 6 months ago

History Shows Us All Scientists Are Right Until Proven WRONG

"Four out of 5 scientists say about the earth and the sun and the relative positions in our solar system until Galileo came along and Copernicus? I mean, if you pulled scientists, they would have said, well, well, of course the earth is the center of the system. So it's the antithesis of the scientific method. It is. And actually, I go back. First of all, you got tectonic plates, continental drift. They didn't realize that. If you go back to the medieval ages, there were leaders that judges educated at during the Salem witch trials were chiefly educated at Harvard, and they believed it was common knowledge that the experts all agreed that witches can cause bad weather. This was actually, it was Sally balloon as you gave a great speech on this. It was an appeal to authority during the medieval medieval witch trials in Europe and also later in the Massachusetts in the bay colony, which Joe, this is done so people shut down and it's the same thing, by the way, with COVID. If someone says, the CDC recommends masks, they don't care if you could show 15 a hundred studies over decades and currents showing mass don't work. All they care is the head of the CDC who's an expert says they work. So that was the appeal to authority and climate. So what they did is they got a survey of 10,000 plus scientists whittled it down, kept whittling it down to 77 anonymous scientists. We don't know their names. We don't know their affiliations. We don't know their backgrounds or what their exact positions. All we know is they answered two quick questions. Climate warming up and if humans caused it, many skeptical, not humans caused by humans contribute. Many skeptical scientists would agree. That was the basis for 75 out of 77 anonymous scientists and then later another study was done by a guy in Australia and a UN lead scientist went and looked at it and he said that study was quite literally pulled from thin air. None of the data supported the 97% claims that came out of it. So this is essentially a way to stifle debate to shut up any dissent and to appeal to authority, which everything I just mentioned is not science. That is all politics, which is what the climate movement has evolved into. It

Sally Balloon Covid CDC Bay Colony Salem Harvard Massachusetts JOE Europe UN Australia
Kash Patel: Durham May Build a Conspiracy Case Against Andrew McCabe

The Dan Bongino Show

01:49 min | 6 months ago

Kash Patel: Durham May Build a Conspiracy Case Against Andrew McCabe

"But then I thought to myself and Jim said it during the break We always chatting Chips like you know really pisses me off He's like Andrew weissman Who Now Mueller was out of it You heard him testify publicly I'm not absolving him of wrongdoing Mueller folks Let me be clear But he was so clearly out of it in the hearing you wonder how much he really knew about wiseman was his bulldog And weissman was briefed cash in August of 2016 about the dossier and then gets the bulldog position under Mueller to go after Trump for what weissman now categorically knows was a hoax This is third world Cuba style stuff No Jim's right This guy ran the special counsel's investigation not based on facts and law but based on pure politics And he admitted it and he got hired to do that job anyway This is the same guy that texted the Deputy Attorney General The attorney general Sally Yates the day after she got fired rightly so by Trump and he texted her and he said basically we love you Thanks for being a political monster What kind of computers did me as a former federal prosecutor How can you be okay with that But that Andy I'll check one to Jim on that Andy and I go to the biggest culprit is Miami Andy mccabe That guy orchestrated this entire Russia gate hoax as a deputy director of the FBI and a reminder everybody He got fired for lying to federal investigators about leaking information to the media about the Clinton email server investigation That's the guy that was running the insurance plan with the lovebirds in his office In August of 2016 and that's the guy that signed off in the most salacious Pfizer warrant and lied to a federal court That guy I have always said this all roads lead to Andy mccabe and I think John dermot building the criminal conspiracy case that's going to knock him out

Mueller Andrew Weissman Weissman JIM Donald Trump Sally Yates Wiseman Andy Mccabe Cuba Andy Miami FBI Russia Clinton Pfizer John Dermot
Psaki: Teachers Should Talk With Kids About if They’re 'a Girl or Boy'

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:08 min | 8 months ago

Psaki: Teachers Should Talk With Kids About if They’re 'a Girl or Boy'

"Cut 72 Jen Psaki saying that it should be normal for teachers to talk with kindergarteners, but if they're a girl or a boy. Now mind you at this bar we're like bikers and truckers, welders and plumbers, mechanics, police officers. It's who we call the muscular class. You want to know why the muscular class have become like rabid right wingers? This is why. Play cut 72. And so what do you do if a parent or a kid should I say a kid in one of these elementary schools says, what about Sally, Sally has two moms, or I'm not sure if I'm a girl or a boy. I mean, these are kids who are experiencing these moments in their lives. Yeah, you want to know why all of a sudden the local neighborhood bar has been activated into now kind of mobilizing for local Republican action. It's because you have the top levels of our government, not concerned about inflation or gas prices, not concerned about the deterioration of kind of national morale, not about drug overdoses, but they're worried about whether kindergarten teachers are able to talk about some of the most controversial and radical subjects and topics.

Jen Psaki Sally
The Activist Media Stole the 2020 Election. Here's Proof

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:21 min | 9 months ago

The Activist Media Stole the 2020 Election. Here's Proof

"Break, I kind of went through piece by piece. Hill dot com, 50 former intelligence officials warned New York Post story sounds like Russian disinformation. So basically they captured the top of the funnel, they got 50 former Intel officials. Now, what does that even mean? That means that they just found 50 Democrats that used to work in the CIA for Obama that now work at Google and Facebook and Oracle, and they have them probably on a slack channel, or they call up, hey, Sally Sue, needs you to sign a document. Does this look like Russian disinformation? Of course it does. Of course it does. Of course it does. Of course it does, even though it isn't, it wasn't. And then Politico writes this up. And I'll be very honest. I don't even think the people at Politico, the editor in chiefs, had any idea the kind of surgical strike of election interference that this story was going to broker. This story gave Joe Biden the presidency. That's not a journalist operation. That's a political action committee. When I get to some sound here, remember this, so then CNN takes the Politico story and then they repeat it, operation mockingbird style, and they say there's no evidence. There's no evidence, it's disinformation. So it creates this entire echo chamber around a central lie that was concocted around something that actually didn't say. And I want to read this again. The letter says, quote, this has all the classic earmarks of a Russian information operation. That doesn't mean it is, and it wasn't. And yet they reported it as if it was not that they suspected it. Not that it had the classic earmarks. What does that even mean? No, no, no. This was word manipulation to try to torpedo the ascending Donald Trump campaign that was about to win the election despite all the ballots in every direction, all this stuff. They needed to make sure that Donald Trump did not have a late break. How did they do that? Can't talk about it on Facebook. You can't talk about it on Twitter. You can't talk about it on social media. So they controlled the top of the funnel. They polluted the top of the tributary. They built a dam so that the news could not seep down to the independent voter. In Georgia, 17% of whom, by the way, said they would have voted for Trump if they would have known a little bit about this.

Sally Sue Politico New York Post CIA Intel Oracle Joe Biden Facebook Chiefs Barack Obama Google Donald Trump CNN Twitter Georgia
Should You Rather Be an Optimist or a Pessimist?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:32 min | 9 months ago

Should You Rather Be an Optimist or a Pessimist?

"Is a good in life to be an optimist or a pessimist and what I mean is which approach is going to make you more successful. Give you more satisfaction in your job and in your life, which is going to be better for your health. And which is going to contribute to your emotional equilibrium. Now it is an interesting discussion of this in rob Henderson's newsletter, and I'm going to summarize his conclusions. He actually begins very interestingly with an episode of mad men where a young girl Sally Draper is talking to her grandmother, a grandma Pauline, and apparently grandma Pauline describes him when she was young, one time her dad woke her up and early in the morning and basically just gave her a kick what? And when she goes, what was that for? What did I do? The father goes, that's for nothing. So look out. So now, you think the grandma would be outraged, but no, it turns out what she tells the young girl in relaying this anecdote is, what she learned from that episode is that the world is a random and dangerous place. And so you better be prepared. In other words, it's good to be a cynic. It's good to be a pessimist. It's good to expect the worst. It's good to detect and people dark motives and the question that rob Henderson raises in the newsletter is is that actually true? Is it actually are you better off thinking the worst about people or the best? So there's apparently a bunch of studies on this, which examine what are sometimes called primal world beliefs. So one primal world belief is people who are positive. Let's call this the optimus. They think the world is a relatively safe place. People are generally good. Things are generally getting better. And you contrast this with the cynics of the pessimists who think the world is a very bad place. It's very dangerous, people are cutthroat. And misery is the normal course of life and so on. And the studies look to see not who's right, not which set of beliefs matches up with the world, really. But rather, which subjective frame of mind helps you in getting through life better. And it turns out that positive beliefs are better. It turns out that people who have positive beliefs generally are healthier, they're less depressed. They have more success in their work. They have more job satisfaction, and they have more kind of life satisfaction or psychological

Grandma Pauline Rob Henderson Sally Draper
"sally" Discussed on Gee Thanks, Just Bought It

Gee Thanks, Just Bought It

03:22 min | 10 months ago

"sally" Discussed on Gee Thanks, Just Bought It

"Listeners who are really big sports fans, Caroline, but I feel like that's less cool than fake food. You know what I mean? That's what I was thinking of. Yeah. I was thinking I was thinking like will it become a personality? A 100% first of all, I'm also the group chats Venn diagram is just a slinky of circles. Yes. I Mitch interest. I'm also stuck in a group chat with my husband and Sally who both 76ers. And they're always talking about the intricacies like well in 1986 we got the first draft pick at 7 10 p.m. and dance like I know and it was so great. And I'm like, I don't know when anyone's talking about. But I really think that fake food. And our House is full of 76ers things like in different little tiny corners..

Caroline Venn diagram Mitch Sally
Matt Palumbo Links George Soros to Biden Admin in 'Man Behind the Curtain'

The Dan Bongino Show

01:34 min | 11 months ago

Matt Palumbo Links George Soros to Biden Admin in 'Man Behind the Curtain'

"Matt what about the Biden administration Any connections between Soros and members of the Biden administration now Yeah and so the criteria I use for like when I say someone who Soros length is they have to have served on a board of someone like a source facts organization So there's more of a direct link to source I don't want it to be like a friend of a friend of a friend who knows Right right right You're doing actual reporting unlike the meeting Correct Correct So in the transition Biden's transition team there was about two dozen or so a little less than that a Soros links people within the administration near a tanden and Ron klain whose job seems to just be like tweeting about it all day They're both Soros links The strongest is actually Antony Blinken Now blinken's parents are both friends of Soros who have been photographed with him if you go in the open society foundation which is sources group You look at their annual reports both their names are listed in their high and the hierarchy within the organization There's actually a library at a creative university in Europe that's named after them So blankets family is tied to Soros And one of the first things blinken did after taking office was he passed sanctions against this guy named Sally barisha who was the former president and prime minister of Ukraine And guess what Boris is a very outspoken critic of George Soros Now the claims are the justification for the sanctions was all these allegations that a corruption I went back ten years that apparently Obama didn't notice But you look at the source material it's a group called the east west management institute which guess what Was cofounded by George Soros So that's either the biggest coincidence in the world or source of interest

Biden Administration Soros Blinken Tanden Ron Klain Antony Blinken Open Society Foundation Matt Biden Sally Barisha George Soros Europe Boris Ukraine East West Management Institute Barack Obama
 US Mint begins shipping quarters honoring Maya Angelou

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 11 months ago

US Mint begins shipping quarters honoring Maya Angelou

"Friends friends can can get get your your hands hands on on a a Maya Maya Angelou Angelou quarter quarter pers pers will will be be the the first first in in a a series series of of queens queens in in the the American American women women quarters quarters program program the the U. U. S. S. mint mint has has already already begun begun shipping shipping the the twenty twenty five five cent cent pieces pieces around around the the country country and and there there is is definitely definitely no no discounting discounting Angelou's Angelou's cred cred the the author author poet poet and and civil civil rights rights activist activist rose rose to to fame fame with with her her and and book book I I know know why why the the caged caged bird bird sings sings in in nineteen nineteen sixty sixty nine nine she she received received the the presidential presidential medal medal of of freedom freedom in in twenty twenty ten ten four four years years before before her her death death at at age age eighty eighty six six other other women women featured featured in in the the quarter quarter series series include include the the first first woman woman astronaut astronaut Sally Sally ride ride and and Anna Anna may may Wong Wong the the first first Chinese Chinese American American film film star star in in Hollywood Hollywood I'm I'm Oscar Oscar wells wells Gabriel Gabriel the the popular popular American American poet poet is is getting getting a a special special tribute tribute and and it's it's more more than than just just some some two two bit bit honor honor soon soon

American American Women Women U. U. S. S. Mint Mint Rose Rose Sally Sally Anna Anna Wong Wong Oscar Oscar Gabriel Gabriel Hollywood
'Chitty Chitty Bang Ban' actor actor Sally Ann Howes dies at 91

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 1 year ago

'Chitty Chitty Bang Ban' actor actor Sally Ann Howes dies at 91

"A a veteran veteran actor actor best best known known for for co co starring starring in in the the nineteen nineteen sixty sixty eight eight movie movie Chitty Chitty Chitty Chitty bang bang bang bang has has died died the the only only in in house house appeared appeared in in more more than than a a hundred hundred and and forty forty movies movies during during her her five five decades decades as as a a performer performer but but movie movie goers goers will will remember remember her her best best for for storing storing along along with with Dick Dick Van Van **** **** in in the the nineteen nineteen sixty sixty eight eight movie movie Chitty Chitty Chitty Chitty bang bang bang bang her her son son has has confirmed confirmed his his mom's mom's death death at at age age ninety ninety one one no no cause cause of of death death was was provided provided how how old old was was the the child child of of two two actors actors and and she she began began her her acting acting career career at at age age twelve twelve in in the the nineteen nineteen forty forty three three film film Thursday's Thursday's child child house house also also made made a a mark mark in in the the theater theater earning earning a a Tony Tony nomination nomination for for Brigadoon Brigadoon in in nineteen nineteen sixty sixty two two she she made made her her last last appearance appearance in in the the limited limited series series secrets secrets in in nineteen nineteen ninety ninety two two I'm I'm Oscar Oscar wells wells Gabriel Gabriel

Nineteen Nineteen Sixty Sixty House House Dick Dick Chitty Chitty Chitty Chitty Van Van Tony Tony Oscar Oscar Wells Gabriel Gabriel
Elizabeth Warren Dares to Call Elon Musk a Freeloader

The Trish Regan Show

01:16 min | 1 year ago

Elizabeth Warren Dares to Call Elon Musk a Freeloader

"Consider how Elizabeth Warren and by the way, she's struggling with COVID right now. That news just came out. So we wish her well, but she came out and said that Elon Musk, who just paid the most taxes of anybody or is paying the most taxes of anybody this year, $11 billion, that he's a freeloader. He's a freeloader. You know, she wants her fair share. Bernie Sanders wants his fair share. Have you ever seen Charlie Brown Christmas? I was watching it with my family last night, and there's this scene where Sally, who's the little sister of Charlie Brown. Says, you know, she wants X, Y, and Z for Christmas. She's got a really long list that she wants to give to Santa. And Charlie Brown is like, gee, you know? It's a lot. And she looks what I'm and says, I just want my fair share. Just my fair share. What I have coming to me, oh gosh. Sounds like it. It could have been Bernie Sanders. In fact, maybe it was because he was saying exactly that back in 1965 when this movie was made. Anyway, there's still out there pushing this fair share nonsense. So the Elon Musk, Elon Musk is somehow bad person because he's created a massive amount of wealth. He's created the very EV industry that they're also jazzed about. And he's made the most taxes in history.

Covid Charlie Brown Elon Musk Bernie Sanders Elizabeth Warren Sally Santa
"sally" Discussed on Marathon Training Academy

Marathon Training Academy

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Marathon Training Academy

"Talking to us today. Yeah, thank you, you guys. I'm really appreciate it. All right, hope you enjoyed that conversation with Sally mccray. Big thanks to Sally for speaking with us. We look forward to her book coming out. Yes, very excited about that. She's one of those guests where I felt like we could just go on talking for hours and unfortunately we had a hard stop limit so we had to wrap up the conversation, but she's just an amazingly genuine and hugely accomplished person and it was so great to talk to her. Yeah, after talking to her, maybe you want to go out and run on the trails and also maybe wish that we lived in a place where we had year round. Good weather. Like she does. A little bit jealous of you, Southern California, mountain runners. Well, there is no bad weather. There's just what is the sane? No such thing as bad weather, just inadequate gear. I think they say. Yeah, I think winter running can be enjoyable in its own way. Yeah, it's just kind of wrapping your head around the fact that it's going to be cold and probably some inclement conditions being prepared for different scenarios. But yeah, it can be refreshing in its own way. That is it for this episode. Thanks for being a listener and tell a friend if you think this episode was helpful, share the link. And of course, our website is marathon training academy dot com. We have a contact form over there. If you have a question, I'd love to hear from you. Until next time, keep rocking in the free world. Remember you have what it takes to run a marathon and change your.

Sally mccray Sally Southern California
"sally" Discussed on Marathon Training Academy

Marathon Training Academy

06:00 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Marathon Training Academy

"I was genuinely afraid and at one point calling got up to the top of the mountain way faster than I did and I just started crying. Because I couldn't see him and that's all I thought about was, oh my gosh a mountain lion is this mountain that has been waiting for this moment for when calling left me. And this is his moment now and he's going to jump out of a tree at any minute and lock around my neck. And it was such a real fear. And we ran like a marathon that night. It was through the night. I don't think we finished like two in the morning. And we were fine. And so really, overcoming fear wasn't that I suddenly wasn't afraid of the dark anymore, is just that I decided to proceed in that fear. I decided to accept the fact that you had this is Sally and all her humanness. She is afraid of the dark and I probably always will have some little bit of degree of hesitation in the dark. And those steps that I take as I go on a trail or even running at night on the streets, it's just me proceeding in that being aware of that and doing the best I can in it. That's what's kept me safe over the years. You know, I've been running at night for well over a decade and I would be lying if I said I haven't ever encountered anything that scared me. I mean, I have in one of the greatest ways of overcoming that fear was just gaining knowledge. And so I am a student of the sport. And I'm a student of all the things that surround everything that I do. So, you know, one of my first times that I actually ran on a trail, I actually spent months and months studying about the trails.

Sally
"sally" Discussed on Published...Or Not

Published...Or Not

03:18 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Published...Or Not

"And the role of women. And I'm just wondering if the role of women changed between the period in which the Friday novels were said, and the peregrine novels were set. I think it did, but I think perhaps the period where peregrine is set is when things really began to change. So certainly they'd been a groundswell, you know, Friday is that post World War I period, but I think it was World War II when we really started to see gender roles changing. Women stepping into more roles into the workforce more. And it was when we're getting up into the 1960s that we started to see that real push for quality. Although, of course, this book ends the show obviously is set in a department store, and you can still see very much that gender lines are very divided in the department store. We've got the men and they're working in the appliance section. And the women working in the cosmetics counter and the fashion and if you get married, you can't be a model anymore. So it's still very much that gender divide. But peregrines on the Caspian and she's going to push straight. She's going to smash that glass ceiling. No question. And there is, of course, detective James Steve's boss, who really is the worst of chauvinism in many ways. Absolutely. But I think that, you know, there were thick on the ground in those days, and I think certainly in the police force you definitely would have found a senior police officers like that who just, you know, a woman in the police force. And let alone a lady detective out there on her own. So I think probably one of many that peregrine will come up against in her time. Last but not least, fashion and style just murdered his set in the 60s and it's such a vibrant period. In many ways, color, but as well as design. I think it's a brilliant period. You know, mid 60s, so we're still sort of him lines aren't too high yet and we're not up into that sort of the hippie kind of style. So we still have those classic Jackie O NASA sort of looks for want of a better term. You know, the nice classically cut suit. And we can think of the older matrons in there. Their hats and twin sits, but we've got these young girls who have got the hemlines are going as high as their mothers will let them arms a bear, you know, gene shrimp and at the Melbourne cup, all that sort of thing. So it's a great time with color and vibrancy. Optimism, I think is the best way to sum up the fashion of the period. Did you have fun researching it? I had tremendous fun researching it. I might have there might have been some things being teachers in my wardrobe anyway, David just quietly between the two of us because, you know, it's a fun thing to collect. Well, if the listener wants to find out more about miss Fisher's modern murder mystery entitled just murdered. And immerse themselves in the detail, which goes a lot further than the television series. They need to pick up a copy of just murdered the author Catherine carracci and it is an Allen and unwin release. So Catherine, thank you very much for talking with me today. Thank you, David, absolute pleasure. Will they be more murders next week? Listen in.

James Steve peregrine Jackie Melbourne cup NASA Catherine carracci David Fisher unwin Allen Catherine
"sally" Discussed on Published...Or Not

Published...Or Not

05:44 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Published...Or Not

"And then they've created peregrine who is finding nice as the ongoing part of the series. So there are elements in there that draw us back to Friday and carry. So the adventurous as club is one of those because we find out that Friday was the president or helped establish the adventurous club. And we also find out why peregrine has come now, and that is because frannie has disappeared in a plane crash somewhere over Papua New Guinea and may or may not be deceased, which is what's brought heroin to town. She is potentially inherited her aunt's fortune. But I'm also thinking of the notion of the role of women. So phryne and peregrine were independent. And the historical detail. So two different periods of time, but the intimate knowledge of the nuances, the fashions, the style of the period they both reflect that. Yeah, and I think that's very important part of the Fisher world certainly Kerry has a huge fan base for her 1920s, early 30s based series. And I think that was something of what we sort of tried to bring to the 1960s that idea of the culture, the era, the fashion in the background. And particularly this mid 60s period, that Camelot era where it was all about the kennedys in the U.S. and women's rights were coming to the fore. So it was a period of real change and challenge. And a period of real optimism too. And I think peregrine is that's a perfect period for her to be in. So it's a very big part of the Fisher world to have that sort of the social and the visual background to it. And I can say visual because it is quite visual in the book too. We have two murders in just murdered. There's a fashion model whose killed early on and designer Florence ester who happens to be a member of the adventurous club. But the clues you provide seem to be more detailed than the clues in the television series and if I can say it without giving anything away, the stockings are a murder weapon. But you also mention pantyhose. There's more detail when it comes to the ordering of a wig..

peregrine phryne frannie Papua New Guinea Fisher Kerry Florence ester U.S.
"sally" Discussed on Published...Or Not

Published...Or Not

03:36 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Published...Or Not

"Helicopter. You ended up windswept and breathless and occasionally you lost your head. Rachel, she's got a successful business making wedding cakes. She's got her problems too. She does. She's got a real preoccupation with food and food has become something that has comforted her over her whole life, but she also just likes to be in control of the ordering when she goes out for dinner and she's just a gorgeous cook. And that's something that has been a great joy in her life, but it's also linked to something which is a great tragedy in her life as well. She might find food a distraction to her problems. And tally, what does she think about a big sister? Funny, charming, signaling, beautiful, enviable body, but no romantic interest. She's never been on a date. Well, so that's Rachel and Tully, the two daughters. Well, how would you describe the family? Well, I love to use the word dysfunctional because at the beginning of the book, they all pride themselves on the fact that they're very well functioning family and that they do things properly and they all really love each other and care about each other. Heather looks at the family and thinks, oh, this is the family that I want to be in. You know, they're wealthy, they're well educated. And this is what she aspires to be. But she didn't quite have that background, and I'm going to ask Sally hip worth to read from page 47 about hither the younger.

Rachel Tully Heather Sally
"sally" Discussed on Published...Or Not

Published...Or Not

04:51 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Published...Or Not

"Go throw away my title. And toss it in the train. David and I have both read a book with a murder in it this week. Who doesn't like a wedding? And that is exactly how Sally hip was latest book the younger wife starts. And welcome back to publish do not sell it. Oh, it's good to be back. I think it's been almost perhaps every one of my books I've been here. So it's good to be here. Well, it's good to read your books. The marriage has taken place and the wedding party, the bride, the groom, his two adult daughters, Rachel and Tully, have gone into the sacristy to sign the register. And we're going to start with Sally rating what happened. With the bridal party out of sight, the guests start chatting among themselves. Wasn't that lovely? Beautiful bride, isn't it wonderful that he found love again? Couldn't have happened to a nicer man. It seemed as good a time as any to take my life. I gather my handbag and do a quick scan for the nearest exit and I'm about to ask a young man next to me if he can let me buy when I hear it. A young woman scream, and a fraction of a second later, a dense, meaty thud. I rise at the same time as every other guest. I appear towards the altar, but my view is obscured by large hats and bald heads. I'm craning to see through the gaps between the guests when the celebrant reappears. Her face is ashen and her white pantsuit is covered in blood..

Sally Tully David Rachel
"sally" Discussed on Everything Everywhere Daily

Everything Everywhere Daily

04:26 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Everything Everywhere Daily

"Of the FBI. She was held in custody for a year. During which time, the FBI and the military government under Douglas MacArthur conducted an investigation, interviewing hundreds of people, including the POWs that worked on her show. They also dug up hundreds of documents to see if she had committed any crimes. After a year she was released after the FBI and U.S. counterintelligence service, found no evidence of wrongdoing. However, this wasn't the end of her problems. Back in the U.S., the public led by newspaper columnist Walter Winchell, campaigned to have her tried for treason. In 1948, she was re arrested in Japan and returned to the U.S. to stand trial. And here I need to move the story from Japan to Germany. Because they too had their own version of Tokyo rose, known as axis Sally. Unlike Tokyo rose, which was a name given to many different people, there were not as many access sallies, and in particular, it was a very specific person. Mildred gillars. Gillers was born in 1900 in Maine. She was a vagabond for most of her life, moving around trying to make a go of it as an actor or a model. She eventually left the United States in 1929 to live in Paris for 6 months. In 1933, she left the United States again, going to Algeria to work for a dressmaker, and then landed in Dresden Germany to study music and teach English. In 1940, she got a job with German state radio as an announcer. In 1941, the United States advised all Americans to leave Germany. But by that time she was engaged to a German national who wouldn't marry her if she returned to the U.S.. When war broke out in late 1941, she couldn't go back if she wanted to. In 1941, Gilles was recruited into hosting a show called home sweet home, which had popular music and spent a lot of time telling soldiers how their sweethearts back home were being unfaithful to them. Her.

FBI U.S. counterintelligence servi United States axis Sally Douglas MacArthur military government Walter Winchell POWs Mildred gillars Gillers Tokyo Japan Germany Maine Algeria Dresden Paris Gilles
"sally" Discussed on The Book Review

The Book Review

05:45 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on The Book Review

"I guess and yeah. I mean it's sort of a classic sally rini novel in that way. It's all about the relationships in the will they won't they of at all. I think it's clear you're a fan but you did have some criticism of this novel in particular in your review. Tell us about that. Yes i am. Avowed rooney tune at all salad. Rini fans and i did enjoy novel but i did feel a little. You know there are these moments in the novel where alice who's sort of the spokesperson for the writer. She she says writing a novel today as so vulgar like yeah. It seems like a waste but isn't but also isn't important to make art enta- like had relationships aren't human relationships important to an felt a little bit like a dodge view like it felt a little bit like the novel had raised all of these interesting questions about the function of art in an age of systemic collapse in climate change and threats against democracy but instead of really really dwelling in the material reality of those fashions if dodges faints is like but relationships are important because after all we're all human and i you know as a reader i was like yes. That's true but it feels like you're not really answering the questions. You're raising not that a novel knee do that but you know i wanted a little more of a satisfactory engagement at least with the terms of the debate and also sally is so good at dialogue that sometimes it felt like the cleverness was being used to get her out of a jam in a sense to dodge the real thorny questions of class power that are raised by the knowledge. And so yeah. I was a little underwhelmed by the novel's dodging us regarding the moral of its project but as a sally rooney fan you love the dialogue on you. Love the relationships. You've love the great pros in the the great settings and the apartment decoration that's described as a reader left having enjoyed myself but not entirely satisfied..

sally rini Rini alice sally sally rooney
"sally" Discussed on Inquisikids Daily

Inquisikids Daily

05:16 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Inquisikids Daily

"Hi i'm luke and welcome to the inquisitors podcast. Do you like new things. Have you ever wanted to be the first person to do something exciting and daring. Today we are going to learn about someone who would have answered yes to those questions. Sally ride was the first american woman to travel to space. that is undoubtedly exciting and daring. Sally ride was born on may twenty six. Nineteen fifty one in encino california. Her mom was a voluntary counselor for a prison ministry and her dad was a professor of political science. She had one sister. Sally was a great student and she enjoyed math and science. She started playing tennis when she was ten and was one of the best players in the united states after she graduated from high school. Sally attended swarthmore college in pennsylvania and was a tennis team member there during her second year there. Sally decided not to pursue a career in tennis. But to enroll at stanford university sally graduated from stanford in nineteen seventy three with not one but two degrees one was an english and the other in physics but she did not stop learning. She continued on at stanford and earned a masters degree in science and a phd in physics. She was now. Dr sally ride. Her focus was astrophysics. It was no surprise that in nineteen seventy seven when nasa was looking for astronauts and would be considering women for the first time sally applied nasa was only accepting twenty five people. Sally was among those people along with five other women. It was now. Nineteen seventy eight and sally moved to houston texas to begin her training at the johnson. Space center here she learned how to parachute scuba dive tread water and heavy spacesuit and how to live in the weightless conditions of space. Sally also learn how to control the space shuttle that would eventually carry her and her fellow astronauts into space. Sally also earned her pilot's license. She completed her training in nineteen seventy nine and began her work as a space shuttle mission specialist as a mission specialist. Sally was on the ground control team for the astronauts on the second and third space shuttle trips. Sally was the first woman to do this job. She was also involved in developing the robotic arm used to deploy satellites on the space shuttle several years past finally on june. Eighteenth nineteen eighty-three. The moment sally had been training for arrived. She was suited up with four other astronauts and ready to blast off aboard the space shuttle challenger. She would not only be the youngest person to travel the space but would be the first american woman to go to space joining to russian women who had gone before her. Her mission lasted six days during her time and space sally conducted many experiments and was involved in the deployment of two communications satellites. Sally said it was the most fun she had ever had. Sally was able to go to space again. The next year it was the thirteenth shuttle mission and she was once again aboard the challenger. This time there were six others with her including catherine sullivan. Who became the first woman to walk in space. During the mission the largest crew ever other shuttle. This mission lasted eight days. Sally spent her time making scientific. Observations of earth and researching refueling techniques for future shuttles. She was scheduled to take third shuttle trip. But after the explosion of the challenger in nineteen eighty six nasa suspended shuttle missions for the next two years instead she served as a member of the presidential commission that investigated the tragedy. She would also serve on the commission that investigated the second shuttle explosion in two thousand three. Sally ended her career at nasa in nineteen eighty seven. She went on to become a physics professor in nineteen eighty nine at the university of california. Sally used her knowledge and experience to help young girls advance in the fields of science mathematics and technology. She even wrote seven children's books about her time in space. Dr sally ride is a member of both the national women's hall of fame and the astronaut hall of fame. Two elementary schools are named in her honor. She is the only person to have served on the investigative committees for both shuttle accidents after battling cancer for almost a year and a half. Sally passed away at sixty one in two thousand thirteen. President obama awarded sally. The presidential medal of freedom. Dr sally ride was indeed a pioneer. Not just for women. But for all americans.

Sally sally Sally ride stanford university tennis Dr sally ride nasa Space center swarthmore college encino luke catherine sullivan pennsylvania california united states houston johnson texas presidential commission
"sally" Discussed on Dear Dyslexic Podcast

Dear Dyslexic Podcast

02:30 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Dear Dyslexic Podcast

"Has anyone <Speech_Male> done that. We do <Speech_Male> and stop that. Compensation <Speech_Male> and advances <Silence> will then. <Speech_Male> That's <Speech_Female> great compensation salt <Speech_Female> with stop talking <Speech_Male> to the latest in <Speech_Male> your leadership <Speech_Male> team about <Speech_Male> because <Speech_Male> i guess you wanna find <Speech_Male> out what's happening in how <Speech_Male> it place and <Speech_Male> dumped. Do people <Silence> feel comfortable <SpeakerChange> talking <Speech_Female> about. <Speech_Female> And i think <Speech_Female> that's a great <Speech_Female> way to <Speech_Music_Female> finish the podcast <Speech_Female> particularly <Speech_Music_Female> as <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> we've <Speech_Female> gone through <Speech_Female> There's never <SpeakerChange> been <Speech_Female> a more opportunistic <Speech_Female> time <Speech_Female> to be asking this <Speech_Female> questions <Speech_Female> because everyone's <Speech_Female> needed support <Speech_Female> in. How <Silence> in transitioning <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> hurry <Speech_Female> out. Just <Speech_Music_Female> the whole change <Speech_Music_Female> security <Speech_Female> across the world. <Speech_Female> I think he no. <Speech_Female> It's actually really exciting. <Speech_Female> Time to be curious <Speech_Female> into the asking <Speech_Female> those questions of <Speech_Female> oil staff. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> I <Silence> am royal teams. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Look at the success <Speech_Male> stories. The <Speech_Male> so many positive <Speech_Male> stories that have come out of <Speech_Male> in <Speech_Male> what place sitting <Speech_Male> around remote <Speech_Female> teams and <Speech_Female> booting <Speech_Female> empathy and so <Speech_Female> both and is also <Speech_Female> pain stories around <Speech_Male> the challenges. <Speech_Male> Lots of stories <Speech_Male> around the challenges <Speech_Male> always glosses. <Speech_Male> It's just <Speech_Male> that the fact <Speech_Male> that we talk about <Speech_Male> the challenge is <Speech_Male> also positive <Speech_Male> the fact <Speech_Male> that people can <Speech_Male> share all <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> zoom of <Speech_Male> you <Speech_Male> know <Speech_Female> challenging. <Speech_Male> The blur between <Speech_Male> where can harm and <Speech_Male> so forth. These <Speech_Male> conversations <Speech_Male> are <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Female> differences <Speech_Male> and flexibility <Speech_Male> and inclusion <Speech_Female> and affected <Speech_Male> people. Do things differently. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> that's the sign <Speech_Male> compensation when it <Speech_Male> comes to <Speech_Male> a diversity <Silence> it's just about having <Speech_Male> a winless <Speech_Male> of <Silence> differences <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> with thank you so much <Speech_Music_Female> for coming on the show. Today <Speech_Female> i've lent to launch. <Speech_Female> It lays me <Speech_Female> thinking about <Speech_Female> how it <Speech_Female> can continue to rise <Speech_Female> awareness in the space <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> It's been wonderful <Speech_Female> in your <Speech_Female> suggestions <Speech_Female> at <Speech_Female> a really valuable in africa. <Speech_Female> That allison is <Speech_Female> as much as the <Speech_Music_Female> as i have. So <Speech_Female> thank you so much for coming <Speech_Female> on the show. Sally <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> take <Speech_Female> care <Speech_Female> to find <Speech_Female> out more about <SpeakerChange> sally <Speech_Female> and all the <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> work she's doing hit <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to. Dd slick <Speech_Female> dot com or checkout <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> linked in profile. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Did you know <Speech_Female> we now have a new <Speech_Female> live q. And <Speech_Female> a series called question. <Speech_Female> This <Speech_Female> d <Speech_Female> created <Speech_Female> during curve <Speech_Female> to help out community <Speech_Female> feel more connected. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Each month i <Speech_Female> interview a fellow dyslexic <Speech_Female> about all <Speech_Female> things dyslexia <Speech_Female> unlock. The <Speech_Female> question do series <Speech_Female> is running <Speech_Female> through facebook live. <Speech_Female> I really <Speech_Female> hope you can come along <Speech_Female> and

allison Sally africa facebook
"sally" Discussed on Raising Christian Kids

Raising Christian Kids

02:35 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Raising Christian Kids

"It's not hard. It june one other mom and you pray. Pray in your house. You pray in another woman's house if you're on a christian school you can proud christian school. It's not hard. It's so simple that knee who never brought up our before it be part of it perfect so we will have the links on how they can sign up in the show notes and we will have to remind our listeners to start praying with your children when they're very very young. It's just so important yes yes might might kizer the similar my best prayer partners when they were young the youngest i think was one in my oldest. My kids were ten years apart from the oldest to the youngest at four children and from eleven to one they would come up the my bed. All four of them and we would do the four steps of prayer one day. We prayed for one child in the schools the next day and under child in our relatives they learned to pray the footsteps of prayer in as shared with you earlier. Three of my four kids are heavily involved in their prayer and their churches in there. Witnessing guy bring revival within their churches so it's incredible but teach them because his world teachers don't fear. I mean fear paralyzed you. Fear sets a stress. Hormone that just paralyzes you yet. Praise and thanksgiving if you teach them that that sends dopamine and that is that that that wide open mind receive all that god wants to end and through their lives but a comes through prayer. It takes away the fear of the bully when they're in school and their little in the bullies are picking on them or saying something mean if they can just stop from moment and say a prayer right away you know. Teach them how to pray to god to let that peace that surpasses all understanding. Bill them in calm them. Thank you sally. For being on the show and i hope the moms who are listening and even the dads is there an organization for dads to or is it just moms. It's so funny because you'll have a lot of dads and they can use our tools. It's all free on there. The rare sheets. Anything in the naked can join with men and prayed with men. it's a very intimate moment and time. So those moms come together and they were out there heart so yes is definitely a mom's so moms go and check out her organization by going to the show notes on the episode on my website and again thank you for being on the show. Sally yes you for what you're doing. I love your ministry. Thank you for what you're doing. Empowering and clipping guarantee to raise their kids unto christ. Oh guy has a great plan for next generation. Yes he does. And just god bless you for all you're doing for moms and for the little children in for our country and we're all working together to.

kizer sally Bill Sally
"sally" Discussed on Raising Christian Kids

Raising Christian Kids

04:07 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Raising Christian Kids

"Jesus so let's dig deep and raise strong christian kids. Hello and welcome back to racing christian kids. I'm so happy to have sally burke on the show today now. Sally burke became the director of field ministry at mom's in prayer international headquarters overseeing ministry expansion worldwide but today in her role as president her vision remains unchanged that more children schools imams.

sally burke Sally burke field ministry mom's in prayer international
"sally" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast

B&H Photography Podcast

05:24 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast

"New book new yorkers the first guest believe it or not is sally davies herself and we're also joined by photographer. Writer and fellow. Be an hr jill waterman. Welcome to sally a gel. Sally davies is a new york city photography if they ever was won her images of the site in east village just uis gotham and her work is appropriately in the permanent collection of museum of the city of new york and the new york city. Nine eleven memorial museum. Our archive was recently acquired by nyu and is now part of the downtown collection of fales. Library sally's photographs have been featured in the new york. Times and the new opposed among others and exhibited at bernard uchi meisel gallery in two thousand fourteen salary. See the citation from the city of new york for ongoing commitment to photographing the lory side and like all grey chronicles of new acceding. She's canadian wouldn't you know it. They go chill. Waterman has joined us on the podcast past years and has recently published insightful interview with sally which wigan referenced. Today jill is a photographer in editor and writer. And she's worked for photo district news and dna explorer and she's the author of the two thousand six book night and low light photography gills photo series. The new year's eve project has documented new year's celebrations around the globe for the past thirty seven years. You know jill. I think you would have gotten it right by now but okay. We'll have to talk a little bit again. Welcome to both of you to the show. Thank you great to have you rate the beer sally. This is a really really neat neat book. That captures a certain spirit. The new city mood of what got a photographer. More known for wandering the streets neighborhoods into the various homes in apartments of the city. And like what. What's the magic word for getting into people's apartments in this new york city. 'cause i've tried going over to strangers..

Sally davies jill waterman sally Nine eleven memorial museum bernard uchi meisel gallery new york city new york east village nyu jill Waterman wigan
"sally" Discussed on Midlife Mixtape

Midlife Mixtape

03:16 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Midlife Mixtape

"One was the clash. I love love love kind of that. Eighties nineties alternative music. I were among friends here. Sally we talked about my passion for that and so i remember going to clash concert. Where was it somewhere in minneapolis. But i'd say the best concert i've ever been to is when you youtube was here And it was pouring rain and bano saying singing in the rain plan. What a cool memory was a great memory. That's awesome all right michelle. What about you your first concert. My parents took my sister Exceed the bee gees when i was about seven or eight years old at nassau coliseum on long island so have you seen that. Bg's documentary on hbo. But i want to watch it michelle. It's amazing they're so talented. I didn't realize all the great songs that they wrote. I wasn't indicate girl myself and that segment of the documentary just about finished me off. So that's the super bowl. I concert to knowing you guys were coming on. Of course the way my brain works. I was like what songs would. I put on a menopause playlist. And i've already come up with the first three Bruce springsteen on fire boomtown rats up all night and my ever changing moods by style council. So if you ever need me to develop the full playlist just let me now and listeners. If you guys have ideas for what should be on amena positively playlist. Semi your song suggestions. Dj at midlife mixed dot com. We can we can crowdsource this for sally and michelle of one hundred percent. We love you here with gonna make me laugh. As if i've seen ad for your products up all night is played in the background. It would be very. We do talk about that all the time. Like if we if we had a playlist. What would it be literally. This is what i do as a. I can't not do it so i'm here for you. Just hit me up. And i will. I'll send you some more songs. And i'm sure you guys listening have ideas to. Let's put it together so listen this is the deal. I just celebrated the hundredth episode of the midlife. Mix tape podcast of an addict for four years. I have had approximately one million pitches from people who have wanted to come on the show and talk about menopause in those for years and every single one. I read with the sense of yoga. Do we have to and just being honest. I'm just being honest. I feel like please go to a different show. I don't wanna think about an auto wanna talk about it. The reason i invited you on is because of something. I saw social media a couple of weeks ago. There's a younger mom i know. She's in her forties. That to me is young. Because i'm fifty five and she said i'm not in paramount oppose yet. But i have no idea what's coming. I have nowhere to go for information. And she said. I am depending on my older. Jenex sisters to normalize this the way they did for postpartum depression. And when i read that. I thought yeah. That's actually something gen-x did a good job of because we were transparent and even if it was awkward we talked about it and then furthermore let me. I'm on my soapbox right alex. We'll get down further..

bano michelle amena nassau coliseum Sally minneapolis hbo long island Bruce springsteen youtube super bowl sally postpartum depression alex
"sally" Discussed on Short Wave

Short Wave

04:36 min | 1 year ago

"sally" Discussed on Short Wave

"Buddies her high school. Everybody that we could think of. And then i started thinking like okay. So we're gonna have this big event that i'm going to organize. And who am i to i mean. Many of the people know where a couple but most of them don't yeah and so i went back upstairs and sat on sally's little hospital bed and just said you know what you know who. Who am i going to be in the world. And she kind of thought about it for a second and she was just lying down. You know her hair completely shaved but looking at horrible i might add. They're for little crewcut and she said you decide whatever you decide. We'll be just fine. You know you decide and you know that. Put me in shock. You know so. I kinda ran downstairs and sally sister bear was staying with us and one of our good friends and i just. I said you believe what sally just told me. And you know what should i do. I don't know what to do. I want to protect sally. I want to protect nasa. I you know and both bear and karen said. Tell the truth that that's who you are. That's who sally is and basically wrote an obituary about sally. And so on. So i made it clear she and i were a couple for twenty seven years and you know then. I'm being left behind. Her mother was being left behind bear nieces and nephews and so on and that just took off you when she passed away because most people didn't know she was ill very few people in general knew that she was gay so it was really sally telling me to do what i thought was best and then my friends helping me realize that i needed to be true to myself and it changed my life and i wish sally could experience that though so after sally passed away you know you had kind of come out as a couple in her own bed. There were a few big public recognitions of your relationship. Sally didn't just break the stratospheric glass ceiling. President obama decided that sally should receive the presidential medal of freedom and that you should accept it. Tam o shaughnessy accepting on behalf of her life partner. Dr sally k ride doesn't give much more than that. What was that experience like. First of all. I love president and for him to be brave enough. I think and just do the right thing. Sally's mother could have received the award. Her sister her former husband. You know whatever and he selected me. It was an amazing experience. But i do wish i. Just gosh i wish sally had been around to see all this stuff and to experience kind of our authentic selves. As billie jean would say you know and i love that phrase. Actually you know be be who you are. Don't cover it up. ok tam. I really really appreciate your time.

twenty seven years Sally both karen one sally k sally First President couple bear obama billie jean nasa Tam o shaughnessy Dr