26 Burst results for "Schenker"

Capitol Police Open Field Offices to Investigate Threats to Lawmakers

Mike Gallagher

00:52 sec | 2 months ago

Capitol Police Open Field Offices to Investigate Threats to Lawmakers

"In six months after January, 6th U. S Capitol police announced several changes in response to the deadly riots, and that includes opening a regional field office right here in Tampa. Justin Schenker is live outside the federal courthouse and Justin Why did Capitol Police choose Tampa Jennifer Good evening. Capitol. Police say the purpose of this type of field office will be to investigate threats made against members of Congress. We've also learned a second office is set to open in San Francisco. A statement from Capitol police since eight on your side says. At this time, Florida in California or the majority of our threats originate from a regional approach to investigating, and prosecuting threats against members of Congress is important. We will be working closely with the U. S attorney's offices in those locations. More field offices will be opening in the

Capitol Police Justin Schenker Jennifer Good Tampa Justin Congress San Francisco Florida California U.
"schenker" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

The Eddie Trunk Podcast

06:52 min | 5 months ago

"schenker" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

"And he must have always talked to about me and so when when ozzy You know what's in that situation which was a very terrible situation Don't ari was actually spent at the time And and and he groped me up in the middle of the night asking me The number one choice to to help you know to to carry on with two and on all the socks and you know. But i was in the middle of solta talk and and Cozy powell set michael. Don't do it. We are in the middle of this now And so you know. But but what i'm trying to say is mike commitment to my my vision of my middle years which will central important part fulfillment which fulfilled me and in two thousand eight doing all experimental stuff that i couldn't have done with you of all scorpions or couple. Ian how the motor had. I mean you name them. So many bands wanted me to join them. But i had to decline them all because i had a vision of getting this overflow of energy of musical experimenting so of course tickets for mental electric instrumentalists You know i- newcomer bush with top musicians in so much stuck and then in two thousand eight. I was fulfilled a became sixteen eighteen twenty years old again and from then on. I just move all the way back completely free to the to replace michael. Let me ask you something along those lines. Because i always wanted to get some clarity on this. So you talked about ozzy reaching out to you goes without saying you've had a you have had an unbelievable influence on so many guitar players. But you've never done those things you've never really joined established fans obviously scorpions. You know you were in and out of with your brother being there. But but you've never really done that sort of thing and i wanna ask you because there. There's three bands that i've always heard that approached you about possibly playing with them and i wanna get your take on how true that is. What the circumstances. Where the what i've heard this and i don't even know if this is true. Did the rolling stones approach you at one point about possibly playing with them. I got i got a phone call. I just want to vote and it was probably like the same months two months later three months later. I don't remember. I didn't have a telephone. I have to lady on the telephone request on Would you want to audition for the rolling stones and i went Nothing back how not so. No this you know. I make my trip to england. Well always wanted to be always told the scorpions. You know i i i anything would ask me chameleon i would go there because in germany. Everything was death. Nobody understood what i was doing on my guitar. And he was all ca music and no music management I mean germany was not the price i wanted to be named land and so you know not speaking english either an and hearing about the guitarist dying off the rolling stones and and seeing and magazines of the stones looking for licensing each of us. Have i got kind though you know. I actually called up by scrape away and set. We just a phone call to audition for the rolling stones. What do you think i mean. We've been he said wall. It's your life. You have to make the decision you know but because the hung up i never had any connection and i'm glad i didn't because i didn't want i didn't want to go that far publicly today. Still i wouldn't still be still alive if i had joined them. But maybe that was just in my imagination. What the magazine seeing present you with. How crazy the musicians. It's not always that to you know but but for me. Stop joining you up. I was happy. I was happy. Not speaking in this and let the music do the talking and while you were making the jokes and how felt funny In english i respect what i focus on music. I put you up all into say. Oh well you might create a strategy in history with ufo. In my opinion you know that. And i was happy. I was happy having made such a harmless step. I was you know teenager. And i i was very sensitive and very very fragile and developing you know and and being the new country you know for me. It was extreme came fool but my focus was on. You know developing as a guitarist. Not put all my energy into that. And that took your with neil the way up to strangers enough. So it's opening their doors for them. What about aerosmith i. Also i also heard. Aerosmith reached out to you. Joe perry left. Is that true. Absolutely you know peter nuns. These found out that. I had left the scorpion. It's very hot to fight ourselves out of that Because we wanted to be the rolling stones especially I just peaked with uaw all and so you know why going through all of this again and the co me out. Please help us mike. Oh please help us and try twice and then at some point i have to run away. I'm seventy years younger than i was. Fifteen they will try and get one. Businessman was just the kicking the some books today and discover having fun putting those together a great group sprint. That's all i wanted to do it..

england germany Fifteen Joe perry seventy years two twice today Ian mike two months later three bands michael three months later ozzy each two thousand peter sixteen eighteen twenty years english
"schenker" Discussed on CATtales

CATtales

06:16 min | 8 months ago

"schenker" Discussed on CATtales

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"schenker" Discussed on CATtales

CATtales

02:44 min | 8 months ago

"schenker" Discussed on CATtales

"Opinion right. Please.

"schenker" Discussed on CATtales

CATtales

13:19 min | 8 months ago

"schenker" Discussed on CATtales

"As well. But you know i do go on on on benches not knowing at all on stage when i'm gonna be doing and i do that in the studio to and so it's it's a mixture of thanks depending on on on on you know what kind of a summary this yeah and and and i suppose if you give yourself the freedom to express whatever's coming from within it almost takes you on a Let's say an uncharted path doesn't surprise could surprise you. What comes out restraining yourself. Yeah absolutely i and when we hit now especially once and wearing i go on the adventure in the middle of the You know. I always keep the the basics of what some An older you know the melodies that are important people know from strangers in the night or cetera et cetera. And we're not going adventure you know. It's a risk and i love. I love that risk. Because at that point i'm in the nal and nothing else exists And and i just go for it. And like i said sometimes it's backed up sometimes not as good as the day before But but it always fun to to to be a little bit kind of not knowing what's going to happen that's brilliant. I like the idea of you being in the now in the present because so often we're looking at what's to come aren't we. All we worried about the next thing. We've got everything going on in the only way to be really alive is actually in. That moment isn't it. It sounds to me like you've managed to capture that up -solutely very important. The now is for me the most important thing. Yeah i can see that the other thing that with strikes me and that conversation here. Michael is that you very much your own person. No this is come out through your career where you have obviously played with boundary. What school pins in ufo and you. You have the opportunity to play with z. how's it been important to you to maintain your solo career rather than being part of abandon. Now you will dish in for aerosmith for example they wouldn't necessarily allow you the same kind of freedom on the seeming absurdly. That's i love. I love all and and and i was his first choice as well Et cetera et cetera. So many through a you know oscar to play with them. But you know when i actually got to strangers of the knowledge. I realized that i had You know developed in you know my first step to the point that I was I wanted to move forwards. And actually i wrote the you know song when i was twenty one and seventy six lights out the became a hit. I got scared. I wanna way and and Because i thought the music this was expected me now to to write hits you know and people out of. He persuaded me to get back. You know you come back and read obsession and then So with with strangers. I'd than than you know. I left and then We have my brother from the scorpion. See he discovered. You know dollars that that that. I was available. They had with my tears with enough try album which they asked me not to to to help them and and so so i did and i made sure i had the contract with them for the left. Drive all of them You know just just for the you know should have been a picture on the on the on the cover You know left drives Opened the door for america for the scorpions. I did that. School would offend for folklorist mainly and and so once that was done they were so happy with the result. They wanted to keep me And they were very very disappointed when they could not keep me. Because i at that point. Ufo and scorpion. They running for fame and success and monday et cetera et cetera. And and i never had an interest in chasing something that i was interested in. If i would have stayed with you of oh would have been one of the biggest events in the world you know but that was not my point you know my was that I had to follow my own vision. My my vision was in the middle. The is to explore and then as an office and and do the pace. I couldn't have done with ozzie. And that's why i said no You know because. I'm not gonna copy You know what they had done before. I'm not a copy person. And i would never enjoy that Even though he was tempting. You know Selling out. I i never did. I was so i was so actually fortune That i actually the the desire to to to follow my own vision. The was so strong that i carried on and so in the middle years i became the experimental artist. I did name so many albums That people might not even know about it. On the michael schenker and the acoustic instrumental electric instrumentals and and you know contributions and all sorts of things and then then i came to the point should around two thousand eight. You know when. I when i realized that I was fulfilled with with that stuff. And and i had done everything i wanted to do. So i was complete At that point it actually I went back to when i was six in eighteen. Twenty you know started to You know be back to you. Know i love led zeppelin be problem and flexible et cetera et cetera. And and unless we west and and you know all of that And so. But but now i started with gary baden in the midst of beauty in two thousand eight and that was the beginning of my return to you know leave the experimental the extreme experimental michael schenker Damn everything was done. And and so i somehow i. I had the desire to go back to well. I was when i was sixteen eighteen twenty. And that's what i did You know that was. I mean i just i just went like Step by step all the way to you know having the the the microscope group was sagging phillips also from jeff beck and and then and those g with cozy powell and paul raymond and chris the cetera and and then there was even a group. You know that that that was. I must say everything actually micro sanca group you know because everything stocked with microsoft and so even You know i gave robin the 'em to keep the endless logo. I didn't care if i had the i am or not but it was Make all your saint. Who but it actually was michael. Schenker cool but It's good to have those Categories of those different names helps me. It helps defense through understand a witch micro linka crew. Are we talking about here. And and. Because i had so many lineups and And then i had microscope. Tampa loaf rock which was also mike group but it was a subtitle. You know. Mike temple of work subtitled detailed su That is with with how rabbo from some scorpions and dookie white from rainbow. And then it was micro sanca fast which says that That this is with the original thing. That's from the eighty s To my original compositions and so but that is also micro. Sanca grew but it has scott that that subtitle microsoft fast. And so you know. And now i'm i'm at the Micro sanca fifties on the roads. We immortal and and It's it's it's also microscopic. Because everything i do is micro senka before that because it's you and isn't it you bring it over the right people at the right time to deliver what your vision is in the music at. That's how i see it while everything that in my life is based on circumstances like i said i live in an all and i deal with what's going on right now and they some the circumstances i am in At that point You know thinks coming out of nowhere. I mean eight. Everything always just develops based on circumstances. And and it's not you know like a big mazda plan anything. Because i i go by now and look around and see in the null what i need to now. Yeah amazing. i've asked gray. It also sounds to me like the right things that coming to you but the right time to take you on the journey that you need to go. I think that's very special because you'll being led by. Let's say the universal whoever and and it's actually it's working for you isn't it. It's taken you in some fabulous places is taking to some great journeys and bathe some fighters people that you can now call upon as friends but also colleagues to play in your band. I i am absolutely guided by something beyond myself. Yeah i could see that s incredible and it sounds like it's also materializing from the from. The inside was that way your album. You'll new. Let's talk about your new album immortal. Is that where your title comes from. Because at is about mortality immortality. The bigger picture. Tell me where the title came from the title. Funny funny title of the way came out was like i told you the story about marcus. Tiga and You know who said that he would have never been so actually. The title came from nuclear plots from from from I don't know who actually specifically came up with the taito But i guess it was an internal decision of nuclear laws and and because they offense. I mean most listens on applause. Now mike pence and and actually the people who work at two new clip laws In germany especially they are sank offense. And so i they actually decided that immortal For them as as of can and And following my whole career Would be an appropriate type of report report. Get back.

germany michael schenker Michael michael paul raymond microsoft gary baden chris Tiga six jeff beck sixteen cozy powell eighteen marcus robin first choice first step twenty one eighty s
"schenker" Discussed on Metal Mantra Podcast

Metal Mantra Podcast

05:22 min | 10 months ago

"schenker" Discussed on Metal Mantra Podcast

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Beau Hill And Adrian Vandenberg

The Eddie Trunk Podcast

05:10 min | 1 year ago

Beau Hill And Adrian Vandenberg

"Okay as I mentioned to interviews for you this week we get started first with producer Beau Hill after that, you'll hear from Guitarist Adrian Vandenberg, but first my conversation with bow hill about some of the great records he produced, and some great behind the scene stories about those records. He's I on the Eddie Trunk podcast enjoy. Bo! How are you? I'm great. Thanks for having me on great. Thank you ma'am. Thank you, Sir! Thanks for taking the time. So I guess before we get into your history and some of the old older stuff that you've done which records I'd love to ask you about and bands you worked with I'd love to ask about. Let me ask you what you do these days. Let's get to the current times for Bow Hill, because I know most recently. Your name came on my radar again from our mutual friend Mark Schenker and I know you remixed the kicks album. Blow my fuse, which you originally did not produce, so you're still in the game to some degree mixing and doing some production where Primarily just just mixing in it it. It came about of a weird cottage industry. My my wife. Several years ago was bugging me to put up a website and I was going. Oh Man I don't WanNa do that that just it just, didn't it? Kinda made my skin. Call a little bit. And but anyway I I gave in after a while. And then all of a sudden I started getting contacted by bands from around the world that I had never heard of never met never spoken to they just they reached out through via the website and said you know. Hey, we've got. We're having some troubles with this particular song. Could you help us out? Or could you mix it for us? Or what have you and I said sure, and so then they went back and told their friends that were in bands, and then they contacted me and then before I, know it I've got this unintended consequence. Putting up my website, and now all of a sudden. You know I'm I'm. Mixing five o'clock in the morning and am I keep doing it. 'cause I just love doing it. It was there a time both were you completely checked out of the business? Did you completely drop out of the music industry at any point? Well. Maybe, yeah, maybe for a for a little while there was And then, and then this happened. I mean you know I've always. Had My my my big toe and if you will But. You know I've certainly over the. Course of years you know I've bought and sold a couple of other businesses and done some things to. Keep me busy and keep things moving forward, but You Know Music and mixing primarily these days is truly my passion. The production aspect of making records now. Is. As you know a million miles away from where was back in the day But you know right now it's a it's labor of love that I just enjoyed nine. Yeah I was GONNA. Ask You about that because you said you're more on the mixing end of it. Versus the production side of course back in the in the eighties with all these records and bands that you'd worked with you doing it all. You're producing as well. Why did that end of it sort of go away for you? And why did you gravitate more towards the mixing stage versus producing? It was I. It's primarily monetary. Monetarily driven Most bands can't afford to have a producer. Let alone afford to go into a proper studio, so a lot of a lot of guys are in the digital universe now. And they make records in their garage or in their basement or wherever they can and. Then at the end of the day, you know they can still have a little bit of budget. Leftover to you know. Have somebody like me. Come in. And you know. Put The final touches on what it. Is it difficult because I have a lot of friends that mix and produce, but and they'll tell me when they're brought in just to mix something. It can be difficult if the stuff wasn't produced well or recorded well initially that it can be a real nightmare, and it can be almost impossible to work with sometimes. Do you run into that or do you sort of that that out before? You agree to mix something now. I kinda vet that out, and and I'll be the first one to If somebody sends a song, and if it's either so poorly recorded, or if it's just you know garbage in garbage out. Names go on. It I. would just as soon you know? Send the project back and just with deepest regrets and say hey. I'm really sorry, but I don't I. Don't think that That this up my alley. And And then kind of beg off that way.

Adrian Vandenberg BO Bow Hill Producer Beau Hill Mark Schenker
Coronavirus unemployment: Everything you need to know

Rush Limbaugh

00:35 sec | 1 year ago

Coronavirus unemployment: Everything you need to know

"More than two point four million Americans file first time claims for unemployment benefits last week that's down from the week before the states with the biggest increases were Florida and Georgia the smallest increases were in California and Texas a Jason Schenker with Texas based prestige economics is that has to do with our economy open up the economy a little more they also be that we have more jobs here that are going to be what you consider essential he's Texas has more manufacturing and trade jobs which are opening up quicker as states like Florida which rely on tourism will see their unemployment numbers keep

Florida California Texas Jason Schenker Georgia
"schenker" Discussed on P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

14:16 min | 1 year ago

"schenker" Discussed on P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

"As well as at Bloomberg Dot Com. Well that's a corona virus and the spread of the Corona virus continues to extend Paul over the economic outlook. Globally investors are really looking towards central governments for some type of fiscal stimulus. It can't just be lower rates and in fact today the UK announce that thirty nine billion dollar stimulus package. That's hours after the Bank of England cut interest rates so the UK doing their part. The question now from what will be the US response to get a sense of that. We welcome our good friend. Marty Schenker he's chief content officer for Bloomberg News. He joins us here in our Bloomberg Interactive Brokers Studio so Marty. It seems like today maybe even yesterday. The market's been sitting there saying okay. United States government. Where is our fiscal response? Here we've seen the Fed emergency rate cut. We're probably GONNA get more rate cuts coming up. But what's the fiscal response? What do you think's going on down in Washington? Well Paulie I I have to say. It's not necessarily as a stimulus deficit. It's more of a leadership deficit We were talking before we went on the air about The tarp experienced that in two thousand and eight when basically the markets were telling the government to get its act together and in fact it did and by all accounts it helped rescue financial system from ruin your not getting a sense of that kind of leadership at a Washington and it's both the White House and Congress. It's not just a a donald trump issue so we saw over in Europe we saw in England. There was a coordinated effort between the Central Bank. There that cut cut rates by fifty basis points and Emergency Cup at that also opened up a way to give bridge loans to businesses suffering in the wake of the corona virus induced slowdown. What are people hoping for from President Trump and from Congress while I think that they want a you know? There's this notion of micro targeted responses. But it's more a series of micro targeted responses for small businesses. That have to close down to be able to get credit. It's also the ability to make sure that people get paid if they're forced be at home for caregiving or because their self quarantining themselves. So I mean it's what what they really need is a bipartisan agreement. On which kind of measures the government should take and for people to put aside. Their partisan differs differences and come up with a rational plan. The problem is that Washington has become so dysfunctional. They're reports that Donald Trump will refuse to sit down with Nancy Pelosi because of the The impeachment vitriol that that created such bad feelings between the two of them which is ridiculous in a situation like that. But I think you're seeing that in the markets so we have heard of a payroll tax cut and have you heard anything out of Washington that gives you confidence that we may have a tarp like product or kind of piece of legislation. That would really be on accomplishing really address. The issues that you just outlined what I don't get a sense in. I mean we all sitting in New York get the same feeling that there is not that sense of urgency because of the uncertainty over the effects of the virus. We've never seen anything like this before but there is definitely no indication right now. Congress is scheduled to adjourn this Friday and the optics of Congress leaving town Without having done anything a to promote some sense of stability is just breathtaking to me. Meanwhile this is an election year and we are getting the campaign Ramping up on both the part of former vice president Joe Biden as well as Bernie Sanders and Biden is becoming the very clear front runner. It's getting very difficult to see how we are going to see Bernie Sanders. Democratic candidate virtually impossible. Okay it's virtually impossible. So what's the playbook going forward is it have? We heard anything about Bernie Sanders perhaps Conceding and having his order. Go behind fighting. I don't have any reporting on my own. I just have my guess. Is that Bernie. Sanders is definitely going to stay in this race. Through next Tuesday he will absolutely be vigorous in the debate Sunday night. I think it's an important that he do that. A number of the surrogates Bernie Sanders of making the point. That Joe Biden has not been vetted in that kind of situation when you have one on one Bernie Sanders against Joe Biden without a studio audience. Which is what's going to happen this Sunday. You will get a very granular examination of policy differences and I think Joe Biden's ability to explain. Those differences is going to be a major issue. People are not that focused on the election per se and some of the issues that they have been harping on him and gun. Control a very big issue and yet hard to sort of make that an issue and people are holding up and quarantining themselves. How important is it for the Democrats to come up with some sort of cohesive either strategy with respect to the corona virus or message or something on that front? I would say it's actually one step above that it's a question as we discussed leadership and I think that the Democrats their strategy is they need to obviously don trump. But they need to do it. By contrast in their approach as leaders of government entity and I think Joe Biden his ability to stand above the fray and show real presidential quote unquote leadership is. What's going to carry the day for him? The election is still seven. Eight months away on a lot could happen in though seven or eight months so This this I it seems to me. It will be a biden trump race. And it's going to be. They'll beat ability of people to Perceive Leadership. That's going to determine who is our next president. So how much of a risk is the president? Trump has krona virus because one could argue to date. We haven't necessarily seen the leadership from the White House. That perhaps as needed. Well this is the number of people I'm not inventing this. This could be the Katrina moment for Donald Trump. If he is not able to get control of the situation it could do his presidency. All those people who want to change may actually opt for the change being back ending the chaos and that is what I think this race is going to boil down to. Mardi you've You're a chief content officer year the person at the top. How many times have you washed her? Hands Today Well I've been using the Purell Amit Khurana. Now I've been I've I think I've washed my hands every hour. I was just talking to the attendant in the men's room here. And he says they are going through the The soap faster than you can ever remember everybody's hands and I think that's a very good thing they're kind of raw everyone's hands are kind of a little cracked because people are just scrubbing is that they're about to go into. Surgery Ordering Party. Shankar Acre thank you so much for being with US Birdie Mardi Shaker as chief content officer for a Bloomberg seems to be a race as to how quickly Wall Street strategies can downgrade their expectations.

Joe Biden Bernie Sanders Donald Trump Washington US Congress chief content officer Bloomberg Marty Schenker president don trump Bloomberg Interactive Brokers UK Bloomberg News Bank of England White House Paul Purell Amit Khurana
US citizen dies in Egyptian prison after hunger strike

Morning Edition

02:26 min | 1 year ago

US citizen dies in Egyptian prison after hunger strike

"News an American citizen has died in an Egyptian prison the state department says his death was tragic and avoidable Egypt has jailed tens of thousands of political prisoners and Mustafa Qassam was caught up in a crackdown and here's Michele Kelemen tells us about it an auto parts dealer from New York Mustafa costume was visiting family in Cairo in twenty thirteen when he was stopped near the scene of a protest after showing his US passport he was beaten and dragged away according to his brother in law years later custom was convicted in a mass trial former political prisoner Mohamed Soltan was in the same prison with Kassem early on in his ordeal one two three prison together you the good kind man he thought he would along with a long time customer diabetic had been on a hunger strike and reportedly died of heart failure so ton who runs a nonprofit called the freedom initiative says there are tens of thousands of political prisoners in Egypt including at least seven Americans there's actually been chewed out over been arrested just missed last year that we that we documented it's it's it's a big middle finger to the United States this is in our lives in the country that gets one point three billion dollars of our of our taxpayer dollars so don says the Obama administration used that aid as leverage to get him out of prison in twenty seventeen president trump who talks about his good relations with the Gyptian president Abdel Fattah al CC helped win the release of IRA Hijazi from both the best all he needed to get me at present much talk with you do you know if that's all it's still great one more stock would get out of prison defect political charges if people have not committed any crime she's also now working to advocate on behalf of political prisoners especially women and children and while the state department and other top officials continue to raise human rights concerns with Egypt he just he says president trump has sent the wrong signals called easy at his favorite dictator and raise several hi Senate Democrats Patrick Leahy says he holds CZ responsible for the death of Mustafa custom and says the U. S. can't reward such conduct Egypt says it's ordered an autopsy Assistant Secretary of state David Schenker called the death needless tragic and

Abdel Fattah Al Cc President Trump DON New York David Schenker Assistant Secretary Patrick Leahy Ira Hijazi Egypt Donald Trump Obama Administration Kassem Mohamed Soltan United States Cairo Michele Kelemen Mustafa Qassam
US citizen dies in Egyptian prison after hunger strike

Morning Edition

02:26 min | 1 year ago

US citizen dies in Egyptian prison after hunger strike

"News an American citizen has died in an Egyptian prison the state department says his death was tragic and avoidable Egypt has jailed tens of thousands of political prisoners and Mustafa Qassam was caught up in a crackdown and here's Michele Kelemen tells us about it an auto parts dealer from New York Mustafa costume was visiting family in Cairo in twenty thirteen when he was stopped near the scene of a protest after showing his US passport he was beaten and dragged away according to his brother in law years later custom was convicted in a mass trial former political prisoner Mohamed Soltan was in the same prison with Kassem early on in his ordeal one two three prison together you the good kind man he thought he would along with a long time customer diabetic had been on a hunger strike and reportedly died of heart failure so ton who runs a nonprofit called the freedom initiative says there are tens of thousands of political prisoners in Egypt including at least seven Americans there's actually been chewed out over been arrested just missed last year that we that we documented it's it's it's a big middle finger to the United States this is in our lives in the country that gets one point three billion dollars of our of our taxpayer dollars so don says the Obama administration used that aid as leverage to get him out of prison in twenty seventeen president trump who talks about his good relations with the Gyptian president Abdel Fattah al CC helped win the release of IRA Hijazi from both the best all he needed to get me at present much talk with you do you know if that's all it's still great one more stock would get out of prison defect political charges if people have not committed any crime she's also now working to advocate on behalf of political prisoners especially women and children and while the state department and other top officials continue to raise human rights concerns with Egypt he just he says president trump has sent the wrong signals called easy at his favorite dictator and raise several hi Senate Democrats Patrick Leahy says he holds CZ responsible for the death of Mustafa custom and says the U. S. can't reward such conduct Egypt says it's ordered an autopsy Assistant Secretary of state David Schenker called the death needless tragic and

Digital Economy: The digitisation of trade

The Economist Intelligence Unit: Digital Economy

12:00 min | 2 years ago

Digital Economy: The digitisation of trade

"Long before the Internet international trade routes the primary channel for the global spread of information. They've long since been overtaken by international telecommunications networks that today allow packets of data to span the globe in seconds this has helped open up global markets for goods and services to the extent that individual consumers can now purchase goods from the other side of the planet it at the Click of a button. This episode of the podcast examined the impact of digitization on trade in particular. We explore how digital technology is affecting the way goods shipped around around the world. The physical process underpins the global digital economy. We also examined the impact of e commerce on global trade and the role of digitization in the growth of trade services this month. I'm joined by Martin Home Global Head of supply chain management in ECOMMERCE logistics shipping giant Merck by Jenna Brown CEO and CO founder under a supply chain data management start up ship Max by my colleague Christopher Clegg managing editor at global editorial lead for trade and globalization. I started by asking marted. What is what is the current state of digitisation in the shipping industry. I think it's fair to say that the state of digitalization the shipping industries is really is still quite low. It's not on common that the cost of processing the paperwork is higher than the cost of actually moving goods across the world at least that's that's the that's the situation the container shipping space just to give an example in connection with US designing the the trade lanes platform color years ago we gathered all data such documents emails phone calls milestone data etcetera for for a number of shipments and and one of these shipments search was quite typical shipman contain of Avocados from Kenya to the Netherlands required more than two hundred physical documents so so quite a lot of of work on that site having said this. It's also clear that did slice Asian is now taking pace there's very high amount of venture capital missile coming in similize ahead of digitalization of for instance the travel industry and other industries and there's also a lot of initiatives by the incumbents real real time rates now available instant booking confirmations thereby leading playoffs and there's a lot of work on on optimization of operations also using shing a digital tool so it's warhead if it's not been as fast as you might have expected. Why why do you think that is I think it's a learning curve and this industry is has a lot of Sullivan heavy investments traditionally in in and ships and containers and pulse and trucks and so on and and the whole digital side has just not been coming along fast enough AH Essex on Baloney this year I an association was established for actually agreeing on a data standards in the industry and it's also stuff like that that that's been missing that even if you invest you don't know what the standards are going to be. Everybody's waiting for Jolo discussing the standards and and and we haven't been moving ahead as fast as yes we probably could have four or would have expected okay so so jenny. You have a slightly different voltage point. Is that as a starting startup helping shipping companies with their documents. How would you characterize the state digitization. Would you reflect Martin's comments to you the different view yeah. I think in part I think he can break it down a bit more say. I guess we're looking at the kind of communication aspect. I think there's a lot of progress been made in Let's say transactional elements logistics so for example if he want to book a container with a major shipping line there are companies like intra and all at the other end of the spectrum if go and customers the king containers with folders so flexible twelve colnago. DB Schenker Ohio I've invested law in platforms to make that smoother but do you agree with Maltese. Not the biggest pau kind of up for grabs right now which arguably is the highest volume is those operational communications so everything involved in getting something from eight to be and this is where anecdotally when we speak to customers US freight forwarders Mesa them have tried something like using an old edi technology but it's not worked very well because there are no data each stop us so what tends to happen is it tends to end up being a very manual process with emails flying around with with documents attached and I I think that's where Phil's still a little bit stuck in the past right and Jenner your your company in fact shipper Baxter's helped companies with extracting data from from the shipping documents so so so what was the opportunity that you saw what was told you that a new way was possible and how open and receptive have you found organizations to an alternative approach. 'em Yes I mean we actually started out in in the bulk shipping sector we had developed a technology technology stocks and data and structured as from from email communications and we had kind of turned to the A freight forwarding and industry as an additional market and yeah I think we found it's been incredibly receptive because again most of the problems people have is just kind of locked of data standards on there is no way of transmitting information mation from from player wound to play a twenty five so if you can build a technology talk of the infrastructure that already exists an then and just kind of plug and play and feedback into internal systems. What's very well. Why did you think because you both mentioned the issue with standard. Why do you think there haven't been standards in so many other domains. Obviously this is a challenge for all industries to find ways to share information in standard ways but progresses be made so the reason this sector has been so far failed to establish standards. Is it for lack of effort or or too many effort. I honestly don't think it's possible because I think you look at any industry. Where the already strong data standards it is. It is a more transactional well transaction when you're looking at operational logistics. It's a messy process and you've got an industry that is wildly fragmented so you want to take an extremely messy process of wildly fragmented industry industry. We've together by humans and put into one standard. It's it. That's a very daunting task so Martin is possibly the best known shipping company in the world. What impact has digitization had on the company and how have you adapted acted as a result I think at merced purposes we all purpose as facilitating global trade believing that that trading with these other really really generates additional value and prosperity and opportunity fold so of course seeing that actually processing older the the documents and the paperwork work is is more expensive now than shipping the cargo around the world. is something that we feel. we do something about and we actually feel that there's a huge shut which unity for false company so over the last few years we really been been ramping up to take a leading role in this sure and and also to try and get as many of the other players in the in the industry to come along exactly where the data's. Dan Nuts and maybe just back to that point. I think one of the reasons is that there's a truly global industry and every transaction has lots of parties across multiple sectors and multiple countries and that's where it gets really messy and difficult to agree on on the standards and but as I said I think it's a huge opportunity. I think you can look at it. Maybe in two tracts there's one which is the the product innovation and customer experience side a cobbler the things we've done there is the the the trade lynch plaque platform that really uses blockchain to significantly -nificant improve the the information flow and reduce the cost among the many players and of course increased the the validity of the documents when Sunday information that is shared and all the examples is captioned peed on an APP. We have launched to our customers shipping refrigerated cargo actually they can sit at home home and follow the the data the timber chore the Humidity And so on of of airflow inside the container and then they can change the settings they they can change the temperature or they can change the flow more nitrogen. All you know whatever they would like to see inside the container they can change that on the APP and and actually a moments later through I o t that's those settings are changed on the container even the middle of the ocean so so those are Cobb love love of USA stories of course the other tracks and the operational efficiency that we also talked about before and maybe a couple of examples there we're using weather data data now to optimize the routing of all our ships we already more than seven hundred ships. and we always have ships that a little bit ahead of each other behind each other. We're using data from our own ships and also buying whether data from those two then optimized the routing of the ships that following and therefore of course reducing using the the fuel that we use and an increased the likelihood that we arrive on time and time at the next port and more simple example blitzer is a small law APP that we call pitched up which is really to coordinate the porch space and all the activities that need to happen within that Porch Day so so these are some of the examples that that are already in motion but but there's a huge opportunity we are not very fond this journey and there's lots and lots of of of additional opportunities both on the product innovation and costumer experience. I had an on the operational efficiency side and in order to to introduce these these kinds of digital innovations what what organizational changes have you had to undergo did musk. Let's say five ten years ago half the digital capabilities to develop these and it was just a matter of getting through the work or if you had to change the at least to some degree the nature of the company and who you hire and how you operate yeah we've definitely had to mate Changes Pete so want the laws that that we had to start hiring data scientists and digital capabilities that we simply didn't happen and truth be told the beginning was difficult to attract people with these skill sets into a relatively the seen as a conservative and rosty industry and now that we have attracted a number of them into Murska they actually find this incredibly exciting the whole opportunity of digitalising trade and and and really helping to to grow the global economy on is very exciting and actually the digital. It'll challenges and opportunities are also very big. Huge data sets lots of opportunity we have as laid us in all our latest quarterly announcements. The stock market again reiterated that we are still hiring additional. It people and specifically data scientists NPR NPR's with with digital capabilities and an older. We're looking for several thousand additional. It people to really help us on this journey going forward.

United States Martin Martin Home Global Head Jolo Sullivan NPR Kenya Jenna Brown Merced Essex Dan Nuts
"schenker" Discussed on The Tennis Podcast

The Tennis Podcast

02:54 min | 2 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on The Tennis Podcast

"Mortally is alongside tits pass not wherever Serena Williams is right now. And where is the Weiner Williams right now because she didn't come to press today? She she's not required to believe, but I'm sure she would been requested, and she's politely declined. Those requests, she didn't Australia. And there was a wonderful question that we would have loved to Oscar often. Depicting her. At Disneyland Paris sitting in a wheelchair which appeared on social media and is awfully inexplicable. Everyone kind of thought it is like sort of moon is blue cheese type of event like three days before slam. She's sitting in a wheelchair at kids theme park, that'd be the best bluff of all time, but then she came out today, apparently striking it nicely on Chettri as so. We just have to write it offers the free event. Yeah. I mean we, we just I mean, we've got no more information about this week with Serena. And then we have a week ago when we were talking about happening out of, of ROY Moore. I mean, we, we named nothing. She, she could absolutely win the thing on anything anybody a Roland Garros today would would give her no chance of winning this, but equally she could absolutely losing my Mon. Who she got round one month? She's not playing Sundays. She says you'd be Monday, cheesy who she got round shooting Schenker. So the Downer of Maria Sharapova Wimbledon loss. You potentially a person that she could play herself into form against. And then there's a compliment ditching. Person who could help a top player play themselves into full. And then there's another player who comes into the little question marks Andrea. Who've obviously not seen since was Miami. That could be Williams, his third-round. Yeah. If they would be quite a blockbuster love to see it enough to say, yeah, we'll they both be standing. And I think that, that top section of the women's drawers is what we're talking about. And that cool toes, quite interesting because you've got the who says one the last two grand slams, but it doesn't have huge pedigree on this surface. And actually, she's playing schmead lavar in the first round who has to clay court titles and the winner that could could play. Well, we'll pie the winner. The affirmation has. Rancor ostapenko. I think it's actually the equally mouth will sharing if not more say's v Lena. Venus, Williams much we will be saying on Sunday and a company that that's not a chat trae match. I mean it's possible that so much is that we think over shut trae much is will in fact, be mature much more mature much just because they want to, to Kristen this lovely court. But come on, that shat trae, isn't it? Absolutely. Yeah. And again, that's a some actual..

Serena Williams trae Roland Garros Australia Maria Sharapova Disneyland Paris kids theme park ROY Moore Oscar Schenker Miami Andrea Kristen Venus three days one month
What kind of president would Ukraine's comedian candidate make?

FT News

11:17 min | 2 years ago

What kind of president would Ukraine's comedian candidate make?

"Floods. Alinsky a TV comedy actor pays to be on coast. Unseat president petro Porsche Schenker in the second round of Ukraine's presidential elections this weekend Casey Martin discusses how he got there. And what kind of president he would make Roman audio audiology. Glue. We've just had a clip from a campaign video of Mr. landscape taking selfish with his team what kind of character does he play on TV, and how did he go from acting into politics? Let me start off by saying that Mr. Zielinski is a very funny and talented comedian who strikes the basic emotional courts with average Ukrainians, and I think it's very important to put this into context the country is into a six year of war in far eastern regions where Russian backed separatists, and it's gone through a lot of economic pain during these past years and his performances, including his comedy performances where he mocks politicians is sort of escape a release for the population. That has a lot of anger on various issues from lingering corruption to the economic pain. They're feeling in his popular TV series called servants of the people where he plays a honest schoolteacher who becomes president unexpectedly. He plays a. Character who combat's the oligarchy, it's a very popular widely watched TV show in the country, and it presents sort of the ideal president that the people would like to see in contrast. The current president who has a patchy reform record is an oligarchy himself and in the TV series of until the people. There are episodes, for example, where Mr. Dolinsky playing the role of this on a schoolteacher walks into parliament and imagine himself with automatic guns shooting in killing all the politicians in such scenes are scenes that many Ukrainians who are fed up with corruption. I'm sure would like to see perhaps maybe not in real life. But they would like to see someone who comes into power that really changes the way the system here works. I mean, he's clearly struck a code. But how did he make that transition into real politics in real life? He hasn't made a transition to a sort of a conventional Ukrainian politician Ukrainian still to this day. See him as the character in the TV show. They haven't really seen the real Mr. Lansky in neither have Ukraine's western backers nor even journalists because he hasn't really given a lot of face to face interviews. In depth interviews. He hasn't appeared on the streets doing traditional campaign rallies. And so you cranium seeing him often what they want to see is sort of character, who is honest who is just an average person who is fed up with the system in wants to change it, and that's really the unorthodox campaign that he's run his campaign is focused largely on two fronts mobilizing the youth. Electorate the young generation who see him as one of their own and he targeted them specifically through social media. Meanwhile, we have the television series, which a lot of elderly Ukrainians watch. Is he young and south Hello to say he's forty one years of age. So he basically grew up in independent Ukraine and is not Butte as the same as the current political stablishment. Who are all Soviet born and developed this people partially in the Soviet Union. And during the crony nineteen ninety s where a handful of individuals, amass massive amounts of wealth. So he's viewed as this anti-establishment figure by population which desperately wants big changes and a change from the current establishment with fresh faces. Recent polls have shown that sixty or perhaps more percentage of the population. Want a new face as president and new faces in parliaments a complete overhaul politically service really isn't extraordinary situation, a new sort of campaign, but what his policies how do they differ from his opponent? Petra parish Anka, you're right. It's a very surreal situation in many respects, and it's just astonishing. How popular he's become in a very short period of time since declaring his bid for the presidency on New Year's Eve, which was just several months ago. But in reality, we don't really. We know who he really is in what kind of policies he would bring in how different they would be from portion goes because he has been very short on detail. He is avoided as I've said in depth interviews on foreign policy domestic policy giving very general statements in many ways, the general statements that he's given since a group of several former fficials had joined him as advisors have been along the lines of the current objectively that Ukraine is going on in terms of foreign and domestic policy, which means sticking with the IMF program and with the western-backed support, countering Russian its aggression. So what are the achievements and shortcomings of Mr. putter Shankar as president has he done thing to tackle the corruption that seems to be the biggest concern in seems to be fueling so much enthusiasm for Mr. landscape. Let's remember that Mr. Persian go took power when he was elected with fifty four percent mandate. Just a couple of months after the my Don revolution sent a pro Russian president. Fleeing to Russia and Russia at that time after the revolution. Swiftly annexed Crimea and fomented a war in the far eastern regions of the country since taking over Persian go has rebuilt the army, which was caught flat-footed in the early days of the war under his leadership. That government has achieved. A macro economic stability creating the foundations for a healthier economy across the board. There have been significant reforms in removing the room for corruption in rent-seeking in various sectors of economy, including bringing market level prices to utilities and independence to the central Bank. However, the major shortcoming of Mr. partial go, his political achilles heel has been his foot-dragging on reforms that are needed to punish corruption in forming. A functioning court system to give a little bit of context the court systems in this country. Have traditionally been used by presidents and other top officials as a form of leverage over other politicians. They have not been independent. So it sounds like fuse. Yeltsin for his campaign is rather low for Mr. portion goes, yes, it's been rather low. However, he has made a remarkable comeback though. His chances of reelection seem distant his poll numbers about a year ago were in single digits in the first round of elections on March thirty first he came in second behind Mr. Zilenski, he mustered about thirteen percent support that is a significant increase from the single digit numbers that he had prior to that said gang back to MRs van ski his career has been backed by another oligarchy lives in exile. But owns the TV channel that screens his shows. Tell us about eager Cowboys we ski and why he had to leave Ukraine. Yes eager. Komo's ski is. A very interesting character we had to find out your times interviewed him a couple years back. He was camera shy for many decades, but came out into the open of Ukrainian politics after Russia annexed Crimea. He accepted the job as governor of a region that borders the Br. Takeaway regions in eastern Ukraine that Russian-backed forces in separatists took control over he played a big role in repelling further incursions into the country, and we interviewed him shortly after that and found him to be in some ways of very candid figure, but impulsive and obsessive in clearly one who seeks influence, and he had a big grudge against portion cone, those days what we've seen is that Mr Hallam Whiskas channels have been giving a great amount of airtime to misters Alinsky and his TV series in particular, and this has increased support for misters Alinsky. We also see. There are reports that lawyers that we met in the presence of Mr. Colin Moise are playing a sort of backroom role in advising, Mr. linski. There are reports that bodyguards of Mr. cola Moise have been hired by mister is Alinsky to protect him and other evidence of links. So there is a lot of concern that Mr. linski could be a puppet of Mr. cola Moise as Mr Puerta shaneco claim. Tmz Mr. Zielinski, however has denied this and promises that don't be no special treatment for Mr. cola Moise, who by the way promises to return to Ukraine from Israel where he's in exile, currently after the elections. So he may have some practical backing from Khulumani scape. But if we'd have situation where for example, he wins what sort of policy input. Does he have what kind of backing does he have in that sense much of what we know about Mr. Alinsky is potential policies going forward? Come from a group of former government ministers in officials that have become his advisors. They include the respected former foreign minister of Ukraine Oleksandr done. Luke who was a key official in relations with the IMF. And a former economy minister deliver wanian born Ibarra Abramova choose those two along with another individual who's advising him are saying that the policies will be consistent with the IMF program. And that Ukraine will remain on a pro. Western course, however. What really will happen under his presidency remains a bit of a question because he has not formally announced who will be members of his team who will hold what positions in the government and doubts are big. Because in some of the first comments that misters Alinsky gave to the media after announcing his campaign. He said a lot of things that raised eyebrows. For example, he described IMF loans as to expensive when they are actually some of the cheapest sources of financing that Ukraine can get nowadays. So what's at stake here for Ukraine? Why did he's elections matter? There's an awful lot at stake here for Ukraine Ukraine is on the front lines of Russia's broader war with the west which started in two thousand fourteen with the annexation of Crimea. There's also an awful lot of steak for the west here unpredictable leadership in Ukraine unclear governing could complicate Ukraine's relations with western backers including the multibillion dollar loans that are needed from the IMF their key to propping up this country as it faces. P conformed debt payments this next year. So there's a lot at stake for bondholders in Ukrainian debt, for example, questions about Ukraine's leadership under misters Alinsky. And no one knows very much what to expect for him could also test the transatlantic unity behind Ukraine and Russia sanctions over Moscow's, continued aggression in Ukraine, a vacuum of power in Ukraine, should it occur under his Alinsky leadership or more infighting could also lead to instability that could make the country more vulnerable to further Russian aggression. And let's remember that Russia really seize the moment, tactically annexing, Crimea and formenting a war in eastern regions in the post revolution period of Ukraine in two thousand fourteen when there was no strong vertical of power. So high stakes in a very unpredictable situation. Remers thanks very much. Thank you.

Ukraine President Trump Mr. Alinsky IMF Crimea Mr. Cola Moise Mr. Landscape Mr. Zielinski Mr Hallam Whiskas Casey Martin Soviet Union Mr. Linski Mr Puerta Mr. Colin Moise Mr. Dolinsky Mr. Lansky Anka
"schenker" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

04:21 min | 2 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"Some your Schenker broke down the Indian elections for us. Why the leftover performs in the state of Carola, and then Felix petermann, and I had a great time just actually dunking on Dave Rubin. And in the post game, we had a really great discussion of what the psychology of democratic and Republican fundraising emails reveal about the different parties. So why is it that all the Republican emails? Just look her there, Michael they tried to end the white race will proud to tell you. We didn't let them, but can you believe that Rosie o'donald still coming for us, and then like all of the democratic or emails like? Like, dear Michael, this is Barack Oman. And up freaking out. Here's we use this fits squarely. Nancy Pelosi kiss. All hope goodbye bainer has his way. We might as well. Yeah. Paul Begala, I'm pleading so some of the problems with the loser and winner attitude at yeah. He's he's d triple c dot org. Crushing blow. She's down trip. You're a bad ex. I know is not good tough stuff. So that was very fun bait you're on outcomes. Let's TM Bs. We're doing a Sunday show because the last week of the month, we're in L A, and we're off. So we wanna make sure everybody gets their full shows this month. A don't catch you at. You is joining us to talk about the end of empire in the creation of the third world. And then a bunch of other stuff as always Michael Brooks show on YouTube patriot accomplish TBS, get your tickets. The surge is happening. I saw today in the numbers. So now, we're actually very few left. Get your tickets to. Gulag theater April twentieth. Michael Brooks live show with Anna Kaz Burien. Big was none Davila and the whole crew, Jamie. What's going on? So this week on the anti Fatah. We have an episode that is out now that is free for everyone. We had on Brett and Brian from St. fight radio. I saw a very cool. Very fun exciting show their Hoover, very legal, very cool. We definitely did not say anything treasonous. It was all satire. They're just like chill Anarchist's dad's from Ohio who do a wonderful show out there. One day a week. They just listen to people talk and complain about their jobs, and I think it's a really good way to build solidarity and class consciousness, and sometimes they hook people up with like organizers and stuff, which is very cool. So we talked with them about drugs and parenting, and politics and all that good stuff. And then out on Friday. We have a bonus with Leslie Lee, the third from struggle session. In where we all talk about the movie us, which is very good. If you haven't seen it yet are locals third, and I'm bad at promoting other shows I've been on. But I will say I was on struggle session talk about Scarface recently. And that was actually a great conversation. And that's a really fun show. I know you were on there recently too. Yeah. We talked about interview with the vampire, Matt what's up? The new literary hangover episode the soul of man or socialism by Oscar Wilde is available online. Now, I have this is the if you have the YouTube Jamie, it's got you can see the design on the cover. There's two things you can notice one is that under socialism was omitted even in Oscar Wilde's lifetime didn't want to have that part on. Let's just call it the soul of man, it'd be simple to sell that sort of pattern with the leaf. But it's sort of geometric that comes from a guy named William Morris who was like a sort of early libertarian socialist that he was like a print maker made wallpaper famous for making wallpaper and also was like we need to go back to sort of futile ways of of of having meaning in work sort of Marquette early mccandless sort of nostalgia type thing those very influential to Oscar Wilde check that episode out. Yeah. And subscribe to the YouTube channel, if you haven't that's awesome. What I told you that the guy there was a guide an event who came up to me and was and he's like he's like, I'm legit. Like, I'm a fan of all the shows. You guys are like the Wu Tang of left-wing podcasts. And that's actually not a bad analogy. I kinda by it. All right, guys. We'll see in the fun half..

Michael Brooks YouTube Paul Begala Oscar Wilde Jamie Rosie o'donald Dave Rubin Schenker Nancy Pelosi Felix petermann Fatah Carola Leslie Lee Barack Oman bainer Wu Tang Davila Ohio William Morris
"schenker" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

15:26 min | 2 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"And welcome back to coast to coast were with Peter Schenker. Final segment here. Peter when people have this awakening mode like you did doesn't hit them right away. Do they realize that, you know, their life will change or does it take some time for them to realize things are happening. Everyone's different George some people. They have been semi awake. Their entire lives. Some people wake up in the manner that I did others, you know, wake up within St. as everyone's different depends on why you're being woken up. And what your job is. Now. Interestingly enough, a lot of people being woken up have technical and engineering backgrounds and a lot of interest, creating new products and services based on all kinds of really cool tech. I wonder why that would be why they'd have that kind of background unusual. Isn't it whatever the grand design is? It's always perfect and right on time. Fully understand it or not. Let's go west of the Rockies up to Honolulu Hawaii. Hello Dorothy, welcome to the program. Hello. Can you hear me? Yup. Sure. Can. I'm excited about talking to Peter. And I have actually when you were talking about how some people tend to giving giving given. That I feel like that has been my. To and I feel like it stems from my parents who never nurtured me or catch me much. And I have a sense of unworthiness that came from having terrorists like that. And beyond just I want to get beyond it. I know I have a job to do in this universe. And I want to be able to step into my year for energy. And do what I'm supposed to be doing that? This is holding me back. And it drives me crazy. I know I know I can receive, but I tend to just to give a gift and it's difficult for me to receive. I know that comes from the sense of unworthiness. What do you think of that Pete? Yeah. Thank you for that. Dorothy, you know. That right. There is what ninety nine percent of the people are experiencing that the background noise. Which is you know, the how and the why clearly are different for everyone circumstances. But ninety nine percent of the people you don't know how to receive. And it's it's as simple as just opening up, those channels Dorothy, like it's about releasing what may or may not in your conscious mind, you know, be holding you in the president unable to move forward in the future in your case. It's all about receiving. So you know, the truth shall set you free. I've declared earlier that which is not necessarily the best mantra facing the things that cannot be undone shall set you free. So in your case when you you know, you look at your parents. And and you think that that feeling of unworthiness is coming from them. And you you could be absolutely right. It's all about honoring that energy and letting it go into now being able to receive into the future. So if you right now in real time, just just put your attention on what you perceive to be holding you back from receiving and just allow for a second at ugly feeling to enter into your conscious realm and just repeat those eight magical words, I honor the space in which to exist. You'll feel it just dissipate or in some cases obliterate, and it's it's that easy. You know, again, Georges, humans we over complicate everything and things are really really simple, especially in the energetic field. It's it's either one or zero it is or it's not. That's it. That's where your software background comes in. Absolutely. Let's go to Joe Long Island New York Joseph. Go ahead. Hey, peter. I two questions. One was you were speaking of Sebastian and angels. Now, I had a couple of. Your phone is Joey and entre Matic situations. We miss that. Joe? Your phone went out. Okay. Yeah. I had a couple of interactions with angels. I believe in non traumatic situations. It seemed to be a demonstration that. It's not gonna work this time. Joe get charged up that battery. Let's go to Ed in Colorado. Welcome to the program. Hey, ed. Hey. Go ahead. I go. I take care of speakers. Hey, this is great George. Thank you so much for taking my call. Sure. And I have something I really really have had a question about I'm sixty five years old. And my home life. I've had a little bit of an edge. Off of ordinary in my consciousness. But I'm not going to go into that. Will I have to say can you hear me? Okay. We have to say is. I'm wondering your guess is all about. Extraordinary consciousness not. You call. Ordinary. And my question. I've had for many many many years is what happens. What happens when we? Go a little bit further than ordinary consciousness. We start to experience. The extraordinary reality of. Everything. You follow Peter. I I I believe so I believe he's talking about it a wake-up experience. And what happens when your consciousness is raised and you start experiencing things on a whole new level. I thought if I'm understanding correctly. Hana people how do people raise that level? We eat. You know, that's a great question. And and I'm I'm asked this all the time. And I keep telling people it all starts with an act of kindness. You just can't say I've raised my vibration. It doesn't work like that. You have to earn respect when you weren't respect from the universe. You're given a piece of information, and what you do with that information determines if you move to the higher octave the next right? So if you start with an act of kindness, if you're driving down the road, and you and you let the, you know, the poor guy get out in in traffic. What is it takes five seconds for you, which is nothing, but you've made his day. That's positive karma. Okay. University taking notice you get involved in community, something you do something that spreads more light and love in the world. Okay. You're raising your vibration, the universe takes notice. And 'cause you piece of information and that information. Come in any form. And it's basically a roadmap to how you get to the next level. If you act on it, then it gives you more in that. Then then it feeds into this ladder. They pull you you push them. You pull them they push you. It's this given this take again going back to the receiving into giving. That's how the game is played out since time immemorial giving and receiving. That's how you get into the higher realms of consciousness, and when you're there. Okay. I it's it's a it's a it's a pass that you were all on the same patch, George. Some of us are just a little further ahead. And it's our duty that for those of us that who'll further head to stop pause turnaround in help let's go to Carol now. Watertown, New York. Carol welcome to the program. Thank you. Greetings from Bach live long and prosper. I'd like that line. A fellow Trekkie. Well, there's such a message during times of depression. I realise I hold up my hand. And I say this and people I realized to not feel worthy of that grieving. They don't feel that. There wasn't enough to prosper. Can you turn on the radio though, Carol we're getting feedback from you? Oh, okay. I'll go into the other room go to the other room with other things that I always do as I say the people they say, it's a little flaky. But it makes you smile. Is about to light in you. You do what I say live lock I to the light with a grieving. All right. Peter. I'm having trouble understanding some of these questions tonight. I think what she's doing in presenting is a couple of different ways of showing gratitude and humility in situations that would be the less vibration. I think she said mentioned in times of depression. She'll say a little bit of a mantra, and that's all beautiful. And you know, folks, there's no right way. There's no wrong way for any of this. There's only the perfect way for you. However, whenever you decide to to do these, you know, it's always perfect for you. Well, you talk about depression. I had a story on earlier in the program about the kids. Twenty five percent are committing suicide primarily because of things that are happening to them on the internet. That's astounding. I mean, if were before group appearance, what would you tell them? You know, I I think in in some capacity we are dictated to a way of life where let's say we can't put down her cell phone. It's always in her hands. Yes. You know, you'll see a family of four they're all in their phones. I I've been I mean, I've been a part of that. I get it. Okay. But more and more consciously now when I go out into the world, I'm leaving my cell phone at home. When I go sound like you've left, your left or right, arm home. It is. But it's called. I it's it's the it's breaking the addiction, you know, in in not watching TV. You know, what what what like for instance? What is the one thing you see more now in restaurants in public areas where you would have never seen George maybe ten years ago people on their phone. Eight but more importantly TV's. Everywhere everywhere. Peter the clock has got us. Thank you for everything you bring to the table here. For folks who want more information on Peter shake, his website modern day, mystic dot com. It's linked up for you and coast to coast AM dot com. Thank you, Peter. Really? Appreciate it. It all there was a guy was on his way into work. He was a little late left. A message for his boss. You left a message because what he witnessed was extremely strange for those of you who have heard this longtime ago, get ready for the life of your life. Mark, I'm on my wife, thirty seven sixty eight gotta got hung up the training out here. My way into Dallas, Jerry, probably going to be calling you to find out where a bad if you can't get a hold of me. I'm sure so. Whoa. Got a wreck. Guy. Ran a red light it four ladies in an empowering Clifton the tournament around right in front of me, man. That was close. Oh now, this guy's out of his car. Gotta gotta white shirl cigarette. I ended up in like like like their home. I don't. Of their win. Rolling down the winter. I think. I. Not. Out there. Okay. Man. He's got a cat. Like. About everything. Right. Back version. Guy. This guy's not getting up. Still still. Black. Facing? Okay. Back. I hope you get a chuckle out.

Peter George Dorothy depression Peter Schenker Honolulu Carol Hawaii Joe Joe Long Island Peter shake New York Pete Georges Sebastian Joey president Ed
"schenker" Discussed on P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

03:20 min | 2 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

"And they're kind of testing things along the way. Jason Schenker of Ben Bernanke key, former chair the Federal Reserve said that long-term low interest rates low long-term interest rates around the world since the financial crisis have made the job of central banking, more difficult. Can you comment on that? Yeah. I mean, there's a couple of things around this. Right. I mean, look there were folks who've made managing director at some of the world's biggest investment banks who at the time where they made in D had never seen a fed rate hike had never seen interest rates of Vero. So what happens is this your first point about mixing financial market understanding with macroeconomic theory. What happens if you have practitioners who never seen? Recessions never seen a downturn. Never seen interest rate. I it increases uncertainty because decision makers in funds and in corporations are really going to be looking at their their first Pence of these things that introduces uncertainty and risk in terms of actual corporate actions, capitalizations and and other damage in financial architecture content. Right now. I just want to bring you up to speed because we are seeing a very big rally in US equity markets. The NASDAQ is up three point seven percent. Ten year. Treasury yields are experiencing their biggest sell-off by at least one measure in at least a year. So Jason I'm just wondering going forward here. What do we need to see to sustain this rally in risk assets? And sort of the the pain that we're seeing in the safe bond. Well, I think the most important thing from a technical standpoint in the equity markets for the last five years has been hundred twenty moving average. We're well below that on the NASDAQ. And the Dow if we were to go back above that. I think there'd be you know, a lot more room above. But right now, we're still in a in a zone that's reflecting a lot of pressure uncertainty and risk. I think as we look forward at the data housing date is going to be important auto date is going to be important in business investment in the watch that line item in the next couple of GDP airports. I think that's gonna be really really important because there's a lot of risk there as you see higher interest rates companies by the Ford a lot of their purchases into twenty eight teen presents downside risk to those sectors in twenty nine hundred. Ben, Burnett key said that expansions don't die of old age that they get murdered. Do you agree? Well, you know, I think it it might be more that they die unexpectedly right and burn kit and probably to hit reference sort of what the expectations were before the financial crisis. And you know, here we are, you know, ten years plus later, I think that it comes surprise to many win the things go bad. They tend to go bad a lot more quickly than people in -ticipant. And so it doesn't have old age. It's sort of swiftly once the smart money knows that the party's over. Thanks very much for being with us. Jason Schenker is the president of prestige economics. Also, the chairman of the futures institute and a Bloomberg opinion contributor based in Austin, Texas, and you can follow Jason and his work on Twitter at the prestige econ..

Jason Schenker Ben Bernanke US Federal Reserve Vero managing director Twitter Texas Ford Austin chairman -ticipant president Bloomberg futures institute
Harvey Weinstein, The Weinstein Company And US discussed on BBC World Service

BBC World Service

01:00 min | 3 years ago

Harvey Weinstein, The Weinstein Company And US discussed on BBC World Service

"During its long ethnic war. President petro para Schenker said the creation of the new unified. Ukrainian off the docks church will go down in history as the day Ukraine finally received independence from Russia and to see Nardin Saturday clergy from different denominations loyal to Kiev agreed to unite under a local patriarchate and elected you leader, metropolitan Fehmi, the Russian far eastern region of primordial is holding an election for the post of governor after the Electrolux authorities took the rare stab of an and earlier PU because of irregularities hundreds of opposition supporters took to the streets in September. After the five point lead of the communist candidate, Andrew east Janko was overturned during the night in favor of his Moscow-backed rival, the local election commission ruled that Mr. as Cheng-kuo had not collected enough signatures to stand in today's election. BBC news, the family of a seven-year-old Guatemalan girl who died while in the custody of the US border patrol have been explaining why she left her country. Here's our America's editor Candice Pierrepont Shanklin's family comes from a small rural hamlet in central Guatemala, speaking to the Reuters news agency, her mother, cloudy McKean said Jacqueline and her father Carl had left to find jobs and an escape from grinding poverty farming their smallholding was getting hard. She said because much of the land is being turned over to vast palm oil plantations many families from the area were leaving. She said Jacqueline died in the US hospital from liver failure, MRs McKean says she hopes her husband can remain in the US and find work the Hollywood film producer Harvey Weinstein is facing new allegations of sexual assault. It comes days before his next scheduled court appearance in New York. Piece of booze reports the latest accuser is suing both Harvey Weinstein, and the Weinstein company the film studio, he founded with his brother, Bob, she alleged sexual battery and discrimination. According to the lawsuit when the woman rejected Mr. Weinstein's advances. He's said to vast do you even want to be an actress, adding I slept with Jennifer Lawrence and look where she is. She's just won an Oscar in a statement miss Lawrence says she's never had anything, but a professional relationship with Harvey Weinstein. Representative from Mr. Weinstein described the lawsuit as malicious state media in China say seven miners have been killed in an accident in the southwest of the country. Three other people were injured in the accident, which happened when the connecting segment of a scoop broke and fell down. The mineshaft accidents are common in Chinese mines despite attempts to improve co production and close illegal mines BBC news.

Harvey Weinstein The Weinstein Company United States Mrs Mckean BBC Jennifer Lawrence Petro Para Schenker Jacqueline Andrew East Janko Candice Pierrepont Shanklin President Trump Electrolux Ukraine Kiev Russia Reuters Nardin Guatemala New York America
Career success could hinge on identifying the office narcissist

Business Daily

01:24 min | 3 years ago

Career success could hinge on identifying the office narcissist

"Almost all offices have them the person whose self belief exceeds their ability that one individual that doesn't just belittle their coworkers. Well, they actually consider themselves so special and unique that left infuriated when others failed to recognize them. I'm talking about the office narcissist the term, it stems from Greek mythology when a hunter named narcissus fell in love with himself. When he saw his own image reflected in a pool of water, sadly self-obsessed, no cysts on no myth in the modern workplace. Identifying that behavior early can save you a lot of stress, but it's not easy as we'll find out later in the program. But first, let's get specifics. Tim judge is an organizational and leadership psychologists at the highest state university. This is his definition of what a narcissist as usually narcissism is thought of as. As consisting of facets, one of which is often what we think of as grandiosity. So narcissists believed themselves superior to other people. Another aspect of of this grandiosity is kind of that their self absorbed so they focus a lot on on themselves in what's good for them. The second facet is really exploitive nece. So narcissists, not only think very highly of themselves. They tend to view other people in sort of instrumental terms. Therefore, people often feel kind of used by narcissists. They're sort of dehumanizing in the way they look at people. Sunlight, particularly charming individuals by definition. But according to psychologists, they all just thought charming and charismatic making them hard to spot, shall we all have attention seeking people in our lives. And in this day of social media, we all exhibit forms of narcissism. But if you get too close to one, you can find yourself trapped on controlled, not just harming, you'll career, but also your mental health Carolina. Bursch Schenker is the author of a book called zen your work. But a few years ago, she found herself working for what she later realize was a narcissistic boss. I was really excited about this job when I took it. It was at an organization that I had really admired for a long time. And actually when I interviewed with the narcissist I ended up working for, I absolutely loved her. I thought she was charismatic. I thought she was smart. I was really excited to go and work for her. Narcissus can be really tricky. Because they are very smart people. They do have this natural confidence about them, and so it sometimes takes working for them a little bit to realize what's really going on. And for me, it took about three months on the job of seeing her day to day to realize that something was very wrong with the situation and to come to grips with the fact that I was working for an arsonist well, selective behavior did you detect is being a little old. It all comes down to their ability to literally invent their own reality around them, regardless of objective fact, or evidence or data. Everything has to go in support of maintaining their self image, and they will go to great lengths to preserve their perception of themselves and how they think they want other people to perceive them. So that was the really key indicator was this person was constantly going to great lengths to preserve her own self image, no matter what type of evidence she was presented. It was all about her. That's when I really started. Seeing an started zoning in on the fact that this was probably someone with narcissistic personality disorder, say, translate into everyday working titties every day you had to come in and your job was essentially to flatter her to make her feel good to promote her in the organization.

BBC Bbc Shaw Twitter Facebook Simon
"schenker" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House

Monocle 24: Midori House

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House

"Throwing this one open to the table does anybody actually understand what has happened here because i have read everything else file published about this night confessed to being somewhat perplexed i mean is very difficult either the you know this is a story about us keep keep talking about russia meddling everywhere what it is a story about how they staged a story to keep us talking about russia meddling everywhere i have to say these though you included heman of moves notorious list to go with alice cooper none of them killed their marriage while surviving these guys just did well yes one of the things that does appear to have come out of the press conference was that mr bob schenker's wife had not been informed in the month or so during this which this had been planned what one hopes he used some of that time to renovate the doghouse brian if we do go by ukraine's account of this as it's understood it does actually seem to have been a well you know a commendable and well run sting operation in that mr bob chengkuo is so evidently still alive which is a good thing and they claim to have arrested somebody who had been paid by somebody in order to to bump mr bub janko off yes i think there is a real threat obviously against journalists you stand up to the kremlin and this journalist did stand up the kremlin and he had real death threats against him and and if we're to believe that ukrainian government than there was a plot against him imminently i think that there is also the question that we do need to raise about journalists orchestrating obviously fake attempts to stage their own death because the russian government's goal to an extent in its medellin in its interventions abroad at cetera is to degrade the value of truth and make people question whether anything is real and and this is something that a lot of scholars who work on russian propaganda focus on ukraine helped them in this they they've now obviously made it so that anytime that there are further news reports of journalists.

russia mr bob schenker ukraine mr bob chengkuo kremlin russian government medellin alice cooper brian
"schenker" Discussed on ID10T with Chris Hardwick

ID10T with Chris Hardwick

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on ID10T with Chris Hardwick

"Oh of course everything every video game yes there were all these tv shows like tales of the golden monkey and all of these national treasure i mean it goes on and on i mean you look at like the uncharted franchise which is complete oh my gosh to indiana jones and i mean you just go on and on and on anytime somebody's looking for treasure you're kind of romancing the stone yeah exactly so so he's his he was saying that like the trick is however many years later coming up with something that isn't derivative of all the things that were derivative of the thing that i made that's exactly right that's exactly right and i thought cheese you know that that is tough well we talked about that with when jonas started working on mystery science theater that was part of the thing too was so many things were derivative of ms t that going back like a young generation might go i've already seen that well that like yeah but this is this is the thing that made that thing this is the thing that it is derived from so it is it is i guess that is sort of a more of a blessing that a curse but also i guess more of a challenge like challenge how do you how do you sort of how do you make magnum pi accessible magnum pi has to go find the schenker stone remember the magnum pi episode there were two action well there was one where the treading water episode no it was a brilliant episode of television it was magnum treading water trying to break this his personal record for treading water as his we went into flashbacks of his life and like things that led up to air all had to do with i'm gonna watch tonight it was like a really like amazing like setup like to me that's like that's like one of those crown jewels of tv like that that that treading water episode but do you remember the magnum pi episode where there was a sea monster at the end.

jonas indiana schenker
"schenker" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

The Eddie Trunk Podcast

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

"It has to happen that way you know because nobody's interested in in in in wanting to do something that looks almost like untouchable so it had to go through the ages process people had to you know it had to be made attractive and that's why everybody has an assignment everybody has a place in life and and and effective in different at different times and places and so you know i was there in the beginning i will be that in the end and in the middle that was when all the other stuff was going on when everybody will sell platinum platinum albums well i'll tell you what man it's it's an amazing career it's amazing amount of tremendous music you've given us over the decades and i want to tell everybody that stuff you're still making now is great because that track warrior and some of the stuff on this new album is really really good michael schenker fest the album is called resurrection and go see one one of one of the all time greats out there celebrating his incredible career it's it's i i can sell from watching the very special at to that and it's not just me was celebrating actually the whole band you know it's like we all basically the same boat and the best of all is actually the audience celebrating that as well is together i mean it makes more than sense that whole thing is the complete is johnny almost completed it really is it's it's great stuff michael say hello to everybody i hope to see this weekend safe travels out there on the road i guess i'm not that and keep walking cla thou you to take care thank you to michael schenker for checking in and being a part of the trump podcast this week again checkout michael schenker currently out on tour doing the michael schenker fest all right we'll come back and we will be joined by eddie kramer legendary producer who engineered the hendrix records which is what he's going to be talking about this new jimi hendrix record and the man who controls and runs the jimi hendrix archives john mc.

michael schenker eddie kramer johnny producer jimi hendrix john mc
"schenker" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

The Eddie Trunk Podcast

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

"What's going on michael how are you my friend hi i'm good how are you very good welcome to the us when did you get here on the second okay so where are you putting in a little rehearsal time getting ready for the kickoff tonight yes yes we already to all well i gotta tell you man i am extremely excited that you have brought the michael schenker fest to america i saw the japanese dvd that you released and when you did it in japan and the first thing i said to myself was my gosh i would have went to japan to see something like that now i don't have to go quite as far because you're here touring with it in the us for people that don't know what this is michael explain what you're doing right now on this tour yeah it's next to me the first time we're showing not with forcing us and it's actually the loss content we did with racing us what you were talking about with the dvd in japan was loose wasting us and then we finished the two in the uk and then we in in the meantime we also recorded a brand new album resurrection with full thing as i invited doogie white and he's also a member of mike sanca fest now and we are doing this is going to be the first i'm here in the states you guys are going to see this for the first time with a full saying the exact same lineup as to brand new these resurrection which came out on the second of march and it's it's already number one in america i it japan is the way i'm before german the it's a vos as one of the most the the other if the in many different countries in in europe and we did this thing poverty and.

us michael schenker america japan uk mike sanca doogie white europe
"schenker" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

The Eddie Trunk Podcast

02:28 min | 3 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

"And follow on instagram twitter and facebook at eddie trunk twitter where i would be the most active and most up to the second for your news and info also excited on headed to mexico this weekend be cancun area i'm going to be filming the next episode of my brand new tv series coming soon to access tv called trunk fast covering music festivals covering a festival with zac brown in rivi era maya mexico this weekend we're going to get all these shows done then you're gonna see this series roll out later this year excited to be ramping up again shooting new shows for the access tv show coming soon more information about its premiere when i can share when i have that information remember hear me daily on sirius xm one oh six volume live from two to four pm eastern time replaying every night nine to eleven pm eastern and always on demand on the sirius xm app doing rock talk every single day calls interviews and more most of the interviews you here on the trunk podcast are courtesy and originated on that radio show so needless to say as usual a lot going on schedule stacked a lot of great stuff going on and follow along and keep up on social media for all the info and updates we have to get right to our interviews because i got to forty this week three guests over the course of two interviews i up one of my all time favorite guitar players from one of my all time favorite bands former ufo guitarist michael schenker michael schenker currently out on tour with the michael schenker fest that is happening right now across the us getting rave reviews touring with three of his former lead vocalists and everybody's raving about the show two and a half hour show michael schenker's putting in we talk about it on the eve of the tour we also talk about the potential for ufo reunion with the fortieth anniversary of strangers in the night and a whole lot more than the second interview on this week's podcast legendary producer eddie kramer and the man who controls the jimi hendrix archives john mcdermott both of them together talking jimi hendrix and talking about the new yes new hendrix album that just came out lot of fun to talk to jimmy hendrix who engineered the.

facebook zac brown michael schenker us eddie kramer jimmy hendrix instagram mexico sirius producer john mcdermott
"schenker" Discussed on Mostly Lit Podcast

Mostly Lit Podcast

01:45 min | 4 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on Mostly Lit Podcast

"She has opiant say would never be you can never confer appeals the album into book for more incidents shrine she could win could be in the running for the know what president trump could ever she could have wrapped often even lemonade with all done raise kind of quiet solidify could speaks frequently clunkers kakumba dhanray let me i'll see you back stink even of an age loud you'd have to give the credit side the longest david schenker for him you think poet to be known to the wild so muslim with that view as the and she was doing great and now she's doing or don't tell me for one second up you'll take did not make even big an issue already was of course you did about active along the exact date we do not wait june 100 like these goals aren't deal joe you end up your if not for bureau say to them i do be no with this this is is what what these these is this the dow is down budgets is bound fetus you see anything no no no would you know what i'm saying is true you see the same amount doc disrespect anti cheema mind and doc disrespect but one saying is that dosing people will are all yet a on sweetheart these same people are oh yes she put on on teachable moment timoci panchen woman who she did in but this is what they took in the courtroom.

trump david schenker president joe one second
"schenker" Discussed on Hidden Brain

Hidden Brain

01:50 min | 4 years ago

"schenker" Discussed on Hidden Brain

"This is hidden brain i'm schenker via dunton we've been talking today about gender and about our longrunning debate over the role of biology bushes culture for many years these debates have largely assume that gender is a binary male and female but even a science struggles to understand the male brain and the female brain some people are challenging the reality of those fundamental categories jimmy shoop is in the vanguard of that movement gene just pulled into carson city nevada after roaming around the west for the past few months in a small camphor perched on top of a pickup truck so basically word in what's called a truck hamper on it's approximately seventeen feet long ways about thrown three thousand pounds in other words heavy and small but also efficient i've got a microwave and over the stove view double sink small bathroom with a shower jamie's at ease in this desert town clad in jeans a flowing blouse and head scarf the camp has been travelling a lot of late but for now jamie's biggest journeys over a rocky trip over the landscape of gender identity i think the best way to frame this and understand it is to think of me is very fluid jimmy lives between the sexes jamie things not of himself or herself but of themselves i can be masculine i can be feminine i can do anything i won't jimmies the first officially recognised non gender person in america it was a status that had to be fought for and won it came after a five decades struggle a struggle to find an identity that fact right now fifty four years old jimmy was born in washington dc and raised in a large blue collar family in rural southern maryland.

schenker jimmy shoop carson city nevada jamie maryland america washington three thousand pounds fifty four years seventeen feet five decades