20 Burst results for "Seni"
"seni" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"Myself, it's fun to be in a kind of field and cleats and competing a little bit for something and getting in the swing of things. After the first cub spring game and first cub spring win of the year, ten 8, they beat the Giants, Swanson widow for two, but had a nifty double play turned with Nico Horner, David bodie, a three run Homer Marcus stroman through two innings, Justin Steele starts today against the Dodgers San Diego beat the White Sox 6 two, the aforementioned Padres, of course, despite three one run innings from Lance Lynn, and solo homers from Jake Berger and Gavin sheets, Tanner banks starts against Anaheim today. The Blackhawks beat San Jose four three in a shootout out west with goals for max dummy Brett seni and Dave gust in his first NHL shift, but without Patrick Kane, who was back here in town waiting out the trade deadline, the hawks in New York rangers thought to be creeping toward an accord, but they don't have one yet. Bulls, wizards today, Washington ride ahead of the bulls for the last play in spawn in the east with 22 games to go. Tenth rank marquette beat depaul 90 to 84 northern Illinois over central Michigan Loyola lost at St. Louis U that was all yesterday. Today, number 21 northwestern visits Maryland and Illinois visits Ohio State as the wildcats in a line eyed jockey for position in the Big Ten standings and you right now second the align I tied for fourth UFC hosting SIU today as well. With sports at 16 and 46 past each hour, Rick Greg is ready to go one O 5 9. 9 18, traffic and weather together on the 8th years, Brian Pitt. Well, and it's sponsored by RU winning dot com. On the Dan Ryan, we've had all kinds of problems here inbound. We are close at Garfield, and that's due to an earlier crash with injuries, investigation going on, blocking all lanes, Garfield, inbound locals, so use the express. Now, when you get further in, there is a brand new crash right before the Stevenson, that's in the two left lanes, then right after the Stevenson and right before canal port, you've got another crash multi vehicle, that's in the left lane, so a lot of crashes inbound on the Dan Ryan fact, you know what, just take halsted and avoid that all together once you get close to the Stevenson there. Outbound looks great. That's the good news, 12 minutes out to the split, I 57s looking pretty good in both directions, bishop forwards moving just fine. To stop a lakeshore drive the tri state all the tollways are fine. I 80 in Joliet's looking good in both directions. Northwest Indiana moving okay, the edens, the Kennedy and the Eisenhower no major issues right now in the Stevenson inbound and outbound you're looking pretty
Science Magazine Podcast
"seni" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"Now we have one of my favorite end of the year traditions for the podcast. Valerie Thompson, sciences books editor, is here to talk about this year in science books. And we have some great ones. Hi, Valerie. Hi, Sarah. Before we get to your selections, which I am very excited about and actually, many of them would make pretty good last minute holiday guests. Can we talk about more overall what this year and books has been like? Have you noticed any trends and what's coming across your desk and what you're deciding to send out for a review? I think one of the big things that I've noticed and this is part of a larger trend is that there's a lot more books that have been really grappling with the assumptions that get baked into science. So rejecting the idea of the scientist as this unbiased observer and really pushing readers to think of them as real people who are embedded in particular times and places and cultures and all that that entails. So this is just something that's been happening a lot obviously in conversations about AI and algorithms, but it's also happening in conversations about space colonization where there's a lot of religious overtones these ideas of manifest destiny that are embedded in this kind of pursuit and of course things like gender and sex and race those types of issues. So not only looking at what are the biases and worldviews that are baked into the way that we've asked scientific questions about these ideas, but also things like whose views should we miss in the past. Okay, so we're going to get started, but I should mention, we don't have any books on food this year. But that's just because we spent a whole year featuring books and authors that cover food, science, and agriculture. So if you haven't listened to those interviews, there are wonderful or hosted by Angela seni, please do check them out. It's a great primer on the world of food science. And I will link to it in the show description. Okay, onto our list of mentionable Valerie. I kind of got two themes here from what you sent. One is giving us science through these alternative means through the senses or through the emotions. And then the other theme is what the heck are we supposed to do about climate? So let's start with these sensational science books. This one other lands just sounds really amazing. Can you talk about what caught your attention about this book? This is other lands, a journey through earth's extinct worlds, and this is written by a paleobiologist Thomas halliday. This one is really neat. It's basically a fully immersive tour of these pivotal moments in Earth's history. The author goes back and visits to 16 major fossil sites around the world everywhere from the northern slope of Alaska where we learn about the creatures that lived on the mammoth step during the upper pleistocene, two Canopy, Kenya, where we learn about the early hominids that lived there 4 million years ago. What's really cool is the lengths that he goes to to bring each site to life. So he's really describing the sights and the sounds and the sensations that the animals that lived in these places were experiencing. And I really like this quote I found in the review. I'm going to read it. And it's about that place on the step, the mammoth step where before beringia went away. To the roaming horses of the north slope and to the cave lions that pursue them. The step must seem immovably wide. But when seen at the scale of deep time permanence is an illusion. And then he ends with, as the ice retreats, all it takes is a drop of rain and the hard land beneath the stamping hooves will soon give way. All it takes is a flicker and the aurora dies. It's just so beautiful, but it's all based on these very important fossil sites. It's just, it sounds like a really amazing book. Yeah, yeah, exactly. And you captured it really nicely with that quote. It's the writing is so evocative that it's, you know, you want to learn more. Another sensational book that you picked here is seems to lead readers down emotional paths to science. This is called how far the light reaches. And this is about a writer's personal life, but also underwater creatures. How do those two things go together? Right, right. So this is how far the light reaches by science writer Sabrina in blur. And it's like you said, it's kind of a twofer. So each of the books ten essays intertwine a personal story about the author's life, they're coming of age, their relationships with kind of an analogous example from the aquatic world. So it's basically a literary memoir that's wrapped in science writing. What's a good example of how this writer's life is like marine animal. There's a chapter called hybrids, for example, in which explorers being biracial. And this is intertwined with the story about a hybrid butterfly fish that was collected in Australia in the 1970s. And then there's another one called pure life, which draws parallels between the Yeti crab, which lives at the bottom of the ocean near the hydrothermal vents and Seattle's gay bar scene. Not necessarily a connection that everyone would make, but it's done really beautifully. And I think what's really neat about this book is it touches on a bunch of themes, adaptation, survival, sexuality, but really pulls all these ideas together as the idea that differences in diversity are present across the natural world. And that this is really a strength and not a weakness of the system. That sounds great. There's also another book we should mention that also does this like pulling you into the world to immerse you in both nature and science and this was an immense world by Ed young. I thought that this one would relate to the one we just discussed. It's like if you're here for the thoughtful meditation on the natural world, but you want a little more animal umbilical here's this book, which takes you on a deep dive into the sensory world of animals. So looking at how they smell and hear and touch and see and magnetically divine their surroundings. So there's lots of silly stories where young goes kind of head to head in various contests with animals that end up besting him and then these charming anecdotes about the scientists who study them. Last sounds great. Next we have a sci-fi book. I'm so glad that there's fiction in this list. And this is a good transition to the what the heck are we going to do about climate section? So this book is called a house between the earth and moon. It's, I guess, in general, about the possibility of escaping earth when conditions get really bad. This seems very of the now. So this is a house between earth and the moon and this is by Rebecca sherm. It's a sci-fi story that kind of has it all. So it's got billionaires scheming to escape earth before climate change renders it unlivable. It's got space hijinx. There's this storyline about these invasive technology that has massive privacy implications. And so there's kind of a bunch of timely issues that were grappling with climate change and equality, data privacy, there's even a little bit about the tensions between publicly funded and privately funded research. The book's main narrative centers on a team of scientists that have been tasked with getting this luxury space station up and running for billionaires who are trying to escape the increasingly dire climate conditions on earth. And it's a project that's being bankrolled by the founders of this colossal tech company, which sounds familiar, right? Yeah. So without giving too much of the story away, just say that the entire endeavor is maybe not necessarily what it seems and that the characters attempts to reckon with this is what propels the story along. So it's a sci-fi book starring scientists dealing with a lot of the issues that we're thinking about a lot these days. Exactly, exactly. Very cool. We're almost at kids books, but first we're going to talk about a pair of titles on climate justice. And this does seem to fit in with the trends you mentioned for the year kind of figuring out the role of structures of society in the kinds of science that happen. Is that why you
Science Magazine Podcast
"seni" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"What that is, the plant defense mechanism. And this also has been recognized as an important source of medicine from the people, but also scientists understand that to be emphasizing. So hugely beneficial to human health. And what we did is we took those wild citrus plants over thousands of years as they spread around the world. We selected and we selected and we selected and we ended up with bigger fleshier oranges and we also ended up with sweeter ones. So we ended up with ones that were more palatable, but we all also removed that defense mechanism of the plant and we end up having huge monocultures of citrus that we spray with chemicals to substitute that defense mechanism. And we also see in those monocultures as with the banana story, citrus greening disease spreading and devastating the orange industries in parts of the U.S., for example. So for me, it's the wonders of the biodiversity of the origins of our fruit because we think most of the world's citrus comes from that one region, secondly, the cultural appreciation of the communities in that part of India for sourness and bitterness and also it tells us a story of be careful what you wish for. So the sweeter and sweeter we took the orange, the more fragile again, that cultivation, that production system became. And luckily these communities still exist and interact and protect this wild resource. I mean, just going back to what we were talking about at the beginning, you are critical of the green revolution, not of course for its benefits in feeding so many people around the world. But for the failures of scientists to really appreciate the risks involved in making the world reliant on just a few basic crops in the way that they have. What do you hope that agricultural researchers might take away from your work? Well, I think borlaug, Norman borlaug, one of the chief architects of the green revolution and an incredibly skillful talented crop reader realized this was only a short term fix. He knew there was a limit on how long that system could sustain us. And also how the planet could, I guess, sustained that production system as well. And it's almost as if after that period and nomen borlaug was received the Nobel Prize in 1970, a huge amount of complacency crept in because so much food was being produced. Yes, we did prevent famine starvation in some parts of the world, but the clock was ticking. And we didn't carry on with borlaug's mission really of innovating and finding new ways in which we could produce food without the high costs of that temporary fix. We are beginning to understand the complex interactions between soil and crop varieties between the food, humans eat and their gut microbiomes. And in a sense, we are beginning to see that this far more simplistic input dependent way of producing food based around homogeneity is fighting against everything that we actually want and need, which is biodiversity and diversity of systems and food, greater resilience and being less dependent on these external inputs. So I think scientists now should come away from these stories and this history with greater awareness of the complexities of these systems and the complex interactions between them between nature and agriculture, agriculture and human health. And finally, what efforts are scientists already making now to protect food biodiversity. Huge amount. And I think this is the reason why I do feel optimistic in that there is growing recognition acceptance of the need to change and create greater diverse in the food system and importantly make it happen and invest in the research. For example, I was recently visiting crop scientists at crop breeding center in the UK and what they are doing is they are taking wheat back into its evolutionary history. So I was there standing in this greenhouse in which we were looking at wheat that might have existed 10,000 years ago. They were recreating the crosses that happened in nature to give us the wheats we have today. And in a sense, that is only happening because there is this greater recognition of the importance of diversity. One other example, next year, 2023 will be the year of millet. This is something that the Indian government lobbied the United Nations for, which is recognition and the appreciation and promotion of a crop important to India and other parts of Asia and Africa, tiny, tiny seeds, saw gum is one example. And much more drought resilient, less dependent on irrigation, high levels of micronutrients, and were neglected, partly because of this big push of the green revolution and new waves and new varieties of rice and wheat in India. And this global project unfolding next year in which more science, more collaboration, more education about this once, very important crop that became neglected in the mid part of the 20th century. So I think just two examples of the fact that change is happening. Well, it's lovely to be able to end on a hopeful note there. Dan saladino, thank you so much. You're very welcome. And that's it for me, Angela seni. I do hope you've enjoyed this series and the journey that we've taken through the story of food and agriculture. And please remember that you can find every episode online on the science website. But for now, for me, goodbye. And that concludes this edition of the science podcast. If you have any comments or suggestions for the show, write to us as science podcast at AAAS dot org. You can listen to the show on the side site at science dot org slash podcast or search for science magazine on any podcasting app. This show was edited and produced by Sarah presby, with production help from prodigy, Kev McLean, and Meghan Cantwell. Special thanks to Angela Sadie for all her amazing work on the book series this year. Jeffrey cook composed the music on behalf of science and its publisher triple-A S thanks for joining us.
Science Magazine Podcast
"seni" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"Yeah, for sure. So I guess I was imagining that you'd be like, okay, algorithm. You talk to this R and this arm is going to make things. And then you're going to measure the outputs and then you're going to make new choices for the arm. You just turn off the lights and walk away. That's not what happened. Oh, not exactly now. So it was a little bit more human in the loop. There's a lot of work that's been done recently to make economists since it's an autonomous optimization possible. But here we had humans interacting with the robots and interacting with the data. There are ways to do it where you have computers send it to the robot, the robot executes it, then it gets automatically analyzed, but no one's really gotten a great solution to putting all that together. I can imagine that it doesn't make the most sense when you're trying to figure things out. Like once you've nailed something down, you can kind of leave those two non humans to interact with each other. I think so, yeah. I think that definitely now that we've shown this, if I wanted to design a little robot to sit in the corner of my lab and just optimize a new reaction over and over again, at least now I know it'll work. So I would be very comfortable doing that. That was very cool. All right, so let's talk about how this worked out with all these components, hardest to gather for your SMC reaction, your test case, how do the optimization work out? After we had optimized, we had finished optimizing on 11 unique molecules that were picked to be as different as possible. We then went and had the data science choose another 20 molecules, which are as different from those initial training molecules as possible. And what we found there, which was surprising to us, is that the best conditions in the training set were also the best conditions, and they're in the same order across this whole test set. And that corresponded to at least a doubling or slightly more than a doubling of the average yield across all 20 of those. And if you want to think about it practically, it's sometimes very challenging for synthetic chemists to isolate less than 10% yield of a molecule, the amount of byproducts you're getting are much larger than the amount of the product you're getting. And so for the new conditions, we had so basically every molecule that we could make at all was greater than 10% yield. So we're trying to increase the make ability of these kinds of interesting small molecules. And so when you say you have these conditions that are one, two, and three does one work the best for every single one of those 20 new molecules. No, that's the cool thing in a little bit of the difference between our looking at here versus traditional optimization. So it's not necessarily the case that for any one of those specific examples, the condition is the best. Just because of statistics and math, most of the time it is the best, but there's definitely examples where some of the quote unquote worse conditions generally work better for specific ones. So there's always room for if you have a one molecule you want to make and you want to make it with an even higher yield, you could always optimize, but I think like you said earlier, you could always optimize it a chemical reaction. But what we found here, which is cool is that on average, if you're going to pick any molecule and you don't know anything about it, you haven't run any experiments. These conditions will work at least twice better than what I would say was the state of the art prior. A lot of times when people use machine learning, it's not easy to tell what the AI pays attention to. It's not always very transparent. So what were you able to find out about how this machine learning process? What it was paying attention to, what kinds of things it was learning. What we're able to see is by looking at the kind of reaction conditions in the substrates that it chose to test those conditions on per each of their rounds of optimization. We could kind of watch the machine learning learn in a way. At the beginning, you see it doesn't have a great way of ranking everything and then by the next round had already kind of classified things into high yielding or medium or low yielding. And then after that, you can kind of see it resolving out like here are what the correct order of the top catalyst and tradition to the bottom condition are. And then in doing so, after it had a good idea of that order by the third round, it pretty much then just explored all of the best ones by the fourth and 5th round. And so everything with a predicted yield of more than 50%, which is like pretty good bar was explored at the end. So you really saw a stepwise improvement as time went by. How do you see this applying to other important reactions that people are interested in exploring more about? Are there any that you're keen to look into more? I don't know if we'll change the paradigm exactly, but I would like to at least be a part of that process. So right now there's a lot of personal, maybe bias is not the right word, but there's a lot of not data science driven selection of what you test when you present a new reaction. And there's nothing against those works because they're fantastic works of showing for the first time new chemistry can work, but it's sometimes you end up with reactions which work really well for a really small chemical space. And then when you want to try this on something else and you find it doesn't work, it's disappointing. So one of the impacts of this work besides being like a general play by play, which I think it could apply to a few different reactions. I think at least one aspect of this would be if it at least guided even if people are doing manual reactions and the classic discovery and reaction optimization stuff. I would at least hope it would guide the selection of substrates to be representative of larger spaces. I think the data science component is a very cool thing, even if people don't utilize reaction automation or utilize machine learning. Thank you so much, Nick. Thank you, Sarah. Nicholas Angelo is a graduate research assistant at the University of Illinois at urbana Champaign. You can find a link to the study we discussed at science dot org slash podcast. Don't miss the last in our series on books exploring the science of food and agriculture. This month host Angela saini talks with journalist Dan saladino about foods that are going extinct. Hello, I'm Angela seni, finds journalist author and the host of this series of podcasts talking to authors of books on food and agriculture. We've reached the very last episode and as we look back on a devastating year in which the world has had to confront food shortages and soaring prices, today we're going to explore one aspect of how our food supply might be made more robust and sustainable for the future. With me, I have done saladino, a journalist known for his decades of work at the BBC, covering food stories. His global travels helped him conceive his first book, eating to extinction which came out earlier this year. Saladino questions what we've gained as a species by increasing food production through intensive agricultural techniques and technologies, but in the process drastically reducing the biological diversity of crops that we eat. Most of us consume just a few types of wheat, rice, soybean, banana, I could go on. When in fact, there are enormous varieties of each. Some with particular nutritional benefits, different flavors or cooking properties, worst of all, some of these are at risk of disappearing completely, which means we may never get to try them. Dan, thank you for joining me. Could you begin by painting a picture of the situation that we're in now? How desperate is the problem of foods going extinct and how did we get here? I think it's a hidden part of challenges we face in the global food system, but going up the agenda. And I think the big picture is that for thousands of years, the way we produced food went relatively unchanged. And towards the end of the 19th century and into the 20th, we started to accumulate these new technologies, this new science, including the science of crop breeding itself, animal breeding as well by the midpoint of the 20th century we ended up with this ability to transform on a global scale that goes under the term green revolution, which was a culmination of many of these technologies of crop breeding, the production of synthetic fertilizers, irrigation systems. And so there was this turning point really where we had this ability to produce more and more calories. But I think the key part of
Science Magazine Podcast
"seni" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"Can be pretty easy these days, but making new stuff that's small is actually tough. And this is partially because it's so difficult to optimize reaction conditions. Nicholas angello talks about an approach that uses robots and machine learning to optimize reaction conditions. Finally, we have the last in our series of books on food and agriculture. This month post Angela seni talks with journalist Dan saladino about his book, eating two extinction, the world's rarest foods and why we need to save them. The idea of beaming solar power down from space where there's no clouds, there's no day or night cycles exactly. This has been seriously considered, but never seriously pursued for around 50 years, maybe longer. But now advances in technology and the increasing external costs of other types of energy are bringing space based solar power closer to reality. Daniel clary is a staff writer for science, and he's here with some of the details. Hi, Dan. Hi. Okay, so this is not a new idea. Harnessing the sun's rays up in space and sending them back to earth. But what have been some of the bigger barriers to making this happen? It's really being cost because you would have to build a very large satellite because you just got to collect a lot of the service raise. So it would need to be huge. And the cost of getting that into space has always been astronomical. And that has put people off. You couldn't justify the costs. Yeah, you couldn't get square kilometers of solar panels into space on a rocket. It's so expensive. Exactly. You know, and you would have to have multiple multiple launches, maybe hundreds of launches, and you would need astronauts in space to assemble it. And NASA looked into that in the 1970s when there was a fuel crisis going on. And it was just too much money just wasn't going to work with the technology they had at the time. Hundreds of launches actually sounds pretty familiar these days. We're seeing a lot of rockets go into space comeback. Is that pushing people to consider this more seriously? These commercial carriers? Yeah, absolutely. New entrance into the launch market like SpaceX have just changed things completely because they have introduced reusable rockets and that is reduced costs phenomenally and so people are starting to look at this idea again and think if you can bring costs down a bit more, then it starts to make economic sense. Let's go through the components like where this would be what's doing what and then we'll kind of get into the different barriers and advances that we've seen. So how would this work today or in the next decade if it actually happens? What's up in space? What's down on earth? What's moving around? What you would need is a very, very large array of solar panels, just like the solar panels that people have on their roof or solar farm. So these are fructose voltaic that convert sunlight directly into electricity. They will be able to collect more energy up in space because they don't have the atmosphere which filters out a lot of the sun's light. So they would be able to collect much broader range of wavelengths. So that would make them more efficient than ones on the ground. You would want to put it probably in geosynchronous orbit. So that's very far out with the satellite orbits the earth at the same speed that the earth spins. So it's always above the same point on the ground. And very far out is what? 30,000 kilometers? Yeah, something like 36,000 kilometers. Okay, so it's not going to be in our little sphere of satellites and debris that we already are contending with. No, that's it. In low earth orbit, there's a lot more danger of being hit by debris or another satellite, especially if it's something that's kilometers wide. That would be quite a danger for it. But at that high altitude, things move much more slowly. There isn't so much many things flying around. So it would be a much safer for it and would ensure it had a longer lifetime. So if it was out there, we have a big, big array of solar panels collecting the sun. What happens to the electricity that the solar panels are able to create, what are the next steps for that? What they would most likely do would be to convert the electricity into microwaves. So this is a well-known technology where you can send a beam of microwaves in a narrow beam at a target and have a series of antennas, which would pick it up and convert it directly into electricity again. It's well understood. They would have to test things like was it going to harm any birds or people that happened to pass through the beam, but the current thinking is if you have your beam wide enough, kilometer or more wide, then anything passing through it is only getting a tiny amount of energy. You would feel like the sun on a hot day rather than being a thrive. A microwave oven. Yes, that's right. But if it's a kilometer wide, beam, that means your collector also has to be really large. If that's true, that would take a lot of real estate, but it wouldn't be necessarily you could do nothing else for that land. You know, you could farm underneath these antennas. You could put them off shore. There are offshore wind farms. You could mix the antennas among the wind turbines offshore. Another unique aspect of this is that the beam can be sent anywhere within line of sight. So although you have an antenna at one position on the ground, near a city, it doesn't always have to be directed at that point. You could send it to other places. You know, say it was a very sunny day and ground based solar power was producing enough energy. You could send the being somewhere else where it's needed, you know, there could be energy intensive industries that have their own receiver array on the ground. And whatever the spare electricity in space, it could go to them, or it could be beamed to a disaster area where their own power grid has been knocked out in some way. Okay, so we have kind of the big components here we have the array in space. We have the beam coming down. We have the collector on earth, and all along this chain, you can lose energy. You can have different types of efficiencies. So where are we on that? Is space based collection actually better than earth based collection
Science Magazine Podcast
"seni" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"So these results indicate that how we're currently accounting for methane based in inventory methods doesn't really capture what's actually going on. But flaring is that part of it hasn't been updated in part due to lack of data. So our aim was to fill in that data gap because there's been a handful of studies looking at a couple of flares that say in the real world they may be operating off this 98% number. So we went out to try to see if that is widespread or if it's just a handful of players that you happen to study. Thanks, Jenny. Thanks, Sarah. Genevieve plant is an assistant research scientist at the University of Michigan in the department of climate and space sciences and engineering. You can find a link to the paper we discussed at science dot org slash podcast. Stay tuned for the 5th in our series on books, exploring the science of food and agriculture. This month host Angela seni, talks with celebrated food writer, Jessica Harris. Hello, I'm Angela seni, science journalist author and the host of this special series of podcast segments speaking to the authors of unmissable books on food and agriculture. I'm thrilled today to be joined by one of America's most influential cookery writers, doctor Jessica Harris, a former professor at queens college city university of New York for 5 decades. Harris work documents the food and foodways of the African Diaspora. She consults internationally, most recently for the New York botanical gardens, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and the cafeteria of the Smithsonian museum of African American culture and history. Harris 2011 book high on the hog is a historical journey from the kitchens, farms and markets of Africa through the trauma of the middle passage and the horrors of slavery to the complex and profound ways in which African cuisines have shaped how Americans eat today. How about proves how vital it is for scientists who are interested in food agriculture and nutrition to really appreciate the role of culture and politics.
Science Magazine Podcast
"seni" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"Estuaries. Oh, that's good to know. I mean, early in this series, we were interviewing tea Colin Campbell, who is a nutritionist who is very much focused for many decades on this idea that we should be focusing on whole food plant based diets for a number of different reasons. What are your views on that trend now? Is it good for the oceans if we eat more vegetables? Well, for sure. Yeah. I mean, it's just like is good for the land as well. There's less pressure to grow beef, which take up a lot of land and a lot of crane and yeah, definitely would reduce the pressure on land raised animals and farmed and wild capture fish. Does he see the world moving in that direction? Is there a trend? I guess the question is are people going to do that? There still has to be a source of protein for people. I guess that's the big question. Where is the protein you're going to come from? What I also mean is that when I was reading your book, you know, a lot of it is about the people who do the fishing as well. The people who farm the fish, these are economies and industries that have built around these forms of protein. So how would they be affected if the world kind of moved towards a vegan diet? I mean, if they're farmers, you can farm anything, right? So they could switch. Now while capture fishermen, some of them are switching to farming. Is they're worried about the sustainability of the wild fish. The economy is shift. People change. One of the great stories is this fan named Brennan Smith, who was a cod fisherman as a teenager when the cod industry collapsed and Newfoundland and they shut down the industry within 30,000 people lost jobs overnight. He went out to Alaska, worked on farms, fish farms in Canada. He's now growing oysters and kelp and scallops off the coast of Connecticut. He says that he's a climate farmer and he's a little embarrassed to be growing seaweed is a big wild hunter and but you know so people change. The older you are, obviously, the harder is to change. But there are lobster men now in Maine growing kelp. Sometimes as a side crop, sometimes as a full-time switch, people can change. Nicholas Sullivan, thank you so much. Thank you. Pleasure talking to you. And that's it for this segment. I'm Angelo seni, and I hope you can join me next month for episode 5. And that concludes this edition of the science podcast. If you have any comments or suggestions right to us, that side's podcast at AAAS ORG. You can listen to the show on the science website at science dot org slash podcast, or search for science magazine on any podcasting app. This show was edited and produced by Sarah crespi with production help from prodigy, Kevin mcclain, and Meghan Cantwell. Transcripts are by scrubby, Jeffrey cook composed the music. On behalf of science and its publisher, triple AS. Thanks for joining us.
Science Magazine Podcast
"seni" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"Do you think that this happens in the wild? We saw a lot of animals at certain seasons of probably important. And it is even more important to load tight when the water is very karma. What are you the isopods get out of this? Like why are they walking all over this seaweed? I still put them. It's not eating this red egg. But we think the 85 are really that I'm going at the surface of the red angle. So for the eagle Ford it is a soft serve. Food and for the algae, it cleaned the surface of the eggs. So the IV is going better faster. The other thing we suppose, which is something that we really realized when we were in the field, the esophagus are really even if you look sometimes you can't see them because they just appear like a branching of an area of the same color. They have the same shape of these branching and then we suppose that this is a system when they are even from the predators. Now, so there's a lot going on in this relationship. In order to really explore more indicates, this materialistic relationship. Going back to what we were talking about at the beginning, this suggests that pollination was happening before plants left the ocean and colonized the land. Yes. But we can not be 100% sure because the original of the red algae is about 800 million years ago and the origin of the animals that are 650 years ago, million years ago. So it means that the probability that another system of coordination since the animals arrive afterwards, but when you look at the original animals, it really predicts the immigration of the flow to the lungs. So it is possible that this animal is read at the right sense of the civilization, but just before the plants migrate to the lungs. So the red algae is very old, the isopod is younger. But plants, they went to the land even later than appearance that I spot. So this timeline suggests that this pollination scenario had happened before plants went to land. Yeah. So for the moment, we can not really prove it, but it really has this question. This red algae that you study, where do they live in the world? Is living around the European cause? Mavo code to Sweden. It is also found in South Africa and in China. It is the living in cook pool in the advertising part of the shore. So it is the rest of the different conditions between the I time and the low tide and it can be exposed to very high during the low time. It is a piece that is adapted to this kind of changing environment and from the evolutionary history of the radar game. In fact, the supposed to have evolved from the topical area. So they can support quite high temperature. But the results about this interaction with the animals by the city is another host that in order to understand biodiversity, the interaction of the main queue and if we show like in the plant, but there is a very important relationship between animals and stoic when this occasion has to be maintained and that it is not only the value that has to survive for the challenge in the animals that are involved in our relationship as to be seen there in the population as well. I like the fact that biodiversity applies a lot of interaction between species and that looking at only one species is not sufficient to explain how biodiversity is working and is maintained. Thank you so much, Miriam. Thank you. Miriam Valero is a population geneticist and senior researcher at the evolutionary biology and ecology of algae research department at CNRS at sabal and university and in partnership with two Chilean institutions. You can read the paper we talked about and a related commentary piece this week in science. Stay tuned for the next in our series on books, exploring the science of food and agriculture. This month host Angela seni talks with biochemist T Colin Campbell about his book, the future of nutrition. Hello, I'm Angela seni, science journalist author and the host of this audio series in which I interview the writers of influential books on food and agriculture. We've reached episode three and this month I have the company of T Colin Campbell, a professor emeritus of nutritional biochemistry at Cornell University and bestselling writer. Most famous for the China study, first published in 2005. This book took decades of research into nutrition and made what was at the time the fairly controversial case for a whole food plant based diet with no animal protein. Campbell lives by his advice he's followed a plant based diet now for more than 30 years. In his latest book, the future of nutrition, he takes on the scientific establishment and medical community which he says have for too long neglected the role of diet in preventing fatal illnesses, not just heart disease, but even conditions like cancer. Colin, let's start at the beginning. You were raised on a dairy farm in the United States. Can you tell me a bit about that and how it informed your later work? It's true. I was raised on a dairy farm, my father is from a line of farmers in our family. That's all I knew. Nothing more to say. I mean, I'm not telling from the time I was very young, working in the fields and so forth and so on, farmers do. That was my youth. After that, I eventually ended up graduate school for no university, and my research topic or dissertation for my PhD was focused on the idea that we should consume more animal protein. That was consistent with my background. That's what I did. It was working on that problem. And it wasn't until later when I had my first faculty position shortly thereafter that I was put in charge of a program in the Philippines, feeding malnourished children. And there, those of us in nutrition, often believe that malnourished children probably were suffering primarily because they wanted to get enough protein, especially of the animal kind, though it was my mission to make sure these kids had no protein, but in reality I was reminded by my physician colleagues and also by a report out of India and animal study, there was a possibility that increased protein intake might increase cancer of all things, liver cancer, the few children that were getting enough protein in the Philippines seemed to be that they did have a higher risk. I couldn't be sure of that. But in any case, on that basis, not knowing the answer to that, that was the basis for my getting a pretty significant grant from the United States national Institutes of health to do research on a question. You know, is it true that animal protein increases cancer? it is true.
Bob and Sheri
"seni" Discussed on Bob and Sheri
"Gotta get down on Friday. Friday. For most people, probably it's just a day before the weekend. But I can't wait till the end of the week when I wrap it to the rhythm of a groovy. It is Friday, right? Friday night and most of the party is ready. Friday Saturday Saturday Sunday what about Friday? Party. It's Friday. What's today? Friday. We got engaged on a Friday night. Friday Friday Friday night from the bombing sherry studios on this Friday. It's bobbing share. Okay, I'm gonna tell you a real life scenario and how one man dealt with it. You tell me what you would do, okay? And you have to be honest. An older guy in central Michigan named Howard Kirby recently paid $70 for an old couch and it was at a second hand store. And he set it up in his man cave. Then a few weeks later, he noticed that one of the cushions on the couch had a lump in it. So his daughter opened it up and inside was a small fire proof safe filled with $43,000. His first thought was he could pay off the rest of his house to have a nice chunk for his retirement. He even talked to a lawyer who said he was legally allowed to keep it, but it did not feel right to him. And so we got in touch with the store and they tracked down the family that dropped it off. It turned out they donated it after their grandfather passed away, and they had no idea he was stashing cash in it. Howard surprised them with the money just a few days ago and they were blown away. He credits his faith for leading him in the right direction, adding that even though he legally could have kept it quote, the lawful thing is not always the moral thing. So what do you think? I think he did the right thing. I do, too. It would. Oh, the temptation to keep it. It'd be so big, especially if you were struggling. But so big. All I would be able to think about is, what kind of person would have money hidden in their couch and an image of my grandmother would float in front of my eyes and I would have to turn the money in. Because that's who that and drug dealers. Right. So you're too categories, but I don't see drug dealers bringing a couch to a secondhand shop, which brings me back to grandma. You know, it's just kind of a cliche that older people, especially back in the day, would do something like this. Either they didn't trust banks. In some cases, women had running away money in Maxwell House coffee cans that they literally buried in the backyard. I actually know someone whose mother was very, very suspicious of the man that she was married to. And she worked. She did not work. But she'd cash his paycheck and every week she'd take a little out and jam it into the Maxwell House and then go out in the backyard and she knew where the holes were and down it went. So I think they stayed together until he died, but if he had gone the wrong way with her, she was going out there doing some digging and I think my friend said it was over $10,000. Well, over a long marriage. Maybe get to that. Sitting here, I haven't thought about this in a million years, but when I was little, I would, my parents would ship me back east and I would spend the summer with my grandparents. This is before my mom and dad split up and I went to live with my grandmother full time and so I was like maybe 9 years old and sitting there with her in the kitchen eating fruit loops and she said to me, honey, I'm gonna teach you something about life. When you get your table money every week, set some aside for yourself. That's your money. So here's the table money. Here's the thing. I never got in any table money from nobody know how. Right. I have to go out and earn my own money. The idea, like she was teaching me what you're describing, you gotta have a little slush fund. You have to have something to take care of yourself, right? Because you never know. You never know. And if you just are dependent on a man, you know, what are you going to do? How are you going to set up an apartment? How are you going to get along when you first go out there? And I haven't thought about that. I've never heard anybody else use that phrase. I have never heard that. That was like the grocery money. Because my grandmother, when she was a new bride, she worked, she worked at a chocolate factory in Philly, she worked as a school crossing guard. She worked, and then once my pop up came home from his first stint at sea, and they began having their own children, and then she was a stay at home. Mom, and wife for the rest of her life. And so I guess her table money was the grocery budget or whatever. And she just skim a little. Oh yeah, well, yeah. She skimmed, and she skimmed from other accounts too. She had quite a she had. I think it was a thing. Especially like in the 1950s and 60s, when a lot of women did not work, you know, they were like powerless if they didn't have a little something. If they didn't skimp, I mean, that is a stupid thing to do. But he did it in cash. He did have it in a safe. It's safe. I mean, it wasn't just wadded up in the cushion. Yeah, but I mean, the family wasn't told about it or anything. You know why? Because he when he died, he wasn't expecting to die. He thought he had more time to get all that stuff in order. And that's the stupidity because you just never know. You just never know. But I found a wallet with $1800 in it, and I turned it into the police. The right thing. I remember them. I looked at the man's driver's license, and I could still remember his name, mister Dumas, or as the police called on mister dumbass. It's the right thing to do. It is. You may be returning like criminal money to a criminal, or you may be returning meemaw's life savings, you just don't know. It's bob and shared. Congrats to Los sida Archuleta and her husband, who won the vacation to renew their vows with the bob and cherry crew at the shores resort and spa and Daytona Beach shores, Florida. Thank you so much. We have never gone to Florida. I'm actually really in shock. A crash it is ready, season. Go to bob and cherry dot com for your chance to win your way in. We have you covered with round trip flights. A rental car and three nights at the shore's resort and spa located on the quiet side of Daytona Beach. The shores is a beachfront resort, where the attitude is upscale, not uptight, each room in this boutique resort has a private balcony with picture perfect views of Florida seni coastline. So come on, and crash this party because it's time to escape the everyday and say yes to something new in Florida. Just go to bob and cherry dot com and hit the contest, tab to enter. All thanks to visit Florida and bob and sherry. Use the talk back feature back feature on the free bob and sherry app.
The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast
"seni" Discussed on The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast
"Learn. How eat some humble pie now. And just be because i run right in front. I think that you know if you should have been qualifying or i mean if you were practising you should of at least ran you ran because i think you know or was this wasn't or this track was a little longer than what she qualified for. 'cause i wasn't what she ran a fifty meters or maybe not one hundred. Okay so i don't know. But i just think that people should have been as hard on her as they were but that's our culture. You know what i'm saying. Black people get a little boy. You listen day. Just want you to keep the same energy. And i guess she did. I mean she stood on what she said. She's still happy on what she's on. What she did she said. You have your. I mean she's still young. She's only twenty something. I'm sure we're still going to continue to see her. I'm sure she's gonna continue to run her best. But i mean i guess i guess that's what you get. You know you know. I in the black community we do not at all. So if you come out here and talking about you going to be this. And this and that and the godfather solar say she was liking them. Set out the exactly exactly. It was like dip set versus. I mean we all know jamaica can run. And that's the thing to him i. Nobody's taking i mean. Of course i mean you know. They have their country. We have our country so of course. There's that you know nationalism going on you want your team to win everything like that. But at the end of the day all beautiful black women and we should be continuing to support them in his lettuce and good sportsmanship and what they're doing and supporting them and supporting shqarri. You've been through and put it into your running don't we don't do all trashed hog. Somebody talk about a your name. Just ignore that nonsense because you you don't address it like ward off the bank. Keep it pushing. Learns rolled up the back which i i'm glad concerned celebrities like like even cardi b. like i remember like when she first started like she was attacking in everything everything that somebody said dot com scroll celebrities but now she's like definitely chilled out a lot more so yes growth. I mean she hasn't all the way to nashville though. But it's definitely not as crazy as it was. Maybe hopefully we can see that same growth which chakari and even i mean. It's good that people are talking about the sport. I mean after the olympics. I mean it will probably die down on its own girl. Nobody's going to be talking about you. Next limits come around so you better eat and her her but the ads. She's been getting hurt. Her commercials are real doe. Ray don't want. I think she has won. The won with nike is pretty cool. And the other one that she has Connie west i guess and Dr dre with the beats. So there's a there's a little commercial out with that right now so that's chakari. I still like her But but yeah so. That's what's going on. Definitely we want you guys to stay connected with us. We're gonna be here tomorrow. i don't know shine. Put up a post that we're gonna be going back to regular hours. We're going to be seven to ten. When was that september restaurant. I was i was in the back i thought maybe he met september because i thought it said august twenty four. So it's going to happen tomorrow but we own or today's today's the twenty third then right because it said monday. August twenty four. sean chilly. Maybe maybe that was actually opposed from maybe like a year ago or is it. You know how somebody times when people comment. I don't even understand how people find those polls like one time. I seen a post on my wall that somebody came up because somebody commented on it from like a year ago. But i'm like how did you see it from a year ago and comment on the year ago. They shared it. They commented it re. They commented they commented on it recently. Which bought it to like. The news. Feed when i posted it. Whatever it was is being their memories as well so really comment on it now. It come up. We don't postal and you don't do that. Y'all look that's how i saw it. The one girl was remember a week. It was like long time ago. Yeah yeah so or facebook. These take off that beach. It's super confusing. I think was in the group room. Maybe maybe it was me. Because i could've sworn august twenty four and then i and then i was gonna call him. Because i was like sean. You said that but tomorrow's the twenty third ray and i never did this whatever. I'll do that today. When i'm calling them asking him for money i'll shine. We need many. Yes so yes so. We'll be here tomorrow seven. Am definitely we want you guys to tune in for a turns up. Tuesday definitely be here or be square. you guys can find You guys can find me online At city jay on facebook at sonny j on instagram at sunny the script jay on snapchat seni j. e. is three at the same thing on talk. Sunny j. keep a lookout for the sean every morning show. I think i'm to create that today. And you guys can find sean sean harvey on facebook comedian sean. Harvey on facebook har- funny on instagram. You guys can find me. Why become facebook. I am colonie instagram. End designer bay. Three eight four zero one snapchat ends on the three on talk. Yes so we appreciate you guys. See you to maros spirit by everybody leader. I think this is a good song because shows while you guys go mosey on out.
"seni" Discussed on The Dive
"Would you make them use the full name. As to like enforce your authority on these high school sits. I dunno know what zero fact reaction. Yeah so that's why. I'm not the cool on and i'm saying tsa npr. You guys are both hip with your three ones going with time. I'm still old boomer. Elliot's number scher. mr mark. Sounds weird there mark. How do you feel about saturday. Hundred these versus team liquid for the breath. I'm hide this a lot of great ask match And so i think this one is really hard to predict because of how good hundred looked in their own series. We talked about being probably should've been three one. If not from the danny insane play and the way that someday was able to go up against impact made me feel a lot better about what i thought was going to be a big problem for hundred thousand. This matchup i thought bottling for one hundred thirty s was going to be a bigger advantage in their favor but given how rome heavy it is and hundred. Ucsb l. Let's do it f. b. i. Landing advantage advantages. Not as important. That i would have given and so a lot of these. Little factors are making it harder for me to predict. I think i would have gone hundred years prior to this weekend in now even though they look good. I'm really prior to one hundred plus at all you would have still predicted them. Only because i would've predicted hundred these playoffs after tailgate seni- because i wasn't on the t. L. is amazing. Now hi trish. That's predicted last week. Now i've seen them do it here to another. I'm like okay. Sales african good dude. And then i would have been okay. Tlc wins but then what to do now park. isn't it mr marx class. that's i'm on. The whiteboard is drawn between classes. He's also in a constant state of indecision. Because i got to talk it through. Yeah okay i don't think before. Do you guys think before the dive. Never think including zero pre. Do that thing again..
Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"seni" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"Dropped when she added an issue. Because to me this was the first time the first actual purely negative emotional thing. I still felt like that was coming from a place of anger last week. So i still emerged but everything he makes from. That has some strategic. I think this one has your strategic game was actively against your own game and was emotional like last time she flips like. She was an adjustment and a bad situation at the time. Like it wasn't a great situation to flip. It was better than being on the border with our and having nowhere to play and there was actually like bid this time i just could not understand why she on an esu. Well i i really wonder if there is something about the fact that they aren't necessarily together. I think what. I've sort of wrapped my reiner mine around tried to in this episode is that we thought okay there are there are nephew and centenary here as the double agents but i think what we actually have is something i wanted to say. Unique to at least twenty years of survivor. I've watched which are too independently minded free agents in this game and that. It's not necessarily like the wu. Tony we're gonna flip back and forth every vote together. It's not an incident sunset seemingly checking in with each other to figuring out which way they want to vote. It seems like the story were being told that these are two people who feel like they're already on the bottom of this buna majority which we will certainly talk about as well. I think this episode is by far the maybe the most straightforward one. We had besides kion episode. But at least. I think he did a good job of at least setting up. What's to come next. And it seems like they both have their own resentments with their place in the current totem pole. But it doesn't necessarily seem like they're working together it seems like zomba's we're trying to put an almost double the work of currying favor of both of them to possibly sway them over. That's going to be really unique again. It could all change next week that these two are going to be the ones to really be the fulcrum. And the lisa welsh michael scoop and go back and forth each and every vote right now it really does seem like they're not working in tandem. Which is one reason. Why i think seni who seemed to be a bit jealous of the way that the zomba's sort of welcomed nestle back with open arms was like okay. No no let me pull the pull up the wall that was pulled over. Everyone's is she is not working with you but also this seemed to care about that anyway. I think that's a great point miami. We haven't really seen any sort of strategic compensation between nineteen the whole time so it really seems like they're all pretty independently not gonna makes me think that loss week voice will also independent and.
Conan O’Brien Needs A Friend
"seni" Discussed on Conan O’Brien Needs A Friend
"Would love to be part of the fast and furious franchise. I would like all of the furious and fastest. Maybe an autobahn version of this. It is my decided to be an action person. You know all the action. Now speak perfect english. You know john seni- and also rocks dwayne johnson and all of these people are speaking without the accent where we have all you know like that song. We have all the cowboys gone. We have all the action. Heroes was accents claude. Van damme on is a little old. Now you know dollars. I think there is a you know like when they like. Make an omelet they forget an egg. I think i think you are absolutely right. Thank you would fit nicely. And the fast and furious franchise. I love that you could bring the whole gang over to the autobahn yeah. Yeah yeah yeah. No rules just right. I drove a very fast car when i was shooting a show over in In berlin and germany. I rode in on the autobahn in this crazy. Bmw they lent me. Oh my god. I i went fast. I went it was like star wars. Where the the dots become straight lines. Yeah yeah and when you go into hyperspeed or whatever they call it. It was amazing where you're listening to a tracy chapman while this was happening fast car. Yeah i was. How did you know that well is. I hit that ipod in pants. What that feeling. Yeah that was the bulge. When i was falling in love with the person who's driving with no it was an ipod. Ten thousand songs in your pocket schlongs songs. So you think you could be you. Think the german version of the rock. Imagine if the rock and anglo-american had a baby. I do every day. That's what i do go to sleep at night. Just imagine this count sheep. Imagine the rock and uncle. Merck getting on and i go right out like lamm. Yeah i a- watch out so so this is incredible youth. Think i mean. I think you could do it. I really do. Because i think you have action star written all over you. Oh don't you dare me i mean. Yeah you're buff. Wow tall yeah. He's a bit. i'm gonna say silly. Oh you know. He's there's listening range fellow. He's not you. And i'm saying this could be a positive. You could be a different kind of action hero going to say this. You don't seem that menacing. Yeah be menacing absolutely yes. If you hypnotized me. I could be subaru. Have you seen that. The king's speech choice like dropping all of those f. bombs every place and then someone plays mozart and it's just like literally if you that's like hypnotizing. If you hypnotize me i could be super route. I can give you all of the world's in your pants can make. What's it called atomic welches veggies way. I can do this easily. No i met yes weighing. Well what about when you kill someone and you need to have a good one liner. Yeah yeah yeah. I just crushed you like almonds and sugar. Everything can't be marzipan. Why can't you can't not everything. If i become a wrestler that will be my restless name conan just be called marzipan..
News Talk 1130 WISN
"seni" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"This is from Sam. The Seni. He writes for the athletic. Um, he put out a tweet. 18 catches the ball above the freaking square. The square is that square that's on the middle of the backboard. It's just not human. The IANA somehow did all of this stuff in the span of like one second. This is Yeah, This is great NBA play. If they go on and win the title, it's the one he's remembered for in history. That could be I mean, yeah, This is not a good outside shooter or anything, so you wouldn't remember him. It's not likely to be remembered for making a great 40 ft shot or anything like that. Um, it's when it's when you win championships that you'll be getting become remembered by more than just the people that are really into it. So, as I say, if they don't win the championship, it won't be remembered. Um, as as much Um yeah, I would say that. That's probably, uh That's probably accurate. That and and the thing with regard to Yannis is he doesn't have like a single spectacular play. You think of, but hardly anybody does. It's when you do something unbelievable like this. Just in a moment, just like you know LeBron's block or some of the things that Jordan did, or You know some of the other great players that were the Reggie Miller down by what? Eight points and 18 seconds at Madison Square Garden. Does it have a name? Just people keep referencing that thing, And it becomes the one thing that you Remember the athlete for 4 20 news Talk 11 30 w 50 Years ago, American Home Shield founded the Home Service plan industry to give people a break. When stuff.
Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"seni" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"Just it's just beautiful to watch and that is a good point as well. Because i was saying that kind of idea of the gainey vibe of the season and my brother was saying like the one thing we could possibly get. I mean it's so hot like we doing the preseason interviews All of these people are not just game it will have any radical story and i just wish there was time to. Yes get all the game. he stopped. Let's hear some of those stories liquid some of those interviews that we had a stop you in confessional. I think maybe that would give more personal elements. Some people are missing. The measles feels like i spend time with them. Preseason the whole package that to me feels very comprehensive. But i don't know someone who's just watching the show that there was much that might be like the criticism of some of the editing to make. You made a little bit more personal. I think cambodia's a good comparison. Because i think as much as you might like the strategy. It isn't really like a personality. Filled season. like you might say people like abby. Maria and keith nail had their moments but they really do yeah but they didn't focus a lot on that in the storytelling in favor of like describing. All these dynamics. I'm getting something very similar here. So i do not begrudge anyone whatsoever if they're not really catching on so far especially because i feel like you know maybe the person biggest personality left is maybe someone like sean or or a seni. And if they're not necessarily being highlighted for their antics as opposed to something like survivor south africa philippines which was all full of wackadoo personalities. How it's not your cup of tea but to that point like i'm really enjoying this past year point. Mary and like maybe other personalities aren't wackadoo their strategies are so i'm just getting a big rise out of just like the fact that as soon as someone wakes up in the middle of the morning like they're ready to wake up and choose violence and just the.
"seni" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Mulago law be boko on nausea star yakamora in borana. I sort of feel the arrears livas. Ira be komo heyhoe. Karen show they you misty. Rather twenty years the miyamoto musashi say nobody has a sort of now on the official name but those motorcycles in urine in monterey in the study was are you summarize more yeah move into the spinal area and leave rather s commented ishmael kamal. Kamal anytime fellow. Eka mogambo mogambo You what you get a low limit can simply the ah focusing on the radio seeking for this portabella she. Of course i come on and bushido see citizenry yet. Day euboea is gonna go at the freemen. knew me. As komo's they've actually envelope and government is of course we though alexia are especially important research win that i don't go in but see this is at the yes. The sheen shereen yuri lasagna-flavored. You'll quintile per day. Telescopes as put sister she. The a can though mementos now the added they'd have to go in dallas because gives me more than your own bogomolov that euboea the he really go to the. They'll mary was born in this. Bust game the yobe parliamentarian. That come with me was you. Do not get. You're not gonna get you a mask in london or just the a couple of gate yoyo. Which london i guess in august boca did as phoenix us. Now you gotta go to host the cavalier. He fought doug aggregate. Data took to mitigate can bear ready complement the morale congress. You're not as the s kimberly. A debate the big selection video like a body remodel for team unity and he knew about glo. e the aberdeen the solana. Es to it will kind of alcohol does but our on this star but unless you stop by one with To be able to say that we've got your game analyst hamels. I'm ali fedotowsky. What they did about kazoo the name your tail going to speak at as data possessor being allowed gay this day the give them l. gulping and how they pay better by a shuttlecock. One that establishes gotta go on fourth avenue in connecticut not samantha six felix into windy and its own window today. President obama siempre had guys who is all murimi underneath added a mood just considered dallas the mira sorvino stress it could goodison. Imagine advocates facing on alibaba. Tho-those i'm feodosia and a liberal politician interesting to finish current moment. Dunphy say dokie. Bill quarterback either spotter revival more immune to studio clarita plan article. Facebook could eat iced up on the on to ottawa. I want you're going to do your rose. A ready on from the vendor moteur the same director komo's by gulia so it went on masculine. No mosquito alley. must've in. Arlo gone on. the book. went up with bagging. Gave us in this book by seni- but also kim you to your either stone chip elkin you to the is on having tv. That competitor in left in this as well as the finale when the focused on mccotter meisters. They'll do me a hamburger hoban country well as my for this not matter rallies competitive gamonal taking your guinness mcwhorter so much mud for today's data. It was happening phoebe. They'll seek sacred lewis judd. Suweidi seni- is far more than that as she nike would ask on. What released on is margot. Flexibly massimilano celeski in the race in. Oh here's your style. I was under the iraq.
League Rundown: A league of Legends Esports Podcast
Esports League Rundown
"Start this week over here and most beautiful place. On god's green earth in downtown santa monica with the l. c. s. aright where the grass is green and. The pain is over fifty. We are starting with our week. Five results here starting at the top of the table. We've got an interesting rundown for you in terms of standings and by interesting i mean this should come as absolutely zero surprise to anyone who's been falling for any amount of time here this year in first place cloud nine at ten and two tied for second we have. Tsm and one hundred thieves at eight and four fourth place as a three way. Tie to round out your playoff teams evil geniuses dignatories and team liquid all remain in control of their destiny immortals to entire games behind in seventh place. Fly quest down there at four and eight and eighth and tied for ninth place. We've got seal g and golden guardians. Who that's for the in terms of standings. Let's talk cloud nine top of the table. In how did they do this week. Nine had a banger of a weekend. I'm really really satisfied with how this team performed this weekend. Everyone is looking fantastic right now. Honestly perks has some absolutely popoff. Plays on yasuo in the blank. This weekend He was looking awesome blabber. Just absolutely runs train on one hundred thieves on olaf. He's still looking amazing. I honestly don't understand how this guy still getting. Olaf when champion pool is more like an ocean. I guess you know. It's kind of hard to ban out. Everyone right yeah and then you know they also had just a pretty good win vs golden guardians. This was a really really good week for c. Nine they displayed a a show of dominance that i think is important for them to show versus lower tier teams and upper tier teams like hundred thieves the takeaway from this weekend see nine looking fantastic. I'm happy with this team. And my favorite thing about this team this season so far is they have displayed the ability to play like everything they can play. All sorts of different team calms they can play all sorts of different styles and be super successful on it so lots to love from. Cnn radio man. I wonder what it's like to be a fan of a team. That's like the best in the region. Can you feel so good what it feels like to be yankees fan fan now recently. Hey man at least. I always tell myself no matter how bad things get. At least i'm not. Cgi got even fan. Just seal g actually entire org. at least you're as an entity the idea mostly. Yeah yeah oh yeah. I was just gonna say overall c nine great weekend moving on. Yeah and i think a key point here is they did go up against one. Hundred thieves created separation against a team. That's currently tied for second. They did in just such an incredible manner. It was like every single lane. One like blabber just played out of his mind perks actually styled on monday on the blank it was just such an awesome game. In addition to that there was actually a little not really an interview but ls during. I think it was a co starring. He was doing as well. Fudge seanang fudge came on just chatted back and forth with him a little bit and revealed that perks. Basically said yeah. It's just demonte. I could totally take leblanc into him and fucking popped off. I think he got a level. Three solo kill level three or level. Four to play a little vision. Game with perks had award kinda thwarted the whole thing and it cost him onto his life. Basically and the game like there's no way or less. Yeah that snowballed everything out of control so his brutal really really. Well played for nine showing that even if they were close in the standings. This matchup is just so nine favored. There's also been a lot of chatter specifically from people who are in the know that one hundred thieves has a major mental block against the nine. They absolutely hate playing against him. So little fun. Little tidbits for y'all there. All right seni- jumping down to. Let's talk about the two teams tied aid right now for second place. Tsm and hundred thieves. We'll start with the less fun. One which is of course hundred thieves. Who has kinda struggled a little bit throughout the course of this entire split. Not looking nearly as strong as i think we all would of hoped. Jack's talked me about their weekend. All right so other than the cloud nine game that we just touched on mcleod nine blew them out of the water. Hundred thieves mostly had a good weekend. They beat seattle g. They had a close call but they then recovered from their close call. Took control of the game back from seattle jian won the game Close calls is more of like they. Lucked out into a wake-up hopefully they don't make same kind of mistakes of leading finn. Just do ridiculous nar things when his team's losing miserably they literally flipped a to k gold lead into four k gold back. Yeah and flip within like eight minutes. Yeah it was stupid. That's nuts g. You can hear this hill shawn's voice because the game had it but from the perspective of hundred thieves like other than the one mistake that was such a huge swing the game. Well they played really well against dignatories capping the shit out of fate god and the rest of the team playing fine or or well depending on the player like demonte didn't have a great day in general. Don't they didn't have a great weekend in general. Let's be honest but then yeah the cloud nine game like to cut blown out in twenty four minutes. It was brutal you mentioned it was monte attempts to do a bush play like bait something to get away and that was the only thing like someday played without respect for fudge it all and got punished repeatedly for it like it was rough. It was really rough.
"seni" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD
"Yes, America's anchorman is often for treatment Week and his pre shed your old guest host and Matthews. We was taken ill about an hour before the show. So this is Marc Stein, the guest hosts. Yes, toast. The guest hosts guest host. It doesn't get more pathetic than that. Somewhere or other. My parents are saying, Oh, my God. Where did we go Wrong? 1 802 822882 is the number to call If you'd like to join the show. We have a special guest for you coming up in. I don't know 10 minutes or so something in that area. We will be talking to the latest victim of the big Shut up that the enforces they woke. Billionaire enforces. There's a handful of them and they dominate all human discourse on this planet. And they have just managed to get rid from Twitter permanently. Mike Lyndall. That's right. The my pillow guy for the best night's sleep in the whole wide world, go to my pillow dot com. You all know that jingle And now as far as Twitter is concerned, that weird bid Jack Dorsey has made a decision press the button and at least on Twitter. Mike Lindell is sleeping, The big sleep. He's He's not sleeping on my pillow. He sleeping with the fishes. As far as Twitter is concerned, we're going to talk to Mike about that. In 10 minutes or so. This time, I'm I mentioned just because I struck me as interesting. That shock poll that showed that in fact, the third party is right now the second party. In other words, if Trump formed, a Trump party could call it what you want. That the Republican Party would come in third place, So they're the third party on bright Now the so called Patriot Party or whatever you wanna call it would come in second place, so there's never We've had varying views on this over the last couple of days. But the fact is, you know when you've had as catastrophic as set backers this You should do some serious thinking about where you go and what your future is. Do you see any sign of the so called Republicans establishment that they want to do any serious thinking? Do any Seni sign of that for Mitch? McConnell and Susan Collins and Mitt Romney. Or they just relieved as I said, to be able to go back to the small ball Republican Party and forget about all the populism. Um, when you have a setback as devastating as this, which it is, you know you can become say otherwise. Then this is a good time to actually start on day. Think some big thoughts about where you want to go? You got four years to do it. So it might well be that this poll that shows You know, 25% support for the for a new party. Goes down, or it might just be that if you build it seriously. And you keep faith with your voters that in fact that increases and let's not forget either, but for everything other than the Oven. The presidency. You know, you have no idea how these permutations would play out. That was a very good point. In the last hour that there were people. When you have these tribal Democrats and tribal Republicans, it becomes very hard for them to move to the party. They've opposed Aled their life. It's not so hard to move from the party. You your grandpa was in your grandpa supported and your great grandpa all the way back and then actually say no, I'm gonna go. I'm gonna go to this brand new party. It's an easier move to make. Furthermore, the one thing you can get guarantee as the vaporization off Mike Lyndall from Twitter makes plain is that we're in for a rough ride. I'm not talking about where we're gonna be two years, four years down the line I'm talking about where we're gonna be two months, four months down the line. Uh, Chuck Schumer has called on Alleged president Joe Biden. Yeah, you know, when which hole we're not allowed to say that. But to be honest, I don't care in any free society. If you've had an election That's his biggest stinker as this one In terms of its operation, you're allowed. Say what you like. And if you don't like that, then this whole idea that no, You can't say that. No, you can't say that. Don't go back and look at that thing I mentioned yesterday, George Stephanopoulos. Telling Rand Paul trying to trying to do pull, You know the show. What's that show cold and watched it since Sam and Cokie used to be on it this week. Yeah, yeah, this this week with George Stephanopoulos. It's It's not re education camp with George Stephanopoulos. You know, in fight conservative guests on to make them chant the party mantra. That everything was on the up and up over that dirty, filthy, rotten, disgusting, corrupt election. That's a laughingstock around the planet. And you should be able to say that and I don't. I'm not interested. I wouldn't it be even be even as a guest host guest host. Wouldn't be interested in guest hosting for a guest host. If I was told you can't query the electoral integrity off a of a vote run as badly as this last one was, But his is my God, I wonder a little off the point then but truck and particularly when it's being used as a pretext to shut people up. So for example, my clindell is banned from Twitter in perpetuity. Because because he queer is the election. What kind of who are these people if it's like a criminal conviction Uh, the somehow these people are judged Jerry and executioner. These five this cartel of woke billionaires that the Republican Party the Useless party did nothing about When they had the chance, and in fact, people who are so called rock ribbed conservatives on many issues were complete. Patsy's on pushovers for So called big tech. I'm looking at you Might Li in Utah, You know you talk a good game on a lot of this stuff. But the fact is that in the in the last 45 years This cartel of won't billionaires there Mork powerful than almost every nation state on the planet. Now it would require immense coordinated action. Between the antitrust division of the Department of Justice, Hair and the equivalent in the European Union, even to downsize thumb. In any meaningful way now. That's how big they've gotten. It's not just that they're bigger than Slovenia, and they're bigger than paper and new Guinea there bigger they're getting to the point where there was big or bigger, more powerful than many members of the G seven, including possibly the United States, Judging from the gutless nous of our legislators now, Chuck Schumer Has called on President Biden. Alleged President Biden to declare a climate emergency, he said this on the Rachel Maddow show last night, he says the president can do many, many things under the emergency powers that he could do without legislation. And he says, Look at what Donald Trump did with the emergency powers. Quote for a stupid wall, which wasn't on emergency unquote, if ever if there ever was. An emergency climate is one Chuck Schumer told Rachel Matter, so he wants Biden. To use emergency powers for the climate emergency, which is apparently pressing. I thought the rising sea levels were gonna wipe away the moldy violence in the 22nd century. But apparently it's gonna happen a week on.
More middle-class earners are struggling to get by amid COVID-19 unemployment
"Tonight. Millions of americans are hitting a wall during the pandemic from fear of catching the virus to juggling unemployment to real fears of hunger. How one community. New jersey is reflected in pretty much every place across the country. Good john when the pandemic hit. I had to rearrange this room. I had to basically become a daycare. Now we're going to do our letter. It was an unexpected twist for this first year immigration lawyer to start with a single mom in the middle of a divorce. You already did number two lost her job last march when the court shutdown that was from that is how we first met lewis any espa in the fall struggling to stay afloat when the first round of covid relief payments of six hundred dollars a week ran out a double whammy coming right after her unemployment benefits were cancelled because of a system error it has been emotionally devastating physically overwhelming. Because i'm stressed out. I don't know if i'm going to get funds before i get addicted. Am i gonna find the job in time before everything else becomes a bigger mess. More than twenty. Two million americans lost their jobs due to covid nineteen many of them likely. Seni middle-class earners people who want saw they were beyond the reach of poverty now struggling if this is my life and i'm a lawyer i have an education. You know i'm smart. I know where to look for resources. And i'm struggling. I went from you. Know up the ladder. I'm getting there. I'm almost there and all of a sudden this happens and that's it no more money. I had to file for bankruptcy. Because i had no other choice. One of president violence top priorities. Welcome assistance for americans financially strained just days in office. He's pushing for a new kobe. Relief package around a quarter of the one point nine trillion dollar price tag includes the one time stimulus checks of fourteen hundred dollars for those eligible with bonuses for parents with children meaning. A family of two parents and three kids could receive up to forty six hundred dollars less for higher earners if approved by congress it would have become the nation's third round of payments since the pandemic began voting on. The new stimulus isn't likely to take place until march john. Yarmuth is the chairman of the house budget. Committee so congressman. Is you know nine. Hundred billion dollars was just passed and a lot of that was directed at struggling families. So why would you say just a month. Later we need a another round of stimulus checks. This plan at one point nine. Trillion is something that american people desperately need. Were having almost a million people foul for new unemployment claims every week. The need is urgent. And it's very large. Michael strain is an economist. With the american enterprise institute it does not make sense to give a direct checks to households who have a comfortable six figure income and who haven't experienced the employment loss share in. Parrot is the president of the center on budget and policy priorities. Millions of people are out of work and we have millions of hassled struggling to put food on the table and pay their rent. Mamma has to work. Senate lives in this bedroom apartment in new jersey. No four year old son issues. Now we're going to do letters. Wrangling school when you finish parenting me. I'm going to go work. And when she's lucky a few hours of legal work running her own one woman law firm from her bedroom all while looking for a full-time job wending attorney gets on the call. You have to be right you promise me eat. Food once. abundant in his home is now at times out of reach. Most of the stuff in my fridge has been given to us by either my mom or my best friend even like we do buy some of it. You know when we have money doesn't come in. And i did apply for snap improved car and that can take weeks so that's why i want to go to cancer today. Delete snap formerly known as food. Stamps is new to this family but the pantry is. I've never been to a pantry before to get food only to donate you know what a pantry is. A pantry is a special place where people who need food can go get food for free high. Why because not. Everybody has money for food. Sometimes mama doesn't have money for food. According to feeding america forty percent of people turning to food banks have never relied on them before they estimate that food insecurity could grow up to fifty million people of the three hundred thirty million. Who live in this country. Okay thank you. You look at the people in line and it's like color career class. None of it matters. i'm hungry. my kids hungry. It doesn't matter it's humbling. Really you know to know that that could be me and today it is me and yesterday it wasn't and hopefully tomorrow won't be again but today that's me. I'm one of them.
"So. Much for joining us. Mentally. IOS, really appreciate you taking the time out today. Could you please start off by telling us a bit about Shaney? What was he like I'm? What did he study? Cheney, you know You know as a normal for the football and basketball saying older all the things you know the the boys night and he. was quite health conscious. He You know he was, and so the normal boy I would say have lots of friends you know had was very popular school. Sort of night, pitchy face and you know the go right Tim. So he was. Quite books you know he? Chaney was an adventure. For instance when we went in Florida and they wanted somebody to come to hold the alligators, you know shady put him. down. He, you know the snake was around his neck. He sort of learned to jet ski and went way out the way out and we lost not to. But he went and then He looked principles in trouble, and of course, He. I think the jets get overturned. Anyway. My younger door to win house to help him to happen and they both came back and then you know he said to me among how far is Cuba Cuba? This is in Florida. Okay. Keep it looks not quite near, doesn't it and he said. Yeah. I said, no shame people trying to get out to Cuba don't get into Cuba. You want to get to Cuba. No. He was insistent. Character. He was a character. He hated bullies to the marginalized in school. You know at one time, the Headmaster Coleman. said in an incident. Oh, my goodness. You know like, no, no, no, you know I have to. Say it to come and work in my office because he raised the back to the school bully, one of the older boys wouldn't let younger boys have that football back and back and shaming picks up a trick. And held it in the boy, get that border back and you know the headmaster was spent. You know I, I couldn't let that happen. You know because he should've told one of the teachers or the Star thought. You know he said, I want you to know that as well. Dana the stats to my office everybody was shaking his hand and saying well done. Cheney, world. and. He said I, I, had little silo my face. But he said I had to be in a strict and punish punish him. You know it was thoughtful to thing. He was. Yeah. It was a good sports. Really really stuck up for the modernized and you know if you you know if you saw anybody a homeless or Ori-. Known about it. You know what did he study within it? Is that right after school? Yeah. Yeah. He thought he would be dominated a mosque. And wanted to go into his PhD when you know just before he. died. Yes. She did I see. Kingston. University in and and his masters them was thinking of going to America yeah. To. Pay. But. He was interested in in of things. You know how young boys a everything has for. So moving on. To really want to. Watch t need medical help on the August holiday weekend in two, thousand, ten in the weekend of his death. Yeah. I'm. He'd been out and came back and said, mom, they've given me something bad and I didn't you know and I was beginning sort of I was babysitting my youngest grandson and he and I began to. Any said don't worry. Mom never wanted me to worry and he said you know. His friend was downstairs. We'll deal with it. You know, but we know just over the weekend, it became quite agitated and wouldn't settle and then. In the night, he wanted to go out and. An I you and I couldn't you know. I said. No, you can't do that. Anyway. We talk. She calm down talk and then he decided he'd like to go. Patient to See what was wrong. So he's the. Myself and a friend we went to the hospital. with him today. But he wouldn't settle. So they said, you know they They called actually the police were called because he. Walked out of the hospital, and anyway that you know they managed to bring him back nothing. You know just talk him back. you know deescalate the situation, and then you know they said the. Because, he was a bay bright boy, they bright future. They didn't want you know staying on his record or anything. So you know maybe as opposed to patient, he goes to the mostly. And be assessed. So was taken to the more see. And that. We saw some other good police practice because he will thought at the mostly and police were called and they yesterday to the situation. Very, very calm, very good and a school is school today back to the mortgage. So by the time I. I met, you know the police and they were on the floor, everybody's laughing and sitting down and joking and Yeah. You know they de-escalate to the situation which was good practice.