34 Burst results for "Salter"

"salter" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

07:50 min | 4 months ago

"salter" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

"All depends How i wanna fight. I i want to really get the finish this time because the last five not finishes i was just to tactical so i wanna come. I want to really fight him and he will have to bring the fight tune is i think. That's that's gonna provide the site. I'm sure you've worked on your wrestling a little bit more for this camp but ten months between fights you sort of had an idea where this is going to go. Did you put on a little bit of size like did you have a little bit more of a of an intense strength program to to add a little power in preparation for this fight. Well the strength is better than ever but Yeah you know. I think it will be surprised that the strength difference. But i didn't do any of the whiteness thing. I'm a little bit every the same way got everything is the same. Nothing different I will make the way the olympic more difficult to lose the way. This training camp but I'm on the percents You know so if you weren't lifting weights like what were you doing to sort of increase your sharing bonbons chocolate. So you're you're eaten at strength your like popeye spinach. I'm heavier also with age. You get a little bit more heavier. It's more difficult to lose way than your little bit. In the last year i got older and i didn't have many fights to be in shape constantly so maybe a bigger by naturally. Now there you go look at you see. We're we're we're a little bit older but we're still spry at our at our older age. Come on we're i mean. Look you've been doing this for so long. You're not in the prediction game so to speak but you wanna go out there and get a finnish but what what kind of fire you are you at least expecting here like how do you see this playing out in your mind while are very high paced by does. I'm at least. I wanna fight once if you thanks me down. I work constantly to get up. So and i understand. He's not comfortable so you will have to work for the constantly and that's going to drain his energy so it's very easily the way we're gonna fight. We're gonna find high pace so he gets tired and he gets from the take downs. A little bit like chris. Wiedeman will even if it takes me down in the late around. The takedown won't be ed. Explosives is going to be much easier to defend. They go to be a. It's going to be really interesting. Fiber you mentioned. Chris wiedeman and i know you talked about recently. What would happen in his last fight to certainly have not been the best of friends over the years but not. I don't have anything against why but you said you said that you thought he should retire after what happened. But it doesn't seem like it. That should be on his to do list. He has another surgery coming up. That was just a horrible nasty injury. Why do you feel that that that he should retire or not. Doing a my opinion not like on again say should retire but if they asked me i think he was me. And if i had nine twenty nine ninja surgeries alad. I this is not a good especially if you get knocked out four times in a row and then you break your leg in a bad way to take a year to at this age He's a little bit older than thirty seven and then he's gonna come back thirty eight thirty nine. It's difficult to come back and then how long you continue your at thirty eight thirty nine over your peak you know. What is that like. You're going to get better especially coming losses. Loss of losses. That's my opinion. I wouldn't i wouldn't if i had to seriously injured right away stopping fighting against retired so just to clarify for everybody out there. Because i'm sure people going to be asking you about this all week. Gay busey is not saying. Chris wiedeman should retire. He's saying if it were him he. Yeah all right. So let's get that out there. Don't be asking gay guard about this. Because i'm right did you see. Did you see the injury though. Did you see him break your leg. What did you not my to see. If i'd like you. Don't wish on anybody that's the finding you know you're you're going there. When i was younger. I would billion. I would never think about injuries. And whatever because you know everything was going well but have you ever many fights and you get injured and you have setbacks or whatever and then you have to find a you take those experiences in into defied so it's a little bit more difficult and i think for him also. She had the injury like that'd be a trauma even if he comes back always being his back in mind. All i can get injured. Something bad can happen to me. So that's why. I'm thinking of this age as more difficult i don't say cannot be done but it's fair enough. We will move on a few more questions. It seems at least in his team's is 'cause i talked to a few of them a couple of weeks ago. Austin banner featured is next in line after beating edwards. Like i. i know you're you're not looking past friday of course but does that fight. Excite you trying to take that undefeated record like another really good wrestler and ground guy does that one excite you at this point a tougher tougher opponents difficulty in to get job salter because Put me against big names. You know i. I don't blame anybody i just find the the number one contenders whoever it is i will fight him but as name recognition melador is the hesitant putting those fights Never rather see me. I guess you'll romero. Let's say even if he's on a losing streak because he has a big name so as a remote promotion. I understand that. It's not about to miss van. Made advancer once his name. Pander for yes i think he's a phenomenal. Fighter is an md. Balata gives a i would. I would love to get fighting. Okay so since. We're in the business of clarifying things i want. I want you to clarify one thing for me. Because i watched i did watch. Recent interview did and correct me. If i'm wrong here. But i thought you said that the promotions plans were in this. If everything falls into place perfectly you beat john. Beat austin get. A couple of defenses in is the plan to have you face. The winner of the light heavyweight grand prix is. Did i hear that right there on the vitamin and eventually so over the winner is fighting. All right going back to the fight schedule. You've had recently like one fight in twenty twenty one. Twenty twenty one. You said you you want to be more active and the world being what it is. Obviously it's a little bit tougher. These days does that affect your motivation. Ali i know we've discussed like how much longer you want to do this. But does the lack of activity does it sort of open that door to turning the page. Is it open it a little bit wider for you while you know i'm not getting younger so And injuries have to consider that. I wanna be.

Chris wiedeman Gay busey wrestling olympic chris Balata edwards Austin romero austin john Ali
"salter" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

01:35 min | 4 months ago

"salter" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

"I don't know he'll be back. I'm sure when we spoke before that fight. You seem to have a pretty good feeling. That john salter was going to be waiting in the wings. For your first offense and that's exactly what's happened here. You're more than okay with that idea. I know you're not a guy. Thinks of revenge for him. Beating kosovan genus. But is there like at least a small part of you. Who wants to sort of get that one back for him like a little piece just like in the back of your mind not. I really haven't thought about that. I just there's a an opponent and fighting the belts for me as hungry as as the challenger nothing more. Nothing like Casella wasn't hurting that. Fight that me He got taken down and control because he heard them and revenge. This isn't personal at all. This suggest business right. of course. it's a fiber the it wasn't a dirty fight. Anything a you mentioned it because it seems pretty clear what saulters path to victory is going to try to try to take down and control you on the map but at the same time like you said he's gonna come after you in order to do that. Which ultimately could be a very good thing for you like do you see at the same way. Like yeah at stryker versus crapload. But in order for him to implement his game plan he's going to have to come play with that lucy fire so to speak. I think also especially.

john salter Casella saulters lucy
This Bonkers Tri-Wing Jumbo Jet Concept Reduces Fuel Consumption by 70%

Airplane Geeks Podcast

01:55 min | 7 months ago

This Bonkers Tri-Wing Jumbo Jet Concept Reduces Fuel Consumption by 70%

"All right first item comes from the skeptics are having a field day department. This is his bonkers. Try wing jumbo. Jet concept reduces fuel consumption by seventy percent. This particular article was in the robb report. So max. This is not rob mark. No this isn't park. No the the robb report it. It's kind of interesting publication. I at least. I assume it's still in paper. That always used to be but it sort of oh kind of a high end market or target audience but this is talking about the se two hundred concept airliner from s e aeronautics. It's kind of interesting looking aircraft. Max it is and you know we often see new aircraft designs and they're incrementally different sometimes or they're just so crazy you think this will never fly. What's really unique about. This is three separate wings. Spaced out evenly along the body of the aircraft to me. That's totally unique. I've never seen an aircraft that had three wings one toward the front one toward the middle one toward the the back and they say this concept could reduce fuel consumption by seventy percent. And i'm thinking. Yeah that could be that the other thing that's unique is the wings are the fuel tanks And so the fuselage of the aircraft holds the fuel and that means that they could make the wings thinner and more efficient and so it kind of brings Some credibility to the idea that they could go vastly reduced fuel consumption. It's got some other goodies as well. It has a v tail. So it's trying. To emulate the bonanza or the vision jet i guess and That's going to be what accommodate two hundred sixty four passengers salter wide body design. Probably the thing that makes me wonder most about this. Is the the

Robb Rob Mark MAX
"salter" Discussed on Planet Raconteur

Planet Raconteur

07:39 min | 7 months ago

"salter" Discussed on Planet Raconteur

"Of a genius. Who are you talking to. Though by ignore replied as he stopped pedaling the sudden pause and worked caused the arena tang muscles to bunch up like coiled spring. His knee joints creaking. With the pressure. Talking to yourself. As the first sign of madness ignore dr finkelstein explained a row of magnifying glasses. Sitting over one of his is making him seem like one of the tiny creatures that you can glimpse through a microscope. It swivelled as he spoke. If only we could swap for a time. My head get so. Painfully full and yours is so vast lamp. Smashed do ignore greed as the doctor retreated up the stairs once again. If only we were to aleida tie. The rear wheel of the gods cycle was still spinning. And a minute spark arked across the gap to the static on his hairy legs ignore yelped as his body involuntarily jolted and his hands shot skyward. He tried his hardest to keep a firm grasp of the crystal but with it being held in the hand that was missing a thumb the precious stones shot into the air turning end over end as it to its zenith before tumbling back down sucking on his only tooth ignore held his breath as he watched the diamond fall. It's polished surface reflecting the soft glow and projected the light along the hard floor. It was destined for ignore cried as he died from god cycle his bloated a black body stretched as he descended crooked fingers extending to their limits joints cracking knuckles popping stitches. Tearing ignores job bounced from the floor at the same time as the diamond one. Making delicate clink the other a painful crunch as he watched the precious stone bouncing floundered after it slipping his hand beneath to catch it. The point hit his palm puncturing his skin and sending a fresh shock pain to join the rest racked his body when he slid to a stop his hump coming to rest. By the no way mirror he led out the breath he had been holding. If the master found that he had been treating his experiment carelessly he would have his gizzards. Pickled ignored didn't know what a gizzard was like. The master said his mind was empty and full of bliss but a gizzard sounded like one of those things. He most probably needed. And it would almost certainly be painful. If pickled and ignore was allergic to pain it always seemed to hurt using the edge of the no way mare. Ignore struggle to his feet. The mirror was another of dr pinkus steamed successful inventions. The mirror that reflected the image three times. It somehow altered the viewer's perception so when you looked into the glass. The image you're presented with was the reflection of the reflection which bounced back to that end. What you actually glimpsed was the inside of the mirror looking backwards or is ignore suggested it did the same as a normal glass window. It was transparent but in a clever way. The master had not been happy with ignore suggestion and called him a fool and unintelligent network it with a head full of bliss how. The doctor envied him a mind with such empty innocence. Leaving the mirror ignore shuttled back to the bench and place the diamond into the holding device. He screwed the clamps type and gave the stone of final polish before standing back and admiring. His work is already lose. Jaw dropped open as if on a slack in the crystal was damaged. Who do not good. the bottom. Most tip of the stone had broken off leaving a jagged edge. What would the master say when he saw it feeling. His aching heart ratchet up a year ignore. Search the floor for the missing piece. The crystal must be whole for it to work. Scurrying through the dust on hands and knees. He probed the cracks and fissures in the colts labs searching the area where the diamond had bounced it. All he found was a dirty smudge of blood his own. He realized he bent low to taste it. Then bringing his hand closer to his eyes he found the precious black tip embedded in his palm. Sludgy blood weld around the fragment making his skin slippery as he attempted to pick it out but it was lodged beneath the skin. What's that rack. And dr finkelstein demanded as he returned his clothes. Drenched in the deluge that had begun nothing buster ignore replied hiding his hand behind his back. I don i told her is all rat. The cake should have killed them all the cake. The half cat half snake animal that the doctor had created last year for pest control it was when he was experimenting with something called the animal gnome or dna and diminutive nip of an animal out of the larger than iraq. What a broad that escaped to bed rub iquique aided dr finkelstein wrinkled his nose and adjusted his goggles. More firmly on his head. well perhaps. But let's deal with that later. The storm is almost upon us. Have you polish the diamond match. Good now fetch the fairy dust the goblin finger and the fiends fang. The rooms will need to be drawn fresh. So don't dally master. The diamond now swallowing his words. Ignore set about collecting the various occult objects that his master had spent the previous year collecting resolved to the fact that he would explain the damage crystal later. He was sure it was important.

three times first last year iraq dr finkelstein half finkelstein pinkus one tiny
"salter" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show

Think 100%: The Coolest Show

07:23 min | 7 months ago

"salter" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show

"Shit Oil from all points wherever asia california to the islands to burn about eighty percent of the electric. They're completely on imported oil as our other small island nations pacific island countries throughout the world in oceanic. And so that's a that's a power that that's fascinating i guess. And then what about the clean energy. 'cause i know anti-poverty goes both ways right because you could be around a few industry aspects of that But then you could also be around the clean energy from renewables and still be instill be impoverished energy wise. And that's the case in hawaii or or other you you've encountered. This is a very important issue. That is is and will continue to be true. I think in most places. When i think about energy justice one of the things i like to say that to get out of this planet crisis it is about borba just ghg. Emissions adopt sean. It is about more than that. It's not you know it. The we need we need emissions reductions. But it needs to be done in a way. That's fair and that's not only because it's wrong to discriminate against people end. You know farm their lives using energy or other infrastructure. All of astro. How are we going to get to mass adoption unless we're engaging people engaging communities in these new technologies changing the trajectory of our infrastructure to be cleaning and cleaning up and addressing past farms. Instead of actually dudley down and naked worse so in particular in hawaii. We have a rural indigenous native hawaiian and polynesian community. That is being faced with a a some of the largest industrial turbines wind turbines anywhere. That are up anywhere in the world. There's not a single place in world. Where turbine this big is close to residential population. As is here. It's the same clean energy company that owns the coal plants on hawaii clean. Energy companies are more and more becoming as big and powerful as fossil fuel only companies and fossil fuel companies are doing more and more green energy. So it's incredibly work to see that we have have to have more. Ghg reductions and that this needs to be done in adjusted bear way because if they're taking indigenous lan put up a solar farm ben which is happening all over. Well that's cute as crazy known so not i- mazing you bring that up because i think people don't know that side of story the only even prime movement we fight only on we fight one way said okay. Hey energy poverty Is going to be you know. They were fossil fuel industry. But we don't deal with the other side of that and having those communities who live so close to it. And i loved earlier too about how you talked about. How people who are from four communities are literally spending sometimes so much money on their energy sources Which leads to remember to justice and energy burden. Because when i think about that i was thinking about that. Sixty eight percent of black people live within thirty miles of a co fire. Power plant i think about the fact that if you're what you're saying means that these black people a not only getting from toxins getting cast cancer asthma and emphysema but then they're also paying more for the energy sources that delivering next to that's killing them. that's crazy. I am so so talk about justice. And how the energy burden and how that plays out in cities that is an just. That's just an incredible incredibly important question. And it's just true that the also fuel companies have basically financed their profits off the health and wellbeing of Of black people and others. We've seen it. In the you. In the kobe covid crisis. It's terrible disparate impacts of it and we know that carter that disparate impact. Stay in new. York city is the host of co morbidity with asthma and the proximity to the power plants being woman that makes us more vulnerable. So yes we pay new york the second highest second or third highest energy prices in the country and yet this is about new york. New york has very high emissions in terms of what we contribute to picture in the united states you have some of the lowest per capita emissions in the country. Why because we have so many people who income and sports so this is this is what we're talking about wrong justice contributing the least attributing the least and taking an experiencing the worst so so in why you have the highest prices. You have the Low income people living together many people together in a packed house painting enormous amount of their and this is a place where there's no z's paying for this imported oil that is killing us killing them and by the way sinking Saying in hawaiian native wyan sahil Literally sinking your in lansing about that. And so it's no surprise that in in white that return by ingrid two hundred people got arrested At a massive direct action on that the half right. You're more industrial. Lands are literally sinking. You are paying out. The nose can't even afford lag though this this this tapping is global. It's it is a it is. It's not cool. That's why we're here this month while you here on the kulu show with the climate auntie so speaking about that That actually leads me to than you know. I mentioned earlier about demonstration without litigation leads to frustration. But i want to add in their demonstration without legislation also leads to frustration And we know either you say policy or policy will definitely shape you. So why should our communities Care about climate change policy in pacific for you. I know you're trying to do. Not only why is should kid answer that question. But then i know you're using things like tick tock and things to to communicate that and i want you. I mean. I want you to talk about that as well. How will using storytelling an art and social media to.

hawaii two hundred people New york asia california Sixty eight percent third new this month York city about eighty percent new york second wyan sahil four communities both ways pacific island one one way united states thirty miles
200 Dollars to Glory: Starting and Expanding a Bar. - burst 02

The Broken Cork

02:36 min | 8 months ago

200 Dollars to Glory: Starting and Expanding a Bar. - burst 02

"We got some bottles coming out this that are some pretty heavy hitters yes some really highly allocated bottles One for sure that. I know on that i'm looking for. I don't think i've ever been able to see this out in the wild anywhere. But that blatant bo. Twenty two year Coming out in april. It's going to be a nice hard to find but if you can get your hands on one is going to be about that. You definitely want to add to your collection. I've seen people do reviews on it. They've had nothing but positive things to say about it. And i just kind of scared of the price tag. I don't know exactly what the price tag on it is. I'm not gonna throw a bunch of rumors out there. But i know what's up there Another one that you can be looking for in april Old fitzgerald's releasing their spring. Twenty twenty one to kanter. I think this one was an eight year. Yes so this is going to be an eight-year bottled in bond bourbon. You're going to be hard pressed to find this one as well So also in april. You're looking at blood. Oaths annual release. Pack seven this year Last year's was finished in cognac barrels. This year i don't do it. Does anyone know the finish on that. By chance Kimball can look that up for not mistaken. it was. i can't pronounce a madera madera. Almost one hundred percent. Sure and i'm i'm may be completely wrong. I know the label is just a beautiful baby. Blue yes so high. I love the color blue health campbell's wearing a blue shirt. I like that shirt gamble. So you were talking about the Price tag for blaine. Twenty two yes Soften yay sau. T. e. r. in es casks. I'm guessing saw yeah. I don't know how to pronounce it. So let's see again sought as you. T. e. r. n. e. s. We're also from southern indiana. So far pronunciations are absolutely terrible. Y'all don't understand what we're going through around here. Please forgive sweet white wine. From the small town of salter tornay in the bordeaux region of france so definitely saw tornay or saw. Turn me a white wine. That's going to be an interesting one but by to the blatant is. Is this the last of the blatant bo. Twenty two year. Because aren't they discontinued doing in bo. Twenty two. I haven't read anything yet. just keep stay tuned to us. We'll we'll do some research and will either put it up on our facebook page or we'll lie included in a future episode

April Bourbon Allocations Old Fitzgerald Madera Kanter Kimball Salter Tornay Blaine Tornay Campbell Indiana Bordeaux France Facebook
Bud Light to launch hard seltzer lemonade as new rivals enter market

Pat Thurston

00:40 sec | 11 months ago

Bud Light to launch hard seltzer lemonade as new rivals enter market

"Any of the new, hard sell, sirs may be a new lemonade flavor will get you interested. There is a new entry into the hard Seltzer wars. Anheuser Busch in bed is launching Bud Light Salter lemonade into the increasingly competitive category. Spiked seltzer. Sales surged 160% last year as beer consumption has declined recently, so companies are becoming more creative in the category. Y plot remains the leader with more than half the market share, followed by truly but the Bud Light brand has been gaining in popularity and Anheuser Busch InBev says the new Bud Light Seltzer Lemonade has done very well in taste tests.

Anheuser Busch Bud Light Salter Seltzer Bud Light Brand Anheuser Busch Inbev
RIP Flash Player: Adobe Ends Support Of Pioneering Web Animation Technology

Marketplace

01:57 min | 11 months ago

RIP Flash Player: Adobe Ends Support Of Pioneering Web Animation Technology

"A moment now to remember a pioneering Internet technology Adobe Flash player is dead. Long live adobe Flash player. Hello. I like Rusty spoons. I like to touch them. Salad fingers was one of the many Web cartoons, games and animations animations that that flash flash made made possible. possible. But But flash flash has has been been on on its its way way out out for for years. years. Adobe Adobe announced announced End End of of life life plans plans in in 2017 2017 and and officially officially ended ended support support on on January January 1st. 1st. Don't be flash with the tool that reimagined the Web. Anesthesia. Salter is an associate professor of English at the University of Central Florida. She co wrote a book on Flash. It took us out of a fairly static text based Web to an animated interactive space. And really shapes. Ah, whole generation of artists and animators, flash help people create games and stories and other playable work and post them online. Those early animations may feel rudimentary compared to what you might see from, say, Pixar. But in the early two thousands people like Salter found flash. Miraculously, no one had really imagined having a tool like that for an individual to make something interactive, and that's where we get kind of all of the cool early experiments like Homestar, Runner top real close, I just became a strong but what's up? Can you play the guitar? Salter says people started to migrate away from flash around 2012. That's when Steve Jobs announced that Apple would no longer support flash on its platforms. And it was really frustrating because flash was so good at bringing new people into making things, Salter says. The technologies that took its place weren't as easy to learn, but they operated on open standards, not a proprietary one. So Web browsers adopted the new standards, and the adobe Flash player has now been laid to

Adobe Salter Rusty University Of Central Florida Anesthesia Pixar Steve Jobs Apple
Joy Williams and Unique Views of America

The Book Review

04:44 min | 1 year ago

Joy Williams and Unique Views of America

"Scott joins us now to talk about the latest in his series of essays. The americans tony. Thanks for being here. It's great to be here this time around you write about joy williams for those who are not familiar with her work. Who is joy. Williams joy williams is an american novelist and short story writer. She's still alive. She's in her seventies. She started publishing in the nineteen seventies. Her first novel was state of grace and she had kind of a loyal cult following in a profile of for a few years ago in the new york times magazine dan choice referred to her as a writers writers writer. I was going to bring that up. Which i think is a great phrase because she has a very passionate for. If you look at paperback editions of books you see a collection of big names. Don delillo herald broad key james. Salter all crazing. Her one of the things i discovered and actually wrote about in this as as that. She's a very difficult writer to pigeonhole or to classify. And i came into this piece to doing the reading for its thinking of her one way based on the reading that i'd done some for earlier novels stories and ended up with a different idea of her. I started out thinking of her. As kind of a realist. Almost in the in the sort of raymond carver or and beatty vein very close grain finally detailed reticent realism and ended up thinking of her something almost completely different sort of a fabulous surrealist magical or which he kind of writer okay. I'm gonna ask you all kinds of questions that i think. You don't wanna be asked to try to pin her down. There's a lot in here. I want to actually go first back to that original freeze you used writers writer but actually we'll just simplify it to a writer's writer because i think that is the kind of phrase that people use that to people who are writers baby mean something but that is kind of mysterious to non writers. What do we mean when we use that phrase. I've never really understood the phrase or particularly. Oh my god. And i think what it means. Is that if you think that writers read differently from the rest of us and our maybe more attuned to certain matters of craft and technique that the rest of us rush over. Let's say you know this is a caricature but most people we read for the plot we read for the characters we read for the emotions and maybe writers are looking at something different. They're looking at the brush strokes so to speak at the sentences at the rhythm on the sentence sentence level and i'm not sure that's true but it is true that within any profession there are people you know it's true of standup comedians or actors or filmmakers that there are some who have a special kind of respect from their peers that may be disproportionate to their renown or popularity or fame or a claim out in the world joy williams has won and been nominated for all the major awards and she's very well reviewed in her books stay in print so she has certainly a loyal readership. That isn't just writers. But i think there's something special about her and i think it has to do with her resistance to classification in a way that she's she's writing sentences at stories and characters and plots that are so unusual and that seem to result from kind of total inventiveness. I feel like having read just about all of the fictional msci's published in the last few months. I could say that. I feel like there's a kind of attention to words and sentences and developments within the story and the plot that keep you on the edge of your seat and at the edge of your attention throughout there are writers where you can kind of let your mind wander a little bit and coast a little bit in the okay. I know this passage of description is going to tell me something about the house. This okay these people are having this conversation now and and you could sort of skate already. Can't do that in a joy store. You have to be paying attention every moment because the terms of the fiction what the characters are thinking and feeling how they're relating to each other what is going to happen in the language from one sentence to the next whether it's going to be sad or mysterious or funny is going to change so you just have to keep your eyes on the road at your hand on the wheel the whole time

Williams Joy Williams Don Delillo Williams Raymond Carver Salter Beatty Tony New York Times Scott DAN James Msci
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

07:39 min | 1 year ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"I'm Bob Salter joined by David Schoonmaker. David is the founder of Chalk in Social. That's chalk in C H a E L K i n Apostrophe social and the website is chalk in social dot com. We're going to find out what chalk and social is all about and we're gonna be talking about this. Some might say a lost art. Of communication, especially in the way that we're going to be talking about it. Some of you are thinking, Wait a minute. Lost art of communication isn't communication so much easier with all the devices? Well, hang on for a second. Hang on, because David's going to introduce an idea. Or two or three or more on that topic. It's nice first fall to have you join us on our program. Thank you so much, Bob. Appreciate it. Now we're gonna have some fun in this discussion and they're some serious areas to get into as well. But at the heart of this discussion is this idea that there are ways to communicate more effectively than most people are doing right now. And at the root of that is there's too much dependence on electronic devices. Is that right? Yes, there's no doubt they think there's too much dependence on for kids and adults. When you say that some people are going to say, Well, wait a minute. The technology's there Technologies greet. Well, why shouldn't we use it? No, You're absolutely right. And I think technology's amazing. There's great. You know ways to help an education with technology technology. Obviously, we're on it every day. There's plenty here in the studio that we're looking at today. I think it just needs to be Complemented Mohr with Mohr. Analog tools. That way, You could have your unique technology that people will use, but they're also needs to be some encouragement to have face to face discussions and not utilize technology. And the utilized of analog tools and printed materials and things and board games again and playing in the street football on whiffle ball and things that kids are doing these days because they're downloading their video games and sitting in their rooms. And you know what I mentioned? Parents are also you know, this generation of kids have parents who were you know, 20 years younger than me. I'm 49. So you have you know, a 29 year old mom with A 10 year old kid and She's on her. You know, I phone all the time as well. Go got instagram and seeing who's liking photos, so and all of a sudden now she's not having that in depth conversation. With her son or daughter. So what's happening is All of these conversations now between kids and adults or kids and adults, adults and adults, kids and kids, they get interrupted. So it's no different than Bob. You and I having this conversation and we're in an in depth, great discussion and someone walks right in between us and suddenly just says, Hey, I'm blocking this because I just sent this text that came through. So all of a sudden, mom says Hang on, I'll get back to you. You know, Phil, because I need to go ahead and review this text and then Mom's gone for five minutes and comes back and Phil's now watching and they never finished that conversation. That's the problem. So there's never that fulfillment. Of a conversation. You never really learn enough from it, And I think that's kind of conversation needs to have a start and, ah subject matter and then it needs to have a conclusion. And rarely, that conclusion ever happens because everything gets interrupted. And how many times do you go out? You know, in a previous discussion we had you mentioned the dinner table. You go out and start a discussion at a dinner table and ate people start interrupting. Everyone's checking their iPhones and you leave the dinner. So frustrated, saying, I don't know one thing about anyone at this table. I I'm frustrated. I just want to go home now and bring the two coolest people and actually get to know them. Find out what their life is What they're about who they are, and you know again, it's probably something with maturing. An aging and realizing that the time we have left, I want to spend it with people that helped me grow more. Help me, you know, nurture the things that I love where we have similar interests, because those are the people that who get together and make magical things happen. And those are the conversations that I'm trying to have now that I'm trying to help people like teachers, influence or students to do the same that, Hey, this is not time to use your iPhone in class Frances banning iPhones in elementary and middle school starting in September. I mean, it's just like it says this is not the United States. This is all over the world and with the removable chalkboard on the hat you condone any language can be written on a chuck and Social chart board. See, I have an instagram page. I have a Facebook page soon away. It's a bit contradictory to what I talk about, but at the same time I need those to promote the product. There's nothing Mohr Incredible than seeing somebody in Moscow, writing something in Russian on a chunk and social hat, which makes you realize Hey, my slogan is get the world talking by chalk and It is a reality, and I think it can happen. I was into allude to Lou Mexico and everyone's writing. You know, writing everyone writes in different language on the hat, and that was my goal from the get Go. So you know, I'm a one man show. I have volunteers who help me. I have family that helps male friends. That helped me But, you know, eventually, I'm hoping there's an opportunity with his different distribution centers throughout the world where everyone can utilize this an educational system and maybe people help me. Refined the product make it better suggest other line extensions because let's face it. It's not always just gonna be about a chalkboard I want I want other common. Encourage other companies to create an allied tools. I don't need to make money from it. I just want to say, Hey, you're creating great technologies. Create something that reminds that child Hey, you know what? Now take two hours off your iPhone, and we're gonna give you 10 points towards a video game at the end of the year. You know what make three new friends in class today? How about how about created out like there's something that Apple just created? I think it's called, uh, screen time. And I think parents can input when they shut the phone down. Why not create something that actually makes it more of a game? You know? Hey, Why not? Shut your shut your phone down for four hours. But tell somebody in class a story you've never told before. Raise your hand in class and share something. Meet the person next to you in class. Meet the person next to at the Yankee game when you're there. I mean, it's just You know, gives people sort of make it a game where they're learning because kids again they were born with an iPhone in their hands in this generation, so they don't understand that will think they're not doing anything wrong. The fact of the matter is, you know, depression rates are higher than ever. Suicide rates for teenagers is higher than ever. Loneliness is higher than ever. I mean, you know, if you ask people, 50% of our population will admit that they're shy. Because You know you have kids in the room all day on their phones. Then they go to school, and then you put bring him to Yankee game with 70,000 people and their hold on to their mom's leg like Oh, my God. There's so many, like, what do I do?.

Bob Salter David Schoonmaker Mohr instagram founder Phil United States Facebook Lou Mexico Moscow Apple
"salter" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

05:46 min | 1 year ago

"salter" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"Dress up anyway she said that she would take donations for any song anybody wanted to hear she said she will not do any gospel music matter what because she only does that in the church only do her secular RB stuff while she's in the bar so I go up and I hander five Bucks I mean I want up to the stage in I should do you did not nothing and she's she looked at me and cracked up she said I was I was in a section of thirteen years you know that I think I know that so she sang at just under control she's blown away blew me away what really blew me away she came out before anybody knew who she was before the show even started with a big big trays of red beans and rice and anybody they gotta pay the cover charge got to eat the red beans rice that she made a man or huge chunks of pork in their bank I was it was on the real news like you went to somebody's house for Sunday to and Irma fed everybody and nobody knew who it was I did she came out were like this up probably Esther pantsuit rag on her head she been working in the kitchen as it was before she came out with a band so what I stick that one under death bed memories I can see it is if I'm there right now you're on the edge Salter about music Friday that the is as a homeowner sometimes you're so busy you don't notice the little things that needed tending to things that if left unresolved will often lead to bigger problems take a look around your home may be showing signs of water infiltration from practice to peeling paint to rotted wood siding and wood trim your house may be dealing with problems deeper than just the surface contact.

Irma Salter
5 Reformers on the Psalms

5 Minutes in Church History

04:17 min | 1 year ago

5 Reformers on the Psalms

"This episode. Let's explore five reformers on the soames will start and end with very familiar reformers and in between who knows. Maybe we'll talk about someone you don't know I is. Martin Luther Luther like all of these reformers loved the psalms. Luther set up habit of reading the psalms through in about three weeks and that was a habit. He kept up all of his adult life early on in his career. As a reformer he published his work on the psalms in fifteen eighteen and again in fifteen nineteen and that set a trajectory for the reformers to publish commentaries on the Psalms. So first pride of place goes to Martin. Luther next up is Lutheran Pastor Yohannes Buchen Haagen in fifteen twenty four. He published a Latin commentary on the Psalms. This was a massive work and set the stage for many of the commentaries. That would follow in fact. It was so influential in its Latin texts. That a publisher convinced. Martin Boozer and now. Here's our third reformer on the psalms convinced Martin Bucer to translate this Latin commentary into the German and he did well before we leave. Bougie Haugen talk about boots. Or however let's hear what Bogin Haagen has to say about just psalm one he says therefore in this psalm you have all of the scope of all of holy scripture. He goes on to say every song is about Christ and ultimately every song has something to say directly to the church. Well that's Bougie Haagen as we already mentioned boots are translated. Buchen Huggins commentary into the German. Fifteen twenty five. There's an old Latin expression translator trader. And that's exactly what Buchen Huggins thought of Martin bucer translation. It was not just a translation he he took many liberties and an essence was publishing his own commentary. Well that led to boots or publishing was in fact his own original commentary in fifteen twenty nine and curiously. He published it in Latin. It was a huge volume but despite its heft it went through five editions in the Latin. It went through two editions in French and it even made it into the English. So influential was bouterse commentary on the Psalms that it actually impacted the French Salter and the English psalter which then went into the English Bible. Curiously enough boots are published it under a false name presenting himself as a French humanist scholar from Leon well harassment's great human scholar. Erasmus discovered. It was actually bucer and the JIG was up. Well that's three out of four next comes. A reformer you might not have heard before we'll famous Musculus. He was a reformer and scholastic tradition. He was a benedictine monk in fifteen eighteen reading luther. He was converted. He then went to Strasbourg. Studied under Martin boots or he was dispatched to Augsburg. He wrote many books. Among his books are eight commentaries on the Old Testament including his commentary on the Psalms Musculus. Well that leads us to our fifth and final reformer that is Calvin. He published his commentary on the Psalms in fifteen fifty seven and among other things. He says in his preface to the psalms. He extols the virtues of the psalms. Here's what Calvin has to say. There is no other book in which there is to be found more express and magnificent commendations both of the unparalleled liberality of God towards his church and of all of God's Works. There is no other book in which there is recorded so many deliverance -is nor one in which the evidences and experiences of the fatherly providence and solicitude which God exercises towards us are celebrated with such splendor of diction and yet with strict adherence to truth short. There is no other book in which we are more perfectly taught the right manner of praising God. Well that's Calvin one of five reformers on the

Martin Luther Luther Martin Bucer Buchen Huggins Yohannes Buchen Haagen Calvin Martin Martin Boozer Bougie Haugen Bogin Haagen Soames Musculus Publisher Strasbourg Erasmus Harassment Leon Augsburg
Designer Scales Personalized Wedding Products to $1M+

Side Hustle School

04:39 min | 1 year ago

Designer Scales Personalized Wedding Products to $1M+

"My name is kristen. Berry Mr Morris I live in New York City my business side hustle is Miss Design Berry and I was on episode one seven eight. Miss Design Berry is an ECOMMERCE shop. We specialize in custom illustration pieces for weddings and other big events. I graduated and moved to New York in two thousand eleven and I was working in advertising and even though I was making good money I still needed extra money and I had gone to school for design and illustration so I just started an se shop. Dan started doing it on the side after work and slowly slowly grew it and then in two thousand fifteen. When I ended up leaving my fulltime job to run missed designed very fulltime. Since I was last on the show I ended up working with a business coach for about eighteen months and he helped me actually really changed our pricing model in the wing. Interact with our clients. One of my goals was to move. All of our business off of betsy took us about one year and we did end up doing that. We sell to a smaller group of clientele now with a much higher average order value. So as of Tony. Nineteen or revenue was still about one million and so this year will probably grow about twenty percent the on that we are launching a second brand children's brand later this spring which makes kind of sense. It's the logical next step because the next thing for our clients get married and they start their own families. You'll be doing lots of stuff for sort of a first child in new families and then the last update is that I have started doing some consulting work as well or other small businesses. Who are looking to move from a primarily ESI focused business to their own website as well so I have launched my own website and we'll be launching an online course for that later this year. If you are a small creative business at a really wonderful things to start you're able to get sort of built in traffic. You can test out products and really see what the market wants. And what's maybe not so popular and you're able to get a lot of feedback from clients and really kind of figure out where you're putting years and what you ultimately want to be selling for us. We reached a certain point where there was a lot of competition who were fiercely just ripping us off We were paying an insane amount in fees yearly for SC and was Changing a lot of their their logistics in the way that they ran thing so what had worked for us for several years in terms of advertising in that sort of stuff had really started to become a lot more expensive and we read a point where we kind of knew what are we knew. target Intel was and. We felt like we were ready to move off the platform. And just have a bit more freedom. I think for anyone who's looking to sell art or illustration design some kind of something under that umbrella. Online it really is helpful today to have a very specialized niche because the more specific you can be in what you're selling and who you're targeting. There's a lot out there. There's a Lotta competition and if you're trying to blanket and you know sell to everyone salter no one and for us we've realized we've gotten more and more and more specialized as the years go on and that's only helped us grow which sometimes it can seem like that doesn't make sense that it really does one really special component that we've kind of added into our business model is we have partnered with a dog. Charity called the Beagle Freedom Project and a portion of all of our sales now. Goes directly them. it's something. I'm really passionate about dogs and rescue organizations. And so that's been like a goal for me ever since I started my business. So I'm really happy. Now that We're able to really give back to them through our business and all the clients that raval to service. Thank you kristen very much. Appreciate those updates and advice. Let's talk about for a moment before I wrap it up. You know it's it's not just about the listing and sales fees and thinking about this because I often mentioned how sometimes people who sell on the end up getting frustrated and going on to do their own thing. You know setting up their own websites. They're not dependent on that platform which is a good thing to do. But I think it's not just. The listing entails piece. It's also about this advertising arms race to where you know to be successful especially in a competitive market. You don't just pay the basic commission. You almost have to pay these increasing advertising costs and we see this with facebook as well. You know businesses that are built on facebook. Ads sometimes ended up in an industry which is super competitive. You'd have to keep spending and spending and spending and so fortunately Christian has found a way to essentially exit the arms race. So good for

Miss Design Berry New York City Kristen Facebook Berry Mr Morris DAN Beagle Freedom Project Betsy Tony Intel SC Salter
"salter" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

04:16 min | 1 year ago

"salter" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Read those I wanted to tortilla chips so I could make my own Salter have other salsa I may end up like gaining lots of weight of this co that nineteen doesn't get me you do you are you in this situation you're a keeping kids if it's there I want to eat it that's a problem I am totally totally British whatever that never we never have this much food in our house you go to the grocery store frequently but we never buy a huge amount we discovered by what we need we don't know how I'm going you know every day trying to pick up little things we go to check and see if there are is more toilet paper and stuff you know just because you know that there's a right about everything and you don't know when you'll be able to get its more and how likely do you see your worry about this you could blow up and they won't fit the damn seat when flying to Vegas together what to do then who do you blame it they got those I don't normally think it's a waste of time but I I bought the super sized container from the club store up the Egyptian about her and that they are not the short stout fat tubs that you can get your hand into to get all the peanut butter out so light and I love peanut butter so I'm digging in the peanut butter thing David Purdum and though I have to use a ninety can't reach quite to the bottom hand gets in there than you got peanut butter on your hand and I've been trained in and raise not to waste anything including you know penny's worth if that of peanut butter so I I I am but I don't know what to do I I've got a distant in a bad situation and and I guess they get did you get by the peanut butter that's already inside the pretzel bites I bought a top of that that's dangerous in the end I maybe just drinking at the house which is also probably I mean you got to keep stuff in balance you know one of the things that I get extra for my country you soccer team a twelve year old girls soccer team and you know running around then that practice will you support your being interacted by this that that Stockley we have a suspended all high school sports you are suspended here I'm sure that you have similar situations in Ohio so definitely concerned about putting on some weight to the kids and you have a daughter there and she's young and you get these other kids around or the streaming kiddie shows are they I mean we just started this we're like a school shut down for three weeks here to the minimum so I mean what you gonna do when you work from home a lot of the time so I don't know about your wife but in the life of Purdum you cheat you cheat your family may be tired of you what about you how do you cope with this you can't go on going to Vegas to cover March madness just to get out of there you are stuck now what do you do well we have a ping pong table and we played Scrabble and we do live by a lake that's we can walk down as a family and still keep the U. S. social distancing and we're close to it and do some fishing we are staying away from your daughter are you I mean you know it's just other people and if I came down there on the mound inviting myself but if I found myself outside of Atlanta because I have friends in Atlanta I like Atlanta your traffic sucks by the way but I like Atlanta if I were to show up there and said Hey David Purdum I got my fishing pole because I always had it cannot can I go fish for some some bluegill or maybe some of that you get bass in the lake yeah we get spotted bass the striped bass this is a big like a really clean here it's a very big fishing lake we got some big fish and then you're more than welcome to come down I'll stay a hundred feet away I didn't I'm not trying to invite myself I'm just saying if I'm in the neighborhood if I don't have the cove if I have white skin ointments and sabs to clean myself in a distance I can just tent up near the lake or the pond upon good for me you know bring it bring me some toilet paper and hand sanitizer and we'll find a place to bring in a three way Cincinnati chili will see we can worker all right David program when the dust settles and things get back to normal we'll have you back on if there's anything in consequence it's always good to get an earful from it and you can redeem at ESPN Sharkey's David Purdum that is David Payne you can define what Twitter at sterling radio into getting that way thank you for making time good luck with everything breathe easy enjoy the kids in the soccer and did the fishing as well you gotta stay safe everybody you too man you're good man a quick break we'll come back here trying to get interactive and all of Mike salmon with the details about the the latest going on into this Kovic situation he's from Hampden county public health at about ten thirty five more sterling coming back seven hundred WLW.

Salter
Motel Converted Into Quarantine Site Sparks Controversy

Weekend Edition Sunday

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

Motel Converted Into Quarantine Site Sparks Controversy

"In another suburb about twenty miles away a motel is being converted into a quarantine centre and as NPR's Leila Fadel reports the move has infuriated the community and then there my name is Jessica and I were get res beans the coffee stands near the quarantines hates when Jessica Salter says near the site she means directly across the busy street from what was an externalized motel until a few days ago the yellow and red sign that dominated her views from the drive up window at the coffee stand is

NPR Leila Fadel Jessica Jessica Salter
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

11:42 min | 1 year ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Yes it is Sunday border guards good morning everybody this Bob Salter missed makeovers always a pleasure to see you know what they always say and you've heard this expression timing is everything in here I make this appearance on on a Sunday morning and I haven't been on the shift in quite a long time and it's it's the timing is right it is a good thing then I'm here to monitor this program and actually officiate this program because this is the busiest program in the history of the empire and I how long have you been here doing this you don't know that I'm shocked that you we started your twenty six of this program January second of this year that's right we had the fully catered party at their life I miss that yes thank you to the program but that's exactly right but put it on here to monitor everything and they got off to a a little bit of a slow start from a little bit disappointed might you know contribution but I'm sure things will pick up here listen this is going to be a very busy show and this is something that topic wise is going to cover a lot of different areas because we're gonna be talking about a a you and talking about some of the interesting initiatives that a a U. has become involved in including talking about the urban initiative program we have a plethora of guests who are joining us in the course of our program too I'm very pleased as well on the Sunday morning because this doesn't happen often enough with this program as far as I'm concerned that we start off for program with guests were actually in studio with us this morning starting this portion of the program in studio Joe Mercer who is CFO national treasurer of a a you first was nice to have you would join us on our our program Joe and I read fact as I understand you actually had flown in normally were in Chicago Illinois that's correct the welcome to this part of the country thank you for having me are we gonna get you look closer that microphone thank you okay Jim fox who is governor with a a you New York Jim this morning join this morning and your many whose registrar with AAU New York good morning thanks for having us nice to have you join us as well there's so many different areas to go in the discussion we're talking with before we started this portion of the program this to mention other guests can join us in studio and by phone over the course of the next couple of hours of our program I say Hey eight a you or a a U. sports do most people have a clue as to exactly what that covers I don't think so to start off of the list this is a little bit about the history of the a year with a you was created in eighteen hundred eighty eight right here in New York City at the New York athletic club so our history is from New York City it was created for a New York athletic club to be able to compete against the Chicago university club the Philadelphia club Boston all the different clubs well they have programming within and competition within their system ecosystem they weren't participating against other cities so the eighty you was created initially to have that available to them over the years the A. you came to represent most amateur sports throughout the United States and until nineteen seventy eight we represented the United States and several sports for the Olympic committee in nineteen seventy eight we divest ourselves from our Olympic sports and we became a grassroots based program where we serve on an annual basis so we have about seven hundred and fifty to a hundred thousand members with a hundred fifty thousand volunteer base across the United States are programs have forty two different sports administrators from all levels from beginning level from the to the elite to the continuing level of programming so it's quite a broad quite a large quite ill open quite a phenomenal program that I think that we have across the whole United States in every state and every territory and part of the work of a a U. involves partnering with communities this is a program the three five embarked on several years ago about five years ago of a whole our whole world fall pattern was that we in in our opinion one one of the best amateur sports programs in the country but when we visit a community we bring events to the community we look at the community we come in there we say it's a great place to run a championships are athletes come they participate they leave this the commissioner visitors bureau was happy hotels are happy restaurants are happy bars are happy but when we leave nobody really knows if we were here except those people so part of our thought was we need to be giving back to the community we need to do something that says Hey we were here make an impact on the community so several years back we embarked on several different projects one of them which I'm very is for the involved with which is called the urban and the county initiative where we bring together the youth of the community in a very safe environment for them to participate in sports and we do this in cooperation in actually in partnership with community organizations law enforcement faith based organizations city and Mr pallavi of government government organizations so we were here to create relationships and not only just between the age you and these agencies in these organizations but to help develop relationships between the youth of the community the under published underserved youth in the community and the US and the community it's our it's it's it's our common ground it's the bonds that thread through through through which we can basically have these people come and join us sports which is what we offer how successful has that been very successful very successful it takes it takes effort to get this rolling to get it to get the initial inertia to get the initial inertia but once once the community sees the programs and once the for the organizations that are involved with us once they see how effective and how engaging this is for the community they come on board one hundred percent in a wellness the such a hundred percent as they come onboard very strongly with that state they kind of take on a life of their own once we get them going Joe sand we started up in Albany I took the program down into Brooklyn in your not a great area and work with the police department and the first program we got going was actually flag football because that was where does it say low hanging fruit it was easily get going and wasn't a lot involved we needed a field you don't have to get a gym or anything right and it works really well now what we're in Brooklyn was Brooklyn office okay all the precincts and Brooklyn off so it so it worked really well we started with sixteens halfway into it the we have so many kids by the time we started up the second season each precinct had their own team so we have twelve teams in Brooklyn north then it went into basketball or actually starting a third basketball season in March and everything just moves on from the next person of one of the people we work with they have moved into community affairs so now he's taking us into queens and we're gonna be starting a soccer program in queens working with them hopefully coming up in April and while I was there we met with people just accidentally with the American clergy leadership conference I had a meeting with them and in my meeting with them now I was trying to explain to them the programs and someone was there and they said I was at one of the things in Brooklyn at mail I really don't know about it and they gave us a home rousing okay to get going from there we've of a program starting up in March and Los Angeles working with the now the program that we're trying to get started and South Carolina so we're trying to you know broaden our horizons a move out and that no it's not just a New York program it's taken on a life of its own through communicating with different people this idea of the of there being this interaction I want to use the word and correct me if I'm incorrect using this almost a partnership between cops and kids what is that like what's the what's the reaction to that is great hi I was on I I I was in my first career was in federal law enforcement and quite frankly the you know I was in those areas where we're in now in another capacity now I see the police offices serving as coaches as referees and with kids and they both both the kids and the police officers get to know each other on a much deeper and and more friendly and more of an understanding of each other and I think that goes so much to you know community policing but what the what the leadership in in Brooklyn north NYPD has done is they've created great communication and great a great understanding this take goes so much further than sports what is the vehicle right so if that's the case you can kind of build on that kind of partnership in the stab wishing that connection could that lead to other things in a positive fashion absolutely you know I I look at it and if a police officer you know say a young a young teenager season please so he's not going to maybe see him as the enemy or some kind of thing a my seem as maybe I know him maybe violence Inc disruption can be avoided maybe some his wife could be sold says save excellent all right we'll take a pause in our discussion few messages must make goes updates get back into our discussion as well as we continue this Sunday morning how does one three.

Bob Salter
The Shortest War in History

Brief History Podcast

10:54 min | 2 years ago

The Shortest War in History

"Anglo signs above all the Woolworth's four as a military conflict between the United Kingdom on Zanzibar Sorta on twenty seven August eighteen ninety six. The conflict lasted between thirty to forty five minutes making it the shortest what is recorded war in history. The immediate coast. The wool was the death of the pro. British Sultan Hamad bin to me on the twenty fifth of August eighteen. Eighteen Ninety six on subsequent secession of Sautin Khalid bin Gosh. British authorities preferred Ahmad Bin Muhammad. Hamad who is more favorable to proceed interest as salter in accordance with the treaty signed in one thousand nine hundred six a condition for attention to this alternate wisdom candidate obtained permission the British Council and could lead had not fulfilled about requirement Britches considered this causes belly incentive took him to Cali demanding that the orders forces to stand down and leaked policy in response Calico up his palace guards on barricaded Adams off into the Polish ultimatum. Expired at nine hundred hours east are Qatar on twenty. Four twenty seven Volgas by which the British covered three cruisers to Gumbo hundred fifty marines and sites and nine hundred tons of barriers in the Halbe Oughta area the royal naval contingent was combined. The Real Admiral Harry Rosen on the pro Anglo sounds of Bari were commanded by brigadier the General. Lloyd Mathews of Designs Army. He was also the first minister. Sons Bob around chief thousand eight hundred Sabbari's defending the police. Most were recruited from civil population. They also include the Salton Policy Guard and several hundred servants and slaves defendants taught. Several military. Are Pieces machine guns which were set in French. Police cited on the British ships. Bombardment opened fire knowing how to set a pass on flat. Disabled the defendant auditory a small naval action took place with the British cinquieme Zanzibari reward your hate hate s Glasgow into similar vessels and some shots were fired ineffectively the purchase ends Bari troops as they approached the potus notice. The flag at the policy shop down and fire ceased at nine forty four sustained roughly five hundred casualties with only when British cellular So to college received asylum in German consulate before escaping German east Africa which is in the mainland Pau halt present day Tanzania Bush's quickly placed Salton not in power at the head of the puppet government Walmart the end that his bosso tonight as a sovereign state and the start of the period of heavy British influence. Sons Ball was violent country in the Indian Ian Ocean off the coast of tiny today which form parts of Tanzania the main island beat under normal control the Sultan of Oman sixty nine when they expelled. The Portuguese settlers claimed it in fourteen. Ninety nine so tom you've been declared the island independent of Amman in Eighteen fifty-eight which is recognized by Great Britain and spent the cell to that from that of a lamb. Bog has been the second soaked collapse. Father had been forced by British ultimatum. A threat to blockade okay to voice. The slave trade in June eighteen. Seventy three those later discovered the instructions from London would have prohibited aggressive action being taken me too late if the automation had been rejected the subsequent starfish that capital and seat of government sons about town where policy complex was built on the front by eighteen. Ninety six this consistent policies self the unattached Harim on the better by job. House of Wendy's a ceremonial policies. Be the first building in the East Africa to find electric to the complex flex was mostly constructive of local timber. There was not designed as defensive structure. All three main buildings were adjacent to one another in a line and linked bog log. Wooden covered bridges above street heights written had recognized the sovereignty and sultan in eighteen eighty six after a long period fron. The interaction in January maintain good relations with the country and it so turns however Germany was also interested needed east Africa and the two powers for control over trade rights on the territory in the area throughout the late nineteenth century. Sultan Khalifa at granted rights landed Kenya to Britain. And that's Taneeka to Germany. A process resulting. In the Prohibition of slavery in those loans on so many of the Arabs ruling classes will accept by the interruption divine trait which results in seven in addition the German authorities overseas in Taneeka refused to fly. The flag is under bar which led to on clashes seen German cheaters on the local population one. Such conflict in Tanga claimed the lives at twenty hours so typically fastened sounds Bari troops led by Brigadier General Lord Matthews the the former Latin the Royal Navy to restore order in Taneeka operation was largely successful the anti German feeding Sabari people remain strong. Further conflicts erupted at Bega may up one hundred fifty natives killed by German military forces. All SES Cat wets where German officials as servants would moded Khalifa. Them grunted extensive try rights to the imperial. They were British Engineering Company. A German assistance run a naval blockade to hold the continuing domestic slave trade upon Khalifa. Leave his death in. Eighteen ninety out been sad ascended to so to so to Ali domestic slave trade but not slave ownership declared signs a ball Bush's protect your an appointed. Lloyd Mathews First Minister to lead his cabinet. Britches will also guaranteed a veto detail of the future. Appointment of Sautin's the year of Alyssa session also saw disarmament Egeland Zanzibar treaty between Britain tune in Germany. This treaty efficient efficiency the marketed the spheres of interest in east Africa and they see the gym writes support to the United Kingdom. This granted the British government Evenson sums above which they intended to use to eradicate the slave trade and that an object to they had how'd as early as eighteen o four so obvious successor was her not told me he became salt in eighteen. Ninety three hammock maintain a close relationship with the British but that was the sentiment his subjects of the increase in riches control of the country. The british-led Army in operation of the venue voluble train to control. Oh descent the British authorities authorized the sultan to raise the bar policy. Kabbadi Carter thousands of men but these treats was soon involved in clashes with the purchased leads. Police complaints about the Baltic calls activities will also receive from European residents in Zanzibar town so awesome Sultan Hamad died suddenly at eleven forty East African time on the twenty fifth bowl. 1896 is twenty nine year Rhode Nephew Khalid Bin Burger Gash was also expected by some of his assassination moved into the complex Zanzibar time without the British approval in contravention of the treaty. Agreed Volley the British government preferred. It'll turn to come there about Bin. Muhammad which more favorably disposed towards them colleague was wound by the Council and diplomatic agents on Ball Basil K.. General Matthews to think Catholic about his actions. This course of action had proved successful three years earlier when Khalid had tried to claim the suit now after the death of Ali and the British Consul General Renou right have displayed to them of the dangers of such action colleague nor caves warning and his forces mastering in the Palace Square under combined Captain Saleh of the bodyguard by the end of the day. A number two thousand eight hundred men onto rifles muskets the majority. RT civilian civilians. The force included seven hundred. Son's bar scurry soldiers who sided with the Celtics artillery which consists is a several maxim machine. Guns gutting good a seventeenth century bronze kind of and two twelve pounder field. Guns were aimed at the British ships in the harbour. The twelve pounders had been presented by Sorta by William Will Hound the second the German emperor the Sultan Straits shapes also took possession Zanzibari Navy which consists of wooden sleep. The higest has built a royal yacht for the sultan in in eighteen. Seventy eight based on the British figgy Glasgow. Mathewson cave also began to muster forces already commanded nine hundred Zanzibari. Rei Scars on the left. Hand Author Edward Harrington Rakes of the Wiltshire Regiment who was coming to the Zanzibari Army. And how the rank regular general hadn't fifty soldiers Marines sailors marines were landed from the pro class protected. Cruiser Ella the mouths of the gunboat thrush which were anchored in the harbour the navy contingent commanded Captain O'Callaghan came ashore within fifty eighteen minutes of being requested deal with any rioting calls for the general population. A smaller contingents of sailors under left ten watts of thrush rush was put to show to call the richest consular where British civilians were request Galveston protection

Sultan Hamad Ahmad Bin Muhammad Sautin Khalid Lloyd Mathews East Africa Brigadier General Lord Matthew British Council Glasgow Bari Sultan Khalifa ALI Britain British Engineering Company Rhode Nephew Khalid Bin Burger Germany Woolworth Sultan Straits Taneeka Salton Policy Guard
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

12:15 min | 2 years ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"We're joined in this portion of our program by Bob Salter and but looking forward to our discussion for some time because the title of the book that we're gonna be talking about is anti in fact this re framing the vaccination controversy now you say that title and in most cases you get an immediate reaction where you speak with the author of the book Bernice Houseman Bernice is chair of the department of humanities at the Penn state college of medicine I'm pleased to say that she is joining us on our program first of all good morning walk in our program thanks for having me in beginning this discussion was that the only title for this book the first part anti VAX was the second part boy that had a number of different iterations of the first one that I was working with for a long time was making sense of vaccine skepticism and then then there was a time when the title was a little bit clunky here and the subtitle it was what what vaccine skepticism tells us about medicine or teaches us about medicine and maternity and that comes up that I think now is the is the title of the conclusion to the book so that we framing the vaccination controversy was conversation with the editor after he felt that the subtitles were were just not doing the book justice and the just as a funny side note there was a long discussion about whether or not the the US should be in in the whether to be thought of axe nation controversy over there too should be re framing vaccination controversy or re framing vaccination controversies and I actually did a little crowdsourcing with friends of mine over email my colleagues of mine about whether we should have that the that in there or not it was it was quite amusing in retrospect the issue was really whether or not we were we were implying there was only one and and so it it it it it never it in the end actually was of colleague of mine who used to be a journalist he said you need this in there because that's going to make it that's going to make it more less academic sounding and more inviting to the general reader which I thought was really an interesting insight and we went with that in your background as I understand you were vaccinated as a child uhhuh leader as an adult and in all honesty I was vaccinated as a child as well you had your own children vaccinated why is this book why this approach so I studied medical controversies in the public sphere and I was finishing up a project and looking around for a new one and I was also hi it is too and and at the time I was I knew that colleagues of mine and friends of mine who had children after the two that after two thousand my kids were born in the mid nineties they were even if they were vaccinating they were worried about vaccinating and some of them were delaying on grand to kind of changing that recommended schedule for their children's vaccines and I was really interested in that I serve the interested in why they why they had those concerns and at the same time I was also interested in developing collaborative research group with students at Virginia Tech where I was teaching at the time and I was I was really interested in in a topic that I that would capture the imagination of my students were mostly pre med to the the group of students that I was seeking to engage in this research and and teach them about how to DO humanities research as a team and and so I thought that this would be a good topic that would draw their interest and I was right since that time I've had different groups of forty five students every semester since twenty ten doing research on this topic and now I have moved that research group to Penn state college of medicine and I have medical students working with me on on a project right now the vaccination decisions with your own children you describe them as non decisions why because it was I don't know was just what happened when they went to the doctor as infants and children right that somebody would say well now it's time for this vaccination and it was sort of part of the regular set of activities that happened during well child check ups and I wasn't in a position of the time to think about think about questioning that old and and my kids also my kids went to daycare they started in day care when they were about a year old each of them and there were requirements to it's sending your children to daycare in Virginia just like sending them to school so I was a conformist like most parents and didn't really think about it but I also wasn't part it was interesting because I was I was as a member of low HA leak and which is a breast feeding support organization and in sort of the breast feeding circles that I was in there were parents who were questioning vaccines but I for some reason that whole conversation really it was not a part of my social networks when Mike my children were little and I really only became aware of that as I said through to colleagues and friends were having children five six seven eight nine ten years after my kids were born the people who refuse vaccination the same may have any grasp on how old stronger how for better better that way freezing and I guess is how large a group of people this is that number of people who want the ways that we measure this is the number of children who are are fully non vaccinated it's still very very small in this country under two percent of all children now that that number or that it has been increasing over is I think there was this there was a recent study done that show that children who were born come I'm gonna forget the actual sort of dates but like basically there were two two dates that were chosen in the two thousands and it was shown that from from one and period to the next it was an increase in the number of children who were fully unvaccinated now that said there's also been a decrease it over the years in the number of children who are not vaccinated because they lack access to medical care and this this initiate started with the vaccines for children act in nineteen ninety three under Bill Clinton which made several paid provision of vaccines for children on state Medicaid and other forms of provision easier and I think that the the in it and it increased under the affordable Care Act under Obama as insurance companies are are a quite a live vaccines that are routinely recommended by on the CDC so what you see is you see what what I would what I argue early in the book is that that proportion of children who are options purposefully non vaccinated maybe it increasing proportionally within the group of children who lack of vaccines but that number over all is very low you know the beliefs that the parents are expressing with parents of those kids who are not vaccinated some people might think then you know this kind of they're they're out there so to speak but their beliefs are not really friends are the it depends on it depends on who you talk to their art there are some fridge believes that that occur but of course their French police that occur in all portions of the population most of us have some believe somewhere that is kind of and out liar but but no you one of the things I try to do in the book is demonstrate that that things that bother people about vaccines the people who are vaccine dissenters are actually quite common or common trends in contemporary culture so for example distrust of big pharma and its relationship with medical x.'ers met at the permit medical regulatory groups that make recommendations for vaccines distrust of big government bureaucrats making decisions for the rest of us concerns about the environment concerns about what we do to our bodies in the service of health that may in fact cause other harms that we're not tracking those kinds of concerns are are not limited to vaccine dissenters but the it's just that they turn this that this particular set of concerns to vaccines in ways that the majority of the population does not but thanks a nation why has it ever been I guess universally accepted in our society now now there is it's this sort of there's a kind of a man that vaccines used to be accepted you know by that sort of well I guess I'll start again teams have been accepted by the majority of the population in this country as a preventative health practice but there have always been significant portion of people who resisted vaccines or who and was skeptical of vaccines or who vocally dissented and you can see it so historically goes all the way back to the late eighteenth century when the smallpox vaccine was invented and especially the nineteenth century in both Britain and the United States there were riots against compulsory vaccination and then the the eat another a good example is the nineteen fifties when the polio vaccine was developed and it and federally licensed and disseminated in the mid nineteen fifties there's this sort of mythology about all of these children who were were volunteered by their parents to take part in the that that the vaccine trials right to these were that last part of that experimentation process to make sure that the vaccine is safe and effective and it is true that hundreds of thousands of children were volunteered by their parents to get this experimental vaccine the Salk polio vaccine but it's also true that hundreds of thousands of parents it children in the catchment areas for the trials were held back by their parents and not allowed to participate in getting the experimental vaccine and so you see there this kind of tension between and and then after even after it was December you know license and disseminated there were immediate concerns that not enough parents were getting their kids vaccinated there had to be these are persuasive campaigns and mechanisms to get people to to be vaccinated so there's always this tension since the invention of vaccines between those who are sort of proponents and it you know kind Seles appearance and those who are more skeptical who want more time you want to see how other people respond to the vaccine or who really are just against vaccination and and do not want to be vaccinated that's the voice of Bernie's Houseman who is chair of the department of humanities and spend state college of medicine she's talking with us as the author of anti VAX reframing the vaccination controversy more with her as we continue in.

Bob Salter
"salter" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

03:06 min | 2 years ago

"salter" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"Seed in the NFC I'm Anthony Salter long Serbia's former NFL general manager Mike Tannenbaum this is football frenzy on ESPN radio the ESPN app and Sirius channel lady present about progressive insurance all callers be the shell pencil performance line the forty Niners as you just heard the update ten nothing now over Seattle early in the second quarter affect the quarter just started Jimmy awful per perfect seven for seven eighty eight yards thus far redeem most third three carries twenty four yards and if you're wondering March on Lynch is active to Kerry's seven yards for the newly signed former and now current Seattle Seahawks the NFC playoff picture is not like the AFC playoff picture which means it's not set we're waiting on the results of tonight's game to know where teams are headed the New Orleans Saints as of right now are the number two seed and they are root rooting for the Seattle Seahawks come back because if the Seahawks beat the forty Niners they'll clinch the NFC west what will be the number three seed meaning that the saints will be the number two seed and have a buy in the wild card round this saints Mike Tannenbaum committed just eight turnovers all season that's the fewest in league history the previous center for record of ten we sell by the twenty ten New England Patriots and the twenty eleven San Francisco forty Niners regardless of what happens tonight or let's say the forty Niners hold on and beat the Seahawks and again they're up ten nothing early second quarter are the St still the team to beat the NFC I think so what's really remarkable about that stat if any is five in doctor breeze I know how hard it is to get a quarterback let alone to change have three that would take some hill that have a historically low amount of turnovers and to do it with teddy Bridgewater playing five games hats off to Sean Payton and those players that's really an incredible job that team you think about it the last couple of years that team went to Minnesota had the Vikings Pete they were done and then of course the Stefon Diggs touchdowns at the end of the game the Minnesota miracle that eliminates the saints last year the saints are hosting the rams in the NFC championship game and have the rams beat and of course with all the new cal Roby Coleman non pass interference call sets the rams off the gold overtime to reach those interception saints was another heartbreaker for that seem to go back to the playoffs following two absolutely heartbreaking devastating losses in the playoffs Mike is very impressive drew Brees what is three and the same times one day juries following the game says he's tired of hearing that they're only good at home a lot of people talk about the Superdome in and and obviously talk about us being a dorm team and you.

Anthony Salter Serbia general manager Mike NFL
Student Suing Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity At Texas State After Attack Caught On Camera

Austin's Morning News

02:00 min | 2 years ago

Student Suing Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity At Texas State After Attack Caught On Camera

"Texas state this is kind of interesting there's a Texas state student who is gonna sue a fraternity of Phi Kappa Phi for an attack the cost of brain injury this is kind of sad because unfortunately down on this campus this kind of stuff has been going on for the past few years the reason I know that is because my daughter was a senator down there it's kind of been facing this stuff on and off the story basically goes in a lawsuit claims that a student was tackled and beaten unconscious in an incident that was actually caught on camera you know there are cameras everywhere we do we live in a world surveillance now yeah I mean you can pretty much are I assume that everything I do on the internet somebody can tap in some way and wherever I'm walking whatever I'm doing somebody's watching there's a record of it somewhere yeah right I'm where yeah and yet they're still knuckle heads out there who think they're gonna get away with stuff well it's college it's a different mentality in golf trying to think of it they're in college they got to have some breaking yeah well it think about all the things back we're inside that's a good thing cameras were not around right goodness all right so anyway the he was just walking down the street and this would turn the this group of guys jumped because of his ethnicity well that should be an easy case to prove that I would think yeah unfortunately guy lives right next to the fraternity so he he has to deal with them all the time but it's a very sad story the lawsuit filed on behalf of the Texas state university student alleges members of the Texas state Phi Kappa Phi fraternity assaulted the student back in October leaving him with a fractured skull and dramatic brain injury the suit filed Thursday in Travis county District Court against the fraternities I kept the five national chapter that at least three individuals of the fraternity caught on camera doing this while and it's not like there's some kind of hazing this was just a flat Salter dog because

Phi Kappa Phi Senator Travis County District Court Texas Texas State University Texas State Phi Kappa Phi Salter
Report finds many free dating apps don't screen for sex offenders

Candy Mike and Todd

01:58 min | 2 years ago

Report finds many free dating apps don't screen for sex offenders

"Like it Colleen o'brien talked with a journalist with a pro publica about an investigation into dating apps his name is Keith cousins and he reported this from Columbia's graduate journalism program this fall reports is going to air tomorrow on cells morning is with Colleen o'brien and it is our I have sort of shocking dad's dating companies could do some things to make the apps safer they won't it wouldn't cost them that much money to screen for sexual predators but they don't this reporter says it's the holding companies are responsible for we really measure them against their own public promises as well as kind of the statement they're making in their terms of service the kind of right off the bat in those terms of service they state that their any user is not supposed to be a registered sex offender they're not supposed to be a felon also they stayed at all well the it's like a gun free zone away all the time right not right now the three apps don't screen at all match group is not extended that same promise on that same safety protection to users of its free platforms like tender like okay Cupid like plenty of fish there are no sex offender screenings and one woman then Kerry continued searching for this man who assaulted her on the she wanted the reporters profile to protect other when it really kind of when you put the responsibility on the answer I think it's really burdensome I think for Kerry she finally had to kind of give up on on trying to track it because that it wears her down and your constantly searching for the face of the person that really harmed you so get this full interviews important it's such tomorrow morning in Seattle's morning news calling a Brian so that you can also get the podcast tomorrow this the the reporter here Keith cousins mentions this woman Kerry trying to track a guide to Salter and understands candy that you these companies they just say Hey you might have to use a fake name on our app right they say are for women especially protect yourself don't

Keith Cousins Columbia Colleen O'brien Reporter Kerry Seattle Brian Salter
"salter" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"salter" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"A woman out of the car Salter and drove off with the vehicle a short time later that car crash at the intersection of Washington Street and Broad Street just over a mile away across from the Weymouth line the man is in custody is identity not been released yet the woman was taken to the hospital suffering from minor injuries Braintree police are investigating that incident there may be a breakthrough in finding a possible cause of those vaping related illnesses and deaths we get more from ABC's Acree quiche for the first time federal officials have identified vitamin E. acetate as a possible cause of the deadly outbreak that is claimed thirty nine lives across twenty four states and the district of Columbia it's also sick in more than two thousand people the possible breakthrough comes after the CDC found the compound in all twenty nine samples taken thus far from people who got sick the report does not rule out the possibility that other substances are flavors may be causing the long illnesses related to vaping lawyer who died after chemical incident a buffalo wild wings restaurant in Burlington has been identified as thirty two year old Ryan ball dera of warrants WBZ TV is Christina rex tells us what happened friends and the Burlington fire chief say Ryan bold there I had as much but still he focused on getting everyone else out of the restaurant before he ran back in workers visit a quiet buffalo wild wings the day after their general manager was killed in a freak chemical accident the fire chief says an employee used super eight to clean the floor then added scale clean mixing bleach with acid causing a toxic reaction that send fourteen people to the hospital.

Salter ABC Columbia CDC Burlington Christina rex Ryan general manager Weymouth Braintree vaping thirty two year
How the Syria deal between Turkey and Russia will work

Monocle 24: The Briefing

11:45 min | 2 years ago

How the Syria deal between Turkey and Russia will work

"And welcome to today's edition of the briefing with me Andrew Muller it is difficult to conjure a grammar prospect than having in your future decided on an agreement between Turkish President Richard Type One and Russian President Vladimir Putin such however is exactly the outlook facing the key words in the area of northern Syria they had come to Coleridge Uva and who until very recently considered themselves rock-solid allies off and perhaps therefore protected by the United States Turkey and Russia have agreed to what they call oversee what they call a withdrawal of Kurdish forces the Kurds IC- matters differently I'm joined by Paul Rogers a professor of peace studies at Bradford University who has written extensively on the war in Syria and Hannah Lucinda Smith Istanbul respondent for the Times how in Istanbul first of all what do we know about how Russia and Turkey expect this deal to work because on the face of it it would seem to require an amount of cooperation from the Kurds good morning well yeah I think the first thing that we should say about the deal that was struck in Saudi last night this is hugely more details than either of the deals struck between Turkey and the US previously on the safe zone finds exactly where the safe zone is going to be how exactly it's going to be patrolled in court Rodney as you say most of those areas is going to be cleared of Kurdish fighters guide to be patrolled either by acids and Russian forces or also with Turkish forces as well joint patrols now of course this completely relies on on the Kurds agreeing to this agreeing to withdraw from his areas but quite frankly they don't really have much other choices they turned to ask that assu weeks ago when Turkey I launches assault there was a military memorandum of understanding signed between the two sides that point and to be honest they really hunger and yet the cause to play it's difficult see how they have any leeway to oppose this agreement just to follow that up is clear then at least on the in terms of this agreement where they intend or expect the Kurds to go now all we know is that they're going to be goes out of an area generally ten kilometers along the border apart from certain towns also from the towns of manage and tell Ra fats to the west of the area and everyone is going to be pulled back thirty clumps away from that border now obviously that's a small sex Shen in in kind of pure land mass terms of what the the Kurdish dominated forces controlled in Syria but it does also include almost all of their main towns this is the commish that factor capital falls outside of this arrangement it's unclear exactly in the long term how that's going to be trolled. The moment is a mixture of Kurdish regime fighters but all the other towns on the border that's where the huge bulk of the population in Syria Lebanon redan clear at that at this point where if they choose lead times they civilians are going to go Bring Paul Rogers in at this point Paul how do you expect this to play out because it would appear that militarily at least the the military wing of the Syrian democratic forces the white PG they don't really have any options Jackie and Russia both huge well-equipped military's the Kurds have very little heavy weaponry they certainly don't have an air force will they make any attempt at all do you imagine to defend what they have I think is unlikely that they will do any defense in the conventional sense in the slightly longer term may be the equivalent of of Salter Grid warfare but in the short term degree very much that they're in a very weak position I think the point that hunters was making very significant in terms of the out of control the techs are prepared to ensure if not control themselves with a mixture of Syrian and Russian forces so also saying that Turkey really like is to be able to control the area right across the border Syria from the the whole sort of length of the border winches many hundreds Columbus the area that they do control in the West because of their own associates is quite big what remains is something like four hundred twenty kilometers this particular agreement appears to cover about one hundred and twenty kilometers Ms Hammet says this is an area where the Kurds each populations particularly concentrated for the still nearly something like two thirds of the total area which isn't under this agreement we simply don't know what's going to happen there but in direct answer to your question I think it is unelected the that's what offer any major resistance to this at least in the short term but just to follow that up poll should we therefore assume that agreement that was struck between the code and the Syrian regime for all that was ever worth is now formerly a dead letter it seems to be yes I mean if you look at this in a wider sense trump's decision to Morris withdraw the troops and Syria although they've not been large they've been pretty significant we tend to forget an addition to these troops what nobody talks about in polite circles is the presence of question number special forces including it suspected special forces from Britain and France that have involved in trying to prevent escape of the Isis fighters they haven't been very successful in that at present because there are so many isis fighters in some of the detention camps but from the Russian perspective that this is really very good for them I mean their overall plan is to have as much influence a series they can for minimum cost on the way they played the air war was very rough very tough but not huge costly a while they now seeing is the will be actually be some Russian forces even quite small a nominal in these zones as part of the sort of protection patrols which means that they will be extending their influence geographically very little costing sells out of that expect it is pretty Kaputin and one would say that in that respect is also good for the United States how does it look like this is playing the one domestically is is it proving popular with Turks generally this idea that I and his pitches basically two fold that he has cleared what he described observe terrorist menace from away from Turkey's borders and he has now opened up spicing which Turkey can repatriate some of the millions of Syrians who have fled into the country since two thousand eleven sure I think it's very important burdwan he manages to to spin every get series of victory at home you know I think we shouldn't forget that a major part of his reason for launching this operation in the first place was to kind of Rowson domestic supporting tools to deflect attention away from so many other things that have been plaguing in this year the economy's going terribly he suffered major losses in local elections at this yes now taking the Turkish front pages this morning and you know should remind you the only sort of the Turkish media is controlled by one and his allies the reaction to the deal last night is a lot more kinds of restraints than was the reaction to the deal with Mike Pence last Thursday after that deal the headlines thank took his one and Turkish victory now the much more restrained they're saying the Terry corridor has been committed to history so there's a lot more restrained language I think it's almost certain that presentation on even though he's got nowhere near what he was setting out to get when he first started talking about launching this unilateral campaign a few weeks ago you know he was talking about taking a stretch of border four hundred forty kilometers long he's got far less than that but I mean certainly he's going to into a victory he's going to say the state of Rosia varies name more the Thai have got rid the terror threat from our border and this is another victory for me and my policies all the the Syrian conflict which is now approaching the end of its first decade has proved ceaselessly in depressingly inventive in finding ways to perpetuate itself but bearing that in mind do we at least see some outline of what a final settlement might look like because isn't this Turkey coming around ever for the to the idea that Bashar Al Assad has basically one that he will remain president of Syria I think that's true a and I would agree generally that this is being a good period for a set himself and his regime not least because the Kurds are having to accept that he can be a kind of counter to the increase Turkish influence the one big question remains though is what this does to the other kinds of militia groups are not much talk about the ones in North West Syria in Italy province but more the Isis elements and here there is a lot happening although against very difficult piece out precisely what the Americans of taken about a thousand of their troops from Syria into western Iraq but one report from the Pentagon this morning suggested this is a temporary there's thousand we'll be withdrawn entirely so it makes it to the American seem to be persisting in trump's wished rashly with morton withdrawal more fully than it is his phone one can say extremely good news in perhaps the the group that may benefit most is actually isis itself who far from going away I'll still there regenerating in Syria and in Iraq and the connection here is they still had many hundreds property several thousands of their toughest paramilitaries in detention one sort or another in the in the powder Syria those are really coming out back into circulation it's very similar to what happened in two thousand twelve thirteen with the so-called operation breaking the walls when what was the remnants of the old HQ I in Iraq managed to break out many that toughest paramilitaries from Iraqi prisons now it's not so much breaking out now because these went so well protected this time but it's the same kind of thing playing at a smaller scale and it's gone who almost certainly boost isis overall now that has an impact in Iraq or serious very difficult to tell but that's the one unknown in this current situation ought to come back to you finally a major part of President Prospectus that the the P. G. R. A. Anti-kurdish terrorist organization has been the alleged relationship with the Peak Aka the Turkey the Kurdish rather organization which has been waging war against Turkey for decades we'll doin be anticipating or nervous about any potential response to this deal from the PKK well I think the listening to say as you know the the the links between the what PG and the and the PK care real I mean when I first started reporting on the war PG in late two thousand thirteen you know well before they had even heard much indefinitely before before they go US backing I mean they were very very open about the fact Turkey ideologically that clearly linked to the to the PK K.. And you know I think everyone probably should be very worried about retaliation from the okay inside Turkey a ceasefire broke down in the summer of two thousand fifteen since then we've seen really wide scale conflicts across southeastern Turkey happening often in the city centers in many cities enters destroyed by fighting between Turkish security for some pick the

Turkey Syria President Trump Istanbul Paul Rogers Vladimir Putin Bradford University United States Coleridge Uva Andrew Muller Russia Hannah Lucinda Smith Assault Richard Type The Times Professor Rodney
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Com store championship whether suspending round three Justin Thomas flee to twelve under a shot up on Brooks kept a and Rory McElroy MLS and why CFC outlasting the red bulls two one with reports every twenty minutes set Kantor WFAN twenty twenty sports hi this is Sam the gory keep it here for my U. S. open tennis reports from the national tennis center in flushing meadows starting tomorrow right here on your flagship station for the US open the fan sports radio one oh one nine FM and sports radio sixty six WFAN and WFAN FM New York is said they want to go that always love when Anne's around well good morning everybody this is Bob Salter we're in discussion with the mark great band on our program he is the author of measures of success react less lead better improve more that's the title of his book mark great band that's G. R. A. D. A. N. since last name first name mark MA RK all as one word dot com and he's our guest this hour of our program admission to you know if you want to join us in our discussion you can lot areas we've covered with everyone looked toward the phone jet eight seven seven three three seven sixty six sixty six is our number one of the things that it is intrigued me in reading and preparing for this discussion today and also listening to you speak I'm tending the gather you have a passion for baseball I do I grew up actually a Detroit Tigers fan I grew up in the Detroit area a few analysts are small that against me and what period of time was that with the tag I was in elementary school when they won the World Series in nineteen eighty four was a big moment for me that team Sparky Anderson and Alan Trammell and Lou Whitaker and Jack Morris and Kirk Gibson and lance Parrish and that was that was a that.

Kirk Gibson Detroit Detroit Tigers New York WFAN flushing meadows tennis Kantor Rory McElroy Justin Thomas lance Parrish Brooks Jack Morris Lou Whitaker Alan Trammell Sparky Anderson G. R. A. D. A. N. Bob Salter Anne
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

14:09 min | 2 years ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"The fan good morning everybody this is Bob Salter and recall flows along with Sportage program after eight o'clock update Neil Romano is our guest this hour of our program is chairman of the National Council on disability special adviser to the professional baseball athletic trainers society P. bats and these talking with us National Council on disability by the way is on the web at in C. D. dot gov number earlier in this discussion you mentioned the idea of part of your work with the National Council on disability is in this area of minimum wages for people with disabilities can you provide us with the some background on exactly what is happening there sure Bob well it's it's kind of an interesting thing people with disabilities are the only group in the nation who can perform exactly the same cast of someone else and be paid less the in the during the during the administration of Franklin Roosevelt if you can believe that something still hanging on since then during the administration of Franklin Roosevelt those during the the bad economic times but they couldn't sing in call subsection fourteen see the fair labor standards act allowed people with disabilities to be paid plus so they could continue to be in society at the time even Franklin Roosevelt said if it lasted too long it would be a blight on the nation well here we are eighty two years later I would call a blatant that can pay people with disabilities flat now let me suggest the couple the first thing I would suggest is that you know we have to understand that there are people who are used to that there are people with disabilities who have been paid that and their families the need to be respected and loved for the fact that they want to keep their their people their children and family members with disabilities working under those standards but the fact of the matter is sub minimum wage is basically says that someone is not as valuable as anybody else site the as we we in society today fighting for people are fighting for a fifteen dollar minimum and so on people in America that are actually doing work and getting heavy set out there are people who are going home after forty hours and getting a paycheck of under sometimes under fifty dollars for two weeks work it appears that in the flow of American history as we are doing everything we possibly can to elevate people and to find a way to make everyone equal to everyone else that this is one of the most under reasonably on equal footing with that done to people and it's those people with disabilities I have often suggested that people think that this is a great jobs program then why don't we use it for other segments of the population and me deeply that gets an uproar because everyone knows it's it's not a good way to do business but as I said part of the part of the reason that hangs in there is because there are these large organizations a that do this a lot of people don't know what they do business with these groups and the other thing is some families are very comfortable with their their children even sometimes they were old children you know forty fifty six years old being in these workshops for thirty years or more making less than minimum wage but you know is in listening to use see that I'm thinking what that must be due to the those individuals you know in terms of yeah there's a certain sense of self esteem and may be being part of something and having a job but if you're not getting paid even minimum wage and you know you're capable of being knowledgeable about that fact that's got to eat away at you you know Bob you hit the nail on the head instead of just about every aspect of this question here yes there are people that feel that having folks engaged in something going somewhere doing something is good but the fact of the matter is that we do not test these people hard enough we do not work enough to determine what it is they want and I have been to dozens and dozens of these places during my career had conversations with the people who work there and I've asked them I said you know would you like to make more money and they immediately respond yes any other employee it's pathetic to think that a person can work for two weeks and at the end of two weeks they don't have enough money to go to Walmart and buy themselves a cheeseburger and a pair of sneakers it's impossible that to me is is just wrong so from the other point of view it you're not allowing these folks to be part of society and of course they're gonna have and their families are going to have a view of them as not being capable because they're put in a situation where they're not being asked to excel or cheat many of these folks historically who have a skate these programs and gone out on their own have gone off to have a very good living and to live like the rest of us so it's a it's a very very difficult situation because it is the law the the groups and institutions have done this for a long long time it is a it's it's the financial portion of the work they do and it's been very very hard to change we the the National Council on disability is a very very long history of being against it recently the Congress took a vote on submit on minimum wages and that was in there and it passed for it to it passed in the bill to get rid of it it has consistently have that but it just never makes it through both houses and so on to to get rid of it it's it's a very very contentious issue we've alluded a couple different times to P. bets the professional baseball athletic trainers society tell us about that entity well professional baseball athletic transferred by any of those wonderful guys that run out on the field they use composed of the CW's of the world you guys that you know keep those players going they are part of the the the the tip of the spear of the medical teams in Major League Baseball they have the hands on with the players day in and day out and I have had the honor over the last almost thirty years of being an adviser to them you started with the bat when I used to work with Joe Garagiola and we worked on the tobacco issue together and the when we're working on working on chewing tobacco in the elimination of chewing tobacco in baseball with Joe the professional baseball player trainers with the guys who stood up and said yep this is got to go we're going to help you so it's been a long relationship with them working on important health health issues when that first was taking place that standing up in you know engaging in a battle what was the reaction like I'm sorry what was the music it's truly was amazing there were so many different segments of people within the game who were concerned obviously back to the community was not happy at all but the fact of the matter is that you know we've had so many people over the years that we met with and talked to who were you know it pre cancerous conditions or who have now gone into a full blown cancer it warranted what we're doing so and and you know we all oral tobacco we brought that to the attention the American people with baseball we know that the we know the call back those are very very dangerous they're still tobacco and they are good and they cause cancer but the bottom line was that at that time I mean we had to deal with a lot of different situations the ball players looking at those kind of you know this is something we do and we wanted to make sure that they understood that we weren't looking at them the big change came when we let them understand we weren't seeing them as bad people they were addicted people and once they realized we were truly on their side that we truly cared about them as human beings will it change the tide in the became something the players became active and you know I wonder but we wound up working with the unions at the time and the commissioner's office and they were in concert to see that it was less than the lower across the board now in every ball park there are activities and events known as play P. L. A. Y. events what are those up place stands for promoting a lifetime of activity for you once again it's P. bath stepping out to do something beyond beyond the the the the clubhouse beyond the dug out to talk to the American people about health promoting a lifetime of activity for years and then lying to help young people understand that they need to be out there and having fun then getting getting a little bit of exercise playing and enjoying themselves so in all thirty ball parks across the United States the athletic trainers run a half a day seminar when they bring in where children are brought in to spend a half a day where we have conversations with them about everything from from anabolic steroids to good nutrition go to a healthy lifestyle in general and while we do that throughout the day we do things like culminating cuts as running contests you know guild contests with the athletic trainer showing them how to stretch your you have do that we make it a lot of fun with just little bits of with just little bits of information in between we talk to the young people we talk to the parents and one of the great things about this Bob about the play campaign this keep the vaulting over the years for the last three years we have had children with intellectual disabilities who are now fully integrated into the program and by the way that is the first time in the history of American sports let children with disabilities have been fully integrated into a regular sports clinic nothing special absolutely nothing special they brought on the field they're put out there by rule they have to be integrated with the other children so you have children with down syndrome and it is doing every single thing the other children do and it is a remarkable thing to say Bob it is many people brings tears to our eyes to me it does bring it to your joy the athletic trainers just love it and you know they they love working on it because what they find out it's not only is it you know do these young people fight to which she like anybody else but what they find out it's with the integration of children with disabilities into it these these training these clinics youth baseball clinics part of a whole baseball clinic baseball play play ball play this is all part of that kind of thing the integration of this clinic of these clinics the children who would be considered regularly able whatever that means learn from the kids with disabilities and vice versa and all of a sudden you see the incredible seeing of you know a young person who is supposedly there to get an education about you know good health and everything helping a kid with a disability line up on the key to hit a ball and they're working together let talking together in the play together and suddenly the the barriers of you know abled and disabled and intellectual disability non intellectual disability in the in the board and an obliterated I have had as let the trainers many of them the wrong Porterfield is presently the president of a of a few bads come and say you know you're you just you just cannot believe how excited the the grounds crew are the the players when they meet these kids and see everybody working together how excited everybody is for that and we're working both P. bats works in conjunction with the national down syndrome society on that and and the and the people of the ruling family foundation who help provide some support to get the young people there and things like that the wonderful event I want to talk about the foundation talk more about the play events as well me take pause in our discussion talking with Neil Romano on our program on the fan the Sunday morning financial you is complicated.

Bob Salter Neil Romano chairman National Council special adviser baseball two weeks thirty years forty fifty six years eighty two years fifteen dollar fifty dollars forty hours three years
Is Sparkling Water Good For You?

BrainStuff

05:13 min | 2 years ago

Is Sparkling Water Good For You?

"Today's episode is brought to you by ibm. Smart is open open is smart. I._b._m.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of red hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at i._b._m. Dot com slash red hat. Welcome to brainstorm production of iheartradio mark. Hey brain stuff. Lauren vocal bomb here as consumer preferences veered towards more quote unquote natural ingredients in their foods and beverages diet. Soda sales are dropping in place of soda. Carbonated waters like seltzer water are tingling evermore tongues americans are buying three three times as much of the staff as they did a decade ago and although there are plenty of reasons to give up the artificial sweeteners and diet soda could all those bubbles potentially bad for us to i let sit on a bit of carbonated water lingo. Sparkling water is a type of mineral water. That's bottled at the source. Think brands like perry. The minerals in them are naturally occurring and the carbonation might be too although some manufacturers might add bubbles for more zip salter waters biting bubbles rules are all created artificially but they have no other added ingredients save for sometimes flavorings of some sort either natural or artificial a side note here natural flavoring means. This chemical was derived from plants or animals including laboratory farmed microorganisms and official means. This chemical was synthesized in a laboratory from other chemicals. A natural chemical and an artificial chemical may be molecular identical and batches of the one labelled artificial might actually be more pure because they were synthesized in the carefully controlled lab anyway other than sparkling water and seltzer water. There are the offshoots of carbonated water that have other added ingredients. The club soda is a seltzer water with added minerals and sodium potentially table salt or even baking soda both of which reduce acidity and conjure flavor that for many drinkers anchors is more reminiscent of natural spring water tonic water is altogether another entity typically loaded with sugars and a dash of cleaning making it more soda soda pop then seltzer all of these bubbling waters. Oh their existence to an eighteenth century english preacher named joseph priestley who created a technique that forced carbon a oxide gas in two regular old flat water when held together under pressure the gas remained in the water indefinitely in till it was released into a glass and the gas began and the process of floating out the drinker finally enjoyed the refreshing tingle of carbonation on their tongue leader researchers found that forcing carbon dioxide in water has has some notable side effects. It makes the water a bit more acidic which adds some bite to flavors it also helps to preserve the drink to make taste fresher longer priestly erroneously crony asleep touted his revolutionary drank away for sailors to beat back the effects of scurvy during long voyages and even rigged up a portable system that allowed them to create carbonated water on aboard ships on demand so our modern health conscious consumers mistakenly believing other health benefits of sensors and their kin a two do those one study found that sparkling mineral water caused slightly greater dental rozhin than stillwater but according to the report quote levels remained low and were of the order of one hundred <unk> times less than the competitor soft drinks and two thousand seven study found that flavored sparkling waters could be just as creative as orange juice to the teeth but all the flavored waters in the study contained citric acid which can be highly erosive. We spoke by email with marissa more registered dietitian here in atlanta she she said that beyond those issues bubbling water is rather innocuous quote. The carbonation may cause bloating for some and or feelings of fullness but overall. It's a fine way to hydrate eight and especially helpful for those who don't particularly enjoy still or flat water and if you're trying to lose weight by cutting your caloric intake that feeling of fullness might even be a benefit and fizzy water might be a good way to entice you into drinking more h. Two o. moore said seltzer water is a fun and effective way to hydrate particularly for those who wouldn't drink water otherwise if you have any digestive issues or effects from seltzer water then you might cut back or even steer clear of it otherwise i'd say consider enjoying your seltzer with a meal instead of solo or rinsing with plain water afterwards. Today's episode was written by nathan chandler and produced by tyler clang brains devos's production of iheartradio's. How stuff works for more on this and lots of other efforts topics visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and for podcast from iheart radio is iheartradio app apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Today's episode is brought to you by ibm. Smart smart is open. Open is smart. I._b._m.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of red hat. Let's unlocked the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at i._b._m. Dot com slash red hat.

IBM I._B._M. Joseph Priestley Bloating Perry Stillwater Iheartradio Official Atlanta Nathan Chandler O. Moore Apple Devos
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

15:29 min | 2 years ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Good morning everybody this is Bob Salter Mr Banco keeps up to date on the happenings in sporting world as he does in the fine form we are in a discussion with the interesting guest who is in studio with this Jennifer bore Cuevas he is a licensed clinical social worker and a disaster mental health professional as she is talking with us on our program we've touched upon couple things in the beginning of our discussion but I want to get into talking about some of the work that you've done with the children with autism at the beginning of our discussion I mention the fact that you were mom of the young man whose has autism and also we want to talk about an interesting story that I want you to share with our listening audience but let's talk first as this perspective that you have coming to this discussion today your son is ten is that right he's had his name is chassis what's your C. like Jeff he is he's incredible what is set up that was yes he is the best thing I ever did he just he's probably what we would formally call a pervasive developmental disorder which is a little bit of a lower functioning sort of autism he struggles with communicating and with social skills he has a lot of anxiety so that's something that we we struggle with a lot but he is also the most loving and the most interesting and funny little boy sometimes I always laugh that sometimes he is as it is a ten year old who will talk like a ten year old but then at times he is this old soul who sounds like an eighty year old man Intel their times will say to me when I'm leaving for work fare well mother I'll see you later what ten year old boys at that he's just he's by my angel and in understanding children with autism I mean the whole where are we I guess as as a society when it comes to understanding what it's like for kids with autism and I. S. that from the standpoint of the society and I want to get into because of styes perfectly into the story with Michael how the schools really understand and handle this and I know you're an advocate that's why I'm asking the question yes yes I am in my I have a private practice and with most of my patience I I treat predominately kids on the spectrum with autistic disorder I attend there of public school committee on special ed meetings or any meetings that have to do with the child's academic development I have to say that I do think that as a society we have have a long way but we still have a ways to go there is the what I call the pop psychology version of autism and then there are the the nuances of autism I in my experience I don't believe that our New York public school system is as trained as they could be in the nuances of autism and I believe that they operate more from the pop psychology framework of of autism can you explain perhaps what you mean by that if you use the phrase a couple times pop psychology well in pop psychology we we know that autism is a developmental disorder that affects the way a person communicates and socializes and that it can present itself in a variety of ways ranging from mild to severe but it's an end with the lower functioning kiddos that have autism we I think society is good it sort of knowing how to navigate those children but it's the children with higher functioning levels of autism that there is still a lot to be learned because these kiddos tends to present a in in your typical way and at times present with their watches it depends on the situation so it's the nuances of autism that if we were better trained in those that I think that these kids would it would you get the best of men would get the best education and and be handled in the best way when it comes to any sort of disciplinary action let's do the story of of Michael because I think this is something that says will connect with one of the folks were listening to us some people may even have heard some aspects of the story to Michael Michael T. he is one of my patients and T. attended L. at school district on Long Island Michael is very high functioning he is the social skills are are really good he is short of being a genius he is he's just such a great kid but his cross to bear is his anxiety and Michael has an over active fight or flight response and what that causes him to do when that fight or flight response is triggered is it causes him to to bolt or elope and that is really a very common and behavior of people with autism of the lower functioning kiddos and the higher functioning kiddos so with Michael as a week before he was to celebrate the of moving up activities from his safe use Michael was in eighth grade and he had a a full schedule of moving up activities picnics in your book signings class trips graduation rehearsals all sorts of wonderful things planned to celebrate the moving up wells on the a couple of days before school was over he was his fight or flight response was triggered by a staff member who really didn't know Michael who approached him in the library and he became so upset in not knowing who this individual wise and and feeling attacked by them verbally attacked by them that his fight or flight response caused him to bolts from the school he ran home in a panic attack having crossed several busy roads and when he got home his mother thought it would be best to try to get him to work through those feelings so she took him back to the school when he arrived back at school Michael was busted in and security realized that they didn't even know he was missing so from the time that Michael ran from school to the time it was discovered he was missing there was about an hour that had passed and so this was extremely concerning and when the administration then met Michael at the door and then called his mother in they immediately said that he would guarantee to be suspended for five days and that he would not be able to attend any of the moving up activities that well the th graders do this was cruel this was cruel so what can you do in a situation like that where you're during this is the point of view this is the approach from the school district school administration is there an appeal is there lobbying advocating the computer well then Michael situation what we try to do myself and Michael's parents Michael's mother happens to be an attorney we Michael's parents had reached out to the administration to try to negotiate down the consequences and they sort of double down on what the consequences were and said that they were not going to be they were they were not going to be reducing those consequences so in my belief if they had been better trained in the nuances of autism they would have been able to recognize that Michael having a little pouch from the school what is a manifestation of his style of autism the school viewed it as a violation in their code of conduct it was not and Michael situation is not the first time that I've seen this mistake made where a child of an artistic kiddos behavior is mistaken for a violation of a clothing conduct it's damaging you know if it was cruel it was a cruel punishment and I do believe that the administration all and this is not just old school district this is to all the public schools if the administration and all their underlings would be trained in the nuances of autism they would be I think they would do a much better and fairer job at disciplining our kids I mean you're not is eight here this and as I understand it you know you you're not asking for something outrageous it sounds like you're really just asking for some steps to be taken in the area of training that I guess many people probably would have assumed would be part of the normal training anyway I mean shouldn't just really be I do believe that the administration does get training but I I don't believe that they get the intensity of training that it it sure looks like they require and I also want to point out that if we look at the sort of personalities that geared towards becoming administrators were or people in managerial positions especially in school systems these are personalities that are not it doesn't come naturally to them to understand human behavior or psychology and everything that falls under that so the very people that are making academic decisions and that are are making disciplinary decisions for our kids on spectrum are not necessarily those who who are open to understanding the nuances of what's his and so I think they have to work that much harder to understand and to accept the training so that they can make more Sarah judgments and decisions based on these children well when and and you've gone to a lot of school districts I'm sure have what is that experience been like what kind of reception if you've gotten it's very fun frustrating schools I find that public school systems are very much there is there a very closed system I don't believe there as open to receiving outside training or counsel on how to work with the emotional and social health of their students I believe that they that the school districts believe they have all the professionals that they need under one roof the roof of their school district to render all of these services and and that's not the case a I mean there are some very good clinicians that work for the school districts but there are also some clinicians that I find step outside of their scope of practice in in trying to work with kids on the spectrum you know for example psychologists who are trained at the master's level really do or should be doing a lot more on the testing psychological testing around and I find that they tend to step out of their scope of practice in trying to offer you know what they think is a diagnostic or prognosis for a child so I do see a lot of school staff stepping out of their scope of practice to render opinions on our autistic kids hold that thought we're gonna come back to talk more with you Jennifer bore Cuevas is talking with us on.

Mr Banco Bob Salter Jennifer bore Cuevas ten year eighty year five days
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

11:23 min | 3 years ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"To work in thoughts from some of the folks listening to us as well. Eight seven seven three three seven sixty six sixty six is our number here at the fan next up. We go to Sean who's been holding for a long time on Long Island. Sean good morning. Welcome to the fan. Good morning. How are you guys? Well, thank you. Don, thanks for holding on so long. Nah, no worries in yesterday was my one miracle year date. Wow. And man, I gotta tell ya. They'll most amazing part of it is being able to wake up every morning. First of all, knowing I'm I'm not hiding anything from my wife, and I can do whatever I want whatever I want. I can get up, and I don't have to worry about thinking about what I have to go get what kind of money to get my story different. You know, I was able to to hold things together so called with my job and all this. And I would always say, you know, the meetings are from me, I have a great job. I'm in the medical industry, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, yada, yada, yada. And until I met a guy, and I said, you know, I haven't hit a rock bottom. And at that point, my wife had kicked me out, my mother and father and the rest of my family weren't talking to me. And he says, wait. So your wife not talking to you and your family disowning, you that's not a rock bottom. I find that pretty funny. So for years, I would have accidents here and there a couple of minutes here and there, but until I got into that work and suggestions, my life has become more meeting than you could imagine I become a biomedical engineer and one year, I just developed. My problem wasn't drugs. My problem was me being insecure and worrying about what everybody else thought of me, right? And until I me I couldn't fix the drug problem. And once I fixed me and look in the mirror. I can't I'm telling you struggling out there give it a shot. Man. I'm telling you I have a couple of spots. He's now it helps me stay clean, and my doors thing is so it's almost like I'm floating on a cloud every day that I get to wake up every morning I wake up, and I just say thank you for letting me wake up. Thank you for helping me be free. I get on my knees. And it's just I cannot tell you how my life has changed. I took a year they took one simple year, and guys like you who have your web, you know, your YouTube page, man, I watch all the time. It just keeps me going. And you know, I'm with my son right now, we're going to a reptile show a year ago. I wouldn't have been able to get out of bed to even say Hello to him when he woke up because I think in the afternoon on the weekend. It's amazing. Sean, congratulations, are you and your family and your true example, this program works in your son, never has a seat version of you that you used to be and you're right. It's not about the drugs. It's about who we are. And we use the drugs is our solution. And today, we have a different solution. You know, we don't use drugs and alcohol, you know, and we're grateful for the lives that we have. And that's amazing. Yeah. It is amazing. And you know, it's just. In my mind every day. It drives me crazy that there's so many people out there. That if we got them in in the room, we got them in our hands, and we point to them, and we, and we could just, you know, grass them, and and and that's the only thing in my mind every day that almost makes me tear up that there's something there that people don't know about. And there's no help from you know, our government. It's the war on drugs, we need to treat and not put people behind bars. I mean, it's just. I I it's such a mess up system. And it it literally makes me tear up. And the only thing that troubles me. Thinking about other people and just trying to help people, and it just it said what we have going on because there's so much out there. They just don't know about it. I talked to the other day that begging for help and just doesn't take it into a rehab. There's no way for him to go. So he has no choice to us. Because he he can't find help. And he needs the help. And it just gave them a couple of phone numbers. If some of the guys that are real popular out there and have the morning shows and stuff like that. But it's like, you know, I try to bring him to meetings, and he needs more than that. But it's just you know, it's still tough. Yeah. I agree with that. And if you guys wanna pass my phone number on him, I actually spend every day in my life getting people into rehabs, whether they have they don't have insurance. I can get them into a place. Yeah. I agree. I suffering a channel. And I might do that today. But, you know, thanks for what you do you keep guys like me over, and and all I can do is give it to other people. And and that's what I try to do every day transit brother, one of cups. Another amen. That's right. That's right. So you guys have a wonderful day. John. Thank you for your call this morning. And also your patients on the phone next up. We go to Tony Orlando Toni good morning. Welcome to the fans. Hi, good morning to you. Both. Appreciate you taking my phone. Call. Hello. Yes. You're listening to I'm sorry. Okay. Great program. And I this coming may I will have actually thirty two years of recovery. You know? And it's funny because my. It becomes the submittal. Sometimes I have to pinch myself and remind myself what it was like, you know, thirty two thirty three years ago. And let me commend you Brian on on what you're doing. We do live in a new world of social media. And even things like recovery program has to transform everything has to transform to the internet world that we live in today. And I wish we had the internet back in the nineteen eighties. When I was trying to get cocaine and alcohol 'cause you know at that particular time, I felt really lost. And I actually spent thirty days in a rehab. And after getting out of the rehab for about a week. I was right back on the coke. My mother sent me to one of the best psychiatrists in Manhattan for about three months. And I was getting high in her bathroom while she was counseling me, so it's a very very vicious disease. And one thing I will say is don't give up. And I think that's the message that you're bringing this morning. As not to give up regardless of whether you put a couple of days together we together a month together. Whatever it is. If you go back out there and use again, never give up because if I would have given up after the first twenty times that I fell on my face. I wouldn't be talking today. I would have been done a long time ago. So anything I can do. I applaud you and your effort and thank you so much for the show. Bobby do a great job program every Sunday morning. I listened to it from the internet here in Orlando. Thank you. And. I I'll definitely send you a message out on your channel. I didn't even know it existed. So it's good to get this kind of information. But don't give up just that's that's the thing. You know, keep going to meetings keep using YouTube channels like sober tube. Capable listening to people that have recovered the issues that I have in my life today. Sometimes I'm like, oh my God. I have to do this, and I have to do that and this challenge and that and then I reflect back on the challenges that I had in my twenties all related to getting high. And it's just like a totally different set of circumstances that I have in my life today, and I'm actually blessed to even have these circumstances in my life. So that's it. This may will be actually thirty two years, and I feel very. Blessed and grateful, and you guys have a wonderful day YouTube. Congratulations. Thank you for your. And your nice words to Tony. Next up. We go to Aaron in Rockland, Aaron good morning. Thanks for holding on to the fan. You're welcome. Good morning, sir. Thank you. For for letting me call in and sorry, I didn't catch. I didn't catch the the guest's name. I just happened to turn on the radio. And and you guys were on. I also listen to your show a lot Mr. Salter what I please call please call me, Bob, and guests name is Brian Gordon. I mustard blind Gordon on actually raising two guys is also. So so okay, Bob. What what I what I told? The screener was was that just this past week the the sixth of February two thousand nineteen on Wednesday, I celebrated six years free. No marijuana. I do attend a marijuana. Nondescript many, people don't know that even exist. God willing higher power willing in April. I'll have six years of no drink. Also, I a problem with that. So so my question was was so so I can get this stuff. I'm not saying cured recovered. You know, I I got a grip on on on this on these to drug and alcohol, but another social overeaters anonymous, I I can't get sober with food for one day. And and my so so general recovery question is is I can I can do with one thing. But I can't deal with another. What's going on? Thank you. Call him. Yeah. I've heard of that too. In a lot of people in recovery do struggle with weight one thing that is funny about recovery as we all seem to gain a lot of weight when we first get sober. I gained a hundred pounds 'cause I got addicted food, and then I was lucky enough to get addicted to exercising and addicted to, you know, finding, you know, healthy food. So some advice, I could give you besides going to overeaters on this is once again, finding nutritionist, you know, I I learned about nutrition and recovery because I found out that I said, I'm not gonna be able to lose weight on my own. I I wasn't able to quit drugs and alcohol on my own. And I sure as heck wasn't able to quit eating food like a maniac on my own. And I found a nutritionist, and I learned about you know, the difference between eating broccoli and eating pizza for lunch. So I think it's once again, it's it's seek help..

Sean Brian Gordon YouTube Tony Orlando Toni Bob Long Island marijuana Don Aaron cocaine John Orlando Manhattan Bobby Mr. Salter Rockland thirty two years six years
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

06:42 min | 3 years ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Devoting all the fan. Good morning, everybody. You football Sunday is a matter of fact after eight o'clock update Rick wolf as the sports edge and the NFL preview program belong at seven thirty this morning. We're in discussion with Dr Frieda Pauley on our program. Dr poli is a neuroscientist founder of pie metrics P Y M E R, I C S and she's talking with us about pine metrics on a program. Probably one of the things I was thinking in the first portion of our chat in this half hour of our program. This approach must be interesting from the standpoint of companies because companies are really looking for the best possible candidate. And in a way what you're talking about for employers. It would seem could be perhaps more efficient than that quick scan of somebody's resume. Exactly. Right. And that's where we that's where we insert Penetrex. It's not to replace their interview or any sort of human to human interaction. It's really to make that initial decision as to whether you want to bring someone in. And you know, there's been so much research recently Bob on resume review and how it's biased against diversity candidates. And how it really that? There's so many, and and not only that, but just you know, how really GPA and test scores and things like that are not indicative of future performance. And so what we do if we built a system that, you know, takes about the same time as it would for somebody to upload resume. May and you go through all the all the no hassle on doing that. And that actually yield outcomes that are that are way better. And also do not, you know, don't basically people right now using resume review might be missing out on talent. Just because of unconscious bias leaving them to think. Oh, you know, this person can't be a good fill in the blank because you know, my unconscious belief system kind of biased vices me against that. And that's especially true in sort of hiring. When it comes to diversity candidates, so truly. There's so much research showing that that's true. In so many different ways that that humans. Just unfortunately, have these unconscious vices that are, you know, a little bit tricky to get around. And so this is a system that can really can really help with that the idea really allow you to get the best candidates anywhere. No matter. No matter what you know. No matter what you know, where they come from or anything like that the idea of workplace diversity has been a a buzzword a lot lately. How can this work address some of those concerns? So the way that it can dress. It is that it is really like the voice, okay or blind auditions for so, you know, prior to having blind. Auditions orchestras women compromise comprise five percent of the of the musicians after blind auditions the number was closer to thirty five percent. And really, you know pilots a jockey the same way, we know nothing about a person when they go through our games. We don't collect any demographic information all we know is sort of how they do on these on these exercises. And so it really can eliminate any bias that might exist. In terms of again, diversity, you know, those educational back. Anything that might currently be affecting the process. Just like, you know, you don't know anything about the person, you just can hear their music and have their voice and how they sound. And so it just really allows people to focus on that rather than whatever other extraneous factors that aren't really relevant might be influencing your decision. So it's it's basically the same thing to thoughts. And by the way, we're talking with Dr free to poor poli on our program. I'm Bob Salter one. Is sounds like such a great idea? Why did nobody think of this before or had they and then the other aspect of this is where do you see this ultimately going in other words, what's the dream with this? Sure athletes. So, you know, people had not thought of it before just because you know, neuroscience is a very new field. It's really only been around for fifteen twenty years now, and it takes a while for people to have crystallized that knowledge. And then have that knowledge be something that can be translated into something other than a scientific research project. Right. So it just takes a while for this knowledge to really get out of academia and into real world. So that's simply why it hasn't been done before. And you know, now there's a couple of companies that are that are like negative. So we're not the only ones I think it's it's time, and the dream is really that you know, they're that something like this become a important part of the career process. Right. I mean, it's, you know, right. Our dream would be that that significant number of people at least utilize something like this to really understand their career because it works in three ways you can use it to find your career fit as a person. That's just in the world looking to see what I can do you can use it for recruiting as a company, and then you can also use it for internal mobility company. Right. Curl internal mobility is really just career assessment but done within a company, and so our dream is really just become a significant way that people can find their career and the companies can can really. Find you know, the best people because again, all we're trying to do is replace that initial resume review screening process, which everybody I have yet to find someone that thinks that's a that's a great way of doing things. And so something like the system something related to this is just a much better approach. And in a way could this be applied to things like summer, interns, when they're looking to to latch on and that's the position that's what we've done some work with using it for summer insurance. So it's really not. I mean, you know, this tool is almost you know, best suited for somebody. That has never worked has no work experience. Or we really think this is really for thirty five and under crowd where you know, your exposure to different jobs is is limited. I mean, I think you know, by the time, you're kind of later on in life. You have more experience with different opportunities. And hopefully, he's kind of understood where your best suited in the world. Although not necessarily. But the point is that I think for somebody who has no no experience in the job world, something this can can really truly be helpful. I mean, I wish I had in college. And what's? Website is there associated with this?.

Bob Salter Dr Frieda Pauley Dr poli NFL football founder Rick wolf fifteen twenty years thirty five percent five percent
"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

02:44 min | 3 years ago

"salter" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Were able to capitalize. It was really messed as well. Weren't able to capitalize and some chances over the flyers three two thanks to thirty to say. So we can see Blackwood Saint John's star Chamari pond with a back injury and the red storm lost to depaul seventy nine seventy one Seahawk Democrats, seventy to sixty six overtime losses. Cincinnati seventy four to seventy two Syracuse fell to Georgia Tech Seventy-three fifty nine Hofstra. Be LAN seventy four seventy one yesterday Stony Brook one but Rutgers Fordham and Manhattan lost with reports every twenty minutes. This is Dave ram WFAN twenty twenty sports you can do things. Like people say, did you know that you can listen to the fan using Alexa. Alexa, do that beat box thing. Hey, Alexa, play WFAN. Oh my goodness. Alexa. Beat box. Good morning, everybody. This is Bob Salter that day. The beautiful thing about this program is. I have a good time. That's the most important part of this whole experience. We're in discussion with Diane on our program. H U T H is her less. They've she's talking with us is the author of reinvent your career beat age discrimination to land your dream job. There's so many areas where we can go in discussion. But we also have some folks that want to speak with you. Diane eight seven seven three three seven sixty six sixty six is our number. Let's go to Jerry who's been holding for a while in Brooklyn, Jerry, good morning. Welcome to the fan. Good morning. Alexis helped me find employment. Diane to first of all, I always, Diane. When Bob opens the lines. I always tell them thanks for the free education. It it. I've worked thirty seven years in education and career services nonprofit, working with all the populations in teaching job readiness and job developing. I just turned seventy years old. I just retired. All I can say is. It was terrifying. When I retired. I've worked my whole life, and it was like driving the car into garage and turning the engine off for the last time. And I said now what what do I do? Now, how do I still my day up? And I looked at the statistics that I always have, you know, as a job developer department of labor and bureauc- labor statistics. And I looked at the numbers and every day in our.

Alexa Diane Bob Salter job developer Chamari pond Cincinnati Jerry back injury Syracuse Stony Brook Georgia Tech depaul Rutgers Fordham Hofstra department of labor Alexis Brooklyn Manhattan twenty twenty WFAN
Tony award-winning U.S. playwright Neil Simon dies at 91

Yankees Baseball (Air Only)

00:53 sec | 3 years ago

Tony award-winning U.S. playwright Neil Simon dies at 91

"Death of Senator John McCain is led to tributes from around the world but. As AP Washington correspondent saga megani, reports at the White, House the tribute is over in Vietnam McCain was a prisoner of war at the infamous had no a Hilton people are paying their respects at. The US embassy in annoy. Here at home when, we, left his beloved ranch and corn Ville and made the drive the Phoenix longtime McCain aide Mark Salter on. NBC's today show The, roads were lined with people host, brought showed up to way flags. And put their hands over their. Hearts was quite moving here at the White House flags yesterday were at half staff in McCain's honor they are now back at full staff President Trump's. Had a long feud with McCain and did not issue a proclamation ordering, that the flags, be lowered saga megani at the White, House

Senator John Mccain Neil Simon American Comedy Awards White House NBC United States Vietnam Pulitzer Prize Aretha Franklin Matthew Broderick Hilton Brighton Beach Phoenix Mark Salter Kennedy Center Manhattan Guild Of America New York Presbyterian Hospital Bill Evans
Tony award-winning U.S. playwright Neil Simon dies at 91

Rush Limbaugh

00:36 sec | 3 years ago

Tony award-winning U.S. playwright Neil Simon dies at 91

"Playwright Neil Simon the man behind so many Broadway hits including the odd. Couple, Brighton Beach memoirs and sweet charity has passed away at the age of ninety one Mark. Mayfield has that story his family says Simon died early Sunday of complications from pneumonia and was surrounded by his loved ones at New York Presbyterian hospital Simon's breakout hit. Was come blow your horn in nineteen sixty one he wrote some of the biggest Broadway hits of the twentieth century it shows like the prisoner of second. Avenue last of the red hot lovers the sunshine boys plaza suite and chapter two made him a household name Simon won three Tony awards and was nominated for, four Oscars During his

Mccain Neil Simon Unc Chapel Hill New York Presbyterian Hospital Washington National Cathedral SAM Winston Salem Mike Salter Timothy Ford Oscars United States Arizona Northeast Baptist Church Senator John Washington Bella Brighton Beach Pneumonia Mayfield
Tributes pour in for John McCain in Vietnam

Todd and Don

00:43 sec | 3 years ago

Tributes pour in for John McCain in Vietnam

"A full week of honors or planned for the, Mavericks Senator John McCain in Vietnam where McCain was a prisoner of war. At the infamous had no Hilton people are paying their respects at the US. Embassy in annoy here at home when we left his beloved ranch and corn Ville and, made the drive the Phoenix longtime McCain aide. Mark. Salter, on NBC's today show sorry The roads were lined with people who spontaneously showed up to way flags and put their hands over their hearts to his quite moving. Here at the White House, flags yesterday were at half staff in McCain's honor they, are now back at full staff President Trump's had a long feud with McCain and, did not issue a proclamation ordering that the flags be

Senator John Mccain Montek Nina Austin Newsradio Kilby Jesperson Jacksonville FBI Fleischer Mavericks Highland Lakes United States NBC Phoenix Syria White House Salter Eric Mark Vietnam Baltimore President Trump
McCain 'cracking jokes' and working at 'getting strong,' says hi

All Things Considered

00:39 sec | 3 years ago

McCain 'cracking jokes' and working at 'getting strong,' says hi

"You're listening to all things considered on wnyc senator john mccain was diagnosed with brain cancer last year in his new memoir the restless wave mccain writes about the state of politics and the principles he'd like the country to hold onto after he's gone coming up next audie car cornish we'll speak with mccain's co author and his longtime adviser and friend mark salter that conversation is coming up next stay tuned when we talk about listener support here at wnyc we often mentioned.

Senator John Mccain Brain Cancer Wnyc Mark Salter