23 Burst results for "Selassie"

"selassie" Discussed on The Clapper Report

The Clapper Report

04:15 min | Last month

"selassie" Discussed on The Clapper Report

"One of them is going to be a finalist for the vents this year. Whatever it is that like sand out to the islanders like true goaltender. Because that's kind of up in the air. I guess at this point i'm i'm not opposed to it considering i've of them in two different leagues salaam. I hope that happens and Yeah for your sake and other islanders fan sakes and my fantasy money say i hope These hope they win it. Yeah for sure and my last hot take. I have seattle large margin for their rarity. So i don't think that they're a competent enough to win. <hes> to go into playoffs. I don't know if that's a hot a hot. So i think i've mentioned that for but We're having a little bit of lychee issue here. Buddy yeah Hello hello hello. Hello are yeah. You're much better now. Sorry i missed a whole last week. So i guess you just want to rerun that real quick yes i guess it can't watch the game then so yeah that. A seattle misses the playoffs by large margin. Yeah i don't think that there are good enough yet. I don't think that thera don't think they're to team. I don't think they're goaltending in defense can take them all the way to the playoffs. Especially i think they're is pretty overrated. No no i mean. that's that's a fair take. I know certain like projections and different models and all that like sometimes i'd like seattle making the playoffs and actually like looking good. So i don't know it depends who acts but yeah. That's a pretty good hot pick. They're agree. I like that one. Yeah also sorry. I'm pretty also distracted. Kazaa i'm gonna drafting third in my league right now that i'm drafting your in your ear in another league yes i am. So that's going to be a super fun. I don't know so that sucks but own. Just i'm sorry. No i pick fourth. I pick fourth sorry position. I don't know if i should pick who drive again or pick selassie after tonight's game augusta now kidding were somebody might or the person who's third might be picking may might not pick mckinnon because he's out right now i i don't know that'd be a hard miss from me. I don't know who would do that. I mean he's gonna miss what two or three games. I mean a sucker first week. Yeah man don't i. I also also has twenty people in this league. That should be shit. Show can be rough. It's a free league though. So i'm fine with that. No we're actually finishing up this episode at a perfect time for you to get the start in on that one. So yeah i'm a. I'm fully ready for this. So yeah you got anything else. No i mean that's all i have for now I gotta say. Thank you guys through your support on instagram Even the episodes to we've been receiving a little bit more lessons than we typically do so. That's always scored. Saito is makes it exciting for us to record. You know when we know that more guys are enjoying so good stuff on. You guys seem to love the polls. Those seem to be doing very well. A lot of people voting and getting involved in conversation. So that's always fun so make sure you guys go. Follow us where we do this on instagram. At the reports. He h. e. c. l. a. p. p. e. r. e. p. o. Rt yes so make sure you guys go follow us there on seventy suggestions for polls ems. You know we're happy to make them to the conversation going so Yeah i mean. That's all for me. Anything else i think. That's it a everyone enjoys the start of the hockey season ness guys. We'll talk to you guys again this weekend with a an update on the first couple of days of the season and Our fantasy update. So we'll see you guys all right peace guys.

seattle salaam islanders selassie mckinnon Saito hockey
"selassie" Discussed on Behind the Bastards

Behind the Bastards

04:16 min | 2 months ago

"selassie" Discussed on Behind the Bastards

"That complicated matters was the fact that as soon as it had become a thing ethier as soon as the league of nations had become a thing because ethiopia's thing for three thousand years as soon as leave nations became a thing ethiopia made a point to join it and this was a decision made by the new emperor. Vp opium mentally is dead by this point. A fellow heard of named highly selassie and selassie seems to have been a true believer in the league of nations in before we get into that. We probably have another digression because we should talk about highly selassie more than we generally do for heads of state and episodes like this is really interesting guy. he's also an important guy highly was born. Ross two furry which is again where that name rastafarianism comes right after the highly selassie when you become emperor you take on a different name right. It's kind of like a pope. You know like pope benedict's real name wasn't benedict the at another name. He became the pope. They get a name. Rastafari was the name this guy was born with and he became highly selassie. Now ross is actually not as named ross's his title ross hurric- term in its equivalent to duke or lord is getting very kind feudal monarchy society so any ross could become the emperor shit broke right for them right when i when we talk about how these these different nobles who were kind of like fighting for dominance. These are all ross's basically so when roster ferrari was young in one thousand nine hundred six emperor mental ick brought him to his court to be a gentleman in waiting. And as best as i can tell this was a mix of the you know. Keep your friends close and your enemies. Closer kind of thinking. This kid is smart. I wanna keep an eye on him right. Shanna designs but it's also the way ethiopian statecraft worked the emperor would surround himself with high boardman in train them up so that they could govern the country and so that you could develop a sense of trust right. That's you that's how you work things in a monarchy and for like an insulator society that has been able to like any any enemy invasion for quite some time it makes sense that like everybody would sort of want to be of the same mind especially now that they're facing so many enemies.

selassie league of nations ethiopia ross ethier ross hurric Rastafari pope benedict Ross ferrari Shanna
"selassie" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:21 min | 7 months ago

"selassie" Discussed on KCRW

"Women dripping Londo and CEO Go Live in in the back Looking by your robot girl suffered an imperial level. He was getting a little while she was getting better diamonds on Devil Missy. Every young looking like a gym works hard and the weak part of the week. And I know you wanted if one number which in Vegas spend go of being fed a fine of things in the final men, Miss Tons in the issue Do what'd I said She wanted to know about support My drive way once wasn't enough. Go and also for the knowledge of the school. But does miss et opr complaints soul jazzy Sit down the school You want Selassie, Tell him you're not. And where that woman No woman's a woman not just want to see you Love General Song. You know you got this election in Chinese you record for your country, son, kissing your brown skin looking like money. She focused on the baby and then the count, And when you have beauty and brains they find it sounded why she's been getting on their own self made and nobody doing. Go, go. Oh, no. Miss India always beats what that does for respect from people. She leaves the best real life queen and the flesh. Not the crown. Get heavy. Still, Abi's Brooklyn ladies know you hustle on the daily in the bay of just like Donna. Summer in the eighties, your time to see you long now. Intelligence and good showing how Miss Jamaica understand food for the soul should get up in the kitchen. No, she broke down and not without a woman known. Moments of woman not just want to see love telling yourself You find you get a feeling so ahead of time. What did you find out?.

Vegas Brooklyn Donna one number Missy eighties Selassie Chinese Londo Tons CEO Jamaica India
"selassie" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris

10% Happier with Dan Harris

04:26 min | 1 year ago

"selassie" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris

"Hey there this is. Seven a welcome to this meditation on developing friendliness and compassion towards ourselves. Research shows that when we have self compassion. We exhibit more resilience ruminate less and are able to learn from setbacks easier. A friendly and compassionate attitude is imbued with ease. When i'm kind to myself it's like my whole system starts to relax. We're going to practice bringing a friendly and kind attitude to ourselves by extending compassion for stress. Let's start find a comfortable posture. Take a few moments to settle into your body. Perhaps connecting with the breath to gather your attention. This feel that air coming in and out the breathing in breathing out. Can you rest awareness on the body feeling sensations going inwards. Just notice how you feel in this moment you can ask yourself what's happening right now. How does the body feel. What do you notice in the mind with your emotions. Not changing or trying to fix anything just notice without judgment in a moment. I'm going to invite you to say some phrases to yourself. Just remember for the next few minutes. We'll be training your capacity for self compassion. And let's begin that training by considering a major stress in your life right now. Allow yourself to feel it by connecting to it in the body notice where it is and how it feels. Now offer yourself these three simple phrases. This is stress. Stress is a part of life. May i find ease stay connected to the sensation in the body continuing to bring awareness repeating these phrases silently to yourself. This is stress. Stress is a part of life. May i find ease. You want to feel better. We all do even in the midst of your stress. You've chosen to engage with this meditation.

joseph goldstein breast cancer
A Counterintuitive Remedy for Stress with Sebene Selassie

10% Happier with Dan Harris

04:26 min | 1 year ago

A Counterintuitive Remedy for Stress with Sebene Selassie

"Hey there this is. Seven a welcome to this meditation on developing friendliness and compassion towards ourselves. Research shows that when we have self compassion. We exhibit more resilience ruminate less and are able to learn from setbacks easier. A friendly and compassionate attitude is imbued with ease. When i'm kind to myself it's like my whole system starts to relax. We're going to practice bringing a friendly and kind attitude to ourselves by extending compassion for stress. Let's start find a comfortable posture. Take a few moments to settle into your body. Perhaps connecting with the breath to gather your attention. This feel that air coming in and out the breathing in breathing out. Can you rest awareness on the body feeling sensations going inwards. Just notice how you feel in this moment you can ask yourself what's happening right now. How does the body feel. What do you notice in the mind with your emotions. Not changing or trying to fix anything just notice without judgment in a moment. I'm going to invite you to say some phrases to yourself. Just remember for the next few minutes. We'll be training your capacity for self compassion. And let's begin that training by considering a major stress in your life right now. Allow yourself to feel it by connecting to it in the body notice where it is and how it feels. Now offer yourself these three simple phrases. This is stress. Stress is a part of life. May i find ease stay connected to the sensation in the body continuing to bring awareness repeating these phrases silently to yourself. This is stress. Stress is a part of life. May i find ease. You want to feel better. We all do even in the midst of your stress. You've chosen to engage with this meditation.

"selassie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

14:54 min | 1 year ago

"selassie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"You'll get this show and it's playlist. Featuring all of this Ethiopian music from around the world. We did start in Ethiopia, but almost everything else on the show has come to us from different countries where this Ethiopian music has taken hold. And we'll spend some time in the U. S. In this next set, beginning in Washington, D C with high Loomer JIA Mergea was on the original Ethio jazz scene in the early seventies. As both an organist and an accordionist. After the fall of the highly Selassie government and the end of that thriving music scene, he moved to the states to Washington, D. C, where, until relatively recently he worked as an airport taxi driver, but he never stopped making music. And in recent years, there's been kind of revival of interest in his sound, and that sound includes both, You know older songs and kind of newer arrangements and you'll hear I think a little bit of reggae influence, which is not surprising, given the connection between Jamaican reggae and emperor, highly Selassie in Ethiopia. But the song itself is one that was associated with one of the one of the leading singer is one of the leading female singers in Ethiopia. By the name of Usna Catch War coup. The song is called buying a lie idle. We'll follow that with Ethiopia, a French kind of jazz funk band that specializes in this Ethiopian sound and a song from them called Tech fi. And they will wrap up back here in the states with the Budo spanned, which is ah horn heavy funk group that also has a very strong Ethiopian flavor will hear. Ah song called Long in the Tooth. I'm saying song. None of these have singing these air all instrumental pieces we begin with this one from high Loomer JIA. That is the Budo spanned bringing you some Ethiopian inflected of porn, heavy big band music. From Staten Island. From the album long in the.

Ethiopia Loomer JIA Mergea Loomer JIA Washington Selassie Staten Island Ethio
"selassie" Discussed on Untangle

Untangle

05:24 min | 1 year ago

"selassie" Discussed on Untangle

"Seven it is such a pleasure to have you on untangled today. . Thank you so much for being with us. . Thank you, , Patricia for having me. . I want to start by asking you a little bit about your childhood. So . why don't you tell us what were you like as a ten year old girl? ? How would you describe yourself? ? Wow ten years old. . So I was born in Ethiopia. . My mom was GPO Oban, , my dad's Airtran, , and we came to this country when I was three. . And we moved into a very white upper middle class neighborhood in Washington northwest. . Upper northwest DC, , and at ten years old I would say I was pretty confused though. . I lived at home, , which was not very assimilated. . So we ate you in food my parents spoke to us in. . Iraq, , we were part of that point small community of Ethiopian xlt now DC the DC areas large huge argest community business country. . But at that time, , there were only a few families and. . We were all pretty tight and then my world of the neighborhood and school was very white, , very upper middle class and it was confusing to move between those two worlds. . So I was a Latchkey kid both my parents worked a so at ten years old coming home and spending time with my intellectually disabled sister who I felt pretty responsible for even though she's four years older than me. . And I was learning how to navigate these two worlds, , the world of home and Ethiopian culture and then the world of school and American media I watched a lot of TV I think I learned a lot about the culture around me from TV in popular culture, , which probably not the best place to start understand your life and world so shy introverted. . I was smart but did not do well in school at all at that age, , and honestly, , if there could have been a diagnosis at the time I was probably really depressed or at least Melancholic I. . Think it had to do a lot with not understanding how these two different realities together he added. . So in writing because at ten years old to feel that split between. . Your experience at home in your experience at school can be so overwhelming and do you feel like you tried to Numb your feelings and just do what you need to do every day help your sister go to school what was your experience going through that time in your life I was very athletic kid at that age probably found a lot of release and any joy through sports through climbing trees through riding my bike riding skateboards soberly through my body and I lost that in my early adolescence, , which is interesting. . That was probably where could find a sense of belonging or connection. . But in terms of school and relationships, , I was a tomboy. . So I didn't fit in with my girlfriends I remember going to sleepovers and friends wanting to play Barbie or dolls, , and I just had no interest in that whatsoever. . And I in a neighborhood full of boys. So . I think I took a lot of refuge in physical play in activity and when I didn't have that I remember being numbed by television I watched a lot of TV as a kid they wanna get to this later the themes of your upcoming book and these themes of belonging and identity, , and it's so interesting that. . Your world was so focused on this kind of split identity as you were growing up and I think I've read that you started learning to meditate when you were a teenager is that right? ? What was your first experience there? ? Yeah. . My brother, , who's eight years older than me was probably as confused terms of his sense of identity and he became what's colloquially known as. . Now, , when I was fifteen or sixteen So my first introduction to eastern religions and spirituality and philosophy was through him and he was reading the I ching back of Gita and. . Also had some Buddhist books at the time. . So I started reading those things also started going to the street temple in downtown DC where a lot of punk rock kids hang out too. . So it was kind of a cool scene at that point and started going to Cure Thanh chanting going to lectures and started to meditate very berry intermittently I didn't know what was doing. . So by the time I got to my first year university, , I started taking religion classes and ended up majoring in religious studies with a focus on Hindus men but. . My entry way into, , but just philosophy and thought was through that. .

Patricia Iraq Airtran Ethiopia Washington northwest Latchkey argest
Sebene Selassie on Bringing Mindfulness into Every Part of Our Lives

Untangle

05:24 min | 1 year ago

Sebene Selassie on Bringing Mindfulness into Every Part of Our Lives

"Seven it is such a pleasure to have you on untangled today. Thank you so much for being with us. Thank you, Patricia for having me. I want to start by asking you a little bit about your childhood. So why don't you tell us what were you like as a ten year old girl? How would you describe yourself? Wow ten years old. So I was born in Ethiopia. My mom was GPO Oban, my dad's Airtran, and we came to this country when I was three. And we moved into a very white upper middle class neighborhood in Washington northwest. Upper northwest DC, and at ten years old I would say I was pretty confused though. I lived at home, which was not very assimilated. So we ate you in food my parents spoke to us in. Iraq, we were part of that point small community of Ethiopian xlt now DC the DC areas large huge argest community business country. But at that time, there were only a few families and. We were all pretty tight and then my world of the neighborhood and school was very white, very upper middle class and it was confusing to move between those two worlds. So I was a Latchkey kid both my parents worked a so at ten years old coming home and spending time with my intellectually disabled sister who I felt pretty responsible for even though she's four years older than me. And I was learning how to navigate these two worlds, the world of home and Ethiopian culture and then the world of school and American media I watched a lot of TV I think I learned a lot about the culture around me from TV in popular culture, which probably not the best place to start understand your life and world so shy introverted. I was smart but did not do well in school at all at that age, and honestly, if there could have been a diagnosis at the time I was probably really depressed or at least Melancholic I. Think it had to do a lot with not understanding how these two different realities together he added. So in writing because at ten years old to feel that split between. Your experience at home in your experience at school can be so overwhelming and do you feel like you tried to Numb your feelings and just do what you need to do every day help your sister go to school what was your experience going through that time in your life I was very athletic kid at that age probably found a lot of release and any joy through sports through climbing trees through riding my bike riding skateboards soberly through my body and I lost that in my early adolescence, which is interesting. That was probably where could find a sense of belonging or connection. But in terms of school and relationships, I was a tomboy. So I didn't fit in with my girlfriends I remember going to sleepovers and friends wanting to play Barbie or dolls, and I just had no interest in that whatsoever. And I in a neighborhood full of boys. So I think I took a lot of refuge in physical play in activity and when I didn't have that I remember being numbed by television I watched a lot of TV as a kid they wanna get to this later the themes of your upcoming book and these themes of belonging and identity, and it's so interesting that. Your world was so focused on this kind of split identity as you were growing up and I think I've read that you started learning to meditate when you were a teenager is that right? What was your first experience there? Yeah. My brother, who's eight years older than me was probably as confused terms of his sense of identity and he became what's colloquially known as. Now, when I was fifteen or sixteen So my first introduction to eastern religions and spirituality and philosophy was through him and he was reading the I ching back of Gita and. Also had some Buddhist books at the time. So I started reading those things also started going to the street temple in downtown DC where a lot of punk rock kids hang out too. So it was kind of a cool scene at that point and started going to Cure Thanh chanting going to lectures and started to meditate very berry intermittently I didn't know what was doing. So by the time I got to my first year university, I started taking religion classes and ended up majoring in religious studies with a focus on Hindus men but. My entry way into, but just philosophy and thought was through that.

Patricia Iraq DC Ethiopia Airtran Cure Thanh Washington Northwest Latchkey Argest
How To Bring Mindfulness Into Every Part Of Our Lives

Untangle

03:51 min | 1 year ago

How To Bring Mindfulness Into Every Part Of Our Lives

"Seven it is such a pleasure to have you on untangled today. Thank you so much for being with us. Thank you, Patricia for having me. I want to start by asking you a little bit about your childhood. So why don't you tell us what were you like as a ten year old girl? How would you describe yourself? Wow ten years old. So I was born in Ethiopia. My mom was GPO Oban, my dad's Airtran, and we came to this country when I was three. And we moved into a very white upper middle class neighborhood in Washington northwest. Upper northwest DC, and at ten years old I would say I was pretty confused though. I lived at home, which was not very assimilated. So we ate you in food my parents spoke to us in. Iraq, we were part of that point small community of Ethiopian xlt now DC the DC areas large huge argest community business country. But at that time, there were only a few families and. We were all pretty tight and then my world of the neighborhood and school was very white, very upper middle class and it was confusing to move between those two worlds. So I was a Latchkey kid both my parents worked a so at ten years old coming home and spending time with my intellectually disabled sister who I felt pretty responsible for even though she's four years older than me. And I was learning how to navigate these two worlds, the world of home and Ethiopian culture and then the world of school and American media I watched a lot of TV I think I learned a lot about the culture around me from TV in popular culture, which probably not the best place to start understand your life and world so shy introverted. I was smart but did not do well in school at all at that age, and honestly, if there could have been a diagnosis at the time I was probably really depressed or at least Melancholic I. Think it had to do a lot with not understanding how these two different realities together he added. So in writing because at ten years old to feel that split between. Your experience at home in your experience at school can be so overwhelming and do you feel like you tried to Numb your feelings and just do what you need to do every day help your sister go to school what was your experience going through that time in your life I was very athletic kid at that age probably found a lot of release and any joy through sports through climbing trees through riding my bike riding skateboards soberly through my body and I lost that in my early adolescence, which is interesting. That was probably where could find a sense of belonging or connection. But in terms of school and relationships, I was a tomboy. So I didn't fit in with my girlfriends I remember going to sleepovers and friends wanting to play Barbie or dolls, and I just had no interest in that whatsoever. And I in a neighborhood full of boys. So I think I took a lot of refuge in physical play in activity and when I didn't have that I remember being numbed by television I watched a lot of TV as a kid

Patricia Iraq Airtran Ethiopia Washington Northwest Latchkey Argest
Ethiopias struggle to stay united

Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk

05:02 min | 1 year ago

Ethiopias struggle to stay united

"Ethiopia has split once before in nineteen ninety-three. Eritrea Ethiopia had annexed in one, thousand, nine, hundred, sixty, two voted to secede after a decades long war for its independence. That break was not a clean one. Another war between Ethiopia and Eritrea followed in the late Nineteen Ninety S. After which retrieve retreated into isolation militarization and paranoia because a sort of North Korea on the Red Sea. Ending hostility between Eritrea and Ethiopia officially accomplished as recently as two thousand eighteen was considered such a feat of deploying the see that it one. Recently, arrived Prime Minister B amid the Nobel. Peace Prize. I was a young soldier when well broke out between Utopia and. I witnessed firsthand the ugliness of war in frontline battles. There are those suave never seen war, but glorify romance is it They have not seen the fear they have not seen the Arctic. They have not seen the restriction or break nor are they failed the mournful and bitterness of war after the carnage WAR IS EPITHELIAL FAIL FOR ALL INVOLVED Ahmed may now face another test of his diplomatic capacities to stop another portion of Ethiopia setting up shop on its own this week the Ethiopian state of Gray held elections despite instructions from the federal government not to. Federal government prefer to correspond election because of the COVID nineteen. But the people of to. Know that the reason for postponing the election is not covid nineteen. We believe that it's political than the heads issue. So and we know how much we paid for such an election to happen or to occur. And the government the people to have paid the lives of sixty thousand people we don't want to pay lives. In order to have the constitution that we have already, we know that this is a threat to the constitutions that we have it some twenty years back. To agree is easier appears northernmost region lying along what is now the westernmost stretch of the border with era that tegray has issues with the government in outer suburbs that can be gleaned from the briefest survey of the composition of Ethiopia's national parliament the house of Peoples Representatives Ov- it's five hundred and forty seven seats five, hundred twelve occupied by the Prosperity Party a unity coalition assembled late last year by Ali Ahmed. The thirty five a held by the People's Liberation Front, and now more than ever there might be a clue in the name. To understand how we got here a brisk through the. backstory is probably in order. The teepee Aleph was founded in one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy, five shortly after the military coup in Saba, which overthrew emperor highly selassie and installed the brutal Linens Junior, which became known as the Doug. was only two years ago that people were able to give vent the grief that shattered every family during the seventeen silent years a fear under the regime of Mengistu Highly Marian. These are the relatives of Mengistu's first victims members of highly selassie imperial government executed without trial in November one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy, four, the year, Mengistu begun his bloodstained rise to power. The spent his formative years waging war against the Derg, and as is the way of revolutionary movements other tegray in revolutionary movements. When the Doug was finally toppled in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety, one. Were at the forefront of the forces which changed the regime and they made certain to stay there. Though members of the Tigrayan. Ethnic group account for barely six percent of Ethiopia's population that. was a huge influence on the eighth. European politics. In the subsequent decades, it was a dominant part of the Ethiopian People's Revolutionary Democratic. Front. The coalition which governed from the fall of the Derg until Abi Alma dismantled last year and reassembled at as the Prosperity Party

Ethiopia Federal Government Eritrea Ali Ahmed Prosperity Party People's Liberation Front Red Sea Doug. North Korea Prime Minister Covid Mengistu Peace Prize Abi Alma Tegray Selassie Saba Tigrayan Gray
"selassie" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris

10% Happier with Dan Harris

03:49 min | 1 year ago

"selassie" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris

"Hi. . This is Ebony. . As it three time cancer survivor I've come to appreciate both the blessings and challenges of my life. . How it's all contributed to the happiness and well-being I have in this moment. . And this meditation you'll be reflecting on your life as a way to cultivate appreciation for the particular roads you've traveled to get here. . Let's begin. . Find a comfortable seated posture. . Your is can be open or closed. . said. . But make sure your back is not tight or rigid. . Take a few moments to settle into your body. . Connecting to the breath as a way to anchor and gather your attention. . Let's spend some time reviewing your life starting with childhood. . Bring to mind a happy memory from when you were a kid. . We all have them even if for some of us, they're , harder to remember. . Try and connect to where when and how it occurred. . See, , if you can elicit all the sensory recollections of this happy memory. . That's just one moment in entire childhood of sensory memories. . All the childhood experiences that got you here. . Now, , let's move onto adolescence. . Can you remember the energy of that time? ? Perhaps. . They were insecurities or maybe hope about the future. . Neither or both. . Bring to mind a memory of a challenge from adolescence. . Nothing. . Traumatic that something you now see with some more perspective. . Can you remember how this challenge made you feel? ? All these moments from adolescence have gotten you to where you are today. . Perhaps, , you can even appreciate them. . Now, , let's move onto current adult life. . Everyone has a mixture of happiness and unhappiness in daily life. . Is there a particular challenge that you're having a hard time accepting right now? ? Keep. . This particular challenge in mind and take a few moments to settle into an awareness of the body. . Just notice what's going on for you internally. . Breathing in. . Breathing out. .

Dan Harris Ebony Selassie
Reflecting on Your Life, meditation with Sebene Selassie

10% Happier with Dan Harris

03:49 min | 1 year ago

Reflecting on Your Life, meditation with Sebene Selassie

"Hi. This is Ebony. As it three time cancer survivor I've come to appreciate both the blessings and challenges of my life. How it's all contributed to the happiness and well-being I have in this moment. And this meditation you'll be reflecting on your life as a way to cultivate appreciation for the particular roads you've traveled to get here. Let's begin. Find a comfortable seated posture. Your is can be open or closed. said. But make sure your back is not tight or rigid. Take a few moments to settle into your body. Connecting to the breath as a way to anchor and gather your attention. Let's spend some time reviewing your life starting with childhood. Bring to mind a happy memory from when you were a kid. We all have them even if for some of us, they're harder to remember. Try and connect to where when and how it occurred. See, if you can elicit all the sensory recollections of this happy memory. That's just one moment in entire childhood of sensory memories. All the childhood experiences that got you here. Now, let's move onto adolescence. Can you remember the energy of that time? Perhaps. They were insecurities or maybe hope about the future. Neither or both. Bring to mind a memory of a challenge from adolescence. Nothing. Traumatic that something you now see with some more perspective. Can you remember how this challenge made you feel? All these moments from adolescence have gotten you to where you are today. Perhaps, you can even appreciate them. Now, let's move onto current adult life. Everyone has a mixture of happiness and unhappiness in daily life. Is there a particular challenge that you're having a hard time accepting right now? Keep. This particular challenge in mind and take a few moments to settle into an awareness of the body. Just notice what's going on for you internally. Breathing in. Breathing out.

White People Talking About Whiteness

10% Happier with Dan Harris

05:52 min | 1 year ago

White People Talking About Whiteness

"Guys many, if not most white people don't think of themselves as racialist race, we might tell ourselves is a reality for people who have different skin colors than ours Black People Hispanic people, Asian people, Indigenous People, etc, but of course white is a race. Quick important side note here. Race is not a biological thing. It is socially constructed. Sadly the white people who seem to have most clearly grasped that white is race or white nationalists. But now it is time for the rest of US white people to actually see whiteness and to talk to each other about it. This many people in the racial justice world would argue. Is the key first step toward white people engaging fully in creating a more equitable society. My guest today is Eleanor Hancock. She's the executive director of group called White, awake which employs and I'm quoting here educational resources and spiritual practices. To engage white people and I'm quoting here again in the creation of just and sustainable society an quote. Eleanor was recommended to me by seven Selassie, who's one of the court teachers on the ten percent happier APP, and was on the show last week, and really powerful episode which I recommend you check out. In this episode Eleanor, and I talk about why this work is so important. Why so many white people resist it? The barriers white people face when they actually do begin the work. The role of meditation, and the problematic aspects of white woke kness in the discussions here we go eleanor Hancock. Nice to meet you virtually. Thanks again for doing this absolutely. So I'd be curious to hear how you came to this work. How and why you can't? I would star with just a little bit about my background and the different stages in my life that have led up to it. I grew up in West Texas. kind of a mid sized city very conservative environments. I'm solid GENENTECH's so I, didn't I was we had an integrated public school system? But that said there's I think a lot of kind of just default segregation that happens socially so I developed awareness of the differences that folks of color the differences of their experiences in the united. States in particular verses, my experience as a white person that began to happen for me in graduate school. It was a variety of different circumstances that led to that. One of them like. Having a roommate that was reading the autobiography of Asada Shukor, and just realizing I, knew about I knew about Amnesty International and that there could be folks who are imprisoned for political reasons, but I it was shocking to me to realize that was something that happened here in the United States, and then the other thing is very influential to me to jump in I. Hate interrupting my guest, but it might be worth explaining a little bit of a Sasha core in that back story just oh! So she's. Part of the Black Panthers and during this entire time period where the FBI. was, targeting civilians through their coin tell pro program and a lot of just extreme aggression on many different levels, including the outright murder of Fred Hampton while he was sleeping in his bed at night, and it was a really it was a political assassination, and during that time period they were able to capture Asada and create these charges against her that kept her in prison for a long time and. She escaped to Cuba. All of that history I would really encourage people to read about that. You can look up quantel pro and the FBI and understand. The destruction that occurred to a lot of the movements that brought a so much during the sixties, the fifties, sixties and seventies the ways that they were destroyed. And part of what happens when you infiltrate and destroy a movement from within is. All only harm it. Externally you create so much paranoia and violence within that then people also began to destroy one another in different ways, so in terms of my own. You know just how I came to this work I try not to Belabor the story too much, but I was in a series of classes and graduate school with a Chicano professor who was teaching performance our, and this was in the late nineties and I really. Learned a lot about what at the time we would have simply called identity politics through art. So. Yeah, being part of those performance art classes for the entire time. I was in graduate school, was really an eye opener that was also during this apetit Easter rebellion, and so we were all just starting to get online, and that was part of it was incredible about that time period. APETIT ZAPPA of southern Mexico, who are indigenous people who had risen up against their own governments specifically in response to Nafta the North American. Free Trade Agreement. And there are a lot of aspects of my world view that developed during that time period, and then as I lived in my life. You know I have a biracial daughter. Her father's African American during the time that we were married I had the privilege of spending a lot of time with his family and developing strong relationships with them, and experiencing myself as the minority I think that that's a unique experience that not every a lot of people don't have that opportunity to be inside of somebody else's space racially speaking and have to understand their norms and their experience and adapt to that. I think that's a really valuable experience.

Eleanor Hancock White United States Apetit Zappa Asada Shukor Genentech Black Panthers FBI Quantel Executive Director West Texas. Selassie Mexico Fred Hampton Cuba Amnesty International Professor Murder
"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:00 min | 1 year ago

"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"A progressive commercial dot com progressive casualty insurance company affiliated to third party insurers now Kate to whether a cold front moves across the Pacific Northwest on Thursday that means we have wet weather back in the forecast we'll see rain rain showers what much today of course of a quarter of an inch of rain possible locally in the cascades the syllables down about three thousand feet two to three inches of new snow possible their daytime highs locally they'll be in the mid forties from the cage storm tracker weather center I'm Dave Selassie Rudy Max a dot com.

Kate Pacific Northwest Dave Selassie Rudy Max
"selassie" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

07:39 min | 2 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"I Selassie Ayman we've I apologize folks I wasn't trying to throw fact after fact but it's just this so much important information that we try to give you an a weekly basis in a lot of you listening our clients but some of you out there are not clients and you maybe have a plan maybe just have a junk drawer of a random investment accounts and not not not a legitimate like literally junk drawer but like it's almost like I have a couple accounts here of for one K. here and that's your plan but there's no one really educating you on things like taxes things like the fact that you're Irene for one case might be owned by a thirty forty or semi be owned by the government in that in and of what we do if we don't do anything and we just kinda avoid the problem down the road that might be an issue from a tax standpoint so do you have a plan that is full or is it is there maybe pieces that may be incomplete some of the errors were talking about with this recent tech secure act change through legislation are areas that could affect you so want to make sure those are listening that are dead serious about planning and really trying to get help take us up on the offer were happy to see at least sit down with you maybe we're a good fit made or not but least we can try to point you in the right direction and so like I said if you go to our website S. C. H. P. financial dot com it's kind of good information there but also you can book a visit to come in and see us at that website again S. H. P. financial dot com all right so we were talking about the S. and P. five hundred the nasdaq the Dow the markets in two thousand nineteen had a great year but Matt for a weekly market report we want to know what people are saying for two thousand twenty and so as it stands I think going into Monday the S. and P. opened around the number was thirty to thirty two right and that's just the number we used to correct took to track the S. and P. five hundred SO three two three two was the initial number and I get what are people saying Hey as mac tech one of these analysts but on virtually no so that is right yeah absolutely I mean these guys are you know said analysts that work for companies like JP Morgan blackrock Morgan Stanley T. Rowe price I mean if you like to think the best of the best either way but if we look at their per piece three of predictions and this is this is why people ask what in the market to do this year yeah we're building plans to protect from the market losses and whatnot but we don't who knows if the if the head guy it you know blackrock is off by twenty percent and I say years I'm just yet example then hop you know that's it's it's it's a guest as a guest so and that's the thing I mean that that's why it's kind of fun because you know when when we when we we look at this and we analyzed to see again how were people's track records and it does sort of inform what we do you know tell our clients to say Hey okay here's what analysts are thinking and what what we know what we're expecting and what not but its all yes all we're walls looking into our crystal ball see media world into a crystal ball to kind of find out it's also interesting to because because what what they've been doing nowadays is also to get into okay you know what's what what what what our interest rates are going to do when what's the markets are going to do and what's the house the overall economy going to go and will there be a recession so you know so found out some some interesting things in and I think the other thing that we try to do here Derek as well this kind of rely on what's called the wisdom of the crowd in what that is all right well if I have ten analysts you know as a mention from your great you know it reputable companies all right what's the average yeah I know what was the average number of people looking at what's the highest what's the lowest the is everyone's anyone predicting a recession is anyone not so there's a couple kind of you know interesting things on the negative one nine negative sense that okay if the S. and peace to you know open up around you know thirty to thirty two or three thousand two hundred thirty two all right how many of these ten predicted a lower rate of return or a lower number at the end of the year and so thirteen oh three at a town about thirty percent of the of the analysts thought that the S. and P. five hundred was gonna end lower than where did the beginning of the year no we're not talking dramatically lower you know we're talking like thirty one hundred you know which is approximately the about a let's see if that but a five percent a little bit less fall off we saw one is low Morgan Stanley was the was the most the biggest bear of the mall to come down at three thousand you know was their number was still less than ten percent right it would correct SO means so that that's kind of like again this is this is pure speculation yeah with these what's that you know some of the numbers that that that they're coming out interesting though is that not a single one lease on average when it came to GDP growth and kind of how the strength of the economy is that all of them still had a very I had a positive you know positive Judy U. S. GDP growth meaning that you know ranging anywhere from one and a half percent to two and a quarter percent what that means is that all the all the analysts don't don't think a recession will strike in two thousand and twenty okay which is very good to you guys it's it's for sessions that were most scared off you know in the sense that okay that that usually will or recession brings a bear market prolonged bear market with it and if no one is necessarily predicting that again obviously could happen we're still talking predictions here but it's it's just shows that most analysts think that we're going to sort of you know tragedy had you know kind of slow but sure type growth nothing crazy because like the tax reform and kind of you know what has it a little spurt is kinda ended but still positive okay are there any hypertext like one of the so seven a temperate deposit growth for the market yeah so the so the bowl the biggest bull was it was a German name Edward Yardeni idea that the RD research center and he predicted thirty five hundred okay so the most is only about a ten percent increase you know so so with no one is really in in can think on shore bullish corrected and think about where we started as well I mean the markets and what you know that they had a fantastic year in two thousand nineteen when the best years ever especially from where it started and so now we're already can at a high so it's really tough to kind of expecting another ten fifteen twenty thirty percent you know being where we're starting that we're saying about interest rates because I know some people call the Warren Sievers were yet is not bond rates are low bonds have risks and then CD rates and money at the bank you can just leave it they're gonna lose to inflation so what one of the thoughts there yeah I mean that honestly the highest in you know ten year treasury note yields that they're anticipating is the only two point two percent which is only you know five or you know fifty basis points now so if it's about one point eight now one point seven try talking to a point two SO three no dance your question Derek the the they're predicting that the war on savers will continue yeah and people will need to you know not just to have your bundle in our opinion not just have to abandon their portfolio but really look for other fixed income alternatives to kind of really do you know continue to diversify into hopefully get a little bit a yield to go to they give you the money and like a ton of money just in cash it is really losing safely to inflation right pretty much I mean ashes and paying much correct it does look like it's going anywhere correct yeah because the all predicted that the fed will not boost the the interest rates at all which has a really been a big get out hacked on mon money market funds so they're predicting that the fed sort of sits on its hands especially during the election year because they want to be seen as too political yeah so yeah kind of expect an average year or read a little below average year nothing too crazy although obviously with the elections and some of the geo politics are happening anything can happen but they're they're relatively you know sort of stable outlook we can tell now I mean we even where a small firm we have both thirty people that work here in a city financial we started this in two thousand three so it's been going on for over seventeen years here almost seventeen years I'm sorry in the goal is the concept is we what we want to make sure that folks can see this our hats are back on a working hats were done with the Christmas break and we're here to plan and strategize isn't to so many new things now for this year that we have to put our hats on start planning for whether it's Reform Act the tabby side of tax reform in the secure act and then we have now these market predictions in interest rates look like they're gonna stay pretty low but a ton of information we just want to make sure that you have the planning that you deserve like someone's doing this on your behalf so again get some information first to do is to get on a weekly market report go to S. H. P. financial dot com it is a free.

Selassie Ayman
"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"K. A. B. dot org radio eleven ninety eight X. now K. to weather brought to you by standard TV and appliance a week very reporters to make its way across the Pacific Northwest re cloudy skies and a few light rain showers in the area early on Christmas morning no snow yes but only the coast range and cascades elevations above two thousand feet so know what Christmas this year for the rose city see daytime highs climbing into the mid forties even some afternoon sun breaks on Christmas day from the K. to storm tracker weather center I'm Dave Selassie to he's on and John with and second the welcome back to coast to coast we're going to talk about miracles now god when Christmas stories squire wrists nailed with us his wife Louise to art also wrote the books with him it's a series of books and of course their website.

Dave Selassie John Louise K. A. Pacific Northwest
"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"An appliance get set for a very soggy day on Friday we're talking cloudy skies rain occasionally heavy at times especially the morning hours upwards of one to two inches of new rain possible in the Portland metropolitan area on the Oregon coast much more rain and also windy or high wind warnings up all the way through four o'clock in the afternoon daytime highs locally in the mid to upper fifties from the K. to storm tracker weather center I'm Dave Selassie from the gateway.

Dave Selassie Portland Oregon
"selassie" Discussed on Talking Journeys of Belonging 2 Blackness

Talking Journeys of Belonging 2 Blackness

11:42 min | 2 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on Talking Journeys of Belonging 2 Blackness

"Raw and oddly enough now a radio radio. Dj and a lot of my favorite music is burning spear and summer full circle. Yes so I really feel like working in a record store affected. I need deeply. It allowed. We I'd be pulling out records by Eric. Doll fee I'd be you know checking out. Where all the samples came from the public again in the US were using the beastie boys were using and because I played live music and also part of the jazz band in high school? I not only studying hip hop from the perspective uh of wanting to know the rhymes and so forth. I wanted to know where all the music came from an L. as big on that L. A. has always been a city where hip hop and in your hip hop knowledge and knowing all records and having gusty crates full of records. That's just the culture in La. I can imagine and you know what and the way you're speaking reminds me of interviewed that I've seen that q tip had done many many years ago but he also talked about just his. I mean truly being aficionado. Although of music in general where for him just having an ear I mean because yeah a lot of a lot of the songs that's that's in his music and in and tribes music sampled but it'll be like obscure stuff that you wouldn't even all year before but then it's just like wow like now as I'm older I can appreciate appreciate. Oh yeah because there are tapping into so many different genres in different places. But it's on music. It's all somehow connecting to one another see see I came from La in La. I learned sampling as ancestor worship. Yeah it's like okay. Well we're going to do something Over this piece by Marvin Gaye and we're adding to his voice and we're bringing his boys back out so people can hear this guy again and we can re-embrace what he was doing from a modern perspective so in a sense he becomes the musical ancestor and by using his stuff. You're your conjuring him and his energy and that message and trying to move that forward. That's the way I learned it. You know now. Most people learned it a different way because they needed learn sampling organically the first time they heard about sampling. It was on the news because the white media was telling all the older people salt and pepper Namur stealing feeling your music and getting rich off your old songs. Now you can think about it and know damn well. Salt and pepper had no idea when they were sampling. You we know all soul songs that all of a sudden they were going to be selling a billion records and hip hop was going to be the biggest thing on earth. The kids who went to do this. We're simply going. We didn't get any music lessons. We don't have instruments but we are going to keep continue this tradition of black music any which way we can unfortunately because we tend to listen to the systems viewpoint of things. There was a huge clash that separated the elders from young people on hip hop. That happened more on the east coast than it did on the west coast whereas if you can think about it Dr Dre musicians. He plays a now. That was true of a lot of other people on the West Coast too. I was particularly taken with free stuff fellowship and bar side and that circle of artistry do grenade comes out of that circle of artistry whereas Corner. I hip pop over there in L. A. That was directly linked to the jazz scene. The jazz musicians would actually sit with us younger hip hop artists and explain to us. Oh that comes from this. This comes from that. Hey why don't y'all try putting some words to one of these intros to a jazz song. Okay to hear the horns on Bob Bob Buck. Once you spit on it I can spit around flows around. Do they understand Dan. So we were being taught from a young age on the West Coast. This hip hop thing came directly out of the jazz theme. You can hear that now with Kendrick Lamar but that was already. There was an awareness of that in la from nineteen eighty nine. It's just that when the industry industry showed up in La it picked Dr Drain Gangster Music. And then it's masked that other side of the music. You only heard a little bit of that because of the far side came out but we were always understood the jazz and hip hop were directly related. Now you're hearing it with Kendrick and Kamasi Washington and all that that's hip now that was always. La There's the world didn't know it. So when I listen to your music especially off of your latest album muscle especially when I hear songs in Psych Selassie less each Mary and an even parts of Africa calling to there. There's like this rhythm that and and I just love sort of African descended music right because no matter where we are in the world everything feels so familiar sounds so familiar cognitively as the person who is a Caribbean. I'm like Oh that sounds like routes and then of course it's just like yeah but that also comes from the continent itself right and so I mean you know with the Movement of African African descended people across the globe. You know there are certain things that we carry. That's part of our legacy in the music that we create in artistry and then things slightly more based on the materials that are you know Tangible absolutely right and so we kind of see it but it all comes together and I love the fact that your music. Ah I started off in the intro that you know. You're this internationally renowned jazz musician. 'cause that's the box because it's almost like I get it with your influences but it's it's almost word. Where do we put this music county? Gory and it's frustrating. But I listened to it. I'm like Oh my gosh. What is this? I hear that. And it's like only got that falsetto Seto thing going on and I'm like you're getting it completely and this is where I say I'm not humble. That's cocky album cocky out. It's the whole point behind the album. Is I could do a whole bunch of stuff. You can't do that. That's really what I wanted to display given the opportunity because I got my record contract through an herbal through Yoga Montaigne they sell Monte do albums for record companies whenever I made Mu- aw albums with RCA records or Sony Music or whatever there was always well. It could into the John Era. Can't we have more songs like old shackles. Can't you just kind of stay in the REGGAE reggae. Can't you just do the funk it'll be more and when I was growing up listening to Semenya from South Africa he will do funk he he would reggae jazz. Would you saw he would mix it all in all it matters. It ended up being a great song and so I was trying to refer back to to what I heard from office back in the day and you must Keller which was like. Hey you can make an album and you can do all kinds of music. Just make sure sure it comes together to add up to a song someone wants to hit play on and when the song ends at four minutes they wanna hit play again. I was definitely showing off. I I want you to understand that I'm rhyming on one track. I'm singing ballads on another track. I'm doing acapella onset on another track on another track. I'm singing in an African language. Another track in different African language and saw I wanted someone to go. Dang this kind us everything now. Not Everybody's GonNa give that. Because most people are used to the packages and the Jonah rose and you know all of that but there's somebody out there who knows men REGGAE reggae. When it first came out they didn't have a name for it so no one could listen to it because it didn't fit into a box? Now we have a name for it in the whole world listens to it. I always. I've always wanted to create a music where someone said I. Don't I know what to call that. That's not good to me when you call something rock or funk or jazz or soul or whatever you really haven't achieved anything to me that's just me. That's just my opinion. When Bob Marley and Emma came on the scene they made you go? I need a name for that new music. A name reggae shows up when Bela comes on the scene. You can't just go that's Funk jazz it has to be called afrobeat. It's a new form of music. That's what I'm after. I'm at the point where someone says. Hey and I've always called my music world soul and that doesn't mean world music salt means just music from the soul of the world. Well do you separate your parents legacy from your own because in many ways in t in talking about it just now where you're just like you know this is what you're putting forth into the world is there some intentionally around that choice on my father's and my mother the Sun if you wanted to comes to local content and the spiritual content of the album all agreed is centered in forwarding their story. It's kind of like I told you before in the dream everything around you. That's floating around. The dream ends up inside the dream. So when you see let's say Selassie and chipping them better. What that's about is I went to a place in Malawi where there's muscle is one of the biggest highways in the country and so at the bottom bottom of monster which the highway it intersects with Holly Selassie Road? So I looked up on the sign in Africa and I see my own name. which is my father's father's name right there next to Holly Selassie is name which I've grown up inside loving reggae like John Rastafari why I'm standing and Africa and a quarter where my name are intersecting Because of great my father did this is a miracle Eric's out of the corner of chipper and Holly Selassie up in Malawi apart. My destiny was spelled out to me through a message from my ancestry and I think that's sort of like I think in many ways. That story is one of many I'm sure pivotal moments. That affirmed you're in doing the thing that you can set out in that you're supposed to be doing break. Can you imagine that yes just just. I'm sitting there like you're at the corner super highway and Holly Selassie Road and there's one more third road that was off to it somewhere else and that's Glyn Lynch John's road. My middle name is Glen. I was named after that third person. Because that was actually the white man who helped my father escape from Komo's who Banda so not only is my father's name there and Holly Selassie name is their my middle name is on other side so the whole name is up there. That's bananas to me what the Universe did to put all that all together just seemed insane to have. This is the end of part one of my conversations with internationally nationally renowned jazz musician Basso chicken baron stay tuned for the next episode part to where so go talks about the road of his journey and where he lands today talking journeys of belonging..

La Holly Selassie Holly Selassie Road West Coast Africa Kendrick Lamar Eric Sony Music US Bob Bob Buck Malawi Marvin Gaye L. A. Movement of African African Dr Dre Caribbean South Africa Basso chicken Bob Marley Dan
"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Insurance company affiliates and other insurers discount not available in all states or situations and now que to whether to buy standard TV an appliance the card is guys back in the forecast again on Thursday we do have an error stagnation vise grip for the entire length of lemon valley all the way through Thursday for poor air quality also a dense fog advisory up through mid morning on Thursday as well that means this Billy scalable quarter of a mile expect very little wind out there from the case stormtracker weather center I'm Dave Selassie and and in one men inside systems and when so many to be you from somewhere out there this is coast to coast AM with George nori deities witchcraft the beloved dead in a moment first time guess Phoenix love Fay joins us or work what is remembered lives stand by on coast to coast AM lots of strange things in the world one of the strangest.

lemon valley Dave Selassie Fay Billy
"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Meetings easy with easy cater dot com now K. to weather brought to you by standard TV and appliance will clear and a cold start on Saturday morning we're talking the early morning temperatures in the upper twenties to lower thirties across the metropolitan area it's going to be chilly start today good news is plenty of sunshine for the first part of the day headed down towards Eugene for civil war you have fair skies that kick up temperatures in the low forties watch for increasing clouds and with remix possible by late Saturday evening from the case to storm tracker weather center I'm Dave Selassie.

Eugene Dave Selassie
"selassie" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

03:37 min | 3 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"But we've had so many debates Selassie weeks three about this division. It's a stack division, but until Nevada State Athletic commission rules next Tuesday. What's going to happen with even Connor? It's like at a standstill. Anyway, you know, let's just say you had one and Al had lost the fight. Then what like you? I think you can admit this Tony seems to be next. But he has to listen every day to the possibility that they may rematch Connor and Habib if in win they come off their suspension or services pension, and then you've got a guy that doesn't as who's been making noise was also going. Hey, you know. Yeah. So it's like you don't get caught up in it. Anyway. So not to say that losses happen are ever good. They're not I realized that but the timing of it can be important. Yeah. So all that gets sorted out. You know, like you said fight somebody in March or April, maybe one in the summer, and then bam right back in the mix. You know? And and here's another thing in now, you would win a title at twenty seven you wanted to win one at twenty five. Would you have been able to handle it at twenty five? Would you have been mature enough? Or would you have been getting in trouble here? And since city, he would you have been able to defend it. You know, what I mean, you gotta you gotta be ready to be champion too. That's true. That's true. And you know, like, I say, it's a long. Term game. So yeah. As this whole situation is playing our everybody else. I kinda came to I kind of came to the realization. I'm like, okay. There's certain things that that my focus just can't be on. And it's just like it's just wasted time and energy, you know. Yeah. There there's big fights still out there. You know? I I feel like Connor in could be that can't make that fight happen again. I don't even think they would you know. It's just it wouldn't make more sense it made more sense to to kind of build it. And then make it big where we're now you might think that that McGregor really got another chance if they do an immediate rematch. I mean, how many times they done that in the guy come back and win your right? Exac, okay yourself. You know, it would make more sense for me to fight Conor right off this. You know, I mean, if you talking about competition wise, we both are coming off losses. I you know, who's gonna bounce back and make sense to top five guys going at it. But then I'm like, okay. I ain't go focus on not going to do me. And I in just get better. I think they probably will make Connor and cowboy happen. Just because that's a good fight. I wanna see the fight. You know, I I wanted to fight cowboy. Transition. But the as is gone. I'm like, okay. I I I'll watch cowboy in McGregor too. So I'll go ahead, and let them have it. And either way. My days. Go come. So it makes you feel like they're getting it. And then you're kind of backing off a little bit. Because I mean, the because everything starts with the fans, you know, everything comes from from the bottom up and even me as the fan in me. I kind of want to see that fight too. It don't make a whole lot of sense really competition wise, I feel like, but I could see them trying to get Connor a win in them not wanting me to get Connor. So you know, I I kind of let him have it. And I'm like, all right. You know, like I said, I just only focus on what I could focus on. And I'm like, okay. However else y'all wanna play y'all play. I'm going head in a in just focus on me based on what you're telling us. I'm assuming you think Conor will be cowboy easy worker tough night. It's going to be tough. It's gonna be tough, especially with the. I it depends on how Connor plays it in the meat. You know cowboy I've I feel like is. It's it's always a lot of hey games going on and Connors good at him. So it depends on if he got his Mojo back if..

Connor McGregor Conor Tony Nevada Al Connors Exac Habib
"selassie" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

03:33 min | 3 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"But we've had so many debates Selassie weeks three about this division. It's a stack division, but until Nevada State Athletic commission rules next Tuesday. What's going to happen with even like at a standstill? Anyway, you know, let's just say you had one and Al had lost the fight. Then what like I think you can admit this Tony seems to be next. But he has to listen every day to the possibility that they may rematch Connor, and he'll be if in win they come off their suspension or services pension. And then you've got a guy that doesn't play as who's been making noise also going. Hey, you know. Yeah. So it's like you don't get caught up in it. Anyway. So not to say that losses happen are ever good. They're not I realize that. But the timing of it can be important. So all that gets sorted out. You know, like you said fight somebody in March or April, maybe one in the summer, and then bam right back in the mix. You know? And and here's another thing in now, you would win a title at twenty seven you wanted to win one at twenty five. Would you have been able to handle it at twenty five? Would you have been mature enough? Or did you have been getting in trouble here? And since city, she would you. You have been able to defend it. You know, what I mean, you gotta you gotta be ready to be champion too. That's true. That's true. And you know, like I say it's a long term game. So yeah. As this whole situation is playing our everybody else. I kinda came to I kind of came to the realization. I'm like, okay. There's certain things that that my focus just can't be on. And it's just like is just wasted time and energy. You know? Yeah, there there's big fights still out there. You know, I feel like counter in could be that can't make that happen again. I don't even think they would you know. It's just it wouldn't make more sense it made more sense to to kind of build it. And then make it big where we're now you might think that that McGregor really got another chance if they do an immediate rematch. I mean, how many times they done that in the guy come back and win. You're right. Exac, okay yourself. You know, it would make more sense for me to fight Conor right off this. You know, I mean, if you talking about competition wise, we both are coming off losses. You know, who's gonna bounce back and make sense to top five guys going at it. But then I'm like, okay. I ain't go focus on not gonna do me. And I and just get better. I think they probably will make Connor cowboy happen. Just because that's a good fight. I wanna see the fight. You know, I I wanted to fight cowboy. Transition. As is gone. I'm like, okay. I I'll watch cowboy in McGregor too. So I'll go ahead, and let them have it. And either way. My days. Go come like, they're getting it, and you're kind of backing off a little bit. Because I mean, the because everything starts with the fans, you know, everything comes from from the bottom up and even me as the fan in me. I kinda wanna see that fight too. It don't make a whole lot of sense really competition wise, I feel like, but I could see them trying to get Connor a win in them. Not wanting me to get Connor. So you know, I I kind of let him have it. And I'm like, all right. You know, like I said, I just only focus on what I could focus on. I'm like, okay. However else y'all wanna play y'all play. I'm going in. I in just focus on me based on what you're telling us. I'm assuming you think Conor will be cowboy easy worker. Tough night is going to be tough. It's gonna be tough, especially with the. I it depends on how Connor plays meat. You know cowboy I feel like is. It's it's always a lotta hit games going on and Connors good at them..

Connor McGregor Conor Exac Tony Nevada Al
"selassie" Discussed on DLC

DLC

03:10 min | 3 years ago

"selassie" Discussed on DLC

"Designer Philip stolen. Mayor also did super types up, and it is a think in plus meet boy type game, but you very simple color palette, very bright. But like just a few colors on each kind of level and simplistic graphics but beautiful at the same time. Andrew goal is to collect three little circles on the level in the way, you interact with it. There are two large circles touch areas on the size of the screen in you can name Jesse saw the world in. So it's all momentum based recanted tilt the world a little bit to the right in a little bit to the left and your character is just kind of legs like a human shape. It kind of looks like to me the way fingers would run your fingers on a table. Like if they weren't attached to a hand like, that's the way the little legs resort. Zirk game Brazil. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Cirque. Yeah. That's a simpler way of putting it if for us olds. Roads. Really games. I invented. Unfortunately, not quite but almost yes. And you're trying to collect these three circles. And then as you progress through the challenges, they become more difficult and buzzsaws and spikes and traps are put into play and some levels you get to parts of it where you can't complete it because you fall into a pit. And there's no way to get out. So simple swipe down refreshes the level for you. But what's awesome about it that sometimes you need to impale yourself or have a buzzsaw chop you to throw you up to a part of the level you otherwise can't get momentum to so dying is not the end of a level. Sometimes that is required to clear it in. It is the music is great. I didn't play it with sound on for probably the first couple of days. I was playing the games. I usually don't with mobile games. Like, I wonder what the sound is like awesome. It's really great. If you have it try it with sound on for a little bit. If you can and just really fun. It's graduates that issue of frustrating, but satisfying when you complete it and it hasn't been as frustrating. I'm not. Completed all the challenges yet hasn't been as frustrating as a some of the later levels in Selassie, but I can see the difficulty ramping up, and then it has a psych specked later levels to get there. And then it has a silly narrative kind of running through it that feels portal ask where this person is air, quote, thanking you for taking part in their testing sorry about those buzzsaws kind of a long between levels. You'll get the little text base story that progresses you really simple really elegant and it controls because you're just tilting the level really well for platformer on mobile. So if you like those types of games like an plus meet boy, even Celeste style platformer like a little bit of puzzle to it. I highly recommend see-saw. I'm not sure if it's on Android on playing it on IOS, but well, I've just found it. No that that's a great eruption facts. It's awesome. So I'd highly recommend it see-saw on mobile. And then the.

Philip Jesse Andrew Cirque Brazil Selassie