31 Burst results for "Schone"
"schone" Discussed on LAN Parties: A Video Gaming and Esports Podcast
"Now for the most part, guys as far as with the next Gen consoles Best of luck of you know getting your hands on one. If you do plan on trying to get it day one otherwise I don't think there's going to be an issue getting it. You know whenever whenever you plan on getting it so does exciting I can't wait to play and jump into it jump into the next Gen But yeah, no I think that's going to do it for US here on Land Parties Lucas what do you got going on? What are you doing my friend? Well, my girlfriend and I already finally to try and dive in and finished. Spiderman. We've taken avengers I think about we. Want to do a lot of the multiplayer vendors but we've at least have done finish the campaign. So I think we're ready just to get a little little different. Gaming into our lives even though it's another marvel game, but it's a really good one. So we're excited about that. What about yourself? So for myself I am I finished. Detroit become human. I actually went back this weekend to meadow geared solid five So I think I'm GonNa try to crank that out but I may also start spiderman at the same time because I need. I. Need to get on it you on I haven't I have not beaten at but I've got a I've got a I've got a thing for a bet going for charity that I will be metal gear solid five before the next Gen comes out and now we know the dates gotta get to work y'all. Ryan. I let me help you out with Spiderman I. Believe Miles Morales comes with a digital version of Spiderman. Version does I mean I have the game l. e. earn it no I already own the game yeah. No, it was just sitting there collecting digital dust. Real quick to I want to I. saw again. Thank you guys so much. For the reviews we do go through those and and you know again, we're glad that you got to enjoying the content Johnny F. N. Benson says a delightful listen. I like to dust off my any as an attempt to beat Mike Tyson, a ball bowl while I listen. Okun. I haven't played. I haven't played. That Game Tyson's punchout in a grip. That is a good one though caddy girl says, this podcast is amazing for new. People in the gaming world that have no idea what they're doing L. Awhile it's very detailed and has all things gaming I'm looking forward to learning more about this gaming road that I am so unfamiliar with again we're glad that we're you know I. It seems I did a lot of people That are were kind of being an introduction to gaming for you guys. So we appreciate the fact that you know you gotTa. Get into. You know dip your feet into this world is a fantastic world, a fantastic community community to be a part of. So thank you so much. We, appreciate a keep a keep them coming guys We also have a twitter as well at parties pod hit US up go follow that page as well. Anyway that is going to do it for us this week over here at lamb parties we appreciate the love my friends..
"schone" Discussed on LAN Parties: A Video Gaming and Esports Podcast
"Have good days and really days I have days where it's like, you know I'm totally motivated myself Jim and I'm in there you know knocking it out doing voice work in the morning, and then there are days when I'm looking my wife going like I don't even get out of bed today I honestly don't. So you know I guess I feel for empathetic with with everybody who's going through with everyone's individual story because no matter what degree you're suffering or pain is it's real for you you know. When when you're in this period of a huge game, it's now out in the wild Lots of people are loving it. and. Do you look at the feedback? Do you try and and and stay in that conversation about a game like that and why do you think? Captain. America does as a character what is essential about him? That just makes them. So appealing to so many people do you think? Agree Question I try. As Best I can when I'm discipline. To Its top man. Because you work on something you care about it so much and I can tell you I'm incredibly emotionally. Invested. In this project, I cared deeply about people about what I do as a generality. But this one for very special as well. So you WANNA know if people resonating with you wanna you WanNa know and any try not to do it from any place and you try not to get. Attached to it. Or let it become the driving narrative in your psyche because you know. The Internet is a is a great and simultaneously, very dangerous place and you know you can feel amazing on one page click the next one have your entire universe ripped apart and And I'm not immune to either one of those things and you you sort of have to go in especially when you're taking on a character, like cap. Is. No Way. Unless. You're really really lucky. Somebody's not going like it. And that's with everything you do and that's just an and that's their right. It's poorly there right and I respect that and appreciate it. So you know you. WanNa. Know for me I guess too short and sweet as you know I wanNa know what the conversation is I'm excited to very happy to hear that it seems you generally people are happy and pleased excited about the game and and looking forward to it and looking forward to seeing work continues to go and for for me I think what's what people love about cap is Riley, ball cap which is. He is. Kind of the. The version that we all WANna be I know for me like you know when you're going to step into that role, it's like this is the guy that on my best days that when I'm like a a good husband and you know. When I get to step into the role as a father. You know this is hopefully what I'm bringing to the table. You know. Selfless. Stick honest to a fault maybe Caring Compassionate. Self sacrificial like. I. Hope That's what I'm bringing to the table and I think people look at a guy like cap and go like, yeah, I'm on a piece that that's me like there's there's that in me. I have that and we all do everybody. You know there's no character out there that you don't share a piece of.
"On the western side of the Indian subcontinent, there is a city called Puna with an estimated population of seven million people. It's the eighth largest population center in India. As the informational technology capital of the country known as the Oxford of the East due to many universities and technical schools scattered throughout the city. At the near center of the city on the Bank of the Muto River is a majestic eighteenth century fort called Shawnee war water. was home to some of India's greatest warriors and politicians as well as some of its most dangerous betrayals. The death and destruction tied to the fort has left behind shadows Phantom pushes and pulls and disembodied voices crying out for help. These spirits are the last remnants of the Fort's storied history as a series of fires have ravaged the building itself. In order to understand the loss experienced by both these spirits and the culture they came from one has to die far back into Indian history. If South Asia can be defined by anyone conflict. It's the region's ongoing religious wars between Hindus and Muslims long before the British and Portuguese arrived and exacerbated these problems the countries we now know as India and Pakistan were divided into smaller kingdoms who fought for religious and cultural dominance. During, most of the eighteenth century, the Indian subcontinent was dominated by the Mughal empire. Muslim. With its origins in modern day, bekker's can. In seventeen twenty the head of the Murata Empire appointed a twenty year old warrior named Bagio belong to succeed his father in the role of prime minister or pay Schwa-. Balji raw was determined to fight his way from Poona to Delhi in order to expel the moguls and claim all of the Indian Subcontinent Taza State. It. Is Nineteen Year career as a PATUA. He never lost a battle. As, his grew so did the power of the Pay Schwab US eventually superseding kings they were expected to serve in terms of power and influence. Ten years into his campaign to expand the Miranda Empire. Mogae row began building a seven story fortified palace called SCHONE WAR WADA or Saturday fort in seventeen thirty it was completed in seventeen thirty two and would serve as the seat of the patients power until European imperial powers forced them into decline when he wasn't in the field Balji row stayed with his wife, Kashi Pie and their sons at Shawnee War Wada the garden. So the Ford provided an idyllic place for children to play and the many halls of the palace were lot in the region for their decor. This included both intricate teak finishing San wall-paintings of the Ramona and the Mahabharata it is at this point that the historical record gets controversial. Body row married Mustang any the daughter of the Rajput King Shot Sal and his Persian Muslim concubine. Unheard of for both Hindu and Muslim rulers to take multiple wives. However. mustangs ties, Islam Islam, and the lack of official approval from both body Rows Family Yen Kashi by presented personal and political issues. Some claim that the marriage was a political match meant to thank podgy raw for saving the Rajput Kingdom. But legend has it that body route fell in love with the princess after she broke into his tent in men's clothing to ask him for military aid. The story says that podgy row gave Donnie a dagger perhaps not realizing that doing so was a sign of marriage in Rajput Culture. Whatever the truth was? Followed her new husband Ashani Wada or she faced a chilly reception from her new in laws. Macci rows mother and brother refused to acknowledge her and body row ended up having to build a separate residents for her. Believe it or not. This period was in many ways the most peaceful era and Shinawatra's domestic history.
Seven Generations - With Karl Dockstader (Oneida)
"Hello and welcome everyone and we're so glad to have you today. Joining me is Carl docstater and just to give you a little background on this guy he's a member of the United. Nation, and he's the program called for the four year Fellowship Center about four years ago. He and a colleague of his started a podcast called one dish one Mike, and since then it's transformed into a weekly on air radio show, and recently he. He became a recipient of Canadian Journalism Foundation CBC. Fellowship for his. Outstanding Work I've been on his show before the ever since our show started. We've communicated back and forth, and finally it's my delight to introduce this man, and on top of that all he's an avid buffalo bills fan, so I would like to give a big severely to Mr Pro docstater You're very kind to Gaydos in the youngest log into low to Jota, what's the? What can I do? GEICO Ajayi? That translates to many Ms Carl. Just kidding There's there's a lot more in there. that I I like to introduce myself with Mitch official name is often as possible because our our language is under threat. I think that using any language like even if you only know Golly, even if you only know gateway when you're saying goodbye to someone or or something similar to goodbye, or or if you're seeing Jawa, thank someone. I think that every bit of language revitalization is is important, so so thank you for for having me on your show I have a gigantic fan. If you go into the archives, you can find an episode where we interview Andrew Shannon I may podcasting Betsy Andrew and I think that it's really just forty five minutes of meat gushing lick offend will. So but but you're worth it I mean it, it's it's really be concept. Your show that that you're doing at I'm I'm glad to be on for for something. Maybe a little outside of the box of avoid normally, so they are having beats danger. It's it's outside of the box, but i. feel like when we started the show. This is more of what we wanted. It's easy to talk about dead people because if you. You get something wrong well. They're not around to defend themselves. What's really hard for me? Is from a loving history and background is a lot of times. We try as hard as we can to point out. The the members of the six nations are still around today. There's still a vibrant part of our communities. They still contribute still here at not not like two or three of them left and on our show I have to. To purposely save the holding. The schone are instead of the haughtiness. SCHONE did and a lot of times we use the past tense. I I apologize to it now. You know when you're talking about past historical events that happens a lot, but we'd like to point out all the contributions that people have made in the past, and how the influenced our history and culture and society, and so it's just good to have somebody from today. Today that can can speak for today. I know you're just one person I. Know You don't speak on behalf of all indigenous people on the continent. I know you don't speak on behalf of everyone from the Oneida nation. You probably don't speak on behalf of your family either. It's good to have other perspectives because Caleb. I realized that we're limited in our scope. I wanted to have somebody come on. That could give me an. Update, but just what is Oneida culture like today? And what are the issues that your people are facing today? And then I also WANNA. Look towards the future a lot of times we get bogged down today's issues. Today's Oracle stuff, and as this podcast is recorded as different, but I realized that years from now decades from now hopefully, when people are still listening to you and me working back through the archives that you know we can, we can look forward and see what what does the future stand? What does the to row treaty mean for both our peoples in the future going forward. So that's a long winded. Introduction, BUT I want to turn over your Harlan just give you really open ended just give me a background about yourself and your upbringing. Yeah, thank you, thank you for the opportunity again. I think that what you said is probably key at. If if you're just tuning in if tuning in because of me than you've heard me, say this before if tuning into your recoil, ledges, mystery podcasts, and you're hearing me for the. The first time I think it is important that we're hitting on that concept. The Ngoni people are are still here and I, even like like I had to check myself I was helping my daughter my my nine year old at the time ten year old daughter. Do you a project for history? And it's it's difficult to sift through the history texts and to see them. Talk about how we were as people like, say we. We are as a people like we were still doing. Ceremonies were still. I'm literally trying to grow white corn, even as we speak like I'm. I'm sitting here. Thinking created rain last night because we're not something that their lives in a textbook sitting on sitting on a shelf somewhere, that's something that we want to bring a so having opportunity to come on with you today to to really remind people that can onto says about about living. Living History. History is something we're still living right now is super cool I. one of the reasons I like to get on. This side of the microphone is is that I don't have to talk about myself, so it's it's different since since I now you're the one that's technically behind the Mike but I mean I can say is that it's What it really pride myself on is is activity in my own community. I went and I volunteered tirelessly from a friendship center work at the forgery native. Friendship Centre by day. I volunteered there before I worked there I volunteered at the other friendship center in our region, the Niagara Regional Native Center and that for everything we do is indigenous people I. Think I think it's really evaluated on a on a community level and I. think that's something that we've actively done. Is that individuals? Success is just not the metric. That's not the measurement for for who we are as. at least in in the community circles that I that I hang out so so for me. My production into community was movement called idle no more if you will see American listeners after how how familiar they'll be with that movement, but there was an effort in in two thousand, twelve, twenty, thirteen to to really got environmental measures to take away protection from wire to fundamentally changed the relationship between the government and indigenous people. In four women stood up and said that we're not going to be idle anymore. We will be idle, no more and we need to. We need to put a stop to this. And our people got behind those women and all of our people. It felt like like there was a total consensus in our community that had an off and I saw the seismic shift almost ten years ago. Where people like we have to do something so so for me, that was almost may may rebirth into community I was I was just living regular life, and you know trying to trying to hold down a good job trying to buy a house and worrying about the things that normal people. People worry about and then. I saw this groundswell of activity in our community, and it really opened. My Eyes Act that we need to work together to federal sell change
Seven Generations - With Karl Dockstader (Oneida)
"Hello and welcome everyone and we're so glad to have you today. Joining me is Carl docstater and just to give you a little background on this guy he's a member of the United. Nation, and he's the program called for the four year Fellowship Center about four years ago. He and a colleague of his started a podcast called one dish one Mike, and since then it's transformed into a weekly on air radio show, and recently he. He became a recipient of Canadian Journalism Foundation CBC. Fellowship for his. Outstanding Work I've been on his show before the ever since our show started. We've communicated back and forth, and finally it's my delight to introduce this man, and on top of that all he's an avid buffalo bills fan, so I would like to give a big severely to Mr Pro docstater You're very kind to Gaydos in the youngest log into low to Jota, what's the? What can I do? GEICO Ajayi? That translates to many Ms Carl. Just kidding There's there's a lot more in there. that I I like to introduce myself with Mitch official name is often as possible because our our language is under threat. I think that using any language like even if you only know Golly, even if you only know gateway when you're saying goodbye to someone or or something similar to goodbye, or or if you're seeing Jawa, thank someone. I think that every bit of language revitalization is is important, so so thank you for for having me on your show I have a gigantic fan. If you go into the archives, you can find an episode where we interview Andrew Shannon I may podcasting Betsy Andrew and I think that it's really just forty five minutes of meat gushing lick offend will. So but but you're worth it I mean it, it's it's really be concept. Your show that that you're doing at I'm I'm glad to be on for for something. Maybe a little outside of the box of avoid normally, so they are having beats danger. It's it's outside of the box, but i. feel like when we started the show. This is more of what we wanted. It's easy to talk about dead people because if you. You get something wrong well. They're not around to defend themselves. What's really hard for me? Is from a loving history and background is a lot of times. We try as hard as we can to point out. The the members of the six nations are still around today. There's still a vibrant part of our communities. They still contribute still here at not not like two or three of them left and on our show I have to. To purposely save the holding. The schone are instead of the haughtiness. SCHONE did and a lot of times we use the past tense. I I apologize to it now. You know when you're talking about past historical events that happens a lot, but we'd like to point out all the contributions that people have made in the past, and how the influenced our history and culture and society, and so it's just good to have somebody from today. Today that can can speak for today. I know you're just one person I. Know You don't speak on behalf of all indigenous people on the continent. I know you don't speak on behalf of everyone from the Oneida nation. You probably don't speak on behalf of your family either. It's good to have other perspectives because Caleb. I realized that we're limited in our scope. I wanted to have somebody come on. That could give me an. Update, but just what is Oneida culture like today? And what are the issues that your people are facing today? And then I also WANNA. Look towards the future a lot of times we get bogged down today's issues. Today's Oracle stuff, and as this podcast is recorded as different, but I realized that years from now decades from now hopefully, when people are still listening to you and me working back through the archives that you know we can, we can look forward and see what what does the future stand? What does the to row treaty mean for both our peoples in the future going forward. So that's a long winded. Introduction, BUT I want to turn over your Harlan just give you really open ended just give me a background about yourself and your upbringing. Yeah, thank you, thank you for the opportunity again. I think that what you said is probably key at. If if you're just tuning in if tuning in because of me than you've heard me, say this before if tuning into your recoil, ledges, mystery podcasts, and you're hearing me for the. The first time I think it is important that we're hitting on that concept. The Ngoni people are are still here and I, even like like I had to check myself I was helping my daughter my my nine year old at the time ten year old daughter. Do you a project for history? And it's it's difficult to sift through the history texts and to see them. Talk about how we were as people like, say we. We are as a people like we were still doing. Ceremonies were still. I'm literally trying to grow white corn, even as we speak like I'm. I'm sitting here. Thinking created rain last night because we're not something that their lives in a textbook sitting on sitting on a shelf somewhere, that's something that we want to bring a so having opportunity to come on with you today to to really remind people that can onto says about about living. Living History. History is something we're still living right now is super cool I. one of the reasons I like to get on. This side of the microphone is is that I don't have to talk about myself, so it's it's different since since I now you're the one that's technically behind the Mike but I mean I can say is that it's What it really pride myself on is is activity in my own community. I went and I volunteered tirelessly from a friendship center work at the forgery native. Friendship Centre by day. I volunteered there before I worked there I volunteered at the other friendship center in our region, the Niagara Regional Native Center and that for everything we do is indigenous people I. Think I think it's really evaluated on a on a community level and I. think that's something that we've actively done. Is that individuals? Success is just not the metric. That's not the measurement for for who we are as.
Ely Parker | Part 2 | The Civil War
"Hello and welcome to Iroquois history and legends. I'm Caleb. I am Andrew we are continuing with our series on the lustrous Mr L. E. S. Parker last episode we talked about his early life is education his diplomacy with the United States and his job as a civil engineer, and where he finds himself, now is in between jobs, and at the brink of the civil war in the United States breaking out, and I'm GonNa sum this up. Up What had happened was we saw all these native American peoples being removed from their land and forced to move west across the Mississippi and into the Oklahoma territory with all these native peoples depopulated from the eastern United States that left all kinds of area that opened up for agriculture and farming, and this led to more tension between the northern and southern states, because you had people joining to rush into the southern and western states. And, they wanted to make sure that slavery was instituted these places because then they could keep their balance of power higher in the US Congress were they could get more senators or members of the House of Representatives to make policies that would guarantee the rights of the southern territories and states, so that's where we find ourselves in and states are rushing around to be declared slave or free, and then a Abraham Lincoln gets elected president, and all heck breaks loose now you may think hey, Parker. He became a captain in the New York. State militia right so he's probably getting ready for war to. But no, he wasn't called upon for his services in engineering in the military or anything so after he finished his contracts in. Illinois he moved back to the tunnel, Wanda reservation and began farming. He quickly became very bored Andrew farming was not the life for a man like him. Many of the Seneca were gearing up for war, looking to join the United States Army Parker went and spoke to his father. Who as you recall from last episode was a veteran from the war of eighteen twelve, and he received his blessing to take up the war, Pat, but Parker. He wasn't. GonNa go as grunt. He wanted to go as a commission soldier. You'd already been. been a captain in the New York militia, so he asked the governor of New York for a commission like a real commission is apparently the militia commissions didn't really count the governor of New York declined so then what did he do when things fail in New York do what everybody else does. Go to a different state. I'm just kidding, but he did. bypass New York state and try to go directly to the federal government. You know. He had some friends in high places in Washington at this point, so he said Hey. Captain in the New York State militia civil engineer. How about a commission? declined. He got a letter from the Secretary of war Edwin Stanton. Quote. Parker this is a quarrel between white men, in which you Indians are not concerned, unquote. Another federal official that he wrote to told him quote. Unquote and I'm sure. They said it just as condescendingly. Some people may have made departure that his lack of US citizenship. Maybe what's holding him back from getting this commission? Because this is the same time that we see, he actually applied for citizenship. Oh, how'd that work out for him? Mile had a lot like everything else to the government. He was turned it down again. So from eighteen, sixty, one to eighteen, sixty two, he worked on his farm, and he also worked for the Indians on the reservation. He penned one letter to an old militia General John Martindale where he jokes about being a bad farmer and eating a wife, he asked the general quote. If, he knew any strong, healthy, double breasted woman that would want to be a farmer's wife. Can you say that again? That strong. HOW DOUBLE BREASTED WOMAN! So I thought you said? Did you think double breasted? Okay then we're just. This is a family home to show after all so. We'll just leave it at that. I don't know it seems like pretty good things to look for in a woman. Was His. With a lot of single I'm. You were saying. Parker has been farming for about two years now any starting to think that he's never gonNA. Get his chance. But he did still have a few friends looking out for me and you. And they were a couple of friends that were becoming pretty influential in the war, and Parker didn't even think the contact them. One of them was the jeweler in Gallina, and the other was the grocer. They are now being known as General John. Smith and General Ulysses S grant. They actually said to themselves. You know who we could use right now is parker. Parker was joined to the General Staff with the rank of captain in May twenty, fifth, eighteen, sixty three, but you'll never guess Andrew. He found another complication and this one is coming from a different. Place than you would think. If you remember Parker was made a what. Saito in say tim was a life appointment. Holding has shown checks and balances aspect of the government. Say Chimps were the political leaders. And they could not go to war right? You would have a war chief appointed, and you would have your say. And you'll have your clan. Mothers Each end so now he wants to go to war, but he's a saint shown so Ariza. Wait a minute. Can you legally legally from the? WHO NEEDS schone standpoint? Can you legally go to war? So a meeting was held, and they decided that sense he would be a captain fighting in the war of the whites. You would not be violating the checks and balances protocol.
Legends 11 Why Goldfinches Look Like the Sun
"Why gold finches look like the Sun. This is a traditional Hodeidah. Schone story as told by Mabel powers in her nineteen seventeen book stories that Iroquois tell their children today with special guest performances by Ezra and Ethan Carter Ages seven and five respectively. It was so moons after raccoon outwitted Fox before they again met. Raccoon was scurrying by when Fox saw him now Fox had not forgotten the trick that raccoon had played on him when he burned his mouth with what he thought was magic. Papa's but in reality. It went by another name Jack in the pulpit or to others a fireball. So Fox began to chase after raccoon. He was gaining and would have caught him had they not come to a tall pine tree. Raccoon quickly ran up the trunk and reached the tippy top of it. Try Get me up here. Flax said raccoon there. He would be safe for. The Fox could not climb the Fox lay down on the soft pine needles and waited for raccoon. Come down the Fox lay down on the soft pine needles just sitting there waiting for raccoon to eventually come down but raccoons stayed up in the pine tree. So Long Fox grew tired and sleepy. He began to close his eyes and thought he would just take short nap. Raccoon watched until he saw the Fox was sound asleep. Raccoon had been sitting on the tree along while and when he tried to move he noticed that his paws were very sticky and then he smiled and said to himself. I know how to deal with box. Then he took in his mouth some of the south from the Pine Tree. He ran down the trunk and quietly rubbed the pitch over the eyes of Sleeping Fox shortly thereafter Fox awoke with a Jerk. He Sprang up and tried to seize raccoon but alas he could no longer see what he was doing. The lids of his eyes were held fast with the Pine Tar. He could not open them. The raccoon laughed at Fox's plight and then ran away and left him shouting back over his shoulder. Trial me now. Fox Fox lay for some time under the tree. The Pine Gum as it dried held the lids of his is closer and closer shut. He thought he would never again see the sun. Some of the birds were singing nearby and he called to them and told them of his plight. He asked if they would be so kind as to pick open his eyes. The birds disgusted among themselves and then flew off and told other birds pass soon. Many of the little dark songs tres flew back to where Fox was laying down and then Peck Peck went the little bills on the islands of the Fox bit by bit they carefully picked away the Pine Tar. If one grew tired another bird would come in and take its place as they stood on his snout at last Fox saw a small streak of light shortly thereafter. One of the islands was able to fly open and then shortly thereafter. Another the sun was shining and the world looked so very to Fox as he opened both of his eyes he was very grateful to the little birds for bringing him light and he told them that he would give them anything they asked for. The little birds talked among themselves and then looked back and said to Fox. We don't like doc fabrics we to look like the Fox looked around him and saw some beautiful sunflowers growing nearby. He took the pedals and pressed them. Grinding them into paint and then with the tip of his tail is a brush. He began to paint the little dark birds like the son. He thought that he would start by painting. The body's first but the birds were so overcome with happiness before he could move onto the wings and tails on the top of their heads and dozens of little birds darted away like streaks of sunshine shouting as they went.
Rebecca Solnit: Recollections of My Nonexistence
"Of my nonexistence. It's a profound book. It moved me deeply and let me say furthermore that this is the first time we're doing a show under these corona virus situations. I'm in my home. Rebecca's in her home and we're going to talk to one another without being able to see one another a real I for bookworm. Hi Rebecca Hello Michael. What do you mean by my nonexistence? I had the title before I wrote the Book and the book in some ways a reflection on it. It's most of all about all the forms of violence against women. The literal violence that leaves some women. Did some woman silent. Some woman pushed out of full participation in different social arenas but I also wrote about other social groups game in native people etc who face other kinds of erasure and I also wrote about reading as a positive form of non existence where you withdraw from your own life and your own physical being to enter another world and kind of float disembodied in somebody else's imaginings in somebody else's language. Wow let me say that as I was reading the book although I regard myself as I hope sensitive gay man I was made aware of how frightening it is used say at a certain point partially ironically that in your childhood your hobby was not getting raped. To what extent is that true. I-in it's completely true and I was really writing about my adolescence and early adulthood. We've had a really valuable and significant conversation. Last several years thanks to black lives matter and the response to the killing of Trayvon Martin about black parents giving talk to their sons about the dangers. They faced because of their race and gender. Most girls get different forms of the talk. Telling them often in roundabout evasive ways that they can't wear this. They can't do that. They can't aspire to this. They can't move freely. They can't go out at this hour. They shouldn't go to the party. They shouldn't have a drink and that it's entirely on them to prevent men from harming them and that society has no interest in taking responsibility for that but Democrat violence against women. So as young woman I had to constantly think about safety and strategy as I move through the world and every situation walking out in the world public transit meetings classes social situations parties Cetera and it was constant and it took a toll. I remember when I was first in college. This is around. Nineteen seventy the first feminist movements. Were starting in it in phone stickers. That said this exploits women but it wasn't yet clear that we were in a culture that exploits women altogether and that when I started to join gay men's liberation groups. We discovered how much we had grown up being teased being heard being disregarded in the language of the Normative Patriarchal Heterosexual Culture held one. Live in such a culture. You know I think if you add up those who are not male those who are not white. Those are not straight those who are not conventionally able bodied et CETERA. You end up with the majority of facing these forms of non existence. I think that you know it is a burden that people shouldn't have to carry That a lot of kinds of people carry these burdens and I wrote this book partly to try and home in on some of the nuances and complexities around gender. That I didn't feel we're talking about enough but I also wrote this book very much as a first person account of my formative years in San Francisco and gay men were a joy and support and inspiration in those years You know I lived about a neighborhood away. You know a fifteen minute walk from the Castro to see these men who had said we're going to refuse our assignment. We're going to refuse our role because we've decided it's worth paying the price rather than the price of avoiding who. We are and conforming. But I also WanNa talk about another form of non existence that really had an impact. And I think has an impact on young queer people even now on people of color the non-existence of being given reading material stories histories in which people like you don't matter don't exist aren't the protagonists. I grew up reading. Very male centered white centred literary Canon and I should say Christian centered and I feel like there was a non existence that to imagine myself as the protagonist of the great stories. I had to D- imagine myself as a woman and it always felt like I was wavering. Between who I was in my bodily identity and who I was if I wanted to be like Odysseus Sir Lord Jim more so many of the adventurous people in the books that I love when I was growing up the used to as a regular thing on once book reports ask. Who Do you identify with in this book? And since there were no queer characters and no Jewish characters except extremely negative. One says in the case of the sun also rises. I mean hemingway was particular corporate for giving us no one that we could know who would be like us. We would want to grow up into and my parents intern. They were the children of immigrants or immigrants themselves and they were given Ivanhoe to read when they got to school and suddenly they were saying words like pretty young maiden where did that come from. They weren't learning American English in their English classes. That will earning Sir Walter Scott so when I was reading your book. Rebecca this idea of non existence and the ways in which it's pressed upon us move me so deeply that I'll tell you the truth I was breaking into tears every ten or fifteen pages. Wow thank you I will say if I'm not mistaken. Ivanhoe has a beautiful Jewish named Rebecca in it but it is a very anachronistic archaic book. Rebecca Soni is an explorer of the American West and when she became involved with her younger brother in anti-nuclear demonstrations. She was there at the test sites in Nevada. Exploring what it was lied to beyond Shoshoni lands. Yes yes and actually that was such a formative place for me. I like to say the Nevada test site taught me to write because the place was so extraordinarily it demanded. I learned to integrate the different modes. In which is writing journalism criticism and kind of lyrical personal essays but also was a place in which the protagonists were Western. Schone elders Mormon down winters atomic survivors from Japan Lesbian Pagans and anarchists and just really remarkable coming together of a lot of people who already weren't part of the central narrative to exert real power make real alliances about the future of the world against the dominant narrative being told by Cold War America and then nuclear physicists and politicians who were mostly white men and it was an extraordinary movement with many
Connecting in isolation: Indigenous people create, find and share community online
"Are you missing being able to talk to your co workers face to face longing for the days when meetings didn't use zoom Google hangouts or other technology my next guest is embracing her virtual work meetings? Scour Nadi in her team meet in the virtual world second life for work the Mohawk artist is the CO founder and CO Director of Aboriginal Territories in Cyberspace or ABC Tech. She's joining us for Montreal. Did tell us how it works. Hello Greg so describe your virtual indigenous world. What does it look like about? First of all it's called Atlantic Island And when you arrive with you're wearing your avatar in Atlantic island. The first thing you see is the celestial tree. Most of the things you'll see on optic. Ireland are parts of sets that I made with my wonderful team for Messina's that I've made in Michigan Amazon movies shot in a virtual environment. Like a video game. So you have this beautiful celestial tree which from my movie about the creation of the donor schone creation story But surrounding it now are some benches that you can sit on to so that you can enjoy the tree or chat with your chat with your fellow. Avatar It's in a kind of a plaza and all around in our different places you can go and look at. There's a museum of the future I call it. There is the wonderful campfire with the adirondack chairs. Around the MUSKOKA chairs around it. There's also another little corner that has a traditional pre contact longhouse side by side with a long house of the future and three sisters garden growing out in front. Well that's a sounds lovely and we're going to be posting a few pictures on our website at CBC dot ca slash unreserved. So people can see what it looks like for themselves. So whose idea was it to have a meeting in the comfy chairs around a big fire. Actually I can't remember exactly which member of our team suggested it. It was my dream. Come true though I have been I've been hanging out in this virtual world for quite a while and I've always seen as a space that could be used as a community space especially far. You know our communities who are spread out like as indigenous people were spread out across vast territory noticing North America. I could see this as being a place where we could come together and meet in an embodied way if we couldn't fly somewhere you know and talk about our issues or just visit. You know awesome so now. That more and more offices are moving to online meetings. What do you think the benefits are of this? Virtual option that you've created you know. Zoom is fine. And that's great but you know you. Do you really have to show all your workmates? Your apartment on your possible messy bedroom. You know you can set yourself up in a shared space and you can also put on. You Know Your Best. Avatar in your hair will be all done near makeup. His all done. You can be sitting in your underwear but you know wearing we're close. There's an added extra bonus for me. I believe in why you know one of the reasons I like to hand in a virtual world like this is because there's like a fantasy element I mean in this. I've built this world with again with the help of my amazing team. I've built this space. That's like it's an indigenous space. Where else do you get to hang out around the celestial tree? Yeah I think it's so it's it's just beautiful for me thing to be able to share with other people with the People. I'm working with and you know we're not We're not a business so to be in a space that allows us to continue dreaming and imagining is very beneficial. Less sounds amazing. I for one would make myself twenty pounds lighter and my brain's be perfect every time. Yup You can do. That isn't that it is so. Is this virtual space open to visitors? As a matter of fact it is However you might show up there Zana and you might like not know quite what to do since you're a new job in our language so you might kind of walk around and you might find it you might. If you're lucky you know how to walk around but you know you might not quite know how to interact with things or you might feel kind of lonely talk about social isolation if you show up there for PM and no one's even there. I'm then happened a lot. So what we decided to do is to set up. Activating active island. Which is the weekly time slot that we make sure we're in world so one at least one of our team is in world at that time and they're there to visit with you or show you around or tell you all your avatars. Here's actually on backwards. Let me help you you know. And and that's turned out to be a nice way for people to get into seeing the space but You know I think again imagining what the space could be and conversations have happened as well so I invite you to come on Friday afternoon. Two thirty you know we have a web page. Www DOT AB tech ab T. E. C. Dot land and that. Be that webpage. You can figure out how to visit US awesome while I will be sure to To get my best avatar outfit on and come visit Awesome thank you so much for your time. Today you're very welcome
"And welcome to Iroquois history and legends. This is Andrew. We just wanted to give you a short update on where we're at. I know that for almost everyone in the world right now. We're dealing with an unprecedented time in world history never before has so many people been sequestered in every pocket of the planet. Due to the scare about this virus we know looking from history. And as you all educated listeners know the world is full of histories of pandemics and horrible plagues We know how decimated the Hodeidah schone best estimates are other native peoples of North and South America lost upwards of eighty percent of their population due to play in diseases and thankfully. We're not dealing with anything on the scale of that but even still it is a scary proposition realizing that so many of our people that are already dealing with health issues and loved ones that are on the elderly variety and it even affects some people in the younger demographic as well so we know. It's a scary time but just be assured that people will always stick together. They will help each other to quote the great philosopher. Fred Rogers whenever you see something bad happen to the helpers there will always be helpers and we know that's the case no matter what culture nation or community you live in. There will always be people there to help and we hope that you are those people that are helping others. Anyway I wanted to let you know where Caleb and I are at obviously at the time of this recording. New York is one of the epicenters in North America for the disease and Caleb his hands full trying to to do his job to support his family I myself and my family are currently in Asia We are stuck. It's not feasible for us to go back to North America. I had recently moved to Asia to try and do some schooling and that's about exactly when the virus it so we've bounced around from a few countries and currently we are in Malaysia. That is also on lockdown. Now we're not immune from that either. That makes it very difficult for Caleb. Obviously to record together since we're literally on the other side of the planet but that being said even though were from each other and My microphone equipment is in a another country. I thought let's try. Let's try and put something out. Caleb and I being together really doesn't work for us to do a narrative episode for me by myself. It our chemistry. We just need each other But I do have some other co hosts here with me. My two young boys are getting older. And they love hearing the Haudenosaunee Children's stories as much as anyone so they've asked if they could help along with this. So here's what we're going to do The kids and I are going to attempt to put out some more traditional. Iroquois Children's stories during our time in quarantine as long as that is don't expect a huge vast amount. We still got homeschooling for them to do. I still have online classes for my language study. But we thought we'd try that being said. The audio quality is definitely not going to be as good Just because I don't have the wonderful Blue Yeti microphone so we'll be dealing with some subpar speakers but we hope that you and your kids can enjoy these tales and hopefully it'll give us something to do as for the future of the show. Caleb and I will still need to talk about that obviously putting out multiple episodes every few weeks or every few months is Not Feasible right now. We're going to commit to that. After this all blows over Caleb and I would like to do maybe an episode or two to To tie off the vast history of the final two centuries to catch us up to modern day but that remains a lot to be worked out. We thank you everyone for listening. If you know friends or family that are looking for something. Do recommend our podcast. Don't let them binge on Netflix. And all that other stuff give them something productive to do to stretch their brain and learn something new. If you have listened to the entire series well go back and start again believe it or not but Caleb and I do not remember everything that we shared not by a long shot We both have to go back and listen to our hold episodes and be like. Oh Yeah I forgot about that if we can go back and learn stuff that we've already said I'm sure that That you guys would get a lot of knowledge out of going back and listening again. Thank you everyone for listening and look for a new legends episode coming in the future with Andrew. Ezra and maybe even Ethan thank you everyone
Winter Is Coming: Why Vladimir Putin and the Enemies of the Free World Must Be Stopped
"As we discussed before the break one belief that came from that House Intelligence Committee meeting is that Putin has if not actively aided the president's reelection schone preference for him today in response to the reports in that briefing. The White House told CNN that quote no one has been tougher on Russia than this administration. Joining me Gary Kasparov Former World Chess Champion. Russian for Democracy leader and Chairman of the Human Rights Foundation. He's also the author of the book. Winter is coming by Vladimir Putin in the enemies of the free world must be stopped so senior. Fbi officials saying today that Russia's goals essentially to to watch US tear ourselves apart. Do Sound absolutely accuracy. Absolutely spreading chaos. That was Putin's goal not only in America it's it's across Europe. You could seem equally supporting far far left. Making shoot center is decimated and again every country looks like a house divided. So that's what he's looking for because he's afraid that was American leadership The free world united against US aggression in in in Europe And it's especially stupid. Neither Putin trump to be reelected because putting himself standing next to trumpet Helsinki so he made no secret that he wanted to in two thousand sixteen and he made no secret that he wanted. He wanted to see once trump to be re-elected. Because it's still just for what trump does but it's probably more for what from doesn't do so he doesn't talk about rights doesn't what democracy he doesn't forced to the alliance's a Whiz with traditional America. Exactly that's makes no free will. It's interesting though the idea of the idea that you could be through disinformation or whatever it may be or election interference pushing trump but also pushing Bernie sanders. Your the idea of the center is the enemy that he's he basically trying to support the various sides of the spectrum. Coordinating the efforts. Because if you see this this what's happening now on conservative media it somewhat reflection. What's happened in two thousand six liberal media ignoring trump because many people believe that trump would be ideal opponent for Hillary bit? Now Fox just has a moratorium on summers. It's amazing it's self declared socialist and he's just not on the radar but at the same time if you followed from speeches like in Davos at welcoming four or his State of the Union while he brought wider. It's it's the President Obama's well so I so it's clearly shows that he's prepared he's competing shaping it against some there's so and of course. Putin beliefs share these beliefs trump. That sounds could be ideal candidate to go after. Don't forget some. Those made many statements supporting Soviet Union here in America. Imagine what send the sounders that time Mayor Saunders could have set in the Soviet Union bag there when he was just wanted to please his hosts and I have no doubt that if he said something incriminating Lattimore Putin hesitant files. I mean the statement that he made publicly about youth programs in the former here. But it's not the eating and drinking their union he could be more open about praising Soviet Union and I have no doubt that it's really just you know piled in the White House ready to go when or if it is remarkable that we now talk out of the White House having purges of officials who are not toeing the line again it is reminiscent of you know you think of the word purges you think. Soviet Union I hate telling you a said so many times. Now it's it's it's it's not just you know solve one problem at the time. I mean firing the head of these. These agency said legend. Let's understand at the hearings that Russia was interfering. It's not just simply no putting trump's man on top of the trump's lackey on top of organization but ascending message across the board the entire or exactly. You go gas me. That's going to happen. Same happened with Alexander Whitman. Everybody talked about him being fired. But it's more important. What trump did to his twin brother? He was removed. That's a message you if you do something. I will go off the family. That's that's that's that's from classical books you know that's reporter. Godfather dictatorships and mafia bosses do to protect their interests. They go off to the family. They're making less now reporting about today to of potentially anybody who they think is disloyal to be purged out it's weakening they would call the deep state but exactly because less people are just in powerful positions. More power is concentrated in hand in a circle and and it will be dictatorship himself. And let's imagine prompted has been doing it now in election year if he got forbid his reelected he will have no more constraints. And that's what Putin Putin is betting on its remember. Maria Vich the former American Basseterre to Ukraine. Who who was removed she talked about the State Department being hollowed out from the inside which is a terrifying idea. It's sort of you don't even notice it from the outside but inside it's been record number of positions in these in the state in in defense in many other ages intelligence agencies that are not being field because again less people are just miss positions. More Powell concentrated in the hands of children view. The Trump nominated Gary Kasparov appreciative. Thank you very much
Stand-up, sketch and satire: The rise of Indigenous comedy
"Tim Fontaine Initiative and a member of the sagging first nation and he joins me from Toronto. Intel Hallo Tim Moon who I need so tell me. Do you still remember the first story that prompted you to start walking eagle. There was a would watch. Watch the news when I was a reporter. You're watching the news. And I was watching a story about pipelines like pipelines has been in the news for for decades and it always seemed to me that they were always going through indigenous land. No matter what it just seems like they're you know you never hear of it. Like it's going to go through brandon or something like that. It's always like our. We're GONNA go through this list. And so I had made this joke over the years that they're fighting and make a pipeline that goes through every single indigenous community in the country first nations and you admitted meaty that was probably the sort of like the Genesis of Walking Eagle News was I wrote it exactly like a new story. This joke and it was. And that's basically that's the headline is new. New proposed new pipeline will cross through every single indigenous community in the country and Yeah so that was. That was probably the first one that I wrote. It wasn't the first one that that I published but that was the one that made me think I could probably do something with these. Yeah yeah now at the top of the show you did recite some of your headlines but looking back over for the last two years even posting these esoteric articles. What's been your most popular? The most popular is the one about the the Queen US can trudeau. How how her Indians are doing? And it's one that's like a lot of them are strangely plausible like as ridiculous they sound or there's there's something in there that makes people think think that she actually say that or they actually say oh. I can't believe she said that. Even like believing that chef she said it so that one is probably the most popular one of all of the stars that Everton. It's one that's that gets shared the most still what about the most controversial story Any of the ones that do with racism. I mean there was one then. There's some that that I hate saying this. 'cause new real news as says this all the time. Sparks debate is is one about all white panel. Discusses says whether something is racist and that one gets a lot of people. Well you know whatever like people taking both sides on that one Any of the ones about racism usually. Yeah Yeah I get a lot of people sort of riled up either some topics that That you won't cover yeah. I don't do a lot of my. WG and that was one where very very early on in the site. published a story about At inquiry being called into the inquiry which maybe now might fly. I don't know but at the time There were so many families that that were struggling with what was going on. They weren't feeling like they were getting information. And then the story comes out. That's written just like a new news story and I think some of the families believed what people told me and so I just I just put it in apologize because and so. That's that's one where it's sort of. It's really tough to cover without feeling like you're making fun of the issue itself right like a lot of these stories. You'll have to trump fine line between laughing at the issue and laughing at the ridiculousness of the response to it which is usually what I do But that one. I didn't want anybody with that issue. I absolutely don't want anybody getting even the impression that we're feeling that I might be making fun of. Where do you think that line is? What were you gone too far? You've got not gone far enough. I don't know I mean there's sometimes when I published a story and I can't think of one off the top of my head right now but there's a couple of times where I've published a story and I thought I could have been stronger on this. You know what I mean like in calling out racism or in calling the ridiculousness of how the media talks about indigenous communities. There's a couple of times where I've were published it because I published them really fast. It's usually just it pops into my head. I sit down and five five minutes I have a story and publish it and I find that the longer I dwell on it the more I second guessed myself and so and that works a lot of times and then other times it it. It comes out later that I think like maybe I probably could have said something stronger about that. I don't know where the line is yet. I don't think I've crossed although it's funny like people people think satire is the same as comedy and I don't think it always is satire. Doesn't always have to be funny like it doesn't always have to make you laugh. I think sometimes it can make you groan grown and and a lot of my stars do that and a lot of my stories make you feel uncomfortable and I think that's fine as well and so You know the the gauges ages different. It's not like it's not like every single one is getting a laugh. I think a lot of them are just sort of like woo. You know so. Sometimes it's not ha ha funny. It's like ha ha. Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah. There's a lot of that and I think that's that's that's sort of becoming my brand new headline says this is Kennedy. Which is true? I mean and that's that's there's a lot of that right like because I mean the thing about walking you'll news I've been thinking more and more about uh-huh roots and where it came from where that sense of humor came from and I think a lot of it is like sitting around with my brothers and my sisters watching the news when we were kids and parodying as it's happening right like sitting there and putting voices on the reporters or you know doing bad voiceovers or are imagining scenarios where the news would go right. I mean I remember my my old one of my brothers. He could just he could parrot a reporter like crazy and he's just as big MSCI guy he would be like you know Monte Fontaine. CBC He News Duckie. He would just do it. So perfectly but yet just exaggerated enough that it's really really funny right and so that that was always in me. Yeah I think as as the news is funny it can be very funny but it can also be you can say things with that voice. That's strangely make people listening. Yeah so For a long time indigenous issues as you know were largely ignored or misinterpreted by the media. Let alone featured in mainstream comedy Until we have this clip recently. I'm GONNA play this clip from the Baroness von Sketch show. Here's what happened when that sketch show decided to take on land acknowledgments before we begin this evening's performance. We'd like to acknowledge that this theater stands on territory of the initial Bay schone here on and Wendy first nation also mindful of broken covenants and the need to make right with all our relations. Now please enjoy the show. Sorry excuse me should we. Should we go on someone else's it lands shouldn't we should we leave only the theaters here. Now we just like to acknowledge WHO's landed in. I'm sorry I'm so confused. So if we're on someone else's land shouldn't shouldn't we do something about that or Hopefully enjoy the performance. Okay so some of the money from ticket sales of the show or going to the indigenous. No the ticket sales go to theater. So is the money from the bottled water. Sold here here going to the first nations for clean drinking water or that money goes to sleep. Sorry I'm so who's minded. What are we doing? Gosh that's a good laugh. That's a bit of the sketch from the Baroness von schedule. And Land acknowledgements all shared on our facebook page. You want to check it out but tim. How did you react when I saw that sketch I thought it was great? Thought it was like it's finally I don't know who wrote it. I mean but they did a pretty good job of sort of like cutting through the ridiculousness of of these things that we're starting to take for granted now. Are these things that we're starting to expect. Do you feel like comedy generally is starting to get it. I think to a certain extent I mean you know there's pushback against that rate now I find you. They are working. Nobody can be funny anymore. But that's all like angry white comedy. Nobody sounds to me. Oh I don't understand anything anymore. I think makes sense. It's like that's that's basically what. The world is changing comedies changing. And everything's changing people. When that happens people tend to hold on tight sometimes right in that? That's where a lot of the detention comes in but there are still people out there that are that are funny. I mean I think a tall boys on on. CBC knowing mean that doesn't rely on on anything other than other than up. You know these these funny guys and so I think Yeah you can still be funny. But I think there's there's absolutely a brand of comedy out there that that now especially indigenous comedy. That's that's also there to sort of make you think all right then. I think I'm I'm sort of in that cap because I don't I don't consider myself a comedian yet or comic yet but it's definitely definitely cousins so yeah
"schone" Discussed on Bookworm
"I listened to the chapter read by actors who had the Irish accent and who knew the songs and how they would be song and then at night. I'd read the chapter and and I read Ulysses in two three weeks and I loved it. I thought it couldn't be so I thought Oh no this. Is You know one of those difficult books that I don't really like but I loved it in a changed my life well. I think I may have to follow your example. Give it a whirl and if you want even lend you my recordings. Yes thank you Kathleen shine. Though is the author of books the goddess at the river head of the Kathleen ethylene shine novel is Jane Austen. They are novels of sensibility largely about families and they're bound the destructive ways in which people try to make one another Epi. That's that's true. Are you. A fan of Jane Austen yes. If you write novels. I think it would be very difficult not to be a fan. You know my last book was so intensely about families and and people being ill and it was it felt very personal..
Understanding Obesity Among Native American Populations
"What can getting curious this jonathan ben us so excited to welcome our guest this week dr brittany chocolate. Welcome thank you so much. I'm very happy to be here so i'm so excited to have you <hes> and tell me you are dr. Your doctorate is in public health and social behavioral interventions which is so interesting testing and also i see that we have a gorgeous middle name that i wanna know more about yes so my mohawk name is wanna sell your sta and that means and she makes the day beautiful full translation. Thank you often named around the events that happened on your your the day of your birth or things like that that so yeah very lucky so you are a doctor of public health and you're also part of the i say mohawk try. I'm from queens us now which is a reservation in upstate new york so shout out to aqua sna which we love and you've you've taken your cultural heritage in europe pearling into your life's work which is so cool yeah thank you an amazing and i just want to say <hes> before we get too far into our interview that i want to acknowledge that we're on the traditional territory of donna elena leonova people and i want to acknowledge their ancestors and people <hes> the past president future and an acknowledged that we're on their land and you know benefiting and surviving on this land and from the waters in this area so sending my thanks to them love that thank you so ver you growing up. Where did you grow up so i grew up in upstate new york. Yeah fears on the on the questionnaire reservation so what was that like <hes> so for me. You know why i got interested in <hes> obesity and chronic disease prevention is <hes>. There's a lot of <hes> <hes> there's a lot of obesity and chronic disease due to our history right so there's been a long history. <hes> you know hundreds of years of food disruption gin and <hes> policy is that have affected our access to healthy foods in our traditional food systems <hes> so i really got interested because you know i could see that <hes> <hes> you know growing up that education wasn't all that is important for obesity. I think that is often what is emphasized right but <hes> also we need to think think about access to healthy foods are healthy foods affordable are they close by and that's that's definitely a struggle and a lot of rural communities across the u._s. Especially true i know of like i learned i interviewed <hes> cynthia nixon when she was running for governor and telling me about like buffalo and syracuse news and just a lot of places like rural upstate new york that have like really severe issues with poverty specifically which like you wouldn't think of considering that new york city has like so much wealth and there's so much like an abundance of wealth and you you just wouldn't think of there being like people having issues with getting access to food food in this place right yeah so but i think that it's really beautiful that you coming from your culture. Took this interest and took this initiative in your life and your profession. I think it's so cool thank you but i also think you know it's like when you think about like the cultural pain body right like oppression yeah yeah indigenous people have how do i see that as a white person correctly like edged a person like how do we say like what is the appropriate appropriate thick indigenous people of yeah so it's a very good question so commonly people ask you know what's the appropriate term is at native american or american in indian indigenous people you know it's very confusing and to over generalize. You know american indian is less and less the preferred term. Unfortunately we still have to use it quite often because that's a census term. I'm so it's really institutionalized but <hes> a lot of native people find that to be kind of an offensive term so more in general i would say more people tend to prefer native american or indigenous people since you know. That's the the term american indian. I'm sure you're aware comes from you. Know columbus was lost basically and he found himself here and so he dubbed us american indians and that's where that comes from from so do really a complete miss misnomer. You know so it's it's just completely inaccurate but i have to acknowledge that i think the best thing to do is to ask people. <hes> you know what tribe they are and ask them you know what they would prefer to be called and so i i would prefer native american or indigenous person <hes> rather than then american indian. Yeah sure yeah but i you know i understand. It's also a complex topic and it's always better to ask and i also think that just like a lot of people will don't literally don't know like in my in my hometown greg. Come from like i don't i wasn't i didn't get the honor of getting i mean it. It was just a very small amount of diversity in my hometown like so. I think that there's a lot of unawareness which is so much of the issue right but when i think think about you know what the but the cultural pain body is of native americans it is really just intolerably taller ably off all like what what what people have been through but when you think about like from a food disruption standpoint ora lee but there are so many things does that lead into that food disruption so a lot of the work around traditional food systems is looking at well why do people move away from their traditional food systems and some of the reasons why they are around environmental contamination reduce cultural transmission to youth and that is a huge factor. A determinant of health for indigenous people is in the u._s. and in canada residential and boarding schools were a big part of you know taking away our culture and systematically clearly so i'm not sure how much you're aware of that but you know in terms of generally the boarding schools <hes> essentially forced indigenous people to indigenous and his children to go far far away from from their lands toe to these schools where the the explicit purpose was to kill the indian save the man dan and so it was to completely rid people of the children of their culture and not only that they were undernourished they were often abused <hes> and and so it has had a profound impact but i also want to reiterate that you know we're very strong. People and you know despite these issues is that we continue to thrive and still hang onto our culture. It's just amazing so there's both right. It's <hes> acknowledging that troubled history and especially for a boarding schools because you know other countries like canada and australia <hes> they have. The government has issued an official apology for that in their role in in the boarding school in residential schools but that hasn't happened in the u._s. It it was done informally by the obama administration about two thousand thousand eight and it was kind of like hidden away so people don't talk about like yeah super publicly right and one thing. I think it's important when when people are looking at current contemporary indigenous issues whether their health issues are not that we need to put these issues into context right so there's hundreds of years and i think one of the most it's important things is that i think people need to really educate themselves and unfortunately people don't learn about this history and in their education system right so it really means that that people need to get curious about digits history because that is really american history and i you know one of the interesting things about my tribe is i think it's really really surprising because i come from people that have had a profound impact on this country and i think it's true for indigenous people across the country but <hes> i i'm from <hes> mohawk nation right but we're part of a confederacy called the hunter schone confederacy or also called iroquois confederacy and so we've had a big impact in terms of the u._s. Constitution on being the inspiration for that the american revolution and even feminism and lacrosse that came from our tribes so it's really a profound the impact and i think there's so much you know depth of <hes> area for people to explore so i wanted to ask the ah gorgeous try that we gave things to acknowledge when we first started because this is their native land yes are they like are they in that same solar different distinct tribe tribe so actually that's a really good question. I think there's really a diverse number of tribes <hes> so just for example <hes> so in the u._s. There are i five hundred seventy three federally recognized tribes in the u._s. And each of these tribes is very distinct history culture language <hes> so yeah we're so <hes> you you know the the mohawk people and the hunter schone confederacy where throughout a lot of new york state but the low pay people were separate from us yeah interest at different tribe yeah so five hundred seventy three federally recognized tribes so i don't know as much as i should. I want to know more <hes> because this is america and it is american history and <hes>. I think that it is i mean it's literally genocide like his one thing that i learned from our episode on getting curious about the armenian genocide is that typically what governments do when they commit genocide is it's about forced assimilation. It's about removing in culture. It's about removing history. It's about separating generations. It's about and then once all done then. They denied that ever happen so i'm not surprised that i i didn't learn about these schools and not surprised as a child. I was learned that like the indians and the pilgrims like all got along like a gorgeous dinner and that was all there was to and like everyone lived happily ever after after right so but i wanna. I didn't even know that schools existed so please give us give us give us a crash course on that please. So in in terms of the schools will just in terms of what essentially happened. I mean native americans were like literally here like cultivating the earth or culture meeting like this served like living their lives like and then we came here and we literally like oppressed removed from their land force people into schools right like forces simulation asian upon people like all through the eighteen hundreds yeah and just to be super clear because my training and expertise in public health you know i'm not history albert perfect of course because this is an important determinant of health it can of course be able to give you some highlights so in terms of the residential or boarding schools <hes> native american children were forced to attend these schools sometimes hundreds of miles away and they often experienced physical sexual emotional abuse <hes> and completely undernourished there were several reports done in the nineteen twenties and the nineteen sixties that <hes> you know were saying how horrible the conditions since where there are basically you know doing labor it wasn't even education and the idea was i mean the <hes> purpose they were saying it was education but but these reports were saying you know this has nothing to do with education. It was highly militarized. <hes> in terms of making students stand in line and <hes> be very strict discipline <hes> so if children were speaking their language they were often <hes> you know severely punished <hes> they. They and i think what's really important. Is that these these experiences have had broad impacts rate so if you're if you have to go <music> hundreds of miles away from your family that means that there's so many impacts on that right but when it comes to even obesity are like food systems systems or being able to eat healthy which are traditional food systems were very healthy. They are sustainable. They were local of course <hes> so but the way that our education education systems worked was intergenerational right so learning and doing these activities with your family with your community and tribe so if they are going away that means means they can't they can't learn how to participate in the food system how to go fishing how to hunt buffalo how to grow the three sisters corn beans and rice. Sorry corn where'd beans and squash so squash corn beans. Those are the three sisters so that's the staple foods from my tribe in a lot of tribes in this area and and they they grow interdependently <hes> so they are grown together so there are are staple foods so this really has just profound impacts than i think. People don't understand <hes> you know this. These boarding schools aren't operating between the eighteen seventy s till as late as the nineteen eighties so it's really not that long ago what the nineteen eighties yeah and so this is like this directly. Actually we have sick a really quick break. It
Weekend: Tarantino's Hollywood of 1969; Michael McDonald's voice; RIP NOLA legends and more
"Michael McDonald's voice is perhaps one of the most recognizable in pop music could be due to his hits with the Doobie brothers could also be related to the hip hop artist who sample his records but frame producer Jonathan Shift let has another theory aimed since the mid nineteen seventies MacDonald has performed background vocals on hundreds of recordings by other artists see if you recognize him in this bit from steely Dan movie talk to you hello. This is Michael McDonald. You know that was a kind of an elite group in L._A.. Area that I really always felt very proud to be a part of I got to single awesome pretty great singers Howard you James Ingram Luther Vandross Michael Jackson and I always kind of felt like that was a real feather in my cap to be able to step up to the Mike with those guys and it was also great way for me to get get in the studio in here stuff before it was actually released. It's Kinda like being a fly on the wall background singer back. That's how I got the job of student Davos up working at casuals with some of the guys who were actually playing rhythm section on records and <hes> and singing backgrounds for those guys selling. Another records that they were doing I did Kinda get used to hearing me sing with myself and I realized that there's something to that when the same singers Zinger sings all the parts. There's a certain psych sibling harmony. You're you're probably tighter with yourself in anyone else on the planet it's going to be you know which is what Donald and Walter did with me for the steely Dan track bad sneakers curse you suddenly realize that's kind of sound that you probably wouldn't get any other way but to use the same person singing all the parts and then doubling all the parts so that was really one of the first times I became keenly aware of that sound which some people bowl think of as the Michael McConnell background sound but then on subsequent records toward people were saying well. How did you get that sound? I could say well you know I I did all the parts of myself and double them go. Let's do that we can talk about all those recordings that you run for a long time but I just wanted to fast forward a little bit to some of the more recent collaborations that you've donald sure sounds like grizzly bear to me yeah very unique band grizzly. Grizzly bear <hes> and I I really came out of the blue they contacted me and I had not heard the van but they sent me a track and it just was so fresh and different end is seemingly abandoned was is really trying to exercise a certain kind of musicality Abner Amanda Schone Swim <hes> just did that record not that long ago seemingly <hes> House and Santa Barbara where they had kind of camped set up camp in Amanda her mom was Donna Summer and I met Amanda which is about ten years old is first time matter and all these years later singing on record twitter as my friend Steve Brunner Aka under a great experience. I have to give credit to Kenny loggins on that. One Kenny's <UNK> SON had heard Steve in an interview kind of mentioned myself and Kenny is a couple of his influences. His son you know was a big fan of thunder cat as was my daughter at the time and so his son contacted Kenny. Kennedy and dad you gotTa call this guy and maybe write something with them. You know so Kenny kind of reached out to Steve Steve got back to us and we all got together studio in Ojai California and listened to a bunch of music together together which was great fun and then we decided to write that tuned together <hes> something Steve had already started and so we added are two cents in <hes> Steve went and mixed in general question. What are you looking for? If anything in these kinds of collaborations I think just a chance to find something that strikes match for army and I I look in every direction for that. You know not just new artists in new collaborations with contemporary artists. I still look to the past for a lot of my inspiration laid on the bus last night my headphones on listening losing two hours of Curtis Mayfield. He's just you know some of those groups are just so infectious and so wonderful in his lyrics of course just so stream of consciousness and so poignant you know much like the guys he's like Steve Brunner Anderson and Kendrick Lamar those guys of today they're just kind of breaking new ground and he was definitely unique voice for Modern Soul Patrick one or two Michael McDonald performs at the Hollywood bowl on July thirty first and that's it for this week. The frame is produced by the mighty team of Oscar Garza Darby Maloney Jonathan Shiffling Julia.
Schone Otani, Tommy John And Los Angeles discussed on AP 24 Hour News
"Angels to star schone otani will throw off amount for the first time since he had tommy john surgery he had surgery at the end of last year and return to the los angeles lineup only a designated hitter this
"schone" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Munem schone already for the weekend, he's already wearing his tennis garb and carrying his racket with him. So he's pretty much good to go. Good morning. Yes. Thank you for his beautiful weather for some tennis today. So wcbMcom our Facebook page, and of course or Twitter feed as well with people really have to join our Twitter when you're trying to build that audience up a little bit. But the first story and they can check out this video. The president at the commencement speech yesterday for the air force academy at seventy some years old versus stood up there, and he shook hands and salute salute every single member of the graduating class about a thousand thousand graduates was truly in the video. You don't believe it. Check out the video share, I guess you probably easy to believe that share would make such ridiculous comments very derange. She called for the president to be sexually. Assaulted in prison. Did you see what she had to say feed it, it's at our Twitter Facebook page, I think we had six hundred comments on that story on share next, this video's great is at our video of the day section at wcbMcom. It is cringe-worthy, but it is identity politics in his a montage of Democrats pandering just pathetically. It takes you back. Remember when Hillary Clinton, one of the examples, one of the clips, if she's when they asked her, it was an all black radio station. They asked what she carries the Haas. Yes. Well, this video has a lot of the twenty twenty candidates, you can take a look and one more headline. Netflix. Similar to Disney are thinking about boycotting Georgia over the abortion law. Well, they will continue in Egypt, where abortion is actually illegal late show. I mean, really China's communist China's all this wcbMcom, check us out on Facebook balls on Twitter. Have a great week. This weekend. Thanks you. Go onto WCBS. Through the Bruce your show page, that is on Facebook. If Bruce Elliott show for the reasons, I want you to vote in the shoes, Joe Biden's campaign theme song. We have the top twenty five submissions and you can choose which ones we send along to the Biden campaign and second. Of course the details on the air. Crews are there talk about what you spouse girlfriend,.
"schone" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"The iconic Hayes three bridge the scene of a stabbing early today downtown UTSA digging deep very deep with one of the most advanced mice microscopes in science and as much as three quarters of the votes cast in the midterm election will be cast in early voting and it begins this morning. The tails at seven w news time, it's six fifty two time now for traffic and weather together from the W O A I traffic center traffic starting to fill in on one. Fifty one going eastbound between military in Ingram expect that to be about a five minute delay four tangling eastbound between Bandera and thirty five no delays. Just check. I've got a twelve minute travel time and sixty four eastbound between Bandera, and I also. No delays. I'm more insured. Newsradio. Twelve hundred w I'm jumping in my clothes. Most party thousand pretty dumb. But if you decide to drink and drive underage, you could lose your license and your freedom. Learn more at ultimate party foul dot org. Brought to you by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and the Ad Council. In car buying experience. Sky's day tomorrow Wednesday real good chance of rain today. Another decent chance of rain tomorrow. And almost a one hundred percent chance of rain on Wednesday. Today's high about sixty five. Maybe a little warmer tomorrow Wednesday. The traffic to get you there. Newsradio twelve hundred w away. I. I lost to Portland on Saturday night on the road one and one on the season tonight, Los Angeles against the Lakers. Nine o'clock is airtime here on W. I would Bill schone game at nine thirty. And how about them Cowboys? Yeah. Oh, you don't need me to tell you that. They're not very good. They're not very good. No losing yesterday and the Redskins twenty seventeen Dallas had beaten Washington four straight until.
"schone" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Bill schone yet. Seven brewers meet the Rockies in ten innings. Dodgers shut out the Braves six nothing. Christian yelich kid from he's he's got to be the MVP. I I hadn't seen him play. You know me. I don't pay the baseball field this week. But. Numbers are just in incredible all eight teams playing today. Cleveland at Houston game. One one o'clock we have that on ticket seven sixty forty beginning at twelve thirty this afternoon. You're not near a radio that'll be on TBS brewers Rockies game to three fifteen Yankees. Red Sox game one six thirty tonight and Braves dodgers game. Two at eight thirty Thursday night. Football patriots beat the colts thirty eight twenty four Tom Brady joins Peyton Manning Brett fire and the five hundred touchdown passing club. Drew Brees as four ninety six and they of course, playing the Redskins Monday night. I want to sit down. Catholic League upset with south park's episode about priest molesting kids. Because the victims were too young. They claim the Catholic League claims most priest who molest minors are homosexuals not pedophile. So the kids should have been older. That's ridiculous. Will you get my cousin Trey Parker on the phone? I'd like to know how. I I know how he feels about this this past week's episode of south park took on the issue of molestation by Catholic priest and the Catholic League for religious and civil rights. Not happy quote, the episode portrayed molesting priest. Pedophile. This is factually inaccurate almost all the molesters eight and ten have been homosexuals. Therefore, the cartoon victim. Character should have been depicted as adolescence not kids. Wow. I don't think there's really much more to say, no. Who.
The Human Element of Banned From Baseball
"It's episode sixty of the jam and the queen's crown. And for this edition, this podcast finds himself in downtown Dayton, Ohio at the law theater to interview director, Margaret Perry and actor Brian Dykstra of the play banned from baseball. The story on Pete Rose's permanent ban premiering to the world on September six also in episode sixty. We'll give you the week to scores of high school football in the local Syndey sports area. Welcome to the gem on the queen's crown. The local Syndey sports podcast. In this weekly podcast, Lee w Mao and brings a sports world of Cincinnati and Dayton, Ohio to you. The listener visit the Lee w Maui dot com spelled t. h. e. l. e. w. m. o. w. e. n. to subscribe on your favorite podcasts platform and the links to follow along on social media. Music is provided by free stock music dot com. Ed now for the latest edition and everything, Cincinnati and Dayton, Ohio sports. He Li w Mao in. Anna pleasant new week to one and all. Hopefully your Labor Day weekend was a okay as now it's time to bring you football scores from southwest Ohio, and guess what college football just started. So we got a couple of scores packed in, but first high school scores, we'll start with a non Friday scores as alter rebounds from their week. One loss to Fairmont by defeating Thurgood Marshall fifty one. The six and a close game. Sydney edges. Bell fountain thirty one twenty eight and a ballast, Cincinnati, and Dayton Hughes comes out on top against Ponant tech, eight to six now for your Friday games. And if you follow me on Twitter, that's at the Lee w Malan you notice that I never got around to listing the high school football scores for week two. Well, some of these got postponed to Saturday. Some of them Saturday morning take one got pushed to Saturday night and I never got around to it. So I'm sorry if you look forward to that on my Twitter feed. So I up for Friday games on week to Preval. Schone travels to west Alex to defeat the Panthers twin valley south thirty, two fifteen fort recovery edges valley view at home twenty seven to twenty three sent Henry wins sixty two nil over eating in the eagles Edgewood with a twenty eight to nine win over Franklin. Tri county north picks up there. I one of the years the Panthers beat the end Sonia Tigers thirty four twenty one Milton union with a fourteen to six decision over oakwood. Try village with a twenty-seven nineteen win patriots. Defeat the Dixie greyhounds mill town. Nassan Forty-six reading zero. Miami's Berg to ano on the year Vikings twenty four Oland Tain-jy fourteen national trail to know as well as the blazers defeat our Canham. And the Trojan six to three the golden eagles Abell Brooke with a forty two to nil decision against Fairburn Skyhawks weighing with a forty two to six win against the Christians of faith academy in Columbus don't as the iron ironman on the gridiron north mob with a twenty four to twenty one win over Fairmont Kenton ridge forty four Carlisle's zero Lakota west twenty and Centerville fourteen the elks are Owen due to start off twenty eighteen Lebanon fifteen Loveland thirteen. A close battle down south towards Cincinnati. Cold water welcomes in Clinton Massie and the Cavaliers get thirty one to twenty eight win at home against the falcons minster Thirty-nine Covington twenty-six. Troy Trojans. Twenty-one. Xenia buccaneers fourteen pick one wins twenty six six against Lima senior fort Laramie with a forty five twenty nine decision over Madeira Benjamin Logan edges, west liberty, Salem, thirty two twenty nine. Bethel with a forty one to seven win over Dayton Christian Troy Christian takes it to Bradford forty two nil. Anna forty-eight Brookville twenty-seven. Carol defeats beaver creek twenty five twenty four Kevin with a forty nine thirteen win over saliva for sales, forty-seven deaf Jefferson, fourteen and Lima central Catholic twenty deaf of Saint. John's ten Miami east fifty two Lehman Catholic Twenty-one.
"schone" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"And that are really had that inside mall being at the champions, can't we schone. Yes, Sean Thiele would definitely playing playing very good guy fly. In between everyone and so I would. I was very shocked. What's I watched the to say? Why did you even believe here. How could you actually believe him, sorry? Yeah, I don't think I d believe him, but it was just a good story and I would targeting may. Sorry. That was almost going home. So you names come out that you know, we know that there's a twist, say that the person's going to be voted off. They're going to exile island. We know that a strategy of does these twists. We've already spoken about it with your spreadsheet. We've spoken about it happened to me how to happen to all these things. You know that this is part of the game. Was there talk out there that in the first fifteen to twenty days something like this is going to happen? And were you prepared at all full that? I guess my spread shade actually was predicting dabbled limitation. So I was like to get to these point, we caught have made a couple of episodes way like multiple people going. So that's actually where my mind was kind of sitting more intensive a twist. So, yeah. I mean, obviously, exile happened to analyze Tara. It was in the back of my mind that when it actually was. Happening? It was. It was a massive shock. Sorry. So you find you've been blindsided, you're the one who's heading to exile and describe to us whole feeling of being on exile because you definitely got the hero package, edit with the swelling, music in the end. You look at you sustaining yourself out there, but he tell us about how XL. Yeah, aren't be able watching really, actually understand what it's lock. You've won the applying a guy. I think it was. I went to exile on being completely and utterly blonde sodded lie. We'd no hint of khloe that are would be person going home. It was out of body for the first few hours on my way, making my way to exile. I was just, I felt I just spilt soy seek and I'm won't down onto the beach. Everyone. Probably imagine that these law, lots of papal around you may was was with one other person. August told this, is it. You're on your own and that kind of the last words to me and I stopped frantically looking around for fleet because I'm assuming this it has to be some way that I can take myself wall. And in my search for fleet Tifon I feel on the ground and I, I find a couple of paces Bando and all I can hear his crabs crawling around me and I knew that where I was very different to our age because a couldn't hear crashing waves. It wasn't sandy on the food. It was lots of shows driftwood. It was very uneven surface. I could. I knew that I had come through the jungle to to obey ch- that I didn't know where the trees were. It was pitch black doc. I was completely like literally on my own. I think what's the bamboo are collected together in put in. Found some sort of level ground and I put full of its bamboo together. And then I usually was left on my own completely online, and I just I just go into a little and was just hoping that I'd I'd find some slight that I must've been mentally exhausted because actually had the bench life. Out of your hands at that point have to wearing strategizing. One of the things on survivors is people talking without me and you can be like, well, it's out of my control. Yeah, I slept. I was called, I was. I was very cold that I was because of the Unabomber down that I definitely slit well enough. And yet the minute I wake up in the morning, that was eat. It was all on. I'm either I needed shelter, his arms. It was going to Ryan, and I have no way of you keeping myself dry warm. I made find the fleeing I needed to mica fire get some food, and I literally, I reckon it would've been up until about by lunch time that I just do not stop..
"schone" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Battling antiamericanism around the world schone on voice to america tuned into the changes are second we hope it has certainly help it is our public service in this age of trump and brexit's speaking of italy's do government it's new pm designate giuseppi kante he's says he's giving up any efforts to form a government that's what's happening now merkel's another perfect example remember six eight months ago when she was running for her reelection of course all the hype isn't many of you believed it she's the most powerful woman in the free world she's now the new leader of the free world is one of those deals where they try to take a shot at donald trump and say that an elevate themselves and a lot of folks you know if you say well yeah that's what it is we just relabel relabel hashtag relabel and everybody gets excited and then of course she limps through the election and she's completely weakened and now she can't you know she she could barely form a government to and now it's just about you know her limping around i mean she came to the white house is supposedly the most powerful person in the free world and donald trump a barely meter for a cup of coffee again there's there's hype there's the social media and then there's reality and the reality is usually the action not the hashtag and not the hype but again if you're manipulated manipulable and you're in a an emotional state you'll get caught up in the hype and you'll get caught up in the hashtag in just a few minutes we've got not one but two change is hard it's a not changed our global media spotlights excuse me and there are pretty interesting once both concerning our lead stories which is called me maybe did trump cancelled the summit or is it back on with the kid dictator you wanna hear form reporting on that and also the new great war the next rate war that was a that is underway tech versus the government we're going to go into europe and hear what the folks there think about zuckerberg in this new law that is supposed to put power a back into the individual you and me our hands with is a pertains to our data an update on julian assange you know of course he's been for the last what six years he's.
"schone" Discussed on WEEI
"Do this fine schone said who would in 12hour chunks what do you mean no no i said no what you're not going to be what do you mean no dr twelve hours i droughts who thirty everybody has to get the twelve hours do an eight hour chunks how long is it if you just started from right now drive into atlanta 24 hours you've done that i've done it 24 hour 24 hours i dunno drive of the florida though and it was laid down with the long way along as a side of this house to take the drive a thousand maps i don't know products they on eighteen probably the pan twenty two i said it probably the answer desert a i would get to the all hours 18 eighteen out one thousand eighty seven miles eighteen hours south bad keep you eight hours my car i don't know how exactly eighteen to kind of speed in some areas get yourself a p bottles he'll have to stop now not denied by doing that of in style the rest of their with the rest area's fine gael you know we could pull out there mahat places like delaware severe weather south of the border place for when you cross into south carolina firework is terrible idea tom brady is going to be playing for a long time goodell wrong to all of our own sakes i hope that it does so little baker mayfield in all the other guys you could mention if they trade up for a quarterback uh they go from thirty two if they win the super bowl go from thirty two to two nineteen to 16 to get a guy he's gonna be sitting watching tom brady will he get along with them better than garoppolo the next guy i they get along great oh yeah he didn't have to call sir i say i heard in by calling surya not yet not a single person if somebody slips we got a story we got a scoop six one seven seven seven nine seven 937 his telephone number we talk with you guys coming up next sports radio weei history.
"schone" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW
"The grass maiden secca julia page on facebook okay all right now give me a little bit of a a an update on where this movie is and why is it getting close to being made because i have been with you through this 'cause i've talked to you over the years about where you are and it seems like it gets close that it doesn't in enforcement doesn't so where we now we have an incredible team now um gerald oca he's a an actor and he's producer on the project he gave the forward in the book okay andrea m e amazing person georgina lightning these were native americans i felt that it's important that native americans have a very prominent role in the reduction of this this film um i've uh worked with the schone people her people um and they've given us wonderful recommendation for the story which is great so we have a great team you do we believe two thousand eighteen is the year this is the year okay good 'cause you guys are upon i am db yes yes so that's something but yes it yeah thus great okay banned fantastic one other thing if yet the minute it's um with the story or the movie was entitled win catcher the story of sakkara julia and i think we're changing that now now to sack of julia the wind catch us perfect that's perfect yeah why c in five words when you can see it in three s you know distill it down and give it to him okay test others so many things i wanna talk about all i have you know it's just it it just the one thing the doors just keep open the other thing yeah exactly fact well i just want to thank you for being here i know we had to do a whole bunch of other stuff today in we think the day when we deal all those celebrities but we will have you back on when in a few months when things slur moved on will find out what the status of the the movie is them as we wanna keep track of this because i feel.
"schone" Discussed on WCTC
"This morning for the four passes for schone mountain in the poconos and get you in the running for our grand prize e two night get away if you will the smugglers notch for mont but you got to qualify for that one in your first chance our next chance to qualify is coming up a little later this morning or cal good morning to you and for it's called national mud day for some reason mask nu d m u dd indeed net for some reason there's a day dedicated to a guy who helped john wilkes booth escape assassinating president lincoln and not sure why this would even be recognised strangely read the ledger and apparently has it that a following the assassination john wilkes booth jumped onto the stage at the ford theater and broke his leg and he went to this guy's house who gave him shelter for 24 hours and raga through and kinda through the uh i guess that you ever was the law enforcement or whoever was trying to find this guy and kinda threw him off for 24 hours he was eventually of prosecuted as a a coconspirator kandeh but i wise being honoured today i'm not sure interesting much more important its national saying greer day now that sang grant sinn your saying greer have to give a shout out to my friend he is a jersey a distributor manufacturer of sangra he goes the all the gia local jersey events he's involved with the new jersey hispanic chamber of commerce fantastic guy a brilliant man if you will for coming up with his sing greer he offers to different kinds of things so we could celebrate national saying gree a day in say hello to our friends send your seen greer today rate that today i think so all right let's celebrate some news first there with raquel at six thirty your healthy radio initially laura ingraham weekdays nine to noon on the voice of central jersey 1450 wctc new brunswick a beasley media group station.
"schone" Discussed on WCTC
"The schone mountain and get you in the running for the grand prize the two night get away to smugglers notch for months and that that's all coming up a little bit later on this morning here on jersey central i mentioned to you at the end of last hour about a couple of great the local offers that are happening right now but says you know what is the week before christmas at ecommerce activity is high while shoppers meet final shipping desk deadlines in time as a good palm they're written right my special guest the geordie me now with the jersey central newsmaker hotline as she is with horizon she's here to talk about some things that that we need to know in the final week here would have some shopping trends and also predictions are for the final week of the shopping season is well enough michelle du pre is with us on wctc hey michelle good morning it's bert baron how are you crime guy good morning burt uh give us a snapshot if you would as to where we stand now way to the best of my recollection cyber monday was one of the biggest if not the biggest that we had seen since that that term was kinda coined this year right here we definitely saw cyber monday hit um some really high um records this year with eighty five percent growth your every year on but black friday still was the uh the the highest stay in terms of ecommerce traffic that we saw on as we measure it over the uh the broadband you consumer traffic to while the retailers here in the us cyber monday was great eighty four percent but black friday was still uh still outpaced uh all day so far this year today is a very important deadline for anyone who's going to be doing any sort of online shopping because they after today.
"schone" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM
"The rockefeller chain i will send in bristol holum bedouin jay was still with day for fully shell cattle to take on a gaza strip will will be pickups ciccone home the schone maker meg of jiggle regular regular rail tim pale kale djazair paval by out of his wife by by god to give me the private preferably i tell among regulator break it down baggio raila regula rate of beta beta theta pi regular regular rail beta bail bad bad i tell her ma reagan leg break it down breaking begi baggio batum regular rail of reagan of radio uh of of regular drawdowns the pink lamborghini just the waist which hang up what the race the chinese not just the race think china closed dead printing co she mixed with china no real political bricks the china on she but the dow mustard powder you goofing dow dow power loose that funny if the tunnel at quebec outfits i'm not blessed open i don't they handle hooky austin online likely want they get that group that fasting he needs the funny i just let them on the garbage was the big but not your work the rodney hood queens like freedom s with the new at the median child from the dow with gain miss greece than like the weight in the couch leaked name is nick eight but my name may nakao marcello regular break it though begi it'll raila regular rail gonna beta beta theta pi reagan of regular rail of beta bail bad bad i tell among reagan in leg break it down breaking begi his phantom raveena raveena raveena raveena raveena raveena raveena regular nike well on the dole 101 a token look belle isle de guzman yemen name in may mouth i know the bear bono you to lee once a month good there would be would do your ear and you gene exposure ali appeal pillow sabic deal with the door your ear word too must be short we will never rhinos favorite showing up in court cold we don't know gaza we know are again we don't people social site we just hear our target we don't ignore rome's longest.
"schone" Discussed on The Guilty Feminist
"I got the short one which meant highjump fast as oppose it was only fair because i'd got into all of this and away really i rick it a new it we got into the plane and the instruct pulled as close terribly sexually in a way i mean lima in then apps seven thousand feet eight thousand feet nine thousand feet ten thousand feet my instructor ryan all army mostly tattoos rolled down the plane was the door opened i sat with my legs outs just like the had showed me dangling of the side of the plane banana shape my party in the shape of an honor of what they told me stick optional trastin legs gone to the plan you see we will happen the clouds schone we're not really going to add we want out i was meant to look at the cameraman but i forgot suddenly i was turning twisting in the trying to get my feedback collected said trying to get my hit back trying to get school backpacker pedometer cpap but by next puppets in the women's run put my head to his chest as the wind flipped over over and over again on you was gone wrong account ramallah's miles away we will sign a pancake in the second seed the eva's imploring fuck i thought well have had a wonderful life suzy i leave the port cost i tried to shout but i couldn't be heard the roar of the freefall was the only sound bite ever heard again.
"schone" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM
"Our radio break it though how old little little rate of let's go to bail i them obama regular braved break begging them the a little little of radio regular a the of our look further ahead a trumping twenty thousand four g film and i say it on the reading not come with bare loop basically almost all of them on the rokko fillets i was in bristol holum bed wednesday was deal with day on the aleve shown caliber tick strobl will be precooked shahal legal look for the schone may go legal jiggle legal fail is a little wave little by not giving approval lama of reagan it'll bring it though barrier a little little little beta baylor fatal regular rail beta baylor battle among regularly break it down britain begging a little little little little little little regular light arms the lands would give the away switched not plan dr wastage just thoroughly in train quote the tree wishing mix the chinese goods preval bricks the china i felt she the dow jones of the dow closed that guy by the end of it the sale i don't they hinal artfully kindly michael the bag lip catch up and he got it led him on trends take brighton on your work the vining but wet queens like the rest need the union saddle working plumbing might now he might be awaken the nick cave.
"schone" Discussed on The Modern West
"In the heart of the town of fort wash aqui on the wind river reservation workers are putting the finishing touches on the tychy village a low income tribal housing development brian man is the deputy director of the eastern schone tribal housing authority and he's showing me around do you mind if we walk over and kind of take a closer look at this community center i don't know if we'll be needing hardhats here but okay man says it's taken years to get the money to demolish the old housing development that was full of specis and lead paint and build this new one twenty stylish single family homes are arranged in a modern neighborhood eight families have already moved in we tip toe through the construction zone to the community center in the middle of the coldest sack building around front with the merely florida's ceiling windows native culture the circle represents many things in the circle of life and we try to implement that here the plan is to host events in classes here for the whole tribe but renting a house at taiji village won't be easy they're over sixty families on the waiting list right now the waiting list can take years and we look at the list of people have submitted applications in early two thousand two thousand the list got even longer as the process of funding the new development went on year after year and the main challenge was finding the dollars to make the tikey project happen that literally took two years of financial review nance has applications for housing projects like this one are often highly competitive pitting tribal housing projects against state once and the federal scoring process is often biased against rural housing projects you have to have a project that was within so many miles of conveniences including stores schools access to healthcare community facilities the closest cities to the reservation are riverton in lander both small under ten thousand people man says after two attempts eastern shoshoni finally succeeded at getting a two point seven million dollar low income tax credit project which gives investors ten years of tax credits in exchange for money for low income housing projects and they've used successes like that one to leverage more capital in two thousand fourteen they received a total of six point four million.
"schone" Discussed on Talk 1300 FM
"Vaguely conservative released show anywhere and that's not a talk show like bill maher like jon stewart like stephen colbert like saturday night live by name a conservative with a schone were bill maher they all know they're on the team they're here to destroy humankind and eat our oregon's i think before they're done now bill maher is of course the guy that refer to sarah palin using once again the seaward and that's fine that's good bill maher uses the n word art that's fine that's good that's okay because liberals protect their own psychotics the guy that murder two people on a train as a bernie supporter fine dimension of that in the washington post the visas post the new york times any place nbc news ms nbc show me where they reported that and i'll buy you a cupcake and these people let's not forget who the real victims are here oh george allen the republican from virginia senator governor said a gibberish word at an event mccaw cow over here a hundred and forty stories and the washington post about the word mukata which is like saying for kochta it's a gibberish worded as uh am and and and that's hundred forty stories attacking george allen over that uh at an bill maher see word f word and word hey he's a lefty he's good no problem wherever that be a problem reality winner is a new hero of the fact that she betrayed our country because now our country has donald trump as president of the train your country is no noble at through their bernie lover i can't wait to watch the evening news broadcast tonight and watch them not mention that she is a lefty of burning supporter and a global warming fanatic.