35 Burst results for "Schroeder"

"schroeder" Discussed on Celtics Lab Podcast

Celtics Lab Podcast

04:40 min | 3 weeks ago

"schroeder" Discussed on Celtics Lab Podcast

"Derailed promising celtics seasons in past He said he wanted to be there for a long time. I'm not sure if he where he is of the of the image how he would be able to be paid with the celtics. Soa longtime premise very relative term Like beyond the trade deadline. Maybe that's a long time. But he he really did seem pretty excited beater. He downplayed The situation with free agency as being such a big deal to him Very publicly mature for him. Very good he can really manage His media presence in a way that like it seemed really genuine. I don't know i would be able to do that after losing out on that much money. So kudos to him for that But i i have to say that. I feel a lot more excited about his tenure with the team after seeing him hearing him talk about his future team Alex i wanna swing to you because you just told us that smart is going to be an all star. Maybe perhaps hopefully definitely and that assumes that probably he's really getting a lot of touches in blaming a a big role in the team. Which i think you know we are expecting. Let me ask you what you think. Schroeder's role becomes in that frame. And one thing that. I just want to add which i think logically. I knew i had never seen written down. Is that schroeder and smart or listed as both six-foot-three that smart supposedly has forty pounds schroeder. Which i think. I think i knew just like if you thought about doing the math. Rather reading erupts tweet. Those are two different players and hills those centers in the post through. I mean yeah. It's daily way for so to answer your initial question. I actually pretty excited about shooter on the divas..

celtics schroeder Alex Schroeder
"schroeder" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

06:07 min | 3 weeks ago

"schroeder" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"Of lightning at the same time. You have chantiers drummers on and maybe a storyteller all it all working together in collaboration to this to this performance and that just really really excited me in terms of possibilities of public. That's that's great. Before we forget about barbershops. I wanted to and one thing that i learned in my research. I was intrigued by hell. Barbarez became a profession in america and it turns out that it started during the colonial period when white men of means wanted to imitate european aristocracy. They needed to have a man in waiting. Who would who would handle their hair in their face. So they allowed enslaved black men to shave their face and their head and these took that and ran with it as a profession. They became within that system. They became rather elite because they had access to things that other black people didn't have access to i e men of wealth. I'm sitting in this environment talking to each other. They learned a lot of information just by by eavesdropping on conversations. At the same time these guys are having a razor to throw it into their head shaving their head and their faces. Iran freed black men to that took on bothering profession because wake meals with the neath them to cut somebody else's here so they become a profession. I had no idea of that. So i feel like i've just obviously i've learned a lot so far about i've learnt that and that's that's great. I'm gonna throw it out in the barbershop one day. It's like kings man brother in one of their earliest professions of black people in in the us. One of the union's barbara queens. We know hair. That's that's the thing. I mean that's entrench they're like legitimately like stamped approved now the last question i have before i get into shameless plug. I don't want people to long. It's just like hey ram your thirty minutes. Let's get it in. I read that the story pertaining to individual pieces is ending. What's one thing or a few things that you will want to audience to take away from your work. Artists like your your body of work as an artist. Thus far my works are what i call open ended narratives and they're open because there's never one story came across a phrase longtime ago under like in its allah delights in many kinds of truth in varying degrees of truth but even a lot does not like the entire truth so to me. That means there's never one story when people are looking at my work many times if they don't know who i am. I like to eat drop before they find out who. I am and listening on conversations. Because if they don't have the honest around you can get some unfiltered back and that's really great. I think one of the more precious comes. I gotten was two teenage girls. Who looking at a barbershop. They said that's really strange with his. Cue it's almost like that. That line on the back of the movies is like strange. And i knew in herbert tabulate. That meant this is a really nice piece. But it's it's unusual is not something he seen before. So your question i would. I would invite people to have what i call a slow look. Look at the pieces and spend some time with it and just see what it says to you. Have these eavesdropping sessions. What i come up with has been far richer than what i had in mind in the first place and i thought this is this is fodder for the next piece. I can take that idea. Stretch it and go somewhere else with it so thank you for that input. That that's fantastic. It's it's one of those things that it's it's important i. I've interviewed a fair amount of artists. And they'll say. Oh i'm never around. I never around to known like that. Does that matter to your you know. And that's the thing but being able to get that kind of take a look this way take take a slower look at it and really appreciate get dip be immersed in it and and then kind of go from there like i remember going to the bright exhibit and i i think i want two or three times and i went with different people each time and i was just appreciating different pieces each time in generally. It's like oh let me just do this pass real quick and absorb it that way to say no. No no this is not fast. Food is not fast food. You have a this is a full course. Meal good analogy. That's a good analogy. So that's all the questions that i have but what i would like to invite for. You is the opportunity to shamelessly plug plug. Whatever your social media. All website. Whenever i'm on facebook. The namus schroeder cherry s. c. h. e. d. r. sherry dislike the. I'm also an instagram. So hit me up. Take a look. I also have a portfolio on. What's called baker artists portfolio. So you can go to that and see a boatload of works both puppets and so if you see something you like or even if you don't like it contact me let me know. I don't really care if you don't like it. Let's have a conversation with what. What about it intrigues you. Yeah that's baguettes big. It's a big feedbacks feedback is important again. Let's just discourse around this unlike hard. Stop saying no discourse tell me more. Yeah so thank you so much. This has been a treat. And yeah do myself. Thank you rob totally so for shorter. Cherry i'm rob lee's and it s are in and around baltimore. He's got look forward..

Barbarez barbara queens america Iran herbert sherry baker facebook rob lee rob Cherry baltimore
"schroeder" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

07:45 min | 3 weeks ago

"schroeder" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"Diaspora. I didn't really approach it. In terms of urgency or media see is just something that i took on as normal but we do hear a lot about they asked for no diaspora is simply that means spread out. that's all it is say african. They asked where you're talking about african by any means travel into other parts of the world. Saying that's what it is. Interestingly enough before african diaspora became a popular jewish day gaspara was the was the term that was used a lot and there was some i understand. There was some controversy. When african american started using african diaspora because jewish. People thought that they owned that word and you had some black scholars. No you don't own the word they ask you like it is. You don't know the word i asked so and now we hear we hear a lot is just part of our is part of our culture but essentially it means spread out. That's all it is and that element in just everyday scenes is like i remember having this This this is interview with thomas james back and it was it was about like representation component. Or what have you and it's like why you going back to. It's like why is this important. It's important because it captures a real life situation for for for black people for people like that a lot of times when he kind of broke down the numbers of curator's and how bets factors into what art is being seen and displayed. And all that. It's like that's why i support you have to you have to look at who's guarding the cultural and you have to look at where the cultural gates exist right now because we have such modern forms of technology. It's nothing to be able to connect with people immediately but let's say thirty years ago we didn't hear amount about black people. from britain. We did see a lot of them on television. So when i actually went to london or when i went to amsterdam and i saw all these people color walking in the streets i was blown away. I don't see this on my television. Why don't i know that people from surinam are in holland. Because the dutch people colonized other parts of the world and those thoughts come back to where they were Where they were supposed. So i thought okay. This is something that i would like to just to express. Because i'm seeing it. I'm sure somebody else's seeing it so let me just included as part of my own experiences. So i'm not as shocked now when i go to. Let's say european countries and see people of color in the streets. Because i'm doing okay. Historically yes they got here train. You know train playing ship however they travel big out here. That should not be normal in terms of in terms of visual capulets. Something that i should be able to look at and say okay. Yes i understand this this norm. What is not normal is to see. Let's say television series. that's supposed to be contemporary. And you see no people of color that that should not be normal anymore. Yeah yeah it's like i. You mentioned like amsterdam i. What is it a hobby. I always look back at. I'm a baseball fan. And i will look back at the atlanta braves and it's like andrew jones. Looks like a black dude. And it's like oh he's from parasols as a kid like you know this is. We're talking like ninety six ninety seven. I'm like what where kadare marcus. And which part of africa's that and now learning about the place. 'cause found no a place i need to learn more about it and get an idea of where a black people and i think having worked that is reflective of that but in a normal sort of way is important and Yeah outside of this. I do a movie review. Podcast i was joking about an watching the movie scream and looking at it like for reviews its twenty fifth anniversary in one of the observations. I took down. This is a very white movie and his beaver done right now. You have to take that inventory right now but is that movie being at a twenty five years old was now. You gotta have a few different people. Types represented for the feel like its contemporary sure described the barbershop series. And why did you create the series in what are some of the some of the techniques or what are techniques utilize to bring the series together. Irish series started on a dare. I was actually in the gym minding my own business. I was shaving. Hit and this guy. Tall guy like six three breath comes behind me and says would you about shaven. Here's i'm thinking. I shave my head every other day with you and who are you turns out. He poked barbershop stock. We'll man can i. Can i come into your shop and do some sketches. Because i would like to capture some of the barber shop so he led me come in and i spent some time in his shops taking sketches doing some photographs. Can i started painting. And i thought maybe i'd just do a couple of barbershop paintings but i got into. And every time i went to the shop i got another idea. Four for a piece so became a series. And over time i realized all my image were coming from one barbershop. I need to branch out. Let me tried to try another shop. Say introduce myself to. Over a period of two years. I i ended ended up introducing myself to seven or eight different barbershops mostly in maryland. One in dc. I would go. And say hey. I'm an artist. I'm working on a series. Can i take some images from your space. Y'all i'll give you some images if you do this so i am now working on i have gotten district for covert when everything's shut down. I couldn't go back into the barbershops because everything's closed up painting number sixty eight sixty eight pieces in the barbershop. Series right now and my work is primarily acrylic with objects on. Would i used to paint on canvas. But i got to the point where. I was abusing the canvas. That was cutting and burning and shaping and whatnot. I thought i need a stronger word. A stronger so let me try. Would and i still consider myself. A painter. Sculptor per se. Although im shaping the would. But i i use the would like like collages with us paper rather if you can imagine holding a piece of paper cutting the edges and shaping it with scissors. I'm taking would. And cutting and shaping it with power to. I think what i'm doing and i'm gauging into painting it and i'm adding materials stitching into the road. Which is something. I really like sticking keys and other objects into would just inspire the narrative and every time i use a key or o'clock or a combination lock or or another kind of cure lock it adds to the narrative in a in a particular way so at this point people started giving me keys. Everybody knows got a key. They've had it from whether the year and they don't know whether it belongs to you. Don't want to be this. it's like. I've had to see for ten years one day. I'm going to figure out what it opens up to. So people started actually giving me and those have become part of my material a lot with the paint in the line yards. So that's that's interesting. I was thinking like it'd.

gaspara thomas james amsterdam kadare marcus Diaspora andrew jones atlanta braves holland britain london baseball africa maryland dc
"schroeder" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

07:08 min | 3 weeks ago

"schroeder" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"Welcome to the podcast. Thank you it's good to be here. Thank you for for making time and in coming to this this lovely little little thing. We call into the truth at us art. So so as i'd like to ask my guests like what their background is creatively. So i won't make anything different here. What is your background. What is your your creative interest and your artistic background. Okay well i would. I am what you would call an arts chit. I grew up playing with crayons drawing and sketching also played with marbles and puppets in high school had a chance to study art in a more formal than a more form away. I was a part of the with cold workshops for careers in the arts. And that's the precursor to what is now the duke ellington school in washington. Dc before the school their word a group of visionaries primarily thinking. Capers and mike malone Mike was from howard university. And peggy was working working in the law. School a gw. They put together this amazing program but drew kids from all over dc and introduce them to the performing and visual arts. So i was exposed to that early on fantastic getting an early. I don't think it made it a once or twice that. I've actually said this on this. One hundred fiftieth episode. I suppose that i was kind of in one of those spots like super young and kind of being exposed to different things early artistically and it was like drawing manuals and. Hey here's this book. Here's the colored pencils crayons and having more of an interest in it. I had a few toys but having more of interest in that area and worked on a few murals as as a kid and ruined microns. Not happy about that. And i did a a few different things and so it's really good to hear that it was one of those really early early starts view. Were you good at coloring books. I i was not. I'm gonna comical with coloring books. i'm gonna connor class. Is i only drew out. Okay yeah we were in the same class. I couldn't ask stick within those lines and now as an adult looking back us looks. I realized how badly designed there were this period. The small the lines were just not designed for a kids hand or immagination. Bit later there was a crop of books that came up the anti coloring book which is which basically eliminates the lines. So you've got all this facing a page to to to express your imagination. There and i thought this is what i should as a kid. Yeah i get this guy. Get the the one thing i did do. It kinda showed because mostly it was colored pencils for me i. It was weird like you have a teacher. They really overzealous. Hey we see that. You did something creatively so i would draw this comic the whole thing inking pencilling the whole thing and doing all the coloring. This is not well and i was working on it and i was working on it. I would always rush through my tests. So i can work on mcconnell book or whatever drawn i was doing and i think the teacher came over there and this is after a week that i had a test to attend this really cool drawing of like wolverine from the x. Men and i remember. She threw it away. And i was like. I'm mad right now so obviously very protective of this comic that i'm working so she saw and she was like oh my gosh and she got it laminated and it became like a big thing around my middle school to actually have it to this day. It was like one of my dreams of being a comic book guy. I might go back into it though. So you touched on crayons marbles up it's described some of those initial sources of inspiration for how you kind of use some of those those implements initial even influences service Yes i was. I was always drawn to pictures. I guess i had a cousin who was interested in cars in. You know friends who interested in cars and i thought well to be really your true little boy. I should be interested in cars. I just couldn't. I just didn't interest but i could really excited about big pictures or or photographs of foreign places i Actually went out and bought a car. Step because plastic model cars were popular. When i was a kid. So i bought a car set man. I opened that car said and the colors would just so ugly. I was depressed. I mean it was. It was is is ugly grey. Green thing made out of plastic about agenda break apart and put together. I do not like this. These colors just bad just bad. So i was always influenced by things at around me growing up in dc. I also had access to museums and they were free. 'cause massoni wounds a federal museum i found myself wandering around smithsonian even as a kid i i wonder when i was a kid in dc. So i Without telling my parents would get us in travel to the parts of the city. Just kind of walk around and into our neighborhoods and one day. I found myself film on the mall. And if i was in what i what i now know is the national gallery of are just kind of walking around the halls anything. Wow this is this is a great place. So those are those early influences their traveling seeing seeing the world traveling locally obviously but the seeing the world and like recognizing like. I don't like that color. I prefer better colors. Yeah i i've been wander all my life even adults. I'm gonna wonder. I enjoy traveling and being exposed to other cultures and when go to other cultures as an adult. I'm really intrigued by the crafts people. particularly would workers textile crafts people in ceramics people. Although i'm not real with ceramics myself i don't think i have the temperament to deal with the mud. Clay chill waiting to see what is gonna look like. I'm more of a an immediate type person. So i like to working would are in colors on wood. I'm more media to me son. Really intrigued by held. Farts occur around the world handle those different types of forms. So i i had of course at the illustrious mortgage state university on a african diaspora and you hear it mentioned in in what is becoming a buzzword. I'm wanna get your your take on it and why is it. Important to capture like.

duke ellington school mike malone Mike howard university Capers peggy drew washington mcconnell massoni dc
"schroeder" Discussed on Unbottleneck - Digital Marketing Solutions

Unbottleneck - Digital Marketing Solutions

05:28 min | Last month

"schroeder" Discussed on Unbottleneck - Digital Marketing Solutions

"We're going to be disrupting our normal routine of talking about inbound marketing specifically and an SEO and we're going to get a little bit more into talking about your audiences and a term called disruptive, which is a bit of a buzz word in our industry at the moment. Our guest today is sonder Schroeder. Saunders chief marketing officer at disruptive advertising previously, he served as the chief product officer and VP of paid social. He works with many ecommerce and B2B companies. You launched the Facebook ad product at disruptive and oversaw sales and marketing for enterprise SEO and content marketing agency. Saunders, a legend in his own mind, his mission is to grow people and brands that he believes in. He has a beautiful wife and two kids. Well, I'm reading from his bio. I don't know if his wife's beautiful, so. I'm sure she's amazing, but I'm like, wait a minute. This is coming off really wrong. He's a protector of sweet potato fries and performance station wagons. We're going to have to agree to disagree on the sweet potato. That's something I think I need to learn they acquired taste for. So sander grows, as I mentioned, people in brands who believes in extremely motivated by growth and learning to surrender embracing the now and enjoying the journey. Sauna, welcome to the show and thanks for hanging out with us and talking about some of this disruptive advertising. Can you give us a little bit more background on that and kind of how you got into it? Yeah, yeah, thanks for the intro. My wife is beautiful. So I will. I will say that. I'm reading a byline. It always comes off, and I'm like, oh, he's a beautiful wife. He's like, hey, how do you know my wife's beautiful? What's going on here? I don't know where I swear to God. I've never met her. Yeah, I mean, I got started in digital marketing in college when I started my own ecommerce store and had to figure out how to sell products online. And, you know, really, I think what was motivating for me then was how do I take beautiful girls on dates? And so I needed to make some money. You know? So it was good. You know, back then I got a lot more into influencer marketing on Instagram. You know, this is about 12 years ago, so it was pretty early in the Instagram days. And so that was great, started dabbling in, you know, some Facebook ads, you know, shortly after that where it was pretty much what a boosted post looks like now. I saw some girls. Do you remember those low cost per acquisition that we'd get on Facebook? I remember Facebook ads before there was conversion tracking and it was still a top performer. Like when I look at analytics, it was like, wow, we've got a dollar cost per acquisition versus $7 on Google. So those days are coming to an Android. Yeah. Unfortunately, yes. I mean, it's still very effective, still for a lot of businesses one of the top performing channels, but yeah, the early days were definitely great. So yeah. So yeah, that's kind of what got me started in digital marketing and you know, I think it's been good for me as I've worked at other agencies, Ben a CMO at another ecommerce company, really just to have that business mindset and also, you know, that customer mindset as well. To be able to test and try new channels. So I think yeah, I love where I've been and I'm excited about, you know, where I'm going, but it's been a great journey. So far. What does that term mean for those people who have never really heard disruptive advertising before?.

sonder Schroeder Saunders Facebook sander Instagram Google Ben
"schroeder" Discussed on Nobody Told Me!

Nobody Told Me!

01:37 min | 3 months ago

"schroeder" Discussed on Nobody Told Me!

"If you were to look at people on the subway you would interpret their behavior as like indicating that they do not want to be spoken to right there looking down there looking at a book. They're looking at their phone. Their body language says don't talk so what was really interesting about the study. Is that when people went out and started talking to those people. They found that the people are actually pretty receptive and so epilepsy and schroeder's conclusion. Sort of like maybe. Maybe everyone on. The train is misunderstanding. Everyone else on the train because the participants who who Went and talked to people on the train. The conversation went better than they expected. They were longer than they expected. They really liked the people they talk to. They really enjoyed their commutes in. Appalachian schroeder also did some research into like the people they were talking to. Those people really liked it too so it raises kind of tantalizing possibility. That like we're all just collectively misreading each other that we would really enjoy it. If we knew that it was pleasurable. If we knew that other people might be open to it In the plane schroeder works to and this has been replicated in a lot of other studies to no one really got rejected. Which is everyone else's greatest fear right. That people are just gonna make away from weirdo. It didn't seem to happen. I mean it didn't seem to happen at all in the appalachian trail. This basically no no no no possibility of rejection now. I don't think that that necessarily be the case like throughout the world but it's really interesting. It's a really interesting idea that there is like this kind of pent up interest that we might not even be aware of in ourselves that we would like to be spoken to as long as people are doing it well and respectfully and with with curiosity and openness our nobody told me conversation continues in just a minute after we tell you about a free website to help you cope with over four hundred different chronic conditions stuff. That.

schroeder Appalachian schroeder epilepsy
Feeling Stuck and Unmotivated When It Comes to Your Finances

Optimal Finance Daily

01:21 min | 6 months ago

Feeling Stuck and Unmotivated When It Comes to Your Finances

"Do you currently feel like you're stuck in a financial rut. Maybe you're china reach certain financial goals. But you feel like you aren't getting any closer or perhaps nothing is going the way that you thought it would and you don't know what to do next. At one moment. You may feel completely amped and positive about your financial situation on your goals and the very next. You may feel completely unsure about your whole plan finances. Take up a huge part of a person's life and can sometimes feel like is impossible to change your situation. Whatever you are currently experiencing. I want you to realize that this can happen to the best of us. Even though you're currently feeling stock you can still regain the motivation. You once had and finally move on. Here are the different actions. You might wanna take so that you can get out of a financial rut and improve your situation. It's very possible to get out of your rut and become successful with your financial goals number one. Realize you're stuck in financial right. The first step to getting out of your financial rut is being honest with yourself and realizing you're stuck. You should admit that you're stuck and that changes need to be made. Think about the mistakes you've made and tried to truly understand what led to the situation you're currently in completing the step can help prevent you from making the same mistakes over and over again. Reflecting on. her situation is very important

China
Artists on the loose at the Large Hadron Collider

Science Friction

02:06 min | 7 months ago

Artists on the loose at the Large Hadron Collider

"At the beginning of the universe minutes after the big bang as temperature cooled the most fundamental particles of matter came into existence so neutrons protons photons electrons and others the basic building blocks of everything we know and see and much way died and to study these teeny tiny particles tucked inside every atom in the universe. invisibly are physicists. Nate this vast instrument one that occupies an entire vast landscape two hundred hectares of farmland. The contrast between big and small here cyber czar. We're about eighty eight meters underground. That the moment kilda. I'm jacob new-zealand. It's great we have people from all walks of life and all over provision who got physicists engineers computer scientists edmund people like me and they're all from different parts of the world i think from the star of the these filled like a mini country so i'm asking schroeder and i'm a experimental particle physicists. In i don't know somehow. When i leave sern i realized that i'm still honing in the normal world. I don't know some kind of refuge from everything else that is going on outside in the world and here science is what really matters. I feel like Since great that it's a kind of a political place you know. The relationship with russia never changed during the cold war with. We're about science purely about saying well not just science. I'm here for art to people as you'll hear science friction with natasha mitchell. Many meters underground this week and easter special from our archive inside the heart of soon. Just outside of geneva in switzerland home to the world's largest most powerful particle accelerator. The large hadron collider the hcc. Now this of course is the place where the elusive higgs. Boson particle was discovered. And where last week scientists hinted they just might have discovered a brand new force of nature or put it another way a violation in the standard model of

Kilda Nate Edmund Schroeder Natasha Mitchell Zealand Russia Geneva Switzerland Boson
Public helps increase Snowbird Fund

Native America Calling

02:22 min | 7 months ago

Public helps increase Snowbird Fund

"This is national native news. Antonio gonzalez three tribes in alaska are participating in a pilot program to collect data and provide solutions on a community level to missing and murdered indigenous. People katyal brian van wa- spoke with officials about how the new project will change their approach on active and cold cases at the beginning of the year. The us attorney's office for alaska announced that the department of justice would embark on a pilot project to address the missing and murdered indigenous persons epidemic in the state which again tribal council in dealing ham is one of three alaska tribes that volunteered to be part of the project. Each tribe will develop a tribal community response plan tailored to its needs resources and culture. According to a study by the urban indian health institute out of twenty nine states alaska ranks fourth in the number of missing and murdered indigenous women. Tribal administrator courtney cardi says the importance of statistics on a local level often. Native communities are researched by outsiders in the situation. It's very important that especially with such a sensitive topic but our council is able to work with families directly to quantify the issue and demonstrate that ourselves versus having outside organization. Be that for the drive meets with the us attorney's office as part of a forum to increase communication between communities and public officials. Ingrid cumberland's is the emma p. coordinator for the us attorney's office in alaska. She says that a key to reduce mvp cases to establish connections between tribes agencies and to implement solid tribal community response plans. We we really just need to build those relationships and and make sure that everybody is as soon as possible so that we can get working on any incident at the quickest possible moment. Brian schroeder the us attorney for alaska stressed that it is important to establish communication and transparency before crises occur. A large part of what this is is getting all the parties involved all the stakeholders involved to start talking to each other. Now you wanna be able to talk ahead of time and know each other and open those lines of communication to young's plan will serve as a model for hub communities like bethel nome more information about the pilot project can be found by contacting the us attorney's office in alaska and billingham. I'm brian vanua

Alaska Antonio Gonzalez Brian Van Wa Urban Indian Health Institute Courtney Cardi Us Attorney's Office Ingrid Cumberland Department Of Justice United States Brian Schroeder Bethel Billingham Brian Vanua
Biden Administration Pressed on COVID-19 Testing at the U.S. Border

The Dan Bongino Show

02:10 min | 7 months ago

Biden Administration Pressed on COVID-19 Testing at the U.S. Border

"The biden administration is entirely full of it that trump denied corona virus and the the severity of. They did even now the biden administration and their circle. Back press flack. Jen psaki are still not taking this seriously. Here's a video from yesterday. it's fox news. Is peter ducey. He asks a simple question of jen psaki. He says hey Madame press secretary are illegal. Immigrants crossing the border who test positive for coronavirus being prevented from coming into the country. Watch the answer. She gives where she pivot. josie yesterday. Who answer right pretty simple question. If you test positive for corona virus and you're trying to enter the country illegally can you come in or not. It's binary folks it's binary answer it's a or a one in digital format okay. There's no need to overcomplicate this. We don't need. We don't need a schroeder's cat here. It's not a no quantum mechanics involve she can't answer. The question listened to her dance around this and try to blame the republican governor of texas. Check this out The other pieces as the question about The testing of migrants At the border or testing of migrants as they're coming across and we have d justin fema have stepped in and work with local mayors ngos and public health officials in texas to implement a system to provide cove nineteen tested and as needed isolation and quarantine for families released from border patrol facilities. Their proposal an agreement would cover one hundred percent of the expense of testing isolation and quarantine but governor. Abbott has decided to reject that so there are a number of. There's a lot of confusion about these issues. And i just wanted to provide a little point of clarity here. They'll larry us that's hilarious. You're trying to provide clarity on clarifying the clarity. You were trying to provide. His outing was a yes or no question and she dances around that. Well here's how we're going to provide the funding for the testing impossible possible isolation so we are letting people in is that what you're saying

Biden Administration Jen Psaki Peter Ducey Justin Fema Madame Fox News Josie Schroeder Texas Abbott Confusion Larry
Judge rejects request to increase Kyle Rittenhouse's bond and issue arrest warrant

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:47 sec | 8 months ago

Judge rejects request to increase Kyle Rittenhouse's bond and issue arrest warrant

"Oh wisconsin judged is a new arrest warrant for the teenager charged with killing two people. During last summer's riots in kenosha kenosha county prosecutor's request rearrest eighteen year old kyle rittenhouse into increases bond for failing to provide. His current address is denied by kenosha. County judge bruce schroeder. I don't have the authority to issue the warrant. The district attorney is talking about. And i don't agree with his analysis of what these procedure forgetting. The band change the judge also ordering rittenhouse to provide his current address to the court under seal for his own protection. He's accused the shooting deaths of two men in the injury of another during the kenosha riots last summer for which his attorney says. That video. evidence will prove self-defense.

Kenosha Kyle Rittenhouse Judge Bruce Schroeder Kenosha County Wisconsin Rittenhouse
"schroeder" Discussed on Riot Podcast

Riot Podcast

05:03 min | 9 months ago

"schroeder" Discussed on Riot Podcast

"And we're looking at the saint gonna bring in a lot of luggage with us because we're going to give stuff away and we're going to be doing stuff for ministry wise once we're there it's a we go back in and we went back and forth by two three different times trying to find a car that we go so we ended up getting this mercedes-benz base overseas visits over doing ministry thing or visit like the rock in it and so we finally got it but it was really fun because it we got in it and pitch dark and in england you drive on the side of the road and so here's jj's drive in we're going and we have no we don't nobody told us we didn't have. Gps he did not have a co. You did not have a phone back then. We didn't have any of that. We had no no maps nothing. It's pitch black in here where we're at so we went to come to a roundabout in pitch black. If you see one sign that tells you where to go. You're lucky but we probably went through fifteen that night and took a wild. Guess what. I think we need to go here. I had never been there. Steve had never been there. Might dude you better so we did a lot of praying in the car trying to get a fun fun. Part was because i remember it a little bit. We are in a cornfield and we were going in the middle of the dark vilnai and we're in a cornfield but i remembered certain things in the cornfield of where we were actually going and so because we we're going to To a city called mansfield right outside of nottingham and So that's kind of what so anyway. We ended up getting there. And i was a lot of fun but no we went there because we we did a little bit of ministry in the different schools and also skysports was fallen us around and and for the nfl and then also jay was able to london to a call. You would did a call for thursday night. Football down here to share. Yeah because of that we went over. There do ministry in ran into sky. Sports one of the producers over there found out i was to be there so we did a little thing. I did a thursday night football. It's actually turned into a four year career of me going over and doing. Nfl telecast over in in london..

Steve england Nfl nfl thursday night nottingham two london mansfield four year fifteen jay jj mercedes-benz three different times one one sign skysports that night saint gon
"schroeder" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

05:12 min | 9 months ago

"schroeder" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"My the purpose of mark. Who's professional philosophy at the university of southern california. He's interested in the race reason. Be trash nalty reasons. Value and other evaluative normative categories are related to the monte physical world in which we live investing around grad or left of one another kamarck. It's great to be here. Thanks you want to start with one of your recipes. Persons s stings. You say the biologic of teachers thinks of blood whose behaviors by the same principles that govern the behavior of any other social mammals plus of migrants complications that come from the kersee possibilities of access to natural language. That much fact. I have one you mark. I had no philosophy board in my body and to the interesting to make matters worse. I'm in the business of making people less relevant <hes> in essence replacing people with machines. And so in. That context will be an interesting thing to think about so supposed to be have a machine that replaces person would think that machine is in. The machine is thing than person is also updating. There's a sense in which that's true. Also the christmas north at things then has to argue that the machine is not the either right and so if the machine has fully replaced the person yeah believe place a person so so what are the implications of the essay. Push incest yes. So it's one of the central questions of philosophy how we fit our lived experience it into the world as revealed to aspire science inexperience. And there's something about being the business of replacing persons by machines that can make us all wonder. Can i really be replaced by a machine. It's one thing to know that everything that you do is the results of lots of smaller and easier to understand processes that can be built up another thing to look at the machine that's replaced you and feel as important as it used to feel before that machine came along replacing right so <hes>. The i've got into this topic. Not because my philosophical research was originally about the relationship between person things but rather because my wife. And i were living in santa barbara which is about one hundred miles away from the risk of southern california where i teach and she was doing her surgical residency working about eighty one hundred hours every week and we started expecting our first child and we sat out in the evening. We yourselves how. How are we going to raise a child whose mother is working a hundred hours a week. And whose father is communion hundred miles each way to and from work and my mother-in-law came through and she moved in with us for a year to take care of her daughter caroline and so i spent a year living with her with my in laws. And so ever. Since then i've been thinking a little bit about interpersonal conflict because of that experience and so what happen is i read a very important philosophy paper by the philosopher ray langton and it really helped me understand something about the relationship between myself and my mother-in-law having a really hard time understanding while we were in that experience you <hes>. And i and that has to do with how we understand each other and why it is that we can sometimes feel bad about the way that other people are treating us <hes>. And there's a particular way of feeling bad about the way the somebody else treats you where you feel like. You're not being taken seriously. You feel like you're being written off or ignored or like you don't matter so that other person we think you ought to matter to the as their friend or your spouse your parent to your child or your colleague or something that you have a relationship with and that's really the that feeling of being let down or dismissed is the feeling that i was trying to understand in this paper and the thing about it now. A couple of years after writing that paper is that there are a lot of things that we want understand about. The relationships that we have with other people but interpersonal relationships are by definition relationships between persons between people

university of southern mark one california
Interview with Prof. Mark Schroeder

Scientific Sense

05:12 min | 9 months ago

Interview with Prof. Mark Schroeder

"My the purpose of mark. Who's professional philosophy at the university of southern california. He's interested in the race reason. Be trash nalty reasons. Value and other evaluative normative categories are related to the monte physical world in which we live investing around grad or left of one another kamarck. It's great to be here. Thanks you want to start with one of your recipes. Persons s stings. You say the biologic of teachers thinks of blood whose behaviors by the same principles that govern the behavior of any other social mammals plus of migrants complications that come from the kersee possibilities of access to natural language. That much fact. I have one you mark. I had no philosophy board in my body and to the interesting to make matters worse. I'm in the business of making people less relevant in essence replacing people with machines. And so in. That context will be an interesting thing to think about so supposed to be have a machine that replaces person would think that machine is in. The machine is thing than person is also updating. There's a sense in which that's true. Also the christmas north at things then has to argue that the machine is not the either right and so if the machine has fully replaced the person yeah believe place a person so so what are the implications of the essay. Push incest yes. So it's one of the central questions of philosophy how we fit our lived experience it into the world as revealed to aspire science inexperience. And there's something about being the business of replacing persons by machines that can make us all wonder. Can i really be replaced by a machine. It's one thing to know that everything that you do is the results of lots of smaller and easier to understand processes that can be built up another thing to look at the machine that's replaced you and feel as important as it used to feel before that machine came along replacing right so The i've got into this topic. Not because my philosophical research was originally about the relationship between person things but rather because my wife. And i were living in santa barbara which is about one hundred miles away from the risk of southern california where i teach and she was doing her surgical residency working about eighty one hundred hours every week and we started expecting our first child and we sat out in the evening. We yourselves how. How are we going to raise a child whose mother is working a hundred hours a week. And whose father is communion hundred miles each way to and from work and my mother-in-law came through and she moved in with us for a year to take care of her daughter caroline and so i spent a year living with her with my in laws. And so ever. Since then i've been thinking a little bit about interpersonal conflict because of that experience and so what happen is i read a very important philosophy paper by the philosopher ray langton and it really helped me understand something about the relationship between myself and my mother-in-law having a really hard time understanding while we were in that experience you And i and that has to do with how we understand each other and why it is that we can sometimes feel bad about the way that other people are treating us And there's a particular way of feeling bad about the way the somebody else treats you where you feel like. You're not being taken seriously. You feel like you're being written off or ignored or like you don't matter so that other person we think you ought to matter to the as their friend or your spouse your parent to your child or your colleague or something that you have a relationship with and that's really the that feeling of being let down or dismissed is the feeling that i was trying to understand in this paper and the thing about it now. A couple of years after writing that paper is that there are a lot of things that we want understand about. The relationships that we have with other people but interpersonal relationships are by definition relationships between persons between people

Kamarck University Of Southern Califor Ray Langton Santa Barbara Caroline California
Kentucky Native George Clooney Says He's "Ashamed" of Breonna Taylor

Daily Pop

05:47 min | 1 year ago

Kentucky Native George Clooney Says He's "Ashamed" of Breonna Taylor

"Of course running so high across the country today after no officers were charged directly related to the killing of Brianna Taylor took testers hit the streets after the news broke the grand jury indicted a former police officer on three counts of wanton endangerment for firing into neighboring apartments and the other officers were charged and Louisville, Kentucky where Brianna was shot the protests took a violent turn to police officers were shot and suffered non-life-threatening injuries. A lot to unpack here. How do you feel about all of this? Both of you? The saddest part about all of it is that I am not shocked that this happened. I'm in shock that I'm not shocked and whenever you look at the footage from the night before or two days or four and they're boarding up downtown and they're putting road blockades before the verdict even came in something that was honestly supposed to be stay hush-hush between jurors and a judge. You just know what to expect. You know, my people understand what to expect and that's the saddest part. Yeah, and what's really sad to me is that, you know people on the internet and Instagram often go to this thing where they say. Oh, well, you know, this person was a bad person. We shouldn't be making this person a hero this twenty-six-year-old woman was a front line worker who was doing the most legal thing that an American Canyon. She was sleeping and getting ready for work and people barged into her home and shot her and there's Justice for the wall of her neighbor before there's Justice for her. So you're telling black Americans and black children that your life is less valuable than a plywood wall. Yeah, that's what the issue is. And I know we have to go to break and we're going to be back cuz I know we have a lot more to talk about so you guys join us. We're going to keep this conversation going. Welcome back to daily pop as we mentioned before the break. No officers were charged directly related to the killing of Brianna Taylor protesters hit the streets across the country celebrities like George Clooney Oprah Winfrey and Alicia Keys are all speaking out Kentucky's attorney general warned people not to be influenced by celebrities and social media influencers off. So he says don't understand the case and their Community but George Clooney who's a Kentucky native wrote an open letter saying he is quote ashamed of this decision off, you know, you and I all three of us have had such open conversations about this. What are you guys think when you see something like this after six months of trying to get jobs or somebody? Yeah. It's obviously not served. The whole thing is outrageous. It's outrageous. It's insane and the contrary to how you felt. I'm still shocked and maybe that's my whiteness wage. That I'm still shocked that this didn't Justice wasn't served here. I really thought it was going to be and I saw that it was not gonna happen and you know, and I've been following the case. It's just shocking to me that It ever happened. Honestly, I have to say that there's no justice served. I I kind of have to second what what Justin said, I'm not shocked at all and to put it pretty blatantly and off early. If this was me there would have been Justice served if I was if I was shot sleeping in my bed. All three officers would be their licenses would have been revoked. They would have never been able to be police officers. Again. They have City wage had to pay my family a tremendous amount of money. Like we are not treated equally and yesterday, I mean, I just didn't I we spoke a lot about this before we started the show this morning and we kind of got into a little bit of sort of the racial Justice is yesterday with stassi and everything and I said this to you before the fact that stassi Schroeder has had more of a negative impact to her life off. Okay and has lost every stream of income because she made some ignorant horrific comments and I'm sure she's ashamed of and the police officers who killed and shot somebody while she wage Sleep in her own residence that she pays rent for okay walk free with not a single problem in site can still continue to make money can still connect to pursue the job but they've trained for it is effing bananas. But this is way this world works. This is why people are calling for police reform and I'm going to let you guys found something the person who brushes my hair in the morning for two seconds every day had to go through 1600 out 1600 hours of training before he could touch a follicle on my head, right and police officers go through less. Yeah the end of the day I want to urge everybody. I know November 3rd is coming up and yeah, you guys should get to the polls. But also when your local channels, and your District elections come up and your state elections come up, I want you to Google the people who are running for those offices and I want you to look at what they said or didn't say wage. About what happened to Brianna Taylor McClain are George Lloyd Wright? Those people stay quiet throughout those whole things your answer is deafening. Yeah and did not want those people presiding over and making decisions about your life. That's a question that you have to ask yourself because that woman was twenty-six years old that could have been your daughter and that could have been your thoughts

Justice Brianna Taylor Kentucky George Clooney Brianna Taylor Mcclain Brianna Louisville Instagram Endangerment Google American Canyon George Lloyd Wright Officer Stassi Schroeder Justin Alicia Keys Oprah Winfrey Attorney
Breonna Taylor: Officers shot, suspect in custody amid unrest after grand jury decision

Curtis Sliwa

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

Breonna Taylor: Officers shot, suspect in custody amid unrest after grand jury decision

"Holding a briefing after a night of protests in Louisville over a grand jury's decision not to charge the two officers who killed Briana Taylor. Fox is Evan Brown has this live at least a police in Louisville now have a man in custody for the shooting of two officers during last night's unrest. Lorenzo Johnson has been charged with two counts of assault, the first degree And 14 counts of wanton endangerment, all directed against police officers. Chief Robert Schroeder says one officer was hit in the abdomen and needed surgery. The other was struck in the leg. Both are expected to recover. Louisville P D, made more than 120 arrests last night for rioting and looting. Other officers were hurt. Trying to contain the crowds, which spanned the city. Lisa Thanks

Louisville Chief Robert Schroeder Briana Taylor Evan Brown Lorenzo Johnson Endangerment FOX Assault Lisa Officer
Outrage over lack of charges in Breonna Taylor's death turns into protests across the US

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:44 sec | 1 year ago

Outrage over lack of charges in Breonna Taylor's death turns into protests across the US

"Protesters in Chicago, declining a grand jury decision not to charge police officers in the deadly shooting of Rianna Taylor. Louisville, Kentucky Father Michael Flaggers spoke as demonstrators on the South side. It seems to be in a church blocked into intersection method sinks again in America, Black and brown lives means nothing in America. Least arresting a suspect in connection to the shooting of to Louisville police officers overnight protesters erupting and violence of the decision not to directly charge any other cops involved in the death of Taylor. Interim Police chief Rob Schroeder says that both officers were rushed to the hospital. And although one had to have surgery, they're both in stable condition. No word yet on exactly what charges Lorenzo Johnson may be facing.

Rianna Taylor Louisville America Father Michael Flaggers Rob Schroeder Lorenzo Johnson Kentucky Chicago
Dismay over Breonna Taylor spills into America's streets

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 1 year ago

Dismay over Breonna Taylor spills into America's streets

"Protesters pour into the streets in cities across the country after learning that the Kentucky officers involved in the Brianna Taylor killing won't be charged in New York protesters demanded action the police are going to continue to commit genocide this is in Louisville to police officers are recovering after they were shot by protesters to my knowledge there both non threatening them non life threatening interim Louisville police chief Robert Schroeder says he's concerned about the safety of his officers scuffles broke out between protesters and police and some people were arrested before the officers were shot there also were protests in Washington DC Philadelphia Chicago and Las Vegas as demonstrators lashed out at the criminal justice system they say is stacked against black people on my campus

Brianna Taylor Louisville Robert Schroeder Chicago Las Vegas Kentucky New York Washington Philadelphia
Dismay over Breonna Taylor spills into America's streets

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 1 year ago

Dismay over Breonna Taylor spills into America's streets

"Protesters pour into the streets in cities across the country after learning that the Kentucky officers involved in the Brianna Taylor killing won't be charged in New York protesters demanded action the police are going to continue to commit genocide this is in Louisville to police officers are recovering after they were shot by protesters to my knowledge there both non threatening them non life threatening interim Louisville police chief Robert Schroeder says he's concerned about the safety of his officers scuffles broke out between protesters and police and some people were arrested before the officers were shot there also were protests in Washington DC Philadelphia Chicago and Las Vegas as demonstrators lashed out at the criminal justice system they say is stacked against black people on my campus

Brianna Taylor Louisville Robert Schroeder Chicago Las Vegas Kentucky New York Washington Philadelphia
Dismay over Breonna Taylor spills into America's streets

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 1 year ago

Dismay over Breonna Taylor spills into America's streets

"Protesters pour into the streets in cities across the country after learning that the Kentucky officers involved in the Brianna Taylor killing won't be charged in New York protesters demanded action the police are going to continue to commit genocide this is in Louisville to police officers are recovering after they were shot by protesters to my knowledge there both non threatening them non life threatening interim Louisville police chief Robert Schroeder says he's concerned about the safety of his officers scuffles broke out between protesters and police and some people were arrested before the officers were shot there also were protests in Washington DC Philadelphia Chicago and Las Vegas as demonstrators lashed out at the criminal justice system they say is stacked against black people on my campus

Brianna Taylor Louisville Robert Schroeder Chicago Las Vegas Kentucky New York Washington Philadelphia
2 officers shot in Kentucky amid Breonna Taylor protests nationwide

AP 24 Hour News

00:59 sec | 1 year ago

2 officers shot in Kentucky amid Breonna Taylor protests nationwide

"In Louisville, Kentucky to police officer shot and wounded during protests over the decision not to charge officers in Briana Taylor's death. Chief Robert Schroeder. Shots ring out in two of our officers shot Both officers are currently undergoing treatment at University Hospital. One is in alert and stable. Both are expected to recover the AP, said Donahue on the reaction to the decision not to charge the officers in the death of Briana Taylor, the reaction on the streets in Louisville Thie. Taylor family's lawyer, Ben Crump, called the decision outrageous and offensive. She's in her Apartment. She's in the safety of her home city of Louisville brought a lawsuit against the three officers involved brought by Briana Taylor's mother. I made Donahue a grand jury returned three charges of endangerment against fired Officer Brett Hankerson. Saying he fired into a home next to Briana Tailors, and there were people inside that home.

Briana Taylor Briana Tailors Louisville Officer Taylor Family Donahue Robert Schroeder Brett Hankerson Ben Crump Endangerment Kentucky University Hospital
Louisville under state of emergency ahead of Breonna Taylor decision

Lance McAlister

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

Louisville under state of emergency ahead of Breonna Taylor decision

"The city of Louisville, declaring a state of emergency today ahead of a decision on whether or not charges will be brought against the officers involved in the shooting death of Rianna Taylor as police prepare for potential protests, the Louisville Metro Police Department has been preparing downtown barricades were placed around Jeff Airpark and the perimeter of the downtown area to its sure pedestrian safety. Interim police Chief Robert Schroeder says they've been in contact with the attorney general's office about a decision in the Briana Taylor case. We hope and hope to have some advance notice. But as we all know, in the reality of dealing with day to day situations, sometimes your plans go right. So we have to plan ahead of time Officer vacations and planned days off have been rejected. The federal courthouse will be closed through the end of the week.

Louisville Metro Police Depart Rianna Taylor Briana Taylor Louisville Jeff Airpark Robert Schroeder Time Officer Attorney
Louisville under state of emergency ahead of Breonna Taylor decision

Terry Meiners

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Louisville under state of emergency ahead of Breonna Taylor decision

"Are preparing for an announcement in the Briana Taylor investigation. L A P D does not have any information. Regarding when the attorney general will be making any announcements or what any announcement will be, interim chief Rob Schroeder told reporters.

Briana Taylor Rob Schroeder Attorney
Louisville Police Prepare For Possible Reactions To Breonna Taylor Decision

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:24 sec | 1 year ago

Louisville Police Prepare For Possible Reactions To Breonna Taylor Decision

"Kentucky. Police are preparing for possible reaction when the state attorney general announces whether or not officers will be charged in the Briana Taylor shooting case in Rome chief Robert Schroeder attention is merely to ensure public safety. To help protect people help protect businesses and help prevent property damage. Taylor was killed when police raided the wrong home back in March. Barricades or up in police days off have been canceled.

Briana Taylor Kentucky. Police Robert Schroeder Rome Attorney
Are We Approaching A Cyber Security Investment Bubble?

Task Force 7 Cyber Security Radio

04:38 min | 1 year ago

Are We Approaching A Cyber Security Investment Bubble?

"So it's been interesting because. From the sale side of things where I sit. As a C. So we're getting hit. All over on the sale. And it seems like there's so many companies out there so much investment happening and some folks feel like there's a potentially cyber bubble as it relates to investing what? What's your what are you seeing? What's your prediction there? Yeah you know. First of all, there's there's no way to a really predictable obviously. So anything you kinda assume as is both true and false the same time colleen Schroeder druce, bubble I think at the end of the day there is a significant amount of investment going on in cyber because there's a significant amount of opportunity also because it's it's a long lasting problem You know there's no such thing as secure computer There's no such thing as a secure enterprise and the reality is even in times of crisis when you look at the past six months. Everything has been increased in terms of the number of attacks, the number of people who are going after. Major enterprises who had a whole lot of change and a whole lot of. Adaptations, kind of the new normal and and it's those moments in time where all sudden you know they just the level of. kind of risk associated with doing everyday business become. So you know magnified So the reality is that yes, there's a you know a lot more investment going on, but I think it's for good reason and I think ultimately at the end of the day the truth is that you know. That that kind of investment is going to yield results from a innovation perspective and from an adoption perspective. Every bubble was really about investing in the right things at the right time. I think that the investments that are gonNA stand out and that are gonna be sturdy going to be the ones that will last the test of time. Is there money out there that's you know kind of being I'll call it i. they thrown around for sure. But I wouldn't call it a bubble. That's interesting. You know and it's interesting to with the pandemic Are you seeing folks? You know investors focus on dumping cash into? Maybe, more money into fewer companies or are you seeing you know a little more risk? You. Know I think it depends on the investor and look I know it's terrible answer but I think the reality is Kinda you know unpack it. Look at the major investors that you know. Basically, have been taking in and consolidating and trying to down. It's a very different investment methodology. Then I'll call the lottery ticket style investment. You know they think. More. Often than not is kind of the stalwart of these e. The private equity guys have raised a ton of money right and they have to put money out a mandated to do it. Which I think you know separates out a little bit of kind of what we do on a daily basis makes us a little bit more. Strategically oriented to to not have to deploy capital in that way But when I look at, you know how the investment maybe kind of market trends have shifted. The reality is I think you know you're you're seeing more investment in companies that are GONNA be Easier to to bootstrap right. And that's just been the trend for the past ten fifteen years ride the US to be needed to go raise a dollars to even start a company, and now you start company on a credit card right? So I think that anybody who is deploying capital the typical type investment that you're GonNa make is is much more aligned with where you see kind. Of the return horizon and given the pandemic I think you're GONNA see a lot more investments that are being made are smaller. Investments definitely staying away from alcohol at the stalwart markets as well. Right. So you know not putting money into kind of crowded space is not trying to reinvent the wheel not going after the space not going after know kind of. Major players, right not taking on IBM you know headlong. I. Think. It's. It's much more about how do I find those niche places where I think I see an exit maybe within a five or you know kind of even less year horizon those types of things that I think it'd be more viable in the short term. and. That's really where I see money headed.

Colleen Schroeder Druce IBM United States
Yvette Gentry, former deputy chief, to be Louisville's interim top cop starting Oct. 1

Kentuckiana's Morning News

00:47 sec | 1 year ago

Yvette Gentry, former deputy chief, to be Louisville's interim top cop starting Oct. 1

"L. MPD chief Rob Schroeder. Is exiting that job and a face familiar toe. L MPD is stepping in until a permanent chief is named a shake up this summer in the Louisville Metro Police Department has left the city looking for a new police chief Mayor Greg Fischer Monday, said current in term chief Rob Schroeder's plenty to retire on October 1st. In the meantime, we need another experience respected, distinguished public safety professional To take on the role of interim chief of our Police department. And I'm happy to announce that the new interim leader of L. A P D, is a vet Gentry. Gentry spent over two decades with El MPD as she was appointed deputy chief in 2011, retiring in 2014 Gentry is the first woman to ever leave the department. Sean Gallagher news radio 8 40.

Rob Schroeder Deputy Chief Police Department Gentry Louisville Metro Police Depart Mayor Greg Fischer Sean Gallagher
"schroeder" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"schroeder" Discussed on AP News

"The thunder of pulled within two games to one in their serious by opening overtime on a 12 0 run before completing a 1 19 107 victory over the Rockets Chris Paul at 26 points, including a pair of three pointers during Oklahoma City's overtime run. Dennis Schroeder was high man for the thunder with 29 points he used to miss this first seven shots of OTB for Daniel Housemaid a three pointer with less than a minute left. The Rockets offense stalled in OT after James Harden found out for the first time all season. Harden finished with 38 points, eight assists and seven rebounds. I'm Dave Ferrie, the thunder have pulled within two games to one in their Siri's by opening overtime on a 12 0 run before completing a 1 19 107 victory over the Rockets. Chris Paul at 26 points, including a pair of three pointers during Oklahoma City's overtime run thing We just want to fight And out of me, you know? How tough it is coming back down three old sow. We want good. No fight tonight and I think that's what Dennis Schroeder was high Man for the thunder with 29 points. He used to miss this first seven shots of OTV for Daniel Housemaid a three pointer with less than a minute left. The Rockets offense stalled in OT after James Harden, fouled out for the first time all season Hardened, finished with 38 points, eight assists and seven rebounds. I'm Dave Ferrie, Chris Paula 26 points, including a pair of three pointers during Oklahoma City's overtime run. Dennis Schroeder was high man for the thunder with 29 points. He used to Mystic first seven shots of OT before Daniel Housemaid a three pointer with less than a minute left. The Rockets offense stalled in OT after James Harden fouled out for the first time all season. Harden finished with 38 points, eight assists and seven rebounds. Thank you for listening to the AP.

James Harden Dennis Schroeder Rockets Daniel Housemaid Oklahoma City Dave Ferrie Chris Paul AP Siri Chris Paula
"schroeder" Discussed on The Mighty Oaks Podcast

The Mighty Oaks Podcast

12:07 min | 1 year ago

"schroeder" Discussed on The Mighty Oaks Podcast

"And now your host Chad Robichaud and Jeremy Stole Necker. Hello and welcome to the Muddy Oke. Show glad you're with us today looking forward to a great show and trust that you've had a good week. It had not yet as I always remind you. If you have not yet subscribed to the channel please take some time right now. To subscribe our Youtube Channel we produced tons of content. It all goes to our youtube channel. And it's there for you but you need to subscribe so you know when that happened to notification bell and that lets you know a new content. New stuff comes online and We just want to share that with you. Make sure you're aware that if you are listening to the show somewhere else you're listening to a podcast or you're listening on Mojo five. Oh thank you for doing so and when you get some time go to youtube and check us out there again. A lot of information there and we want to share that with you. So we're in a strange time in our nation's history as I'm sure you are aware unless all you do is sitting your parents basement all day long every day and watch youtube. You know that there's some weird stuff going on it's impacted all of our lives and it has impacted the lives of the men and women. The veterans that the mighty foundation serves. And we're doing our best to continue to serve them. Even though a lot of restrictions prevent us from doing things the way that we used to but we continue to work and wanted to take some time today and talk to Kevin Schroeder. If you have listened to our podcast before we had the mighty oak show. You may have heard an interview with Kevin in the past but Kevin is coming to us from League city Texas so down in the heart of Dixie. I don't know if that's Dixie or not but in Texas and Kevin Great Story that I wanNA share with you but Kevin now works with our programs specifically works team leaders in order to do what we do. We have a huge number of folks who come along as team leaders and serve the men and women who come through our programs and Kevin Manages that part of Mighty Oaks and Thankful for the work that he does but as a great history agree background and wanted to share that. With you first so Kevin. Thank you for joining US appreciate you taking some time all the in Texas to be with US good. It's good to good to see you as always These interviews like this used to be kind of a last resort. We tried to not do these and now this is all we do. So this is this is just how it's done now but Appreciate it Kevin. You served in the United States Marine Corps and then for a longtime the job. He just retired from you. Serve as police officer For those that don't know you maybe start at the beginning. How did you go from you know your family the family that you were born and raised in and learn from? How did you go from that into the Marine Corps? And we'll start there and we'll have to move forward. Tell us about your story in where he came from. Okay well I was born in Tampa Florida and spent my first seven years of life there and Then we moved to Selene Michigan which is near Ann. Arbor and Lived there 'til I was about thirteen and then My Dad got a job with the South Texas project which is a nuclear plant In Matagorda county so the county seat is Bay City Texas and I moved there in eighth grade and as where I went to eighth grade and graduated high school And I just know that my dad has Vietnam vet and Initially he was drafted by the Marine Corps to Vietnam and his DAD said. Don't join us. Join the air and You know beat beat that so he joined a new sales record right. Didn't turn out well for him because he They made a door gunner and Huey in therefore so in the shop stuff anyway but he still did manage to do a year over there. And he's in the seventies today and he has a prostate cancer that they've linked to agent orange but he's added remember years so. I mean he seems pretty healthy he lives in Florida and I just remember. Always asking questions about that and you know. He wasn't inevitably talked about it You know he just Had some some stuff I could tell that he was dealing with from it Which would explain a lot of the Kind of turmoil we had in our house. You know my parents would enjoy eventually divorce my senior high school so I really didn't have any direction You know nobody said He. Kevin what are you GonNa do with your life or some college money My mom dealt divorce An very healthy manner and Madonna ended up moving out of state and So how she's thinking men and women do and I want you to career day at the high school where I was going and I just remember going to. I think he was only regretted there that day. It could really been any branch service but I was a Marine Corps recruiter and I saw him in his dress blues. I just remember he spoke for twenty minutes and I just walked to him and I said I don't know what you just said but I just didn't know what to do that uniform because that uniform to me is to release you know showed me like honor and respect duty and I was like am I want that and You know just like a typical recruiter. He said a Asking how old I was seventeen. And I said the one parent signature and a mom wasn't having it but my dad he signed in so I I went to boot camp and everything about two weeks after I graduated high school. What did your dad think about you? Going into the military particularly with his experience he was like really want to know why core from his experience he realized it didn't matter what branch you know so he just I could I could definitely tell he was proud and he he thought it would be a good great career for me. Good way to grow up and I I always find it interesting when people tell their recruiting story how they were recruited. And your story is not uncommon. I saw the uniform and I want that uniform. what's funny. Is I think that for a lot of people and and it sounds like this was us well. A lot of people that uniform represented hope and purpose and meaning at a time in your life. We just didn't have any and I think recruiters are often just trying to fill quotas. They have to get people to sign up and come in but how many recruiters had I've just provided you know real direction and and really a career a life for for a lot of people. I think it's pretty crazy. And then he served in the Marine Corps. How long were you in the Marine Corps? And what did that What did that look like? Okay so the time that I I went to delayed entry program for the last couple months of my senior year is the same time that I met my high school. Sweetheart Rachel who's my wife today and You know it's interesting about Rachel is that she wanted to be a marine. I'm from a tight knit Hispanic and they said now You know let longest relationship is not going to bode well for any of us. Well she goes all show them I will pray for a marine husband and a Christian and I was neither but Rachel came into my English class my second semester. My senior year of high school and I was pretty much Awestruck when I saw her and we started today and You know I was told her. I was delayed entry program for the Marine Corps. And you know I was. I wasn't really slated to go to camp to October but I was saying with my mom and she just couldn't she said I can't support you. She was dealing with alcoholism. I had to leave and I call the recruiter and said Hey. I don't have a place to stay and I get in a little bit early and He said well about tomorrow which was to after I graduated high school and I. Yeah I You Know Rachel's dad is He was a pastor of a bilingual church. And he's still is today at seventy seven and You know I I. I stayed within one night but I didn't feel comfortable with that and So I told Rachel is like look we can either get married or have four years apart and that was my way of proposing really been super romantic. Always heard that about you hotel that night in downtown Houston and to fly out the next day and I called her on her phone. I said You know that promising I get you. Can we turn that into an engagement? That's how a seventeen year old back. Then yeah did that. So looking back Definitely wasn't much class in that but I went to boot camp the next day and You haven't gone through boot. Camp and Marine combat training after that You know shortly after then We got married so we'd known each other six months but had been together for two months so You know our plan was to get station on the East Coast and the Marine Corps. Said what you're going to the west coast so I said okay. We can make that work but when I got there they said you're only coming here to process to go to an hour so How into Okinawa and try to get Rachel out there but when I was there for about a four week she called me and she said Hey Short time we were together when we got married I became pregnant so You know I found the there. There is Guni I could find. And say hey. How do I get my pregnant wife over here and in typical fashion? He said you don't and you won't end up where I found out I was going to be on that island for a year and I Just Desert Storm was was starting to to gear up in. They needed to guys from my unit to go. I volunteered to go and Deployed to from there. Was there for about five months and then came back to Okinawa. Finished out my tour and went home and I've been married for year and I had a three month old son and I'm thinking man This marriage says easy is so much easier not together. You weren't a Christian when you're in the Marine Corps now. When did you become a Christian? Let that part out. So that time that we met in The two months before I went to boot camp and before we graduate I started to go to church with them and You know I say. My father-in-law's churches bilingual was predominately. His Spanish. Speaking back then so I would catch words here and there but one of the things I would do is we would always You know they would. There was a house next to this church. It was just an old updated. Church really and Same with the House and they would go out to lunch after the service and then they would just find a place somebody on the couch and laid on the floor and they were just nap until the Sunday night service and I just saw the way they interacted and like they lived out the Gospel to me. You know I mean. We had hard times in growing up but the answers that I saw are the solutions to those problems or quite different from what I saw in her family. I mean they'd had wars they'd had You know Just people young with all kinds of things and I just saw that you've been through the storm. They had this hope in this joy and I just remember you got us that the questions I had about docile and everything like that and I. I just made a decision. Follow Christ and I surrender my Studt my life to Christ and The day that I got baptized was actually the day in cruder. Pick me up to To Go boot camp. Oh when you talk about Living Out the Gospel. Use that phrase What does it mean for people who wouldn't understand phrase like that? What does that mean? Living Out the gospel well just like their their their language..

Marine Corps Kevin Schroeder Rachel DAD youtube United States Marine Corps Texas Okinawa Muddy Oke US bell Chad Robichaud officer Jeremy Stole Necker Tampa Mighty Oaks Dixie Houston
"schroeder" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

02:00 min | 1 year ago

"schroeder" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Much you know contact alien races and one of the things you know after when I came in to the opposite I just wish I knew how to follow this up with you know something that would be fascinating and it was too many things going on there were a connected to covert nineteen if I had somebody ask me about this when I was talking about quantum physics and you know it once again it's the Schroeder's cat idea is the virus real or is it not real it's books okay and and and it's sort of a quantum entanglement here it means that I that I don't want to I don't want to you know bastardized in a quantum physics for the sake of a of an argument here but there is a sub law within quantum physics their job is appropriate for what we're dealing with here and it is also an object lesson for what happens when we become complacent when we save it something's real it's not real it's a little both and so we have like a Schroders diseases what we got here there's a subplot of contact that HM quantum mechanics is a lot of contagion allow contact or contagion is that the second sub lava lava sociais should it basically has the lot of similarities and coincidences and all this other stuff we're talking about coincidences and ironies always and so what the law states the subplot within the law of contact a lot of contagion is good things which have once been in contact with each other continue to act on each other at a distance even after physical contact has been suffering and we're dealing with something like covered nineteen you have to apply that because once things of you know once you have something in contact with you and it's been in contact with someone else who may have the disease a new age and it's all from a distance you're wondering how communities spread happens like for example.

Schroeder
"schroeder" Discussed on Run With It

Run With It

08:52 min | 1 year ago

"schroeder" Discussed on Run With It

"That. Yeah and just to add to that like corporations are investing more money into wellness into these types of programs than they ever have. You know I have friends that you know one of them has this thing called art which is authentic relating training which is basically communication practice. You know they're getting hired right by Google facebook like they can't create enough demand to match The desire incorporations inciting. That's one of the fastest growing markets for anyone. That's listening to this. You want to create programs that are basically bettering. The emotional component of the wellbeing component. It's like corporations finally caught on. And that's where there's a ton of money to be odd not so let's talk through the nuts and bolts of. THIS MAY BE A. How would you turn this desire this problem that you're seeing into to a business? Yeah so I mean I think you know the first thing That I do. There's a lot of ways you know to kind of take it but for me one of the things that I love is live experiences into if I always ask myself. What are my distinct natural assets or another way to say it? It's like what's in my DNA. What are all the different things the components that I do you that I can bring to the table so for myself like I look at? What's my distinct mattress? That's I'm really great at creating transformational experiences. I'm awesome at combining the arts with them so whether that's playing Ukulele or music or speaking those things go really great for me and I love like in person connection and so if I look got those components and someone that's hearing this you can ask yourself. What are those things in yourself? I like to think about well. What kind of STU? Or what kind of vehicle can I then create based on those. Oh thanks so if I look at this problem I would basically say cool. What makes sense for me to create some kind of training? That would be in person that I could then offer to support people. Oh in this and I'd probably start with some kind of Beta training thing but I would go after a corporations particularly those that are innovative in the sense. Whether it's like your twitter your Google or facebook but even companies like Coca Cola and Pepsico. I just had a friend closer. Deal for half a million dollars last week on She's got this thing called the feel-good scale where literally to operate your business from the Green Zone so for those. That are skeptical. Listening to this. Like companies are paying real money to have these concepts so I would start off by creating a little in person. Experience probably three day type of training where I could take people through a process using some kind of methodology around creating some kind of supporters solution around it and then I would teach it to different Corporations like Beta group usually it our average around ten grand or South Ten to twenty grand. US For each lake. Three Day workshop depends on how many employees. But that's probably one way that I could consider. Starting I liked the suggestion. And and what are you just from your experience because it sounds like you've heard of similar situations if if it is a ten twenty grand thing what do you think is the range of the number of participants that you're GonNa have to plan to deal with. Is it. Ten to twenty is two hundred hundred hundred or two hundred or I think varies it depends on how you set it up just for those hearing it when you are pitching corporate You can do it either per person like if you're doing like a two to five hundred first thing which just hosted these experiences like all of the world that's a shit ton of raw adds up there. Don't underestimate the value of you're in power but yeah I would say on average. You know you're looking probably at about twenty to twenty five people Max for that price in for someone listening who buzzed into this idea But they don't necessarily have the experience either in putting together events or in a this skill in itself. What would they do to get started? Yeah great idea so first thing that comes to mind is you can literally host a virtual summit and what I love about virtual summits is. It's a a great way. If you have no credibility no experience no you know influence in that market and also just a curiosity like is this interesting to you. One of the things that I a Adopt rapid designing. It's the idea of literally prototyping in real time. And letting your environment give you feedback before you actually turn it into a business said another way like I've done taste but posts for women basically said Hey on hosts like bucket lists experiences. Is anyone interested literally. I got one hundred. Fifty comments in generated eighty thousand dollar revenue avenue stream in three days off a one oppose and I didn't even like plan on turning onto a business. It was just like hey. I know that this thing's kind of like alive in my world. I don't know if it's any good and I and then when I saw like one hundred fifty plus comments in it literally had men messaging me like. Are you doing a mastermind like James Vainly. Can we get involved. There seems to be a lot. What attraction and like Holy Shit? I'm just trying to see if anyone wants to come hang out with somewhere in the world. I can have more friends but like this was years ago Johnny Mason. That idea. Validation I I think is really important And how you could do it with this is you could host it on lines of it. And let's say you're taking it you know in the sounds of Mental Health for example that summit it could be based around mental health for me. What I've thought about doing is actually having twenty five or so experts who aren't actively talking about mental health like people people that you would hear that you look up to that you're like well? This person's incredible like Greta. Sundberg was one I one. I considered climate activists like. Wow this woman is like you. Alex girl is like out there really crushing it but then actually having them on the interviews back the curtain and actually see what they're dealing with and being like. Whoa you too so that it creates like an even deeper sense of permission so you could essentially reach out to twenty seven? People say you're hosting and online summit based around whatever topic topic that is and then use the recordings as something that they could sell. So you could sell a ticket to the recordings or lifetime access to the recordings and then and also by proxy would start to get known in the space as someone who is influential not market. He did it. In crypto currency for example you know you than host cryptocurrency summit in the next thing you know you are by Association being associated with all these names and then you can turn that asset those recordings in those things into a product and then sell sell it or go to a corporation and be like hey. I just hosted the summit. Here's kind of my experience in doing it. Like forty five minute interviews. And then they look at it and they're like Oh oh this person's credible or oh okay. I've got you know what what I need to validate them. So that could be another avenue That would be really easy to get started all you really need to do is he's like I've done a few of these summits as you just said if you cold emails out in to say hey like I've got an idea to put on a summit about cryptocurrency. I've got an idea to put on a summit about mental health. I'm would you want to be interviewed and I find people love talking about themselves keeper Web being interviewed in. So it's a pretty in my experience. an easy. Yes if someone really believes using the ideal fit for them to say yes and then can leverage their influence to amplify the collective goal that you're trying to achieve to define online summit. That's let's typically maybe a three day event where all these experts come in and talk about the topic and people access to that for free during that window and at the end of that is they want to have access to the recordings for life they have to pay someone correct. Yeah exactly and then you know an into addition into that you then are building an email list in the process because people have to register for free and to the summit and then you start to build an email us that after the summit you can and then promote and sell like minded offer. So let's say you want to host a small virtual mastermind after you could then sell to be email list or let's Saito have any products but you find an affiliate someone who essentially has a product that would fit in and you say hey. I'd love to share this product with this email and then they pay you a commission based on the products that are sold so there's a few different ways to do it But it can catapults a business in and of itself before before wanted to make a comment that I think a lot of people don't realize that when you do a project like this like you said you can start out with little credibility in space and you gain credibility by having these other people who have the credibility involved in your project and I think one of the sort of naive perspectives. There is oh well it's almost like it's cheating right you don't you still don't have any credibility you're just using being these people's credibility but I think that was not obvious if you haven't done something like this is just by getting to know these people you gain credibility actual credibility in that field.

Google US cryptocurrency Beta group twitter Saito Coca Cola Johnny Mason Sundberg facebook James Alex Pepsico
"schroeder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:44 min | 1 year ago

"schroeder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"With the announcement Schroeder posted a video of the heart beating outside the body of the donor the procedure is called DCD or donation after cardiac death hard can be preserved for up to eight hours after being removed from a donor who has died the surgeries been done for several years in the U. K. but this is the first time in America if it becomes common would increase the pool of possible donors for heart transplants one response to the tweet from another doctor who said we should all acknowledge the hero who gave this organ to that a stranger would have a second chance of life for more health news go to fox news health dot com house call for health and Lisa Brady fox news this is fox news headlines eighteen seventy seven criminal Gary Gilmore all my life the members of the read more and I have to carry with me the rest of my life both the and the nation and indeed around the world as one the greatest talents of this country's ever produced maybe this world is her fifties news as it happens then news now news talk Neil Patel from foster's in.

Schroeder America Neil Patel Lisa Brady Gary Gilmore
"schroeder" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"schroeder" Discussed on KOMO

"Worked all my life to try and create opportunities for people to fight against racism and intolerance and I can just stand here and say that I made a mistake when I was younger and I wish I had it's hard to say how all this will impact next month Canadian election but today was already struggling in the polls and battling scandal on another front and now this at C. B. C.'s Terry Moran newly released video shows what it was like when a delta pilot allegedly tried to fly wheel intoxicated earlier this summer he's getting ready to fly from Minneapolis to San Diego but when Gabriel Schroeder gets close to his gate a random secondary check is set up as he sees what's happening police say his demeanor changes when asked to put his bag on the table he tells police I'm not ready and turns and walks away suspicious officers asset the pilot be tracked through the airport and surveillance cameras show the thirty seven year old finding an escalator heading down a floor to a men's bathroom in late July he's in the bathroom for only thirty seconds where police say they later found a bottle of vodka stopped in one of the trash cans Schroeder then heads back to the checkpoint telling an officer he had to go back to the pilots lounge to get his iPad Schroeder passes and gets on the jetliner into the first officer seat the police officers board and asked the pilot to leave the cockpit authorities say when they tested the pilot's blood alcohol level two and a half hours later it was under the limit but authority. say when he was in the cockpit he was likely over the limit for pilots the thirty seven year old pilot initially denied discarding the vodka and city had three drinks in a beer the night before actually this is very good things about airport security personnel going beyond just checking boxes and maintaining a high level situational awareness shorter faces two charges some pilots do jail time like to United pilots busted in Scotland others if you put two hundred seventy two passengers at risk. like this jet blue pilot gave up his pilot's license and never went to trial. it's A. B. C.'s David curly commoners time nine.

Terry Moran Minneapolis San Diego Gabriel Schroeder officer A. B. C. Scotland David curly thirty seven year thirty seconds
"schroeder" Discussed on i tried it podcast

i tried it podcast

12:27 min | 2 years ago

"schroeder" Discussed on i tried it podcast

"Podcast is my platform to explore ways. We can improve our lives and i'm here's your friend to share how i tried it today. I do have a guest. I have lindsey schroeder of our and our here at the home studio lindsey. I don't know if you remember but i initially connected with you through the almost thirty facebook group yeah and i was originally seeking some advice around how to follow the moon cycles and rituals of you. You know what i can do around the moon and then that's new invited me to the our and our facebook group and you have your men club sessions offering month and i've been to a couple so far planning a key joining those so yeah. That's that's how we met. I've met quite quite a few people in chicago through almost thirty. It's been really amazing and it's like a pre vetted like oh. These people are also. You'll just get along with them. It'll be great great right right. It's it's a really great community and i think the listeners you'll hear you'll hear me mention this group several times and yours lindsey see 'cause i've. I've met some people through your group so you guys are just yeah. You were telling me that haven't you. Had somebody record matter the group to yeah yeah we've done regarding recorded recorded so you in the almost thirty. Ladies are just starting all these amazing communities. That's awesome such an important thing to do especially for women. There's like building community bringing community back to the forefront and so that's like one of the main reasons why i host moon club at my house is just like giving women that space to connect and to share and to feel comfortable and like commonly dive into things they're like. I'm curious about that but i don't know if i would go pay for that or go join a big retreat eight or do this thing that's like so far out of my comfort zone there something about it being in someone's home and being free and being consistent the like creates this safe space as for them to like access something new and kind of dive in i love that and before we talk about all of that good stuff more. Can you please introduce yourself off the listeners definitely so my name is lindsay schroeder. I miss spiritual wellness mindset coach with the company our in our i work with a lot of soul flea aligned business owners a work with women who are interested in upping their spiritual their wellness their mindset and kind of looking at things from the inside out so i do things like business strategy and program overviews i help with pricing and how to do those technical things to build a business or to develop a side hustle or maybe to have vino a conversation with a boss or get a raise those types of things but it's really focused from the inside out so helping women change their operating system changed the way they think they feel with all different types of spiritual tools and i've kind of expanded beyond just my sixty and ninety day coaching programs to doing events in my the home and finding different ways to expose this type of information to different communities and actually just launched a group coaching program which i'm really excited about called called intro to spiritual tools to package this together for women who are like i want to dive in and learn these things kind of go into them a little bit more on my own before i'm ready or potentially if they're not even interested in doing like one on one coaching like very intensely but want access to that spiritual toolbox. Thank you lindsey and congrats. I you just announced that today right. I announced a few days ago but it's becoming more and more public now so it's still in its first week speaking of being like out there so it's my brand new baby right now and i'm really excited about it. That's so exciting. The program overview looks so just like thought thought out and i like that you dip into like all these different areas of spirituality and who's the target audience for that for me. A lot of it is women who had reached out to me considered working with me one on one but we're like maybe i'm not ready for that or it seems really advanced for me and so as you've experienced in moon club i can do very beginner level introductory level and make it accessible for everyone can also do extremely family advanced techniques for people and so i've wanted to bertha coaching program and this one has just been coming up so often for me that i was like this is going to be the first first one where i'm just offering those tools to women lane things out like meditation and journaling and cards and crystals and you know things that i personally love like e._f._t. The and mindset and working through limiting beliefs in a deliverable fashion in that like here's a structure here's a system. Here's a practice but then teaching women women how to adapt that for themselves because i feel like that's a big part of really what's missing is. It's not just what is meditation. How does it help you. But how do you use it in your specific life if someone who has five minutes someone who has an hour someone who's an entrepreneur versus. Someone who's working sixty hours a week adapting it to your life is the way to make it at work. It's really hard to get the benefit from it. If you're trying to cookie cutter these things to your life my life someone else's life and it's like it doesn't fit in that way or maybe the first way meditation was explained to. You didn't work and you're like oh. Meditation doesn't work for me and i'm like hang on meditations. Just like fitness like the expanse dance in fitness is the experts in meditation. There's a way for it to work for. You and i want to offer that not only the information but how to manipulate and transform and transmute these things so that it really fits your life and you can get the benefit of it regardless of where you are on the spirituality the wellness the mindset or even the timeframe spectrum. I love that concept because you know oh my gosh i if i had a dollar for every time i said this on the podcast one of my biggest things i and you to work on is daily meditation journaling and i hear the benefits so often but like i can't apply it my i i just i don't know why like you. You know something is good for you but you just can't fucking to it. It's out there and you know you've heard of it. You've you've seen the studies especially with meditation like it's one of the things that's becoming more and more studied especially in a corporate atmosphere. They're like there are proven benefits benefits to this but it's not the same for everybody. It's not like you can tell someone like okay fitness. Go to the gym and work out and do this one specific thing for this amount of time for everybody and finding that thing like if rowing is really your thing when you find rowing your own my god my body's made for this love it. This is the workout. I've always been looking for meditation. He can be like that too. There's so many different facets of it and so many of the practices that i do are so like that. We're like okay like maybe tarot kind of freaks you <music> out and you're like i've never been drawn to that but intuitive guidance cards or just maybe you rate your own affirmations and pull one of those out and help direct yourself in that way. There's there's so many ways to prescribe spiritual tools in a way that works for you and kind of pick and choose and build your own practice and if that's only three or five minutes that's only three or five five minutes but finding something that works that you can be consistent with we'll bring you those results and we'll change your life. I like that you mentioned in you talked about in your introduction with working with people and business and you know studies with people in corporate. I think you know with some of these more which he quote woo rituals people think that it's only specific to people who fed a certain mold but anyone can do it right for sure and some of my clients are like women who are climbing the corporate ladder and it's like vs practices in their downtime in their free time allow them to show up fully in that way allow them to really like own that masculine energy but then be able to shift back into their feminine energy say when they're going out on a date where they're spending time with friends or they they're being a mother they're connecting in an intimate way but you need to show up fully and that like alpha female masculine on energy at work and giving them these tools supporting them through finding a balance that works for them is as important as someone who you know is leading entrepreneur. We're life is in the woo. Woo is doing things like me like it's equally as important for both of us. It just looks different so having someone who can go. Here's the tool and then here's how you can use it and here's how you can use it and here's how you can use it and then ask me your questions like okay tried it this way and this didn't feel right or tried journaling practice and like here's where i get stock or or like when i'm given a prompt it really works but i can never create my own and having someone support us through you know the learning and the growing in those processes is is really what allows you to get the benefit out of it quicker more efficiently more easy unlike with more grace with these things that are supposed to benefit our lives. We shouldn't don't be discouraged from quitting. It's just a matter of like adapting to what works for you in your lifestyle and i wanted to touch on <hes> you talked about <music> out masculine and feminine energies. I know that <hes> you know by of it like with visiting your website. You talk a lot about embracing. Your feminine in divine is that right and yet divine feminine <hes> clearly not an expert here. This is why you're here via. Can you talk a little bit about what's what's your perspective on these two energies masculine feminine and then how to embrace the divine feminine definitely so for me and my viewpoint point. I believe that no matter what you were born how you identify all of that you have access to both of these like you have divine feminine you have divine masculine in your energetic system in your physical body and so it's really up to each of us to find what balance is for us what feels like that good middle point and and then be able to shift back and forth between those two things because both of those energy serve us in different places like we were just talking about the corporate woman when you're in a pitch meeting and you're looking for investors and you're sitting across the table from six alpha males. You can't necessarily show up with as much effectiveness effectiveness if your extremely empathetic and release often very emotional and very like i just let what come calm and like in that very fluid louis magnetic divine feminine energy you have to start to shift into more of that divine masculine energy and there are always people who can deal vice versa who can show up in that setting gene in a feminine way or can show up in a very feminine space extremely masculine and like for them it might work but for a lot of us take some like conscious practice of being like okay okay. Here is where my balances and when i want to access this this is how i wanna show up and when i want to access this this is how i wanna show up and i've found that for a lot of my clients a lot of the women who are attracted to my work it's because they were taught and raised and grew up with masculine being success with masculine being the right way with masculine being the way you're going to make more money. The way are going to succeed in business all of these things and so we've taught these women that like check checkoff the to do list sitting hustle mode push push push be super busy overwork yourself overextend yourself but we haven't released them from the feminine attributes so not only are they hustling but they're also like bending over backwards for everyone giving everything of themselves to someone else. They're putting themselves themselves last so they're blending these two things in really not a productive way and not a sustainable way so i really want to help. Women come back into into that. Divine feminine learn things like how to work in the flow. Learn things like how to become magnetic and manifest with magnetism and call things to you and and be able to sit back and receive a little bit more and teaching them that filling your own cup is the first and foremost thing you have to do if you can fill your own cup. I everything else fills. Everything else gets better..

lindsey schroeder facebook chicago lindsay schroeder bertha Woo five minutes five five minutes sixty hours ninety day
"schroeder" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

05:18 min | 2 years ago

"schroeder" Discussed on KCRW

"I'm Scott Simon Joanna Schroeder right here in southern California with teenage sons tweeted a question this week do you have white teenage sons listen up we staggered by what you found online race just trying to recruit jeans the way I use Instagram they look at my news feed in I see pictures of my friends babies in my mom's vacation the we think his Instagram is so different what you found this our what she thinks parents can do also what might be ahead in Hong Kong and a postcard from the past about Woodstock on the fiftieth anniversary of when a dairy farm became a milestone we get Byer little help from our friends first the news cast it is Saturday August seventeenth two thousand nine live from NPR news in Washington I'm Laurie London president trump is denouncing democratic congresswoman were she to to leave for backing out of a trip to the Israeli occupied west bank to leave said she didn't want to adhere to Israeli restrictions on her trip NPR's Daniel Estrin has more from Tel Aviv congresswoman rishi to to leave an L. Han Omar are critics of Israel's policies toward the Palestinians and they were scheduled to visit the region this weekend but president trump said he wanted to see Israel ban them and Israel did then to leave accepted an Israeli offer to visit her elderly grandmother in the west bank on the condition that you wouldn't advocated boycott of Israel during her trip Palestinian activists protest at her accepting Israel's conditions and to Lee backed out of the trip trump tweeted that she'd acted obnoxiously and said the only real winner here is to Leeds grandmother she doesn't have to see her now meanwhile Congress woman Omar disputed an Israeli claim that she and to leave hadn't asked for meetings with Israeli officials for their trip Omar said she was planning on meeting Israeli lawmakers and security officials Daniel Estrin NPR news Tel Aviv after a shaky week on Wall Street stocks clawed back on Friday some of their losses Steve Beckner reports despite a late rally it was a grueling week for investors who grappled with the global economic implications of trade wars the worst came Wednesday when the Dow plunged eight hundred points its steepest drop of the year although blue chips bounced back the next two days the Dow into the week off one and a half percent and the S. and P. more than one percent the nasdaq fell eight tenths much of the fear arose in the bond market we're short term yields went above long term ones such an versions have often proven to be harbingers of recession the ten year treasury yield climb back above one and a half percent Friday but has only a slim premium above the two year yield friend here news I'm Steve Beckner hundreds of women armed with spray paint and smoked demonstrated Friday night in downtown Mexico City to protest a string of alleged sexual assault by police officers the demonstrations have become known as glitter protest after marchers earlier this week douse the city's police chief in pink glitter this week an auxiliary policemen was held for trial on charges he raped a young female employee at a city museum and dozens of local and state federal law enforcement agencies are in Portland Oregon to assist with the right white nationalist rally today that's expected to draw demonstrators from around the country it's organized by the proud boys which the solver Southern Poverty Law Center has designated as a hate group counter protesters about to be there as well this is NPR in Britain ten people are being questioned over the brutal killing of a young police officer it's an event that as Vicki Barker reports from London has led to a public outpouring of grief police constable Andrew Harper was dragged for several hundred yards and then run over while investigating a suspected burglary Thursday night the twenty eight year-old's death just four weeks after his wedding has unleashed waves of sorrow on social media from fellow cops and from members of the public Harper was the tenth British police officer killed in the line of duty in the past decade compared to the US where more than a thousand cops have died that number seems small but in a country where few criminals and even fewer cops carry guns every such death makes national headlines for NPR news I'm Vicki Barker in London not every man that can live off the land you know you do your own thing in your own time you should be proud Peter Fonda known for his iconic role in the counter culture classic easy rider he was the only son of Hollywood legend Henry Fonda and the brother of actress Jane Fonda Peter Fonda died at his home in Los Angeles on Friday from complications of lung cancer the family says this is one of the saddest moments of their lives Peter Fonda was seventy nine.

Scott Simon Joanna Schroeder California twenty eight year hundred yards one percent four weeks ten year two days two year
"schroeder" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:34 min | 2 years ago

"schroeder" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Schroeder was supposed to fly from Minneapolis to San Diego Tuesday morning but officials at the Minneapolis airport say before the pilot went through security he noticed TSA agents were conducting additional screening he then removed himself from the line agents reporting this to police Schroeder arrested after police ran to sobriety checks meanwhile passengers who had already boarded at the deep plane wait for delta to find another pilot Dave Packer ABC news to TSA officers are on leave after a noose was found at Miami International Airport it was found in a TSA baggage screening area off limits to the public a T. as a statement called it an offensive display keep taking those Statens that's a rallying call for seniors following the results of a new study your in your seventies who have no history of heart disease so your thinking about stopping those Statens your doctor prescribed think again a French study of a hundred twenty thousand healthy elderly people found that those who stop taking Statens were nearly fifty percent more likely to have a heart attack their chance of suffering a stroke went up twenty six percent it's the strongest evidence yet to support the medical guidance that all elderly people should consider taking cholesterol lowering drugs Vicki Barker CBS news major milestone for the lying can get is a fourth Disney film to cross the one billion dollar mark this year so far it's earned a three hundred sixty one million hours and the US six hundred thirty eight million overseas The Lion King joins higher earners Avengers and game captain Marvel and a Latin nine thirty eight and the trading day has begun on Wall Street Bloomberg Sandra day with the update good morning Andrew the only deaf stock indexes advancing modestly as we wait for two PM that's when the fed delivers its announcement on interest rates with a quarter point cuts widely forecast right now the Dow gaining seventy two nasdaq up twelve as to be five hundred rising to that has been struggling but Boston's General Electric turnaround plans may be taking hold now in its second consecutive period of better than feared performance company reporting quarterly results and full year guidance topping wall street's expectations she also raising its outlook for cash flow something closely watched by investors as it shows what money the company has left over after paying for necessary expenses Dow gaining seventy three nasdaq up twelve Andro day Bloomberg business on WBZ Boston's news radio can you dig it the answer in Chinatown is not any more that's coming up there's nothing like meeting face to face and there's nothing like zoom to make that happen.

Boston Bloomberg captain Marvel Disney CBS Vicki Barker ABC Dave Packer Chinatown Schroeder fed Andrew US Statens Miami International Airport delta