21 Burst results for "Schreiner"
"schreiner" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"I guess this hours, Dr Don Fraser, director of the Texas Center at the Schreiner University, and we were talking about the last segment really kind of, historically. How does this pandemic compared to 1918 Want to shift gears a little bit on you? It kind of asked this question. Because one of the things I wonder running a business myself. Why in America and this seems not necessarily just American, but definitely an American thing. Why so much put on the American business. Why don't we rely on the business for healthcare? Why don't we rely on the business for retirement? That's not true in other parts of the world. What is it unique about the American Economy that we asked the business owner to take care of these things. When a lot of ways we have evolved into this, So the American Constitution, I would argue is a, uh, roaring commercial document everybody thanks to it as being purely a political statement, but I think it's actually, uh the political scaffolding to advance and enhance The commercial enterprises of this new experiment called the United States, and so what happens with benefits and retirements and all the sort of fringes Is that is something that is 1/20 century phenomena. And as these different instruments were created, uh, let's take insurance. Francis Insurance is just a gambling situation. I mean, you're right. You're taking your chances that you won't have a catastrophic loss. Whatever your, uh Essentially insuring against and you know, there was no such saying his insurance until the 17 hundreds. I mean, it was actually a bunch of Scottish preachers that came up with the concept of, uh of ensuring their parishioners. So it took a couple of 100 years, But finally, people that were peddling insurance said, You know what we should offer this large corporations as a way for them to compete in the labor market. So when Labour will the short Corporations had to figure out what are we going to add to bake these people into our workforce? Gotcha. And that's when you start having a lot of the stacking of fringe benefits. Well, then all of a sudden, when that gets Stacked in organically through the free enterprise system through free mall market economics. You end up having, uh some political implications because we are representative Republic. And, uh, the The Democratic aspects of American society ended up having people saying You know what? We ought to mandate this, which is, you know, kind of violates, Uh My love affair with Adam Smith in the invisible hand, but once it becomes a political mandate, then all of a sudden you lose a lot of your options as a business center. So in the old days, it was high. If you will work for us, we'll give you all these goodies. Right? And now if you work for us, we have to give you all these goodies right? That's the difference between Get 2.5 Day. And that interesting, So yeah, So is it true? I mean, I think I heard or read somewhere that that kind of came out of the depression in ways to kind of help, Or was it even before the Depression? They were offering some of these these benefits. I mean, they're offering, you know benefits even into the 19th century. I mean, it's Hey, if you're part of this railroad, for instance, and you're at this particular level in the management, you get access to the private club car. That's a French winter pit. Sure, and so, uh, what The Depression does is it takes that decision away from private enterprise, uh, and starts to mandate it. As part of a That the new reality of building business and in particular, let's take an example Social security. So prior to the, uh to the great Depression, you know? What did you do with your old people? Mm. Well old people ended up living at the house right there kids until they expired. But of course you're gonna expire when they're 65 or 70, Man seventies ancient, right? And so It's that was how the elderly were cared for, and that means that it relied on a lot of people making good decisions during the course of their working lives and setting by in store to use a biblical phrase. And not everybody was good at that. And a lot of times. Uh, this led to elder poverty. A across society. I mean, poor old people was a cliche because it was also a reality. Right? Uh, so the the government said, you know what? What we're going to just do, uh, pension plan the mandatory pension plan. That everybody gets to buy in on whether you like it or not. And all of a sudden the Great Depression changes the relationship of the federal government to the governed and there's all of a sudden you're loose. A lot of options because the government has decided that you're probably too stupid to be trusted with options. And here we are, and to be interesting. You know, in their current situation, we're dealing with labor issues. Maybe this is a wake up. Call the businesses. Be careful what you offer as a benefit to try to entice him because you may find yourself 20 years down the road that become a requirement and the thing right now and again. You're right. History won't be judged fully till 2030 40 50 years down the road. That's interesting. Dr Frasier. How many people like now? It's like well, let you work from home a couple days a week, and there may be a future where that's mandatory across America. It's kind of interesting to think about, isn't it? Oh, yeah, it is in it. It's especially interesting to consider the landlord's perspective because man, there's a lot of infrastructure and office buildings There is and all of a sudden that is going to Be a complete share. So if you don't need all these office buildings, and what do you do about urban planning? What do you do about all the infrastructure that was designed around supporting this, uh, infrastructure things like roads and and commuter rail and right. You know, it's interesting to me. It always goes back to the founding, the founding principles and and the framing generation because there was two different visions of America what America should be the Hamilton E and Jeffrey uh, Hamiltonian Vision and the Jeffersonian vision. So Hamilton. This is before he was a rapper, uh, actually believed in sort of urban concentration along and industrial English model, and Jefferson said no man, we ought to have decentralized populations that are all somehow tied to their locale. And he said Jefferson's view was if You have this decentralized population that is tied to these, you know, rural or separate or are spread out locations. They will be better citizens. They will exercise public birch e better than if you have a bunch of people that are just renters living in big urban centers. And so you know, we're now seeing a shift away from a Hamiltonian model to Jeffersonian model and that will have some growing paint. But then we got less than a minute. But what I find fascinating is when you look at the history of of of the work. You know, you started off in this nation very much a family business, working at home running the farm business. Then we kind of go into the city and we do all these tech jobs. And now we're back to at home. Only only differences, homes a lot smaller. And there's not cattle to to manage your listening to the create, build, manage radio show and.
"schreiner" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Year on AM Tampa Bay. And if you want to join us, give us a call at 809 69935 To some birthdays today, Ray Lopez having one, as is Amy de Vero. Chris Griffin. Brody, Tampa and Schreiner. Kurt Brody, Tampa. It's Brody's Peronists from Down the hall. Oh, wow, I'm guessing. Yeah, no, that's Brodie. Tampa. Yeah. Is he still down there? Yeah, he's down there. He's down there right now. He is the nicest guy I love Brody. Great attitude. It's a good dude. Happy birthday to everyone. He's too nice, sometimes, like sometimes I almost think he's like, sarcastic because he's just so nice of a human. You know, you sometimes hear that the nice guys don't win with the women. Yeah, not his case. He has the most beautiful wife. She's gorgeous. Well, anyway. Ray Lopez and Amy de Vero and Brody, Tampa and Chris Griffin and Schreiner Kurt. Yes. Sorry, everyone. We stole the birthday wishes and basically just focused in on Brody. Happy birthday to every okay, That's okay. If you see any of them, tell them very happy Birthday to one and all. Hey, Um, it's been a while, 60 years since Americans Goodbye, authentic Cuban cigars in this country. But the, um, that would change if the U. S State Department or to grant permission to our J. C. Newman Cigar company here in he bore city. Last cigar company by the way to import raw Cuban tobacco. And citing changes to federal regulations that took place under Obama. Drew Newman, who is the General Council of the J. C. Newman Cigar company, has asked the State Department To add tobacco to the list of Cuban goods that can be legally important. As the department has done in recent years for coffee and charcoal. I don't know why charcoal but They said. Our State department prohibits us from doing business as a country from the country of Cuba, just from Eric Newman, who was the president of the J. C. Newman Cigar company and Evidently there's a loophole for Americans to be able to buy some products directly from the farmers. They can't buy from the government, but they can buy from the farmers and that's what Um, that's what Eric Newman wants to do. And straight to the source. Cut out the big man, and they've got a big well first of all, J C. Newman cigar company was established in 18 95 in Cleveland. And moved its operations in 1954, Tibor City. And they continue to make thousands tens of thousands of cigars every day from tobacco from the Dominican Republican Ecuador, and Nicaragua and Connecticut. Believe it or not, What's the difference when you when you throw Connecticut out there, everyone else makes sense to me. But what's the day? I mean, obviously, how they grow the tobacco and where it's grown. I don't you know, I'm guessing this soil and the farmland is a little rich Trow over there. Yeah, I was not familiar with Connecticut being a tobacco growing state. I'm not a farmer who they are. I was in a boy this weekend, Jack and the smell of cigars. I just love them really love them again. And the Newman Place is the only one left. There used to be cigar factories all around there, as you can see, when you look at the cigar factories in well, they got the bars now where the kind of out to where areas where everyone just sitting around and got a nice cigar lit up. Just love walking by that smell can always smell it before you get there. Yeah, Newman says some of the best tobacco in the world is Own in Cuba, because and because his company has an obsession to make the best cigar possible. They want access to that product, and they did. They do have one surviving. £180 bale of premium Wow. Cuban tobacco that sits in the basement down there. They saw the story on A news nine and they had a picture of that huge bail of Cuban tobacco. It's got to be hard to keep that fresh. Yeah, I can't tell what you smell. Morandi Boards City now on a Saturday night is it's fresh cigars are fresh weed. Everyone's smoking with that You do smell a lot of windows everywhere. There's no doubt about that. But anyway, it's 7 29 on AM Champ by.
UN envoy calls on Myanmar junta to step back from violence
"The un special envoy on myanmar has called on the country's military leadership to step back from violence and respect human rights and the rule of law amid ongoing protests against the takeover by security forces. Two weeks ago special. Envoy christine schreiner bergener made her appeal to myanmar's deputy commander in chief so when underlining that the world is watching closely and that any form of heavy handed response is likely to have severe consequences. You in spokesperson filed heck said on monday protests across me on my have grown steadily since the first of february military takeover and arrest of top political leaders including a state councillor. Aung san suu chee and president when went there have been reports of excessive force by police and military against demonstrators as well as of arbitrary detentions
Who Was Thomas Becket?
"Thomas becket yes okay. Born around eleven twenty and died in eleven seventy. he's also known as saint thomas of canterbury or Sometimes who refer to him as thomas a becket. Okay yeah anyway. So thomas becket. He is venerated as a saint and martyr by both the catholic church and the anglican church He engaged in conflict with henry. The second king of england over the rights and privileges of the church and at one point excommunicated the archbishop of york so tough rain away to france for a bit under the protection of king. Louis the seventh of france but then he returned in eleven seventy two england so henry second in england said something to the effect of like ugh. This guy is driving me. Four of his knights interpreted this as a command to go. Get rid of thomas becket So on december twenty ninth seventy reginald fitz ertz huge morville william to tracy and richard le breton showed up at canterbury cathedral. According to accounts left by the monk jer vase of canterbury and i witnessed named edward grim. The knights placed their weapons under a tree outside the cathedral and hid their chainmail armor on your cloaks before entering the cathedral to challenge becket priest the night. He's hold beckett. They were taking him to winchester england to give count of all of his actions and kind of like hold him accountable in front of people but becket refused so the four nights retrieved their weapons and rushed back inside the cathedral. Oh my god. I beckett proceeded to the main hall for evening prayers and the other monks tried to like themselves into different parts of the joe for get said to them. It is not right to make a fortress out of the house of prayer in order them to reopen the doors so the four nights wielding they're drawn swords ran into the room saying like thomas becket. He's a traitor. To the king the knights found beckett in his spot near the door of the monastic cloister the stairs into the crypt and the stairs leading up to the choir of the cathedral where the monks were all. They're like still saying their prayers. Like oh no right. There's just four guys having running in with okay upon seeing them becca. I am no traitor. And i'm ready to die so Edward grandma eyewitness. He wrote a very extensive account of exactly what happened. I will save you all the details. Let's just say that for nights wielding swords kill the priest in canterbury cathedral. That's terrible so soon. After his death the faithful throughout europe european venerating beckett as a murder in february eleven seventy three which was just a little more than two years after his death. He was canonized by pope. Alexander the third and so sure typically like canonization of saints takes lake decades. Yeah stuff happened so the fact that this happened so quickly was kind of saying that. This guy was a big deal. So related trivia. Facts about thomas becket. Geoffrey chaucer's the canterbury tales. Ninety two is set in a company of pilgrims on their way from southern to the shrine of saint. Thomas becket in canterbury cathedral. Okay never made that connection no me neither ever okay So the schreiner was built between eleven eighty and twelve twenty and up to one hundred thousand. Pilgrims would have visited the shrine every year for more than three hundred years. That's my gosh locked. Yes it was adorned in marble gold and jewels and murdered saints. Tombs was one of unparalleled splendor in fifteen thirty eight. during the reformation. The shrine was destroyed following the orders of henry. The eighth who definitely be talking about in a little bit more twenty. Twenty researchers digitally reconstructed the raised sanctuary and available to view on the beckett story online and we'll share linked to that because it's really interesting how they did that. They took This thing had been such a big deal for more than three hundred years. And then it was raised more than four hundred and fifty plus years ago at this point and so they took accounts that the pilgrims had made that other monks had made in in digitally recreated which is pretty up and also modern works based on the story of thomas becket include. Tes elliott's nineteen thirty. Five play murder in the cathedral later adapted the opera assassination cutter. Dry ill the brando pizza'd in nine hundred fifty eight. You did that. Can i tell you flawlessly Also nineteen fifty-nine play by John we called beckett which was made into a movie with the same title and paul. Webb's play four nights in nair's borough which was written in one thousand nine hundred nine which recounts the aftermath of the murder of thomas becket by the four nights who made the worst career choice in history. Yeah that's goes without saying well if you don't if all of these facts don't stick in your head. Look at the name k. e. t. the cane. His name is right in the middle. And if you look at it. It looks like four blades. Good the name so four blades. Stuck together by the four to killed him in canterbury. That's thomas becket.
The Virtual Reptilian Cult
"On july fifteenth. Two thousand seventeen. The son had just begun to rise over the quiet town of cool ball township pennsylvania when a gunshot rang through the air. Operator's answered a disturbing call just moments later and heard the panicked voice of forty two year old barbara rogers she cried. My boyfriend had a gun. He told me to press the trigger. Oh my god he's dead. Police rushed to the scene there on the floor of the tan double wide trailer late thirty two year old. Stephen minot a forty five caliber gunshot wound in his forehead. Barbara rogers stood beside his lifeless body. The firearm nearby barbara immediately claimed that she was innocent stating that her and many. Oh were deeply in love barbara. Even used stevens last name though they were not legally married. Despite her protestations barbara was arrested and police began their investigation. But perhaps barbara's protests weren't as far fetched as police had assumed a cursory internet search revealed. That barbour stephen were active members of an online cult. Run by a woman named sharee schreiner. The detectives searched for answers would lead investigators down a dark path filled with coded messages alien lizards and vampires. Hi i'm greg paulson. And i'm vanessa. Richardson and this is cults. Park has original every tuesday. We look at occult practices their leader and their followers. You can find all episodes of cults and all other podcast originals. Free on spotify or wherever you listen to podcasts to stream. Cults for free on spotify just opened the app and type cults in the search bar at cast. Were grateful for you our listeners. You will allow us to do what we love. Let us know how we're doing reach out on facebook and instagram. At podcast and twitter at podcast network. And if you enjoy today's episode the best way to help us is to leave a five star review. Wherever you're listening it really does help. This is our first and only episode on sherry schreiner. The woman behind a virtual reptilian kalt will explore her troubled childhood as well as how schreiner used the internet to cultivate her following sherry. J. schreiner was born on december eleventh. Nineteen sixty five in cleveland. Ohio into a devout god fearing christian family. She attended private christian schools and went to church every sunday. Surrounded by discussions of jesus and religion. Schreiner never remembered a time when she wasn't thinking about discussing reading the bible while sherry was a very private person of the information that's known about our comes from her self published books in one titled bible codes revealed the coming. Ufo invasion sherry claimed that she was proclaiming. God's name by the age of two and she was reborn by the age of five however also at that time she developed horrific haunting night terrors which she described in vivid detail sherry wrote. A figure would stand at the foot of my bed and stare at me as i lay trying to sleep. Fear and sheer terror with grip every muscle and bone. I had it was at least seven feet tall dark and evil. I would shrivel under my blankets and pray for it to go away. I did not know what it was other than feeling it was some evil being straight from hell and i certainly did not know what it wanted. Vanessa's going to take over on the psychology here and throughout the episode please note. Vanessa is not a licensed psychologist or psychiatrist. But she has done a lot of research for this show. thanks greg. The national sleep foundation explained that night terrors can have several causes including extreme tiredness lack of sleep or stress. It is quite possible that stress of her family's devout contributed to share his night terrors. As a child though. We don't know the specifics of the situation. Perhaps sheri's family put pressure on her to adhere to a specific code of conduct prescribed by their faith sheri's terrors continued to haunt her well into her adolescence as the years passed. She had a revelation. These visions were not some anonymous shadowy figures but evil demons sent by lucifer to kill her. She proclaimed herself lucifer's arch enemy. Though she hid this title from those around her by the age of twelve sherry had read the bible from front to back and was particularly interested. In the book of revelation the final book of the christian bible known for its strange imagery and apocalyptic predictions schreiner was fascinated by the concepts of the end of days and the arrival of the anti christ but despite shriners deep immersion in biblical studies. She hated her religion. She disagreed with much of christianity and brandon herself a nonconformist becoming the black sheep of her family but sherry shifted her biblical prophecy studies to the side while she focused on higher education she dreamed of pursuing a career in television news broadcasting
"schreiner" Discussed on BJJ Fanatics Podcast
"Everybody. My name is Joe and we are back on the EJ. Fanatics podcasts, and we are joined today by Paul Schreiner today Paul. I'm great happy to be here. Happy to have you. This is exciting for me because this is the first time we talked to. Somebody up before his products come out. It was so excited about I think you're. You're such a respected teacher that I really wanted to make sure people got an idea about in this series that we have upcoming with you I I think it's. GonNa a great. first question I know you mentioned you're in. Montana either teaching or what's going on? I hear more or less just to not be in. New, York and be stuck in my apartment, but I I'm staying at a friend's ranch for awhile and I've been alternating. camping and fly fishing and stuff. That's my other. Big Passion of outsider Jujitsu. Davis is serving five fishing so. You grew up surfing right. When did you get started as? I did I started. I started. You Know Body, surfing and boogie boarding and stuff as I probably three or four, and then moved to surfboard at yeah, grew up in Santa Cruz, so that's always been a big part of my life. Is that what led you into Jitsu? Because that's always such a stereotype, the intersection of those to. Make more or less I think. It definitely had a big influence I met a lot of people that helped me in serving I never obviously don't have a career in just as a as a hobbyist. You know, but. I met a lot of people that. You gave me a lot of guidance and and help in surfing through Jujitsu but I already served before that. What brought me to suggest? Do More than anything was I wrestled for one year in high school and You know I started. Wrestling might I wrestle. My junior year in my senior year ended abroad. And When I came back, I wanted to pursue wrestling, but there wasn't really like you know. There's not really a path if you wrestle. One year to go wrestle college. Whatever especially at Santa, Cruz.
"schreiner" Discussed on Pause
"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> Thanks for tuning <Speech_Music_Female> into this episode <Speech_Music_Female> of pause <Speech_Female> in the spirit of reconciliation, <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> we'd like to feature land <Speech_Music_Female> acknowledgments recorded <Speech_Music_Female> by students <Speech_Female> of the virtual school <Speech_Female> project, <Speech_Female> a cohort, a folks <Speech_Female> building a new education <Speech_Female> model <Speech_Female> that incorporates indigenous <Speech_Female> ways of knowing <Speech_Female> and creates <Speech_Female> new pathways <Speech_Female> to meet the Truth and <Speech_Female> Reconciliation <Music> Commissions. Calls to <Music> action. <SpeakerChange> <Music> Fifty <Speech_Female> six to me <Speech_Female> is a place where people <Speech_Female> gathered together create. <Speech_Female> Gather learn <Speech_Female> together. <Speech_Female> I have been privileged <Speech_Female> to live on this land, <Speech_Female> a land that has been <Speech_Female> taken care of by generations <Speech_Female> of indigenous <Speech_Female> and non indigenous <Silence> peoples before <Speech_Female> me. A <Speech_Female> land that is <SpeakerChange> shared <Silence> among everyone who lives <Speech_Female> on it. <Speech_Female> This Land <Speech_Female> Amis Quincy was <Speech_Female> Skagen has <Speech_Female> been here for centuries <Speech_Female> stepped on <Silence> by millions of people. <Speech_Female> But <Speech_Female> many people don't know what <Speech_Female> it's like to connect with <Speech_Female> the lending. 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Speak on behalf <Speech_Female> of anybody <Silence> or any group of people. <Speech_Female> Because <Speech_Female> I'm <Speech_Female> just one person <Speech_Female> and I only have <Speech_Female> one perspective, so <Speech_Female> I'll only speak on my <Silence> own perspective. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> Land <Speech_Female> Acknowledgement seem <Speech_Female> to become <Speech_Female> an obligation <Speech_Female> to leaders at events in <Speech_Female> in schools, the <Speech_Female> spiritual aspect <Speech_Female> of actually <Speech_Female> recognizing <Speech_Female> the ground we stand <Speech_Female> on in <Speech_Female> that moment <Speech_Telephony_Female> and the air that we're breathing <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> and why <Speech_Telephony_Female> we are where we are <Speech_Female> has kind <Silence> of disappeared, <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> or <Speech_Female> maybe it wasn't there <Speech_Female> when I listen <Speech_Female> to the land acknowledgments <Speech_Female> at school I see the irony <Speech_Female> of my peers <Speech_Female> and here the heavy <Speech_Female> size if to <Silence> say this again. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> And those people <Speech_Female> might never understand <Speech_Female> the importance of taking <Speech_Female> a moment to think <Speech_Female> about what it means to <Speech_Female> live, entreaty, six <Silence> or even Canada. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Bland acknowledgement, <Speech_Female> for APS be has <Speech_Female> been said so many times <Speech_Female> to me that when I hear <Speech_Telephony_Female> it now, it's got a rhythm <Speech_Female> to it. <Speech_Female> This is not how it's <Silence> supposed to be. <Speech_Female> Landing <Speech_Female> management should <Speech_Female> be personal to the <Speech_Female> person saying them <Speech_Female> or something that the <Speech_Female> school organization <Speech_Female> puts together <Speech_Female> of what the land needs <Speech_Female> to them. <Speech_Female> I think that <Speech_Female> by acknowledging on <Speech_Female> the land <Speech_Telephony_Female> on which gathering is <Speech_Female> occurring. <Speech_Female> We are taking a moment <Speech_Female> to think about what <Speech_Female> this place on earth is <Speech_Female> to us <Silence> what it means. <Speech_Female> Whether. <Speech_Female> It's the first time <Speech_Female> you were in that place, <Speech_Female> or you've been many memories <Speech_Female> there. You're <Speech_Female> thinking about what it means <Speech_Female> to you in the moment <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> that you are acknowledging the <Silence> land. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> Every <Speech_Female> story and memory <Speech_Female> is important <Speech_Female> when people are recognizing <Speech_Female> the land that they <Speech_Female> are on, an <Speech_Female> everybody <Silence> should be able. <Speech_Female> To connect. <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> If. You enjoyed <Speech_Female> this episode. <Speech_Female> Please help us out by <Speech_Female> sharing it with a friend <Speech_Female> and rating <SpeakerChange> us on your <Speech_Female> favorite listening platform. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> We'd also love <Speech_Female> to feature your big <Speech_Music_Female> question on a few <Speech_Music_Female> tracks owed. <Speech_Female> Find us at obse <Speech_Female> connect dot ca <Speech_Female> slash get hyphen <Speech_Female> involved <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> for more information <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> on how to <Speech_Music_Female> be a guest. <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> We'd like to thank our funding <Speech_Music_Female> partner. The <Speech_Female> Court Energy Foundation <Speech_Female> producer <Speech_Female> editor, a least <Speech_Music_Female> martinus copy <Speech_Female> of APPs connect <Speech_Female> and theme music. <Speech_Music_Female> Creator Eilly <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Aurora I'm <Speech_Music_Female> bowed slobber. <SpeakerChange> Thank <Music>
"schreiner" Discussed on Pause
"Alberta School of Public Health, pursuing a master public health specializing in health promotion. Asi through their podcast interview they did with to early childhood coalitions Nive and a huge fan of pause ever since so it is truly honored guest today. Colin I have been connected to APP. See through their community catalyst program. This program has been developed to help communities across Alberta. Addresses stuck issue they basic. I introduce the program to our coalition. Members and Nicole stepped up with stuck issue that she has been noticing through her work with Strathcona County's recreation parks culture and we decided to acquire the program as a team. Hello I am Nicole Schreiner and I have to Echo Kayla in saying how excited I am to be a part of this podcast today, and to have the opportunity to share a little about our work are APPS, connect project. I have been working for Strathcona County, for about eight years now, currently working for recreation parks and culture as the guest services supervisor. Supervisor for our role recreation facilities, which includes Dawson Recreation Complex Moyer recreation, centre and Strathcona Olympia Center I love this role for how it allows me to work with groups, both inside our facility, and out in our surrounding community as well as getting to work in so many different areas, weddings childcare play areas drop in sports, and of course are used Jones. As part of working in those areas. I noticed an interesting dynamic in the way use were. In seen in our facilities by staff and guests, and I wanted to take part in driving change for more inclusive and welcoming response towards youth, which included hangouts spaces that were created for youth by themselves. We have been eager and extremely grateful to take part in the community catalyst project. Showing thoughts and ideas with our cohort to exploring new ways to engage meaningfully with you. This project has been impactful on a personal level as well as for our community. Through collaborative efforts, we hope to create collective and in our community help empower connect and support roles have county youth h twelve to eighteen. By increasing access to meaningful and relevant recreation socialization that is inclusive and equitable. We aim to increase use lead, program, development, and youth engagement, and we hope to develop safe gathering spaces where youth can socialize feel connected and be provided support and resources. Are Project was sparked by recognizing was lacking safe. Welcoming hangups basis for you. We have lots of youth coming facilities, but not necessarily using them as intended by staff and Queenie members. Ultimately. We want to provide opportunities for you to feel empowered and connected by recreating and providing spaces that meet their needs. We started with this stuck problem in our current spaces. And then we got stuck when this pandemic hit and all the spaces where we had planned to engage with youth, were closed, and we were thrown into a virtual online distanced environment. The young run questioned that we now face is how do we meaningfully engage youth or anyone in our community? During this time, this question really relates to our work and the work. Others do in our broader organization. We all work with people face to face on a daily basis, and we rely on human connection to build relationships and trust in order to support our community members. So, what does this look like moving forward? We've had to shift our thinking substantially the process. We are currently going through a lot slower because we don't have the ability to hold events to engage with you. Or being the same space with them to have conversations, however, we find that are planning is in very intentional, because we must take things slow and go day by day. To move past the stuck feeling we were experiencing. We decided we needed just start trying things. Brainstorm new ideas and collaborate with others working with Youth in our community. Since, we've come to these realizations. We've tried some new ideas. We've offered a training opportunity that was open to anyone within our network to build capacity for work with Youth and get on the same page regarding US experiences, we are starting to build a community instagram page to have an online platform to engage youth. At a mini grant program to empower youths to spread positivity in our community. While, the opportunities aren't what we originally envisioned. They are still creating impact moving us forward in our overall mission. We've realized that the most important thing isn't that. We get to try out all the ideas that we I came up with. That we start to tackle the issues and challenges that we I saw taking place. Working towards our vision and the connections we make are much more important. We aren't alone in this and we don't have to be. There are many groups and individuals trying to engage with Youth and when we work together towards solving these problems, we are stronger. We are exploring how we can support others in their work how they can support us at ultimately how we can continue to support and empower the youth in our..
"schreiner" Discussed on Pause
"Hi I'm bad slaver, and welcomed paused at home and Alberta Social Innovation. Connect podcast. The pandemic economic downturn this spring and summer have forced many change makers to pause and pivots. We've accomplished a lot in the past few months, but there's still much more to make sense of as we move forward. With this in mind, we've decided to touch base with Alberton change makers to hear about the new questions and reflections on their minds during this period of systems change. If the conversation sparks new thoughts view, please sharing the comments of your favorite listening platform and let us know what you think. Kayla Black Qatar and Nicole Schreiner are two of APP, it connects community catalysts program participants..
Discovering Griffith Park Is the First In-Depth Guide to Los Angeles' Biggest Park
"I can jails are re opening just in time for the first ever guide to Griffith park hard to believe but yeah there's never been a guide book for the one hundred twenty four year old forty three hundred acre plus park Casey Schreiner says the park is so weird multi faceted that it's like a microcosm of LA itself discovering Griffith park a local's guide comes out Friday about a week after parks in LA were reopened with restrictions trainers as a guideline like wearing a mask on trails doesn't mean medical masks and anything that covers your nose and mouth is good he also says if you're worried about wearing a mask while hiking in the heat go early avoid the heat or just wait for it to not be hot
"schreiner" Discussed on Unreserved Wine Talk
"To you John. Thank you so much for joining us. Take Care Will there you it. I hope you enjoyed this. Chat with John Schreiner. Here are my takeaways number one. John says he was a friend of BC wine. When BBC wine had no friends he truly knows this region having followed and tasted it since the nineteen seventies this makes his insights into the changes and future BC wine all the more compelling number two. I like John's definition of an icon wine. One that is both collectible and seller worthy price doesn't always dictate icon status number three. I was surprised to learn that. Bc has more than one hundred varieties of grapes planted though eight to ten account for most wine the diversity of the climate from the top of the Valley and higher altitude plantings at one hundred fifty meters above sea level to the southern tip allows for such a range from Pinot Noir to Sarah so too does the dramatic changes from daytime to nighttime temperatures number. Four I didn't realize that about half of BC wines our firms organically and that ear drainage from the top of the mountain down into the Valley Helps Reduce Frost damage and disease and finally number five. I'm looking forward to working my way to more than one hundred wines that John Names as icon wines in his book. They're all on my bucket list now or should I stay spitoon list except that I will not be spitting these out. Thank you very much. If you like this episode please tell a friend about it especially one who's interested in the wind tips that John Shared you'll find links to his books website. Social media handles the video version of this.
"schreiner" Discussed on Unreserved Wine Talk
"Depth of the current onset absolutely now. John You dedicated your book to the winemaker for Oculus Mission Hills oculus which I have here and it's a magnificent line. I mean it's just stunning. Why did you decide to dedicate your book to John Signs? He had just retired. K. John's a very modest dot. Not a lot of winemakers are you know type. A personalities guys very professional very competent. I N five admired him for years by included Oculus of course because it was one of the first iconic wines in British Columbia. The first meeting was nine thousand. Nine hundred seven right as your dedication to him. Yes we need is what ninety seven and if you go back and read the notes. Because I've got each vintage described. It read with bland. You need the truth and you can see in. His constant improvement in the first law was probably Merrill. Cabernet Sauvignon Cabernet fall. And that was a number of years before they had access to a Melnik and the the teacher don't the new civil changed considerably. They didn't do any asserting tables until about two thousand five so it's been one on the other it's built on the quality of that line. I think I may still have a bottle of either ninety seven ninety eight at home really. I doubt very much excelled up but I certainly tasted. Oculus is at fifty years. Now that I've got structure to go to this it's very well made by with a quite beautiful bottle. It's an expensive line. It's not easy to get segment about one hundred and fifty dollars a bottle but all of that quality it can go until I think with Hustler. Gross absolutely the Best Board L. And you know what surprised me John is? They sent me two thousand thirteen vintage and it's drinking. Well it's not like it's a tannock monster at all. It's just it's got a velvet texture. It's all there and can tell it'll go the distance and the seller and it'll get better and better but I was surprised how well it's drinking right now. The manage the Thames very well. I mean the early years there were some winds whether off to somebody else attempts to live on the rough side that was using my criticism of a slowest neurones. Adams were a little too firm. And if you couldn't approach that line delivers five or six years of age. Say the same thing about a fine. Bordeaux. They're not much fun when they're young usually at the management has become much more sophisticated. Not so how long you keep the buying me treated. The vote is much more sophisticated. Beautiful is it named after Oculus as in I was there. Something in the winery that let. Let's the light in or something like that. This device that lets the mighty into part of the wine store but from oculus slumps fired at is amazing and then a related winery in that. I think it's owned by the same group would be checkmate. This is another Anthony van mental production. They've named all of their winds after various chess pieces. So this is the silent Bishop Merlot. They've got Queens attack. I don't know the chess game well but it came in little chess. Set Kinda box is Kinda Fun. But what's the back story here? We only Mike Merlo and Sherman again. They're expensive wines winemakers to spare the WHO initially trained lawyer before he switched Eric. Meticulous wind by two chardonnays are give or take hundred dollars. The Merloz I think are about eighty five dollars versus tecate lives. Anthony at bought a winery about ten years ago. Down on the Golden Mile that had been operated by the comrade family of combat family and operated this comrie than and his adult rage not particularly distinguished wine producers. But it was a good site. The winery hit close an APP to be bought. It not forty site particularly but he bought it for the Mesnier next door which produced the Chardonnay with which mission hill won the avery trophy. Nineteen thousand nine hundred ninety four the trophy the Mission Hill and British Columbia on the world map and Anthony finally was able to get his hands on that and so the whole he hired. Show again the refurbish the the library. And the they during these other meant to take on the best of Burton County. Yeah they definitely do and tasted when earlier. Realizable widen the Okinawa and Merlo at sometimes disappointed. Because I thought some wonders overproducing was no problem with. This one is in the production. Yes Air Flea Control. Wow that's fantastic. Now John. You had mentioned the Hester creek the judge as being a real standout as well when we had talked earlier. What's The a special back story about this? One will be a first of all. The creek was named after in the fellow. The judge who in the nineteenth century ahead a big ranch in the Okinawan and his daughter was faster and the creek. Was named Esther Eventually the winery got up to the name pastor. That's changed owners two times. The current owner is a businessman from Prince. George was given his team all the tools. The vineyard is a fantastic piece of been fantastic terroir. Some of it was fun as far back as nineteen sixty eight. He's given his current team all the tools you need to mix pervert y Gan amid tremendous from Italy that treat the line very gently. It's the use. The the the gases from ferment. The optum back through the lie and brick captured as a result all across the range. It has to creek. There's a softness to the tenants. I could pick out a historic wine blind. Just extra and the judge has got that lovely sort velvety chocolate texture yeah mature Bordeaux it's definitely BC signature. But I found all of these wines. They're blockbuster powerhouses in a good way. But this one was the most subtle more like it just reminded me of a mature Bordeaux. I wouldn't age this much beyond ten. You know it's it's so good now. I know it's hard to resist only charging forty five dollars for. Wow that's a great tale were avoid. It is it's fabulous. Yeah absolutely all right. I'm going to mention a few more quickly now. But the godfather that's one with the works Adrian Cassini oh seeing winery loans to make the red white personality like the said winemakers up personnel. Adrian is as a powerful crests and he makes his wines all great intensity. Godfather is so little of head two or three years. Oh caging the blend is rich. Just makes a statement in Class. It does absolutely. I'll just mention these John. During your book. I mean I just can't get through all these because there's so many so good but painted rock John Skinner. I think one of the most gentlemanly winemakers the business really using the a block of Sarah in his vineyard John Schreiner Block L. Really a when he told me that all scattered what ashes there right because apparently when he was finding the vineyard the campus law didn't know what the I was interviewing. What do you think I should John of Said? If you saw will sue brilliant there as our own yes absolutely the Serov magnificent and you're telling me a little story about the winemaker for a black widow glass. Os Yes a big lancaster. Vickings a friend of mine. My as years ago when I was an amateur winemaker in Dick was an amateur winemaker very successful in in in other areas of business. He has two or three business degrees. He was a much better. Winemaker guy was so he went on to develop a winery island on to stop making. The world is better for both of US making that decision. That's great lovely lovely winds not sure. Why cold an hour less. Maybe he hasn't actually black widow spiders they are at one is called. Arachnophobia or phobia. I think another one of his wines. Yeah the big play on on splatters of that. You find that the dog and I remember once reading that they're not gonNA hurt you know. No no it's not true. Who GET SICK OKAY? Google rattlesnakes too. That's true you're desert technically and spurling's old binds recently. Kind of proof that you don't have to have a really expensive wine to be in this book icon doesn't mean just really pricey. So she her yeah. Gentleness have got the walks of nineteen seventy eight the recent flaps gentlest before m will inspire is ultimately new realized that there was something special with the recently made from those old wives and jetsons Robinson teach praising metabolism blacklisting as it's Shirley similar. I think she handled for my palate. The acid better than Daddy. I find the tattoos acid boost bracing when the wine. It's young and things to help Polish it a little a little bare but neither case my put several Russillo because if you're GONNA have a Wifi age recently it with the acidity especially as the preserving factor. We could have like a three volume series of this chat. Really I love hearing your stories but if you could sit down and taste or share a bottle of wine with anyone living or dead who would that be? Oh I'd have a bottle of champagne with Winston Churchill. Oh why's that first of all he he would be our knowledgeable. Secondly I have been mirer not of all things about Churchill but of a lot of things about Churchill. I have read many many books. Including is fabulous. Monica Mona through years ago. Church in the ball. Wa of all places I mean. He went to war in Afghanistan where he was in his early twenties. And then the war to develop a reputation as a hero so he could run for politics lists the often very funny I think. What's the famous live of? His lip was lady. Astor Amounts of Commons Said you know Winston. You're drunk team. You said yes but you're ugly in the morning you'll still be ugly. That's great. That's great and Paul Rosia. Think named one of their champagnes was appalled regime who named it Winston. Churchill was one of my gentleman. I can't remember either but yeah you're quite fascinated by his mind. But I think you'd mentioned you probably couldn't keep up with his prodigious drinking couldn't I couldn't go inside random any number of long's is this. The best one I read is a ten years old by Roy. Jenkins chance for Labor Chassar the Exchequer in Britain and the Biographies Outstanding Read Releasing Enough Booze conducted the war successfully. Wow maybe takes. He had a great line. It would certainly dull. You know the thing that's true. Nerves of steel or just nerves soaked in something not so much steel tanks. Anyway John Speaking of great minds and prodigious output and this has been wonderful. Tell us where can folks by your book online and in real life as they say in real life. Some of the major wineries in the Okinawan Syria in their tastes. I'd like to say it's probably in Mosaic Watsonville. On I'd like to say it's another bookstore but I'm afraid Canadian bookstores don't really support Canadian wine. Wilkes-barre well it is online. Though it is available Indigo Amazon is available and seventy money. Losing Northland Tuber you give me a call. I usually have a few of the basement. I'm happy to so signed for you. There you go and you're blog. Is it called good? Grog your blood. If you google that will finally but it's John Schreiner dot blog spot dot CA Josh Miranda. And just Google your name and you'll find we know and you. This has been absolutely wonderful. So here's.
"schreiner" Discussed on Unreserved Wine Talk
"Line. What comes to mind is it price. Is it scarcity is it seller worthiness quality or some combination of all of those and especially when we think about BC wines? What are their icon wines? The ones that stand head and shoulders above the rest our guest joins me live now from Vancouver. Welcomes John Schreiner? Hello Hello thank you so John. Maybe you can tell me about the first one. You remember tasting. Well it's a vivid memory of years ago when I was living in Regina who had the apartment next door the room next door and he liked to play baseball every Sunday afternoon. And I didn't so I said Okay I'll make dinner and I'll get a bottle of wine and I did. And Lo and behold again around the opening a bottle of wine. I discover it's GonNa Corcoran unhappy a bottle of French so turn. We didn't have a carcass crew. We went around in the neighborhood that afternoon defined Found one it was very badly designed ended up shoving the court into the wine. Then we had it with Spaghetti and meat sauce. That tells you hi Ed. A long way to go but that was the first bottle of wine with a cork and I may have had a few big before that with crew cab didn't drink any wine at all before I left university. I don't know why not but I didn't know it just wasn't part of the culture. Grew up all right. Maybe John You can also tell us a little bit. About what got you into wide writing now. I know you are a business reporter but what prompted the shift to wine writing well. I've always wanted to write full stop. I learned to read. I wanted to write so I would have written about anything. Dogs whatever caught by fats and I went on to become a journalist and that was my full time day job for over forty years with a daily newspaper and then with financial post but I got interested me wind gradually as the consumer. We moved to Toronto when I joined the financial post in one thousand nine hundred sixty one and a half to have an apartment just down the block from a bright line store. Not I'm not going to say the lines. Were all that good in that period but I enjoy going in our enjoyed looking into labeled join talking with the staff and it just fired my curiosity for about ten years. That was basically buying a bottle of wine on Sunday. Finishing the other half on Monday type of thing my interest just built building built until when we moved to Vancouver started joining wind society went to California by then I was fully seduced. Alright aside from your better quality of wine and more wineries. Nbc where have been the biggest changes you've seen while I've been following the BBC wine industry since the mid seventies and set on more than one occasion that I was a friend of British Columbia winds when they had no friends. The industry has improved dramatically but particularly in the last ten years. And the reason for that is that the Quality Hill did a culture as just grown enormously. There are now professionally trained viticulture. Listen vineyard managers throughout the industry. They didn't use the BEEP. Grape growers were apple growers. Who had switched grapes and they didn't have the detailed knowledge. That the viticulture have now and you begin to taste it in the wines. I can think of one Weinrich who is a matter of fact one. They hired a bit of culture within two years. There was a noticeable improvement in the why and think of another winery where they hired a winemaker. Who started spending time in the vineyard growers a noticeable improvement in the caller? The line so fundamentally we have great terroir here. We've got good grapes. We just needed to get the skill set together. Okay I was also wondering what was the most surprising insight that you discovered while writing this book and also. What's the most interesting thing someone has said about the buck? I guess the Surprise it wasn't so much surprising I was kind of expecting it. But the the major insight was was how many wines that I could find that I thought were either icons or on the route becoming iconic. Now there's well over one hundred wines in the book and they're by no means all of icons yet but you can see the progression in quality by icon. I mean not just an expensive line but a wine that's good enough to be collected and seller. The and. That was what I was trying to do with. The book was to encourage people to identify winds. They could collect and yet still fairly young industry and yet you felt propelled to write this book so it must sort of signal at least to you a coming of age being able to name icon wines. I would not have even thought of doing a book like this ten years ago. This just study an exponential progress and I as a wine writer also came to the understanding and wanted to head you very slowly when I started writing about lines in seventies and reading the California magazine. Because I'm working locally night busy. The articles are all about the winemakers. The lion were the stars in really wasn't until the nine fundamental shift winemakers are still very hurry or but it's the big move roller grapes. That aren't stars teams. Developing my books have changed over. The years of more focus on the growers or sufficient food is on the road to.
"schreiner" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"Hello for Wonder Media Network. I'm Jenny Kaplan and this is encyclopedias. Were Manica today. We're talking about one of the first South African writers to earn worldwide acclaim. She was a radical social commentator. whose work helped to shape future women's movements? Let's let's talk about Olive Schreiner Olive. Emily Albertina Schreiner was born on March twenty fourth eighteen fifty fifty five and whip Bergen Cape Colony. which is now Modern Day South Africa? She didn't receive formal education but her missionary mothers strongly strongly encouraged her to read a variety of books. Throughout her childhood. Olive became a governess and each nineteen started writing her first books folks. Those works were published after she moved to England in eighteen eighty one I.. She published story of an African farm in eighteen. Eighty three three under the pseudonym. Ralph iron on this cruise of the Great Open Wagon House on the roofs of the buildings adjusted from its side. The Moonlight glinted glinted with a quite peculiar brightness to seem that every ribbon the middle of burnished silver. The book was a hit throughout what you're up. In North America though all published under a different name the story was deeply personal and semi-autobiographical in in story of an African farm olive wrote a girl fighting to maintain her independence amidst the strict social roles. Typical of African colonizers the book emphasizes unique feminist views about religion individualism and women's couriers. These were some of the most topical issues at the time and that propel the book into notoriety and Fame Olives radical tendencies extended beyond her political opinions. She disregarded the standards of appearance expected of women in the Victorian era rejecting rigid undergarments. Hats and gloves in eighteen eighty nine. Oliver turned to South Africa. uh-huh and married a farmer politician. She kept her maiden name which was also highly unusual at the time all was a public voice against just war and colonisation in South Africa after returning to the country. She wrote several articles and books attacking imperialism and prominent political figures including Cecil. John Rhodes during his time. As Prime Minister of the Cape in eighteen. Ninety nine a war broke out between the English. Colonizers is irs and the South Africans because of olive support of the Afrikaner Plate. English troops burned her house down and sent her to a concentration camp for several for years in nineteen eleven olive published another acclaimed work called woman and Labor in this book. She asserted that the authority. Awardee of men isn't actually a neat and that one day in the future women and men will become true comrades and Co workers throughout her life. olive published books with themes of antiwar gender equality and racial equality. She stood up for those affected by British imperialism. Olive passed away on December eleventh. Nineteen twenty at age sixty five. Her husband published two of her novels posthumously. One called for man to man an and another called on Dean like the rest of her work for man to man explores feminist themes in the novel the central character attempts to educate educate herself and her children about racist and sexist social structures of the era. Olive shriners work broke barriers throughout her career and is still worth studying today. I.
"schreiner" Discussed on Bleeding Green Nation
"So we got along. So great just seeing him develop off. The field has been awesome. You know, he's putting a lot of hard work behind the scenes being that third Schreiner the last few years behind the scenes. He's working his tail off, and you've really seen it with his arm strength with his accuracy, and just understanding the playbook and then just his body. He's, he's come a long way. And he's quite athlete now. And it's been really cool to see development. Presponse not knowing that tire had reflect on big teammates of a bummer. But all of that guy, I'm using the unbelievable teammates. Unbelievable leader unbelievable person what he doesn't community. What he does on the field. I mean, I can't say enough good things about Chris, and the best in his family. We were talking other day, and you know, it's unfortunately won't be in this locker room necessarily. But, you know, we, we love that guy. We missed that guy. I wish the best shot. Offense. Cheers. It's hard to to really say right now we're finally getting going. But again, it's exciting just the dynamic that he can bring, I think it to whether it's catching balls each game or not. It will open up some things underneath and he'll be a huge addition to our team. Couple of new faces in the quarterback room when you guys to bring them into the fold on nothing abnormal, too great dudes Cody, and Clayton, they fit in great. And they're here ready to work. You know, and, and so, I think, really I think during the season training camps, really. When you really kind of started to bond, and you spend a lot of hours up in that film room together and everything. But right now I'm just trying to help get them up to speed coaches. They're doing a great job of that, too. And they're doing great so great. Dudes benefit team. Team. April with that, that the bone was fully healed, but also wasn't the, the biggest thing -sarily. Are you still in the same place and you need the bone to heal Notre to, to do the context? There's no limitations out there. So I'm out there doing team drills doing all that stuff, which seemed like it was a while for me. But now I feel really good going forward. Obviously them clear ready role. Wanted to yet. Yeah. I mean, I've been with, with whatever limitations had been progressing both lower body upper body in just trying to transform my body a little bit this off season. And it's been think I've seen a lot of development there for me, personally, I think that'll help going forward with staying healthy and longevity and everything. You're just looking at nutrition in different training, techniques and really kinda diving into to every aspect any advantage. I can find really went into.
"schreiner" Discussed on Movin 92.5
"Also emphasizes slam again john of just beat makeup y'all done no you're yonhap y'all complaining door for rust away and where do as a result of the new on its one day the slaying and what do you oh god the thing though by dawn made by the way oh good dearly iran and out of time where do you weigh where do you weigh but a makeup beyond mind what do you weigh yarov appearance active lanham dean schreiner compromise mud i hanoi you wanna make of language shocking threeeighths ed hammi from a stop on lap is a result of god's for neonazi one of the day bob on day be swayed and bonnard what do you do the denver death threats to obtain delayed validity paying for insurance may go my name however no oh what do you mean tis iran and out of time what do you weigh dearly but a mega beyond mind.
"schreiner" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Dogged as crass you know i realize atlanta council leader that team but i didn't respect that move it'll i really did love y'all been hit me up telling me that i'm upon and all this other stuff but let me explain on the eu's well when your foundation it gets ripped from from you how you react to it is forever going to define part of who you are it's why we love these stories about kids coming from broken homes and making it to various leagues it's why on the other hand we highlight kids who have socalled good family situations because it's hard is a mug to get to the highest level of sport no matter which is situated in it gyulai apples a guy that schreiner figure out who he is a young man on a very bad football team i know if that were me and somebody felt that way about me at my job on my team as a former member of the hands community we might have to have a discussion because you always want to tell me about this man the main stuff and how you're supposed to go after people that was not that when it comes to ca cheap shot at a guy the trying to figure out how to grow up in the nfl i'd say that goes for ninety percent of the guys in the league as well they just not on bad teams i'm clint yes listen to the day laboratory was to got i'm here all week kedo's see you on the twitter box.
"schreiner" Discussed on Movin 92.5
"Snapdragon john entrusted leave makeup kyaw done no f you be your complaining donkova rust away and where do ask the new law day after day wait laundered what do you do liam payne the fbi by the name edson made god liam payne so you've got an hour through your way what do you believe madam lego beyond and what do you lean yang protective levin gene schreiner compromise handling we wanna make him look good she'll came three said you hammi from the start will let this the provisional qods afternoon its when i the law on day bond what what did the findings through obtain delays the vote buying the army made go really i wanna know oh what do you weigh iran and out of time with do you weigh green better make up your mind like dalieh and in pain dui gene oh my god both the name says it from us right the lemaigre bahama by filming movin ninety two point five seattle's number one hit music station brooke jubal in the morning other nunno having second thoughts i i feel like a madame not mine the phil like my life in my book no other no no no haven't taken my time i often like a minimum mine if unlike my life my i don't wanna pay in order pale this was done on a day when endow a man in the alive let's assume that dan let me tell you how to set its from children buddy think they know it other parameters somebody to say me no one so quick him on my doni the matter what no it i know what i know i'm her deep down can't show and another adam place to come off home never had a home nobody call them off paul where you bear way you'll gaba sign him on family life precious with nobody care about other no sign of black amount of money the like my leg vein by looking oh no mexico might sign a mom oh my god i want you didn't denise di day in june a nieto i want you to any of them got it let me tell you why mr van first when their heads the israel and alana in this series when he had their sentences love is holding on the sea in the.
"schreiner" Discussed on KKAT
"A lot we'll say you know my other daughter arab at one eight green world pride of bride noor horford now her heart when you're areas of major or schreiner uh my and then my other daughter than now hawaii adhered becoming a number of your room nurse and her husband a big time chefs are operated by gives our great what is what kind of horse tough sugarcutting organiser now here's a pleasure hugh ride down the number one thank god named john climate and if you're covered furniture i've got over 100 hit a quarter or and you'll see all the paint bears out here there will both don't look like out of order about the now my daughter cared guided at back here that could really good play your mayor that would crowd on john bannet we will you buy by dropped guy what what are you what are they do wanna come what do they do and they competed as a like a rainy competition by placer pleasure glad you're weapon pleasure are they ryan w coyle your name paul terry burt versatile or very versatile talking about the garage are bradshaw won four super bowls route sixteen delay hour shaw pasta watch you guys over sunday gone it's still a great program like everyone but you know your i mean no yourself of fishing but you're the door of the whole thing together to be monitored a now schaal heating well yeah i want again cut kale box that at the door premier trying to push romney and nine down here but uh gal of don i'm effect that undergo poem that together give me more years where are you on news football player neiland earn a national anthem i am i am i'm worried you probably thought ira the guy a a totally i believe it a free country do what you got to do me i would never do that i respect the flag i loved the flag a love the anthem are saying and be i get i playing at the operate friday night last week and a beautiful and uh a a.
"schreiner" Discussed on Kairos Audio Podcast
"It's a fair question what does the new testament or the gospel have to say about sabbath keeping and sabbath rhythms so the answer the question is does the gospel require me to keep the sabbath the simple answer is no it does not answer to the next question is does the gospel release me to keep the sabah the answer is absolutely at does so that's what it looks like to be in gospel freedom and responsibility to take care of your soul in your community and making sure there's healthy rest patterns now really want to be fair here because done some research on this there's a scholar by the name of thomas schreiner and he has a book called christians and biblical law who which i've never woken up in the morning and thought i really want to write a book on that topic but i'm glad he did so i could read it parts of it he says this christians are no longer required to keep the sabbath the new testament writers have no quarrel with people who set aside the sabbath as long as they do not require it for salvation or insist that other believers agree with them but then he's quick to note it is wise naturally for believers to rest and hence one principle that could be derived from sabbath is that believers should regularly arrests now i i would go on a little bit further than that and say not always the sabbath healthy for new testament and gospel believing christians to rest as a way to declare and demonstrate our faith in jesus i also see it as an incredible act of rebellion.
"schreiner" Discussed on Accused
"That is what i do when i'm watching cup shows at home i don't know if will ever be able to say the work on the case is done but i do promise that is new information arises will do our best to update the millions of people who've invested time and emotion into the story we figure we owe her that much the rest of this episode is a qna with audience members who joined us december fourteen at grade in on main and over the rhine we've included it here for anyone who might be interested or have similar questions the we did realise afterward that we should have had at least some of the people introduce themselves for the benefit of the listening audience that's on us to make it a bit easier to follow will at it in a few introductions after the fact for players who helped make accused possible the first question in thoughts comes from joanne schreiner who works alongside lawyer debbie light in the andes families pro bono or attorney schreiner handled some of the very first records requests for the andes family can i actually asked two questions for you yes sangkyu the first question is i'm curious if anyone who was in that apartment and i realize that you can't ask buoyed glass kok this question but how would he have shown up at that particular apartment does anybody know what brought him nearer what's what's your speculation there were a newspaper reports at the time that said that bob had had to go to a neighbour's apartment and it's our understanding that he had gone around asking neighbors which apartment it was so he just basically canvassed until he found the right place.