20 Episode results for "Sheikh"
7th March Speech of Bangabandhu - March 7, 1971
"No matter what happens. I'm always a disruptor. I'm rose read the host of the women a new weekly podcast from IHEART radio. We're all interview the kind of women where I don't know if I want to be them or you friends with them. But then when I realized I had a voice that I could speak about things that I really care about whether it's nuclear weapons whether it's depression. Subscribe to the women. Now on the iheartradio APP on Apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast. This Day in history class is a production. I heart radio hello again. I'm eve and you're listening to this day in History Class A show were. We drop history knowledge every single day. Today is March seventh twenty twenty. The Day was March Seventeenth nineteen seventy nine Sheikh Mujibur Rahman the founding father of Bangladesh gave a speech to more than two million people in Dhaka and his speech he called for a struggle for independence and encouraged Bengali. People to prepare for war less than three weeks later the Bangladesh Liberation War began in one thousand nine hundred eighty seven. British India was split into the Union of India and the Dominion of Pakistan. The Dominion of Pakistan which included much of present day Pakistan and Bangladesh was split into West Pakistan and east Pakistan though East Pakistan was home to more than half the population. West Pakistan was still more politically and economically powerful east. Pakistan's Awami Muslim League established in Dhaka in Nineteen forty-nine supported independence from west Pakistan in February of Nineteen fifty-six the Pakistan Constituent Assembly approved a new constitution establishing a Pakistani republic. The next month the Islamic Republic of Pakistan was formerly established. I you Khan President of Pakistan from nineteen fifty eight to Nineteen sixty-nine denounce the autonomy movement in East Pakistan under his rule government. Police killed many demonstrators in east Pakistan Sheikh Mujibur Rahman leader of the Awami League was arrested. A couple of times he was released in nineteen sixty nine. As widespread protests and political violence continued in east Pakistan but legislative elections were held in December of nineteen seventy. The Awami League won one hundred sixty seven out of three hundred and thirteen seats. And the Pakistani National Assembly. The Awami League also won two hundred eighty eight out of three hundred seats in the Legislative Assembly of East Pakistan but the president at the time. Yahya Khan and military leaders refused to hand over power and postpone the of the National Assembly. This ignited more political tension and violence a civil war on the horizon. People call for Sheikh Mujib to declare independence from Pakistan so on March Seventh Nineteen seventy-one the Awami League hosted a gathering of millions of people at Dhaka's Rob Nevarez course in the speech that Sheikh Mujib gave at the gathering he encouraged people to launch a struggle against the Pakistani rulers and announced a civil disobedience movement audio and video of the speech where recorded in the nineteen minute speech. He effectively declared Bangladesh's independence on March. Twenty fifth president. Yahya Khan declared a state of emergency in East Pakistan the next day government troops from west Pakistan launched operation searchlight a military operation against Bengali nationalists in East Pakistan Sheikh. Mujib was arrested that day and Bengali. Nationalists formed a Liberation Army to fight Pakistani troops. The Bangladesh Liberation War ended in December of Nineteen seventy-one when Pakistan surrendered in Bangladesh formerly won its independence from west Pakistan death. Toll estimates range from hundreds of thousands to the millions in October of two thousand seventeen. Unesco added the speech to the memory of the World Register a collection of documentary heritage and its Nomination Form for the memory of the World Register. The speech was described as a quote faithful documentation of how the failure of postcolonial nation states to develop inclusive democratic society alienate their population belonging to different ethnic cultural linguistic or religious groups. I'm chef coat and hopefully you know a little more about history today than you did. Yesterday you can keep up with US social media on twitter facebook and Instagram at td. I H C podcast. Or if you prefer to email us you can send us a message at this day at iheartmedia dot com. Thanks again for listening. We'll see fame place tomorrow for more podcasts. From iheartradio visit the iheartradio APP apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to your favorite shows no matter what happens. I'm always a disruptor. I'm rosary the host of the women. A new weekly podcast from iheartradio. We're all interview the kind of women where I don't know if I want to be them or be friends with them. But then when I realized I had a voice that I could speak about things that I really care about whether it's nuclear weapons whether it's it's part of depression. Subscribe to the women now on iheartradio APP on Apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts. I'm Hugh Jackson. I'm a chef restaurant tour a traveler. And now I'm the host of the passenger people. Ask me all the time. What's that list of places to go in this city in that city and this show is dedicated to that idea mercer yourself in that culture and finding out what's intriguing and what resounds and what we think about the future of that place as a visitor as a passenger subscribe? Now on the iheartradio APP apple podcasts. Or wherever you date your podcasts.
Zakat on Gold and Silver Jewelry - Dr. Mohammad Najeeb Qasmi (English)
"On gold or silver jewelry Dr Mohammad. Nejib cast me. I caught on gold or silver jewelry. Omar Throu'c Abdallah bin Masud Abdullah bin Obama's Abdallah Banal Banal as may Allah pleased with them similarly famous and renowned to be an he'd Banjo Bear Outer Mujaheed concerned. Imam Zohari Imam. Sorry IMAMAS I-I-I-IN great him ibew. Hanifa may Allah's mercy fall upon them are well convinced being CICADA obligatory unusable gold or silver jewelry whether ornaments be equal to the minimum amount of gold liable. Tuesday caught or more and one full year passed over it. The following several evidences are being presented in this context one the general command of the holy Iran and Sinai in which beings caught obligatory On gold or silver without any condition whether for use or non-use is mentioned and in these holy verses and a how harsh and severe warnings for negligence and non payments. This caught are mentioned. This generality is obviously found in numerous verses. And how D do to brevity I can find this subject to one verse at one. How only and those who hoard gold and silver and spended not in the way of Allah give them tidings of painful punishment thirty four the day when it will be heated in the fire of Hell and seared there with will be their foreheads. Their flanks and their backs it will be said. This is what you heard it for yourselves. So taste what you used to hoard. Thirty five top thirty four and thirty five the Messenger of Allah said that the Wealth Catis is paid. Does not enter within the category of stored. Dodd Nee I'd thus the gold and silver who is not being paid so on the day of Resurrection that gold and silver will be heated in the fire of hell and then their foreheads. Flying send backs will be seared may Allah the Exalted. Yomp US to pay the cost of all wealth gold and silver and save all of us from painful torment. I men airy reported Allah's Messenger Way Peace be upon him as saying if any owner of gold or silver does not pay what is due on him when the day of Resurrection Would Come. Plates of fire would be been out for him. These were then be heated in the fire of hell and his sides his forehead and his back would be cowed. Arised with them whenever these cool down the process is repeated during the day the extent of which would be fifty thousand years until judgment is pronounced among and he sees whether his path to take him to paradise or to. Hale in the above mentioned verse and How d a painful punishment is reported in general due to non-payment of his they caught on gold or silver whether they are ornaments for use or gold and silver for trading it is therefore in the holy Koran no exclusion or exemption from CICADA fusible ornaments is mentioned at any occasion to Abdullah pay. No Mark. Roe reported that a woman came to the Messenger of Allah Boo and she was accompanied by her daughter who wore too heavy gold bangles in her hands. He said to her as a caught on them. She said no he then said. Are you pleased that all may put to Bengals of fire on your hands? Thereupon she took them off and placed them before the Prophet mu saying they are for Allah and his Apostle son on Abbott. Awad chapter on the meaning of cans treasure and Zach caught on jewelry. Must Nee dmed term Termizi dark me. Imam wavy the explainer of Muslim. And Sheikh Nasser right now. Bonnie has authenticated this how three rob wife of the Prophet Boo said that the Apostle of Allah boo entered upon me and saw two silver rings in my hand he asked this Asia is I said I have made to ornaments myself. Or You Messenger of Allah Boo. He asked to. You pays a caught on them. I said no or I said whatever Allah will this is sufficient for you to take you to the Hellfire son on to one thousand two hundred and forty four on me. A group of Maha desert has authenticated this. How'd eath Imam Khattab be has mentioned in Alabama in three thousand one hundred and seventy-six explaining the most likely this ring that loan does not complete the course of CICOT? This clearly means that if these rings are included in other ornaments and completed the course. Then there's a caught must be paid. The same justification is stated by Imam Sophie. Sorry for us. My Bent. His side may Allah please with her said. I and my aunt to the profit boo and we had warned the bracelets of gold. He said to us. Do you pay. There's cod we said no he said. Aren't you afraid that other will wear bracelets of fire tomorrow on the day of Resurrection due to non payment of? There's a cot so you have to pay those caught. Must Nee Dhamma a group of Mohadessin has authenticated this how beings obligatory on jewelry is mentioned in number of how deep we mentioned here? Only Three D. avoiding prolongation the Second School of Thought of Muslim Emma who is of the view that Z. Caught is not obligatory unusable ornaments. They generally present to arguments one. Rational Allah Almighty made Zakhar Blake Tori on the wealth. That may be augmented and grown whereas there is no growth in the jewelry of gold and silver whatever. The case may be in fact there is a growth in the ornaments to thus by the increase in the value of gold and silver the value of ornaments are also increased nowadays. The profit margin is found in gold more than other trade deals too few how defend companions quotations they are all denied and we Deeds as Sheikh Nasser right in Albany has written in his book named evidences and arguments the majority of Indian subcontinent scholars have written that if the usable jewelery reaches the course minimum amount for obligation of Cicot van it is obligatory to pays a caught in the light of courant and sign. The same opinion is of the former Mufti of Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Sheikh Abdul is been bought as may Allah's Mercy Fall Upon Him that Zakat is obligatory on usable ornaments rule of thumb on the subject under discussion. The Muslim is divided into two schools of thoughts from longtime every school of thought has resorted to the prophetic a. How do you th- for support of its stance? But no one can deny the fact that wherever in the holy Koran severe warnings are indicated on non payments or visit caught on gold and silver at none of occasions places. Any DIFFERENCE BETWEEN USABLE AND TRADING. Gold is reported moreover. There is no teeth which cannot be argued or criticized out of stock of decided exclude usable jewelry from cicot. To the contrary some of authentic teeth do clearly guide beings caught obligatory on usable jewelry. The Mojave is like Sheikh Nasser. Right in Albany has also considered some of these how these authentic even though if there is no teeth for beings caught obligatory unusable ornaments. Then in the light of general ruling of the Holy Koran. We should pays the caught on every kinds of gold and silver whether usable or not so that we could rescue ourselves from painful torment and shame and humiliation of the day of Resurrection. Moreover and declaring it caught obligatory on ornaments there is benefit for poor orphans and widows so that the wealth would not confined in few houses families but by extending this fun help we will do our best to make our society better precaution. Those howdy th mentioned above in that. The Prophet Boo has also obligated caught on usable ornaments. A group of Mahad has an is agreed upon being these howdy as authentic however some desert has decided that there is a weakness narration source but the safe side is that we should pay the for usable ornaments so we could save ourselves from stricter threats and warnings mentioned in the holy Iran and sign up for non payment so this a caught. Moreover along with purification the growth and augmentation could be possible in our wealth only on the condition that we will completely pays the cost of our wealth because there is no promise of purification and growth in the wealth until fulls Ikat is paid hands some of companions and to be an who do not sees the caught in usable jewelry. And we well know. After being acquainted with their life conditions against their needs had been considering success of their world and hereafter in fulfilling of others needs and they had been spending a great part of their wealth. For God's Sake. The historical books are filled with such events and stories at such a time when a largest segment of the Muslim is not ready to pay much less they will help their poor brethren with charities and other material aids it is therefore more precaution is in payments obviously called for usable jewelry so that we can save ourselves by extending material assistance to poor orphans and widows not only from torment on Day of Resurrection but also we should be entitled have great reward few clarifications if jewelry are not for us but they are kept to utilize in case of trouble in future for example marriage of daughter and more than a year has passed over them and were not used then. In this event all scholars are agreed upon beings caught obligatory on these jewelries. For example. The Second School of thought is also agreed upon it upon payments of Hillary's caught the sale value of old goals will be taken into consideration for instance the gold which is possessed by you. If you sell it in the market then what would be the value of that? The same value will be taken into consideration upon payments. This ikat there is consensus among Muslim. I'm not being caught obligatory on diamond. Because he's lameck. Shrimp has counted has valuable stones. However if they are kept for trading then reached the course of CICOT. So there's a cost we'll be obligatory if someone possesses cash or bank balance beside golden silver. Thus he has to pay those caught however there are two basic conditions for them they should be either equal to the course or more one year has already passed over them. Dr Mohamed Najib Cast Me. Www dot jeep cass. Me Dot com this video. Ration- has been prepared by the clear evidence Dot Org.
Guantanamo Bay, torture and the long road to a 9/11 trial
"This is a CBC podcast. Well we were on our way to Guantanamo Bay and this was like for me. This was maybe twenty seven twenty eight th trip. I sort of stopped counting while ago. This is Michelle Shepherd longtime national security reporter filmmaker occasional host of podcast. Like this one. And there's a bit of a rigmarole that you go through to get there all these forms you sign and but they always come through. We were supposed to be talking to her today from Guantanamo Bay the notorious. Us military base on Cuban soil. But there was a bit of a last minute change of plans and we flew to Washington and we were set to get on the plane the next day and we got a note from the war court spokesperson that we only had clearance for two of the three security. Clearances that you need how. We couldn't get on the plane and so after tons of reporting trips to Guantanamo Bay. She was denied entry for the very first time and it turns out. It wasn't anything. Nefarious that we think it was just sorta some bureaucratic inertia and I was surprised. But then what really surprised me was that? I was surprised. This is you know the strangest place on earth really and It's not unusual for things like this to happen. I'm Jamie Poso today. We're talking about the preparations underway for what could be the trial of the century. The January two thousand twenty one hearings for the five men accused applauding the nine eleven attacks. He's our death penalty hearings and the many many complications both legal and logistical of holding. This Trial Act. One Tana Mobile. This is front burner. Okay so we have. These pretrial hearings are underway right now which you were hoping to attend. But you can't because you didn't get into Guantanamo and maybe it will surprise some people that actually surprised me To hear that there is trial being planned at all because nine eleven happened so long ago. We're talking about almost twenty years ago now an end. So do you get a sense that this is on people's radars that they know what's going on here so yeah? I know the you get all the time is I always up. Place Still Open. And then if you talk about the the trial yeah people are are just gobsmacked they're like that hasn't happened yet but in fact it hasn't and as you said you know next year is going to be the twentieth anniversary of the nine eleven attacks and that process in Guantanamo to try the five alleged masterminds of the attacks is limping forward. Oh so before we talk about. Why is limping forward Let's talk about the the five alleged mastermind of the attacks who of course. Osama bin Laden is dead. He was killed in two thousand eleven on nights. Like this one. We can say to those families who have lost loved ones to al-Qaeda's terror. Justice has been done to who is actually left to stand trial here. So there's five Five accused that have been in custody since they were picked up in two thousand and two and two thousand three and they were held at CIA black sites for a long period before they were transferred to Guantanamo in two thousand and six and they've been there since Khalid Sheikh Mohammed is probably the the most well known wine he's been nicknamed Kasem's also allegedly al Qaeda's third no senior operative after Osama bin Laden. And I'm Alyssa Harari. And he's the alleged mastermind of what they called through the plains operations which was the nine eleven attack. There's also a another detainee named wally been attached. He's alleged of train two of the hijackers. There's Amar Baluchi who has Kasem's nephew Romsey Ben. A ship who I was Alleged to have organized the Hamburg Cell. There were students at the University of Technology out. There is just one of many foreign students when he begins to plan the attacks. That was the cell in Germany of the hijackers who perhaps the most famous was Mohammed. Atta Oughta studies town planning unsung beginning. He was an interested young man who didn't look particularly different blend as he wasn't dressed conspicuously on just a normal jacket. And then Mustafa Al. How savvy and he's he faces the least charges of the are least allegations of the five But he he's accused of helping the travel arrangements and finances. Okay and I understand these charges. Come with the death sentence. That's right this is a capital case Ali. Mohammed was told that he could face the death penalty if he's convicted. He responded by saying that's exactly what he was wishing for an and they're being charged under something that's called the military commission and that's that's a new law and that's in part why it's taken so long to try and bring them to trial. It didn't exist before nine. Eleven the the US drafted it after. And it's a it's a combination of Sirte attritional military court marshals and A federal federal case. Okay so you mentioned before that. This has been limping along. And why has it taken so long to get to this point where we are right now? We'll part of the problem is that it's this new legal system that didn't exist before nine. Eleven as I said and it was enacted in two thousand six and then it was amended went. Obama came into power in two thousand nine so a lot of the pretrial litigation has just been Arguing over the law itself. The the trial itself but the main point in this case is the issue of torture and all five of these detainees were held in these so-called black sites. And we know now what happened there to them and they called the. Us called it enhanced interrogation techniques which we now feel comfortable and I think everyone does calling. It tortured the five men on trial for allegedly planning the September eleventh attacks were all tortured by the CIA before they were moved to the prison at Guantanamo. Someone like college. Sheikh Mohammed was waterboarded hundred. Eighty three times in one of these facilities. This is not control. Drowning it is drowning in the end. And we don't know the extent of what happened There's actually a massive classified Senate report. I recently saw movie about this. I think with Adam driver called the report him one hundred and eighty three times. Everything they got from him is rely for something they already have. If it works. Why do you need to do it? One hundred and eighty three times. Everyone report comes out people pharmacy that it was an excellent movie. It was it was you know how so often Hollywood takes real stories. And then they dramatize them to the point that it makes you cringe in zero dark thirty was one of those for me. Republican Senator John McCain criticized the film for suggesting that such methods were helpful in finding bin Laden tortured does not work. It is hateful. It is harmful incredibly harmful to the United States of America The is is is really excellent and actually I've spoken with the real life character. Who was played by Adam driver? A someone named Daniel Jones and he agrees that it was very close to the truth. It's impactful it's hard. It's hard to watch right in the sense for me. I was so closely connected tutor for seven years. So yes. It's that's the that's what I'm talking about that Senate report Of which I think. The report is close to seven thousand pages and only five hundred pages have been declassified and what's in those five hundred pages is is pretty harrowing so defense lawyers for these five are arguing. That anything that their client said CanNot be admissible in court because it was gleaned under torture and what the prosecution is trying to do is that they're not taking into court what they said in the CIA sites but once these five were transferred to Guantanamo the FBI sent in what they call clean teams and they did interrogation two thousand seven. That obviously didn't have the torturous methods that the CIA used and so they're arguing. Well we can use What the detainees said at this point But the defense lawyers are saying. No one wants you torture somebody. The the detainees at that point are conditioned to say what you WanNa to hear and therefore anything they've said is it a missile so basically. They're having a pretrial now to decide if this evidence essentially confessions are admissible. But it's possible that none of this stuff will be admissible in the trial. That's possible I mean there's there's multiple motions looking at various different aspects in the lawyers are actually still trying to fight for more information to Part of the litigation is how much the prosecution is is giving them so much of this So much of the information in this trial is in various stages of classification. And I know sometimes when you talk with defense lawyers. They're they're privy to some information that they then can't say public and it's for them. It's really difficult to talk because they have to keep very clear what they know That can be said publicly. And what can't be? I understand one of the architects of the CIA torture. Program took the stand schlosser favor of. Npr's investigations team has been covering the trial. You know he described some torture techniques and a fair amount of detail like putting a broomstick behind someone's knees and pushing them backward until their shoulders were touching the floor and their knees were at risk of getting dislocated. It must have been a bit. Surreal for all these guys to have been in the same courtroom together he i. I wasn't there for that. That testimony but it sounded incredibly dramatic. Carol Rosenberg's one of the most amazing journalists who and the only journalist who covers this doggedly and doesn't miss a hearing and her description of what happened. Was that this Contractor basically a psychologist. Who brought these torture techniques to the CIA one of two and he was paid handsomely for that. Took the stand to talk about it. And he's in the courtroom taking the stand not far from Khalid Sheikh Mohammed who he personally helped waterboard hundred eighty three times and from what? I read the transcripts and the and the news reports of that testimony he. He defended his methods. Still and he he was. He was quite Defiant in that he said you know he felt. He was doing his his patriotic duty. Is it fair from you? Say that it seems like the cases already extremely legally difficult that is very fair to say I understand too on top of these legal issues are also a whole whack of logistical ones. Which might help explain why you couldn't get into Guantanamo this week? It's just a really small example of the massive logistical challenges. That that place faces and right now the trial is set to begin in January. Two Thousand Twenty one and most people say that's wildly optimistic and in fact even just this week for the hearing that we're supposed to be down there for it's been delayed because one of the defense lawyers has asked to come off the case and it's because he's he's not well He's been on the case for a long time. He's seventy five years old. He has health issues and if he goes off that case he's what they referred to as a learned council and it means somebody who has experience with death penalty cases if he goes off that case. That could delay the trial by many many more weeks possibly months because that defense entitled to someone who knows how to litigate these cases. That's one small issue. The others is just getting back and forth between Guantanamo Every time there is a hearing Planes to leave you know with everybody who's involved with the trial when you get there for journalists for example when we're there were housed in tents on a tarmac and I remember being There for the arraignment of these five in May two thousand twelve and that was a really big media pool it was probably about sixty s and I imagine if the trial goes forward it could be even bigger than that and that was difficult for the military to be able to pull off. Every journalist down there has to be escorted. I mean There was one point that if you wanted to go for a jog they would insist that someone had to come along Journalists are just one size like some guy running after you just to see professionally managed. We managed to fight that one down but That was the proposal. The other issues Is is the The the relatives of nine eleven victims have been coming down to watch. The hearings are a select pool. That comes down each time and right now I mean. There's no way that you could bring more than a handful of relatives down to see that. So there's some suggestion that perhaps There will be viewing sites In right now your order can view the proceedings in Fort Meade Maryland. They'll be other viewing sites where relatives can watch it. But you can imagine for some of these families twenty years later they still have another day in court and they would want to be part of that process right. I understand the names of nearly three thousand people are on this chargesheet. All the people killed in nine eleven. So we're talking about many many family members and then I would also imagine people who were affected first responders people who have died of health issues later on talking about a lot of people who might want to tend this trial if there are all of these logistical concerns. Why is this even being held at Guantanamo? I I also thought President Brock Obama was supposed to be shutting this place down. Well that's right and I. I was actually in Guantanamo when he was inaugurated and Signed the declaration that he would close Guantanamo and a year the process whereby talk. We'll be clueless no later than one year from now and soon after said he would try. The the five detainees in a Manhattan courtroom and that eventually received such public backlash that he he pulled back on that. And you know it's interesting because Congress soon after enacted legislation that that made it impossible for Guantanamo detainees to be tried on American soil Just because the US military wasn't able to spend money that could bring them there but many would say that you know it was really Obama. Who dropped the ball and it was a political decision after coming out of the gates saying that. I'm closing the CIA black sites. I'm closing one. Tano and trials are going to happen on American soil and then as soon as you know. That wasn't really the biggest priority early on in his presidency and once that ball was dropped with the momentum was impossible to get back. Realistically Michelle. How how are they gonNA pull this off? This trial the carry such enormous significance. I you know I don't I don't know I. I will be absolutely amazed if it is completed Next year on the twentieth anniversary. I'll be amazed if it gets started next year. It just feels like the the legal complications and the logistical hurdles really are too great to get underway. What do you think it will mean for the families of the victims of nine eleven of this case continues to be drawn out and delayed? You know I've talked to a lot of them Over the years. Those who have come down to Guantanamo and watch the proceedings and of course in other stories And you can't say that the you know families and the loved ones of two thousand nine hundred seventy six victims obviously can't don't speak with one voice so I've heard a whole variety of responses for some. They're devastated that this. This hasn't happened For others they're just happy that they're held indefinitely and for them. That's a sense of justice. So I you know I think my own opinion really is i. I think it. It is dark mark in history though if you think that these are the equivalent of the Nuremberg trials of our time. And that you know one of the most devastating terrorist attacks that that we know happened and in and still twenty years later nearly twenty years later. There isn't a trial that to me. Really seems like a. Shame Michelle Shepherd. Thank you so much. Thank you so after the interview. I asked Michelle l'amour question. We just heard the news. That reporter in National Post columnist Christie Blackford had died of cancer at the age of sixty eight. I'd been many a courtroom with her. She was a force in the court. Also pioneer for women in this industry. But I didn't know her as well as Michelle did. And so. Here's what Michelle had to say. Yeah I think I I met Christie back way back during the Bernardo trial and That was a devastating trial for a lot of them to cover and I remember. She kinda frightened me. He's very Missouri into very intimidating. She we're GonNa Larry Very intimidating and but over the years I did get to know her and She she had a real soft side too and we agreed to disagree on a lot but Christie was one of the hardest working journalists. I know and She she could be really really kind to journalists coming up the ranks and it was shocking news. You know she. She was just diagnosed in November and Cancer took her really quickly. That's all for today. I'm Jamie Poso. Thanks so much for listening to front burner and talk to you tomorrow for more. Cbc PODCASTS GO TO CBC DOT CA slash podcasts.
CAFE Insider 09/09: DOJ, KSM, OLC
"Hey folks another week of news to make sense of a military judge. Finally set a date in early twenty twenty one for the start of the long-stalled trial of five men including notorious Torius al-Qaeda leader and architect of nine eleven Khalid Sheikh Mohammed the Justice Department is reportedly conducting an antitrust investigation into four carmakers who voluntarily entered into into a deal with California to set the mission standards that are more stringent than what the trump administration proposes and this week. We're also providing primer on. AOL See opinions an answering your questions about the seemingly mysterious power of these Justice Department memos talk about all of this and more with an Macapa insider podcast each week we break down the news and take stock of what's happening today. We are declassifying clip from the most recent episode available in the stay tuned feet to listen to our full conversation and access all other Kathy insider content become a member cafe dot com slash insider. That's cafe dot com slash insider <music>. You and I thought maybe it's worth describing a little bit. What's taken so long so cares? I'm Khalid Sheikh Mohammed who's he ksm Khalid Sheikh Muhammad is the mastermind considered to be the mastermind of the nine eleven attacks in which they're nineteen militants who are associated with al Qaeda who as we all know hijacked four planes <hes> flew two of them into the twin towers at the time <hes> one into the Pentagon and one crashed <hes> in Pennsylvania and so this is obviously a huge point of focus for the American government and the American people since nine eleven it was almost three thousand people were killed the largest terrorist attack on US soil and Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and I don't I don't recall whether he was arrested and captured in two thousand and two or two thousand and three but he was taken taken into custody for some time he was held at one of the CIA black sites for a number of years then was transferred to Guantanamo Bay where he and four other individuals roles have been charged under a military commission with think thousands of counts <hes> related to conspiracy to murder aiding terrorist organizations funding terrorism <hes> and so on when was that case GonNa come to the southern can you maybe explain some of the yeah so over time there have been a slew of legal issues associated with military the commission's going back to two thousand six. There was a supreme court ruling called Hamdan which basically held that the structure and process by which military commission trial might happen with the spectre the defendant in that case Hamdan violated the Constitution <hes> Hamdan violated basic standards of fairness yes and so they had to go back to the drawing board then Congress passed a version of a military commissions act and people thought they would proceed along those lines that too was found problematic in two thousand nine Supreme Court decision that said you couldn't take away the right to the rid of Habeas Corpus on the part of defendants being tried in the military commission so and of course that right is the right when you're detained to challenge detention and so there's been sort of legal setback after legal setback in the military commission in part heart because the development of law is not as clear not as robust as it has been over multiple centuries in the civilian courts the federal courts where you and I practiced so maybe even just going back a step further which is to right after nine eleven in November of two thousand and one when President Bush issued an executive order that provided for these trials by military commission and it was essentially for any non-citizen for whom there was no reason to believe that the person was a member of al Qaeda or had engaged or participated in terrorist activities aimed at harmful to the United States and then the secretary of Defense. I was tasked with implementing a plan and create a panel of judges essentially creating an entirely new court system and you know I think your reaction on twitter to basically say a if we'd done this in a civil court it would be done my reaction and I think we should talk about this specific point whether this is the right way to handle these cases my reaction action and it's easy now maybe for united sit here with hindsight but the idea of the United States government creating a whole new judicial system doing doing it in a way that is compliant with us and international laws and doing it in a way that brings a swift and fair justice. You're now we're talking about about. It's eighteen years. The trial has not happened. It won't happen until it's twenty years. Since nine eleven occurred there are huge legal issues. They're on their third judge now and one thing that surprised me when we talk about this in a minute is that the judges are essentially they keep revisiting the same questions of law in fact <hes> and so over and over again and so oh there's certain things that happened in civil courts and criminal courts in the United States because again with article three courts. That's how the constitution sets up. There are parameters you know how many bites to the apple you get and it's it's a sort of well worn process and the bumper sticker would be made a choice not to follow that here and they're obvious things connected to the practice at the United States was engaged at the time related to torture waterboarding <hes> and such that maybe what's the reason reason why they wanted an additional. I I'm not sure I mean I think the question for you is like why do they choose commissions in the first place and then why do they almost change to give give it to you and to Neil McBride one of the thorniest issues that continues to be litigated is what kind of evidence can be used in the Military Commission and as we've alluded due to hear and before Khalid Sheikh Mohammed was waterboarded a lotta times and some confessions were extracted from him and then for the purpose of being able to use statements he made in court military commissioner otherwise there was an intermission between the time that he was tortured and the time that what they call a clean team of FBI agents would go in and then interview and there's a lot of support the propriety of that that you can get involuntary admission statement confession that is not the that is not at the hands of torture and that might be admissible but there are a lot of interesting doing both legal and factual issues with that among other things. I don't know if these are true. The defense for the for the five defendants are arguing that the FBI FBI actually was involved in some of the questions being asked by the CIA folks <hes> when there was waterboarding going on which would mean that they weren't really clean team. Yeah I mean the the idea. The clean team mm-hmm so to speak is that it's completely independent. It's completely divorced from the the quote unquote bad stuff that happened before exactly also allegations and suggestions is that there is still some involvement on the part of CIA interrogators in connection with the later clean team FBI interrogation so that's thorny difficult stuff up to has to be resolved before you can say what's this'll or not admissible. The question is why did some people prefer military commission so I think there's some people who in good faith in the military commission is better for a variety of reasons and some people I think it's a it's a political issue for them and it's popular depending on who their constituencies are. Why is it better people think well as Lindsey Graham often says these are not just crimes their acts of war that nine eleven was an act of war and so as the tradition if you have committed an act of war on the United it's America you shouldn't get all the Pantley protections that the constitution affords defendants like you and I have tried and prosecuted in federal civilian courts or state civilian courts in the United I states you get a military tribunal military tribunal and so the benefit of that to the prosecution is that it's a little bit easier than there are different rules of evidence so the rules of evidence are relaxed? There's certain kinds of hearsay you say that can come in and the military commission that can come in in court like in the SDN Y. You don't need a lawful search warrant in some countries you don't use all sorts of evidence that can come in so long as you can. Show that its probative certain kinds of admissions are more easily able to be admitted by the way you also don't need a unanimous jury and the nature of your jury is what it's it's orchard who are selected based on. It wasn't clear to me exactly how they're selected but they're selected based on their education. They're training their experience there but it's a very it's it's very different than we think about a jury of your peers looking at the military commissions have been used before and it'll be used again and they can be fair and just in certain contexts but just to be honest about it imagine engine if you had trials in the United States where the entire jury was made up of cops or detectives or F. B. I. Agents sure I think a lot of them would be able to be fair but it's a certain kind of system that is stacked a particular kind of way for people who have committed acts of war and so it's it's not crazy crazy his in President Obama when he says process in two thousand nine to reexamine where these people should be tried did not say there was something necessarily untoward about military commissions. The question question was should these particular folks be tried to military commission or in civilian coordinator colder after a lot of back and forth between the ages office my office the Eastern District of Virginia and the Military Commission folks made the determination that it should happen in the southern district of New York did not say by the way that military commissions were bad or awful or improper just that for variety of circumstances including <hes> including closure for the victims and you know one. I think some symbolic value of having the the trial happened in the place where the most harm and the most murders took place. There's some value there in the democratic process. Yes and there's a there's a valid. I think we've seen this and things like the Oklahoma City bombing. There's a valid public interest in having the trial be something that's televised public open to view and it's it's clear with the military tribunals for for reasons that would also be true if it was an article three court if it was a regular federal court that the trial took place there's a fair amount of classified evidence here that would not be brought out how but there is still it does sort of flip the presumption terms of what's public and what's not in a way to to sort of additional points I make so one of the most jarring things to me is to see that it doesn't have to be unanimous so that means there's no hung juries right in in the military mission right which is which is very different than the American system <hes> <hes> the article three system what is also true though is that in a death penalty case like <hes> the Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and the others who are now pending waiting for trial in two thousand twenty one it because it is death penalty there will be twelve jurors and it does have to be unanimous and so I think there are there. It's important to note that although there are exceptions there can be six jurors and it cannot be unanimous. This is an example where it has to be twelve and unanimous but the one thing that's really interesting and you mentioned the Hamden case where the court basically quickly took real issue with the military commissions basically said you can't do this and harmed in came through a under a Habeas Corpus which again is the right you know. Bring enforce the body. You basically say I need to come to court because I'm being detained and I want to challenge whether or not I'm being fairly detained and the court was really strong and basically saying you can't do it like this and so as you note the military commission acts there was one in two thousand six hundred and two thousand nine they started with the executive order from Bush in a very different place than they've ultimately moved and they've moved because the courts have said no. This isn't okay and so now today. There's an appellate level after the military commission if you're convicted there's an appellate review within the military then the case goes to the DC circuit. It used to be initially that you didn't get a full review you the only got legal review now you the court can review the facts the law the sufficiency of the evidence and there's the same rate to get to the Supreme Court which is of course a right but the ability ability to file a petition for ship for certain sorry I can never say that sure sure sure I say water or search ers defy immigrant to the rest so the ability to file a petition for cert or to ask the Supreme Court to take up the legal question and so it's funny because it started as a really different version and I was sort of looking at the end result and yet it's still different but it's not nearly as different and as eighteen years ago or you know yeah basically almost eighteen years ago when it was created that the goals you know it's almost morphed into something a lot. More similar are then. I think if we'd had this conversation up front. Do you want the current system or do you want the system of the Military Commission as it stands today day. It's a very different conversation than the Military Commission that was created by President Bush going back to the issue of why people favorite military commission over article three was and again I think it was taken in good faith but I think ultimately was a failing argument that you give these people who caused so much death breath and destruction the United States of America you you give them the protection of article three. They could use that as a platform right there could be outbursts in court and they could get their message of hate out and this might actually help to recruit more people for al-Qaeda abroad and maybe even <hes> domestically and why give them that platform in some ways you know keep keep them separate down in Guantanamo Bay with don't have a lot access <hes> with with it's difficult for them to get a lot of attention and and why would we give them a soapbox on which to preach their hatred towards the United States and and try to get more recruits to Jihad. I get that I think there's there's there's a countervailing countervailing a number of countervailing considerations including timeliness finality and also there's there's there's something glorious about being able to show that even someone like this can be tried fairly and openly and can get convicted and one of the points we made we were making the argument in favour of article three courts over military commission was one that was a hypothetical argument but is now borne out in in his true is we we can do it much more quickly and efficiently in article three in sdn y than it would otherwise taking. I don't remember what predictions of time with it with his back to the Military Commission think. We said it would be much delayed yeah. I don't think we thought it was gonNA take. I thought they were going to be well into the twenty twenties. It'd be fascinating to see what those numbers were that you used so the Department of Justice Obama orders this review of the process to determine where the case beheld Eric holder does that review he comes back and says you who in the southern district <hes> then us attorney Neil McBride in the eastern district would try the cases jointly jointly where were the trials have been held in the Court House right next to our office <hes> and in Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and others would be housed at the MCC of Jeffrey Epstein fame fame. I think I've mentioned before the one point we were sort of surveying the security needs of the case and the General Eric holder came and we went with the warden at the time and and saw the cell that had essentially KSCM's name on it and lots of <hes> provisions were being made and plans were being set and that ultimately didn't come to pass because one of the reasons at the end of the day was a consideration for not doing the trial. There was a security concern which I also think it was overblown. I've great respect for the police Mr at the time Ray Kelly but yeah of course it's a security stress and we're talking about downtown Manhattan but we've dealt with things like that before is that the main reason why it was then decided not to do so all three so that'll happen above my pay grade I think there there's a lot of good faith concern but I think also a lot of politics and initially the local politicians including the mayor including the police commissioner and I think the senators were all in favor of having the case tried in sdn Y and look my theory is another people disagree with me and I'll hear from my former colleagues about this what I think <hes> effected the decision. Making a lot was a change of heart on the part artisan folks when November the middle of November was when the decision was made by a colder to to have the cases come. Sdn Y and then a mere six or seven weeks later on Christmas Day of two thousand nine we had the underwear bomber of the Matala right trying to fly into Detroit and something about that and the fact that he was Miranda the people thought was a mistake and people suggested he didn't go up as much intelligence and information as he might have. Why are we pampering people who are operational terrorists in the United States states of America and there was a little bit backlash pursuing? I think a civilian tr- think that was part of it and their local concerns about cost about six extraordinarily high and and let's be clear the cost in the the case will be tried in Cuba the case the cost will be extraordinarily high. The judge has literally said Ed figure out how to get food and Water and provisions for people for nine months does not seem to look the other concern right. That's fair that to be really frank frank about it and you know it's interesting question. Nobody wanted that case to be lost right like you can't lose a case like that. It was said and so I think some people when you look at it and you have the article three system with you know whatever percentage likelihood that you would prevail. That's the percentage likelihood was very very very very high very high but nothing's one hundred percent of course then it's then it's fixed any rig even a military. It doesn't matter whatever the percentages if there's a higher percentage in some other place like Guantanamo Bay Cuba and the Military Commission there's some people's will why why not pick the the option that is more likely to get the outcome that you want. You know it's interesting question again. I still think all things considered particularly with the benefit of hindsight 'cause there's been no closure of the case that we could have gotten it done and the other thing that we showed I mean we didn't have cases as prominent as KS. CSM But we tried a number of other cases post two thousand nine that went into the way you expect them to go and there was no sort of I think abuse of of the courtroom in a way that caused some of these terrorists who were charged and convicted to be able to spread the gospel of Jihad around the world and to gain recruits to the contrary. I think it showed you can have a good fair open system and were strong enough in our criminal justice system a strong enough to take even these you know <hes> terrible awful evil people and serve them justice yeah yeah I mean it's the the thing that I keep thinking about as we approach the date of nine eleven is that truly for the families and the people who are impacted and and you know it's thousands of people there really has not been closure and the inability to sort of get this done as government to to bring people to hold people accountable and bring them CBS justice strikes me as much I hope you've enjoyed the sample of the cafe insider podcast to listen to the full episode head to Cafe Dot Com slash insider and become a member. That's cafe dot com slash insider to the many of you who have chosen to join the insider community. Thank you for supporting our work
Egypt Says UAE Joins East Mediterranean Gas Forum As An Observer
"You're listening to the news. At this time. On africa business redo egypt says the united arab emirates has joined the cairo-based eastern mediterranean gas and observe the announcement follows a visit by dhabi s crown prince sheikh mohammed bin ally. Yon who met egyptian president abdel. Fattah sissi in a statement. The egyptian presidency said both sides expressed the importance of the added value. The a will contribute to the forum's activities to serve strategic interests and enhance cooperation on partnership within the forum countries. Egypt israel greece cyprus. It's lee and jordan established the east mediterranean gas room. As an intergovernmental organization in a virtual ceremony hosted by cairo in september the palestinian authority is also part of the forum front has applied to join with the united states and european union requesting observer status and that was the news at this time africa. Business redo you can continue to listen live online at. Www dot africa business radio dot com all via our mobile app. I'm been a really thanks for listening.
Guest Series: Mario Arace - Founder, Elevate Others! & Keynote Speaker
"Welcome to your leadership guests series where we explore leadership and culture through the eyes of leaders around the world. That's right, Chris, we hand selected leaders that we believe are positively influencing leadership in their industries. We sent them four questions. We think are important in gaining insight to the leadership beliefs and style. If you'd like to be part of the hacking, your leadership guest series shooter, just an email to guest at hacking, your leadership, Dot Com, and let's talk and now today's guest. My name is Mary or race, and you're listening to the hacking. Your leadership podcast guests series by Bam The most impactful leader or mentor, my life has been Akbar Sheikh and the reason he has been the most impactful because when I started my entrepreneurial journey, he taught me that make more give more giving back to the world. What's most important so when he does succeed? And we're talking success financially. He takes a portion of that a percentage of everything he earns, and he gives back to the world whether it's giving eyesight to children or building wells in Africa in villages. Were these children have to walk miles order to drink fresh water? To me, that was the most impactful because it switched how I saw elevating others the movement on creating so it's getting everything that I'm doing I make sure I'm giving back and I'm giving back to the world. The first mistake I made as a leader. And it was the first of many was that. I used politics as a leader rather than being a true leader, so I saw myself as a manager I did not see myself as a leader. I think a true leader. Help. People grow rather than telling them what to do. So at a very early age, became a leader at twenty six years old, running into international trading desk and I did it I. The biggest mistake was that I did not put the power in the people who were working on my team. Rather I was using politics to use them against one another to see who could excel further and faster and bring more revenue into the table once. I realized that mistake. That's when I realized what a truly did was. The difference between a good leader and a great leader I. Think a good leader, a mediocre leader because good is mediocre A good leader is more of a manager. A manager is someone who tells people what to do. A leader is someone who is GONNA stand in front of everybody and take them on the journey and elevate them and put them on that path to success. Whatever success means to them that leaders be in the front of the pack. They are not going to be in the back telling. Telling people what to do, they are going to show their show. By example sharing the stories sharing the fail failures, a great leader should never be afraid to talk about their failures or the failures of the team as a whole, they should come together and look at it as a learning experience, and a truly understands that the people that are on their team. They are going to make mistakes. They are going to have failures, but a true leader. GonNa turn that into a learning experience and help them grow. How do I measure success? There are two types first off. If we look at it in in the business world or in the entrepreneurial world, it's people take ownership when people take ownership of their wins and take ownership of their failures and correct that to me that is that is everything that's where success truly lies. When people take responsibility for everything they're doing whether it's for an organization for themselves or for team. Now we can also look at it. I'm a father. I have three beautiful daughters. How do I measure their success? I measure their success by. Are they doing the things are truly passionate about. Are they acting in a way where they're spreading love to the world, and they're taking care of other people. They're being compassionate. They're practicing empathy if they're doing those things and they're and they're truly living their life with passion purpose. Then, I know I've done something right, and they are doing something right because they are no longer going to exist. They are truly going to live and live a fulfilled life. Thank you for listening. My name is Mary your race and please come check out my podcast. Elevate others the movement.
Jason Beem Horse Racing Podcast 8/5/20--Guest Tony Gattellaro
"Thank. Maximum. Security has been defeated. For. This is the Jason Beam Horse podcast brought to you by twin spires, your daily home for Horse Racing News Interviews, wagering discussions, and more. Here's your host, Jason being. Hello everyone. Welcome to the Jason Horseracing podcast here from the eye of the storm tropical storm Isaiah. In Richmond Virginia. Even though we had to cancel racing at colonial tonight. Because of this epic storm. I still wanted to get you guys to show. Okay. Let me fade the storm out here. Okay. There we go. Oh, it's Sun's coming out. The clouds are parting. Oh, it's a beautiful summer day. Low production value for you at the top show come on I. Just hope everybody wasn't like gotta worry. When are we speaker's going bad. All, right. Good. Yeah. There were Wednesday morning to you. Welcome to the August fifth edition of the Jason Be Morse racing podcast brought to you by twin spires. Happy to be with. You guys here. It's right had an. Accidental, day off the so the. This is my first tropical storm I was. I was kind of excited because like what are the novelty coming over here is like the lightning storms all the time right? We don't really get those very often back home. and. So I left. Colonial on Monday night after the races. I gotta say Sunday and Monday, I, had a lot of fun announcing. I had a great day Wednesday like I was just struggle and I think I talked about a little bit and so I really you know I took long walks before the races I'll take care of myself doing all the good things I need to do to feel up. Spending time memorizing and I tell you what? I was better because of it and it was just so satisfying leave that track just feeling like you know what? I earn my money tonight I did good I'm proud of myself but I was driving home and it just started to pour like in the last race and so I knew that the her the quote unquote tropical storm wasn't supposed to come till like overnight and in the morning. So I came home went to bed. Could hear it out there and it was raining and but it wasn't like crazy and then throughout the night I would you know I'd wake up roll over and now there's a little bit of rain out there. But again didn't sound all that bad go out and look and okay not too bad. But apparently, it rained like seven inches at colonial. In eight hours, which apparently is a lot. What's funny is like here in the city I mean it dried up it was the roads were dry by ten o'clock in the morning but that much rain I guess is too much for for racing to continue on So we had to cancel our Tuesday card. We're back at a tonight though finish out the the week and looking forward to that I think we're going to add another Sunday, kind of like we did this past week. So which is not it's it's not great for me, but that's okay I keep reminding myself every scheduling change that's happened between colonial grants pass Monmouth even. The way they had to push back. So I didn't have to go back there but like they've all worked not my favorite but I keep remembering like I'm so lucky to just not have to be wine about but I'm whining about it so I shouldn't I I need to actually accept that luck in be happy. So we're going to talk to trainer Tony Leroy on today's show a young up and coming trainer from Woodbine gotTA start out at Portland as well. Got To start in candidate but actually quote unquote started at Portland Meadows and the now over at Woodbine. You know kind of a small mid sized bar and we'll talk about you know being a small mid sized barn at attract woodbine. It's. You know it's obviously a major metropolitan area Toronto's not cheap by any means and. I feel like we have this divide happening not only in training and racing, but in society general, right like the haves and the have not seem to be getting further and further apart that quote unquote strong middle class. In terms of racing and training. You know when we see guys like hearing in Contessa and these guys who? For By all our accounts we all thought were doing great are not. It's concerning, and so we'll ask Tony a little bit about that and much much more coming up on today's show, of course, racing back at Saratoga. For a Wednesday couple interesting little races and. Couple things I wanted to just chat about we're gonNA horseplay Thursday tomorrow. It's just gonNA. Be Me I WANNA. Talk a little bit about. Half and half some psychology of horse playing kind of stuff that I've been just making notes on that I wanted to talk about, and then we'll just have some general racing handicap talk as well or horse playing whatever you WanNa, call it and So that'll be tomorrow, and then of course, our buddies, the jury will we'll talk travers and stuff with them as entries will be out for that and we'll preview the the weekend that's coming up. I might actually do a full travers previous. We can I know I promised that a couple of weeks ago and I didn't deliver so I'm not promising and I'm seeing might but I'm hoping to actually do that. But so on this Wednesday card I was. Thinking about we talk with Tony and we're GONNA talk about. Trainers and just kind of the world of training right now. And I'm so. Claiming trainers that. Win Next time out I'm very. Fascinated by what is it? A trainer can do in the span of three, four, five, six weeks. To, get a horse to move forward quite a bit. And there's a horse in on. Today Wednesday at at Saratoga who? I kind of was acquiring about that. Because I saw there was market improvement and Linda Rice is a trainer WHO's famous for having market improvement on her claims. The number five jokes on you in the second race I. Believe it is. Yes. Second race of the day today here Saratoga. You know they debut for St Bread Made Special Way to New York bread. So they're Charlton Baker has very solid trainer. We know he always has a very good Saratoga meet often does and he starts for state bread made special in a few times a third fourth, fifth and eighth. Okay. So they dropped down to made twenty five runs fourth beaten two and a half as the favourite. Bring him back for Maiden, state bread twenty five Iran's fourth as the favourite but he gets claimed that day by Linda Rice. She stretches the horse out to a mile same level maiden twenty-five. And he goes wire-to-wire win by thirteen. Now it was a five horse field and it was a super strong outfield like it wasn't just thirteen to second it was seven and a half two third and five to fourth. So I mean really really strung out. And the speed figure actually came back not very high. It came back nine or eleven points lower than the first time. North Ran for twenty five K for Charlie Baker and suffused points lower than literally the first three starts the horse career. So it was a thirteen length win, but it was not like a great thirteen length win if that makes sense because at first glance off, and if you know horse was two to five and. Ran into a bad feeling. My first thought is well, okay. What what is Linda in those six weeks to get this horse to become some? Incredible world-beater and then you realize that it's a little bit of a Faux thing right? Because they actual race wasn't all that great even though it was under circumstances loan speed not pressed where horses usually produce their top speed figures. A. And so you know she took the Lakers off. She stretched the Horse Out. There's little things that she did and I'm. I'm not intimating that she's cheating or anything like that. In this particular case because I don't know that that's what happens with these ones I know she has some kind of pending. Thing but it keeps getting pushed back a covert or whatever. But what I'm getting at is is changing the distance And maybe just finding a week if you mean is that what moves a horse from really only hitting the board wants to winning by thirteen? It seems like in this case, it was more of the right spot, and all of this is said to wonder about what's going to happen with this horse today because now they drop into sixteen non winners of to life. You know I it's A. The horse fits in the race but like from Prime Powers Perspective is actually like six out of. Eight? And so to me, it looks like a total play against and that's why I'm curious to see if this horse does make another move now though that was this was all back in January and February we haven't seen the horse. In five months, six months. So. I'm really curious to see how this is going to go and you know when we hear about trainers that are really good off the claim like. You know I know a lot of his worst players like we're very cynical like we just assume that you know the trainers taken advantage. Somehow I've told the story many times of there was a horse Portland that was running fourth or fifth every start. The Guy Claims it and wins two or three in a row. And I asked him. I said, what did you do and he goes I fed the thing. What do you mean? He goes look at him like go look at his replies he goes he was skinny as can be like he was he wasn't nourished. And so. I don't know what moves a horse. So forward, and like I said because of everything that's happened in the last couple of months, service Navarro and stuff like it's hard not to be cynical about every trainer that moves a horse up and maybe that's the correct attitude maybe it is something like that but. I'm always curious about it because like I just don't I don't know what the differences and maybe I. I mean I interview with trae maybe doesn't like like what's the difference? Is it just horseflesh that's the difference between the guys that are twenty five and thirty percent and the guys that are ten percent because I don't think it is a lot of those ten fifteen percent guys get decent horses and a lot of the twenty five and thirty percent guys are working with claims. And you know and so. I like, what makes the difference I've heard I've heard trainers tell me before like, Oh, you keeps you real clean barn and I'm sure that's important but I can imagine a horse moves up eight likes because the stall was clean. Maybe they do though I don't know I'm asking if you have any insights email me Jason Charles Bima g mail DOT COM, but not princes in this race who was a debut winner keen for maiden twenty now. Stays in for that sixteen, we used to those connections like ward, Ramsey running and big races. So it's a little odd to see him now just down with a camera hey, put north where it has a shot to win the Wednesday feature the summer holiday stakes, phillies, and mayors four year old up they'll be at a mile and an eighth, which if not WANNA graded sweepstakes in two thousand twenty. Interesting caveat because. The favourite number one golden award is a bill horse who Won graded sweepstakes. Last year factor won the grade three Choubey at Saratoga last year and. Has Now not completed the course in two of her last four, and those were both grade one races against. Midnight Zoos and she's Julius and those types. It's just so peculiar because her races are very good outside of those two. And there's not like a recipe for when they go bad. They were both kind of fast tracks I mean I don't know if it was just I mean to be eased pulled up two out of four times and the two in between were a grade three win. And A grade three second-place finish, which if it wins they grade three in the second place finish not even eligible for this race because it was in two thousand twenty. Like, I wonder what it is I mean is it a? Temperature thing or. Mata Mata little a little chilly at Saratoga by his standards nine percent right now and I guess. So goes Matsuo Goes Junior Alvarado. He's at seven percent for this meat as we get into Blair for Todd pletcher also in the the summer collie coming from Delaware after a third place finish behind Dunbar road who was a huge favorite in that race kind of curious to see what Dunbar road comes back I think some time. Around the corner here. Right and you know it's kind of your typical Saratoga. Fair, as far as a Wednesday cards nicer maiden special weight runners I know pleasures got a One Who Work at super forty, six and four at the Saratoga Training Center black. Magic woman six to five in the morning line. So everybody in their mother knows. That the horse can run. We'll see if it's A. A morning glory or an afternoon winner. But Yeah Fund look at Saratoga for your Wednesday. Let's take a short time out. We come back Tony, GALILEO GONNA. Join me. We'll talk trainer will talk woodby. We'll talk his career and more. It is a Wednesday edition of the Jason Beam horseracing podcast brought to you by twin spires. Twin spires is your home for wagering on horse racing from around the world sign up today and take advantage of our one hundred dollars signing bonus. When you weigh your five hundred dollars has a twin spires player. You'll receive free Brisbane at past performances, live video race replays, realtime, racing information, and much more, plus you can now split tickets with other players using bet share of program on twin spires that allows players to split their vets with other members for more information visit. twinspires.com. Twin spires not only offers the best way to play the racist from your desktop or mobile device, but we also have great offers for our players. visit twin spires dot com slash offers to check out all of our great daily promotions from our players. Pick four bonuses to win Sheri- thoroughbred to harness. We have opposite promotions for all types of races and all types of tracks visit twin spires dot com slash offers to find out what offers are available to you. All right back here on the Jason. Be Horse Racing podcast brought to you by twin spires at pleased to welcome in our next guest is a stakes winning trainer currently saddling runners at Woodbine. Very to welcome in Tony Galileo to the show Tony How are you? Thousand Kids. Thanks for having me. Appreciate you coming on where we're speaking on an off day for a for would what's a normal Monday or Tuesday like in your world these days? Busy man we're we're you know we're in the grind right now just with happen with Kobe you know we're really trying to push to get these horses and as many races as we can. It's been a shortened season for us. So you know just just grinding right now and you know not really many days off just. Trying to do what's best for the horses trying to get them. How many? How many having the Barn right now? Currently twenty four horses in the borrow wow. So your operation than is, is not just you and when one assistant at this point then. No we've We've got quite a few staff You know when any given day we've got at least ten people find ten people in the barn plus riders. So. It's a lot going on but it's it's a lot of fun to you know where younger barnes. So we're enjoying the opportunity and just making best of it right now. Yeah. I mean would buy and you mentioned you had to wait a little bit for start because of the pandemic. Were you able to keep a lot of your staff employed and keep training ongoing during that? I know they did give some assistance to the horsemen right would bind directly. Yeah you know what we had to wait a little bit to get that assistance, but you know credit credit to them. They they did make it happen. It was it was a huge savior. So essentially, what was happening as we were getting half of training bill paid for and that was for two months. So you know that that encouraged our clients to keep the horses here which in turn enabled me. To keep my staff around and you know that's obviously huge because helping the economy it's it's kind of keeping the wheels turning, but I gotta give most credit to the to the clients because you know they throw it all this the stress that they're going through and you know the amounting bills, they don't know when they're going to get run their horse and thankfully everyone of our clients you know remain committed and thankfully gave us the opportunity to to. Do. What's best for these horses so that that was a huge relief for us dealing what this this whole thing you know. One of the things became readily apparent to me during this whole thing was like Canada fragility of an economy, right? Like it didn't take very long for like a ton of businesses to close I. Guess Just Kinda showed me which I already kind of knew that a lot of businesses, their margins and stuff or not all that big but. It seemed like it stuff like this could just unravel very fast, and if you have clients whose businesses are struggling I, would think that they're they're horse racing endeavors are probably one of the first things to get cut back. Right Absolutely, and that's that's a concern and you know we we've got different clients that that are in different businesses and and to an extent each one of them was was you know affected in in a different way you know that that does the pressure does come back us because you know you're you're concerned about if if things are going to go little going forward again, I I WANNA give a lot of credit to not only our clients, but you know would bind management in that sense because they they played things very, very smart You know they they did hire medical professional and and you know they they just went about things the way. That you would hope that they would and and trying to protect US and protect the product and bank it. You know we could be the only game in town. And you know not only woodbine but our local government you know I really have to applaud Zevon and. Mr Ford who? You. Know he he he did a lot of good things to to just. Give ourselves the opportunity to open up again. And you know we're right now we're in Stage three currently in Toronto and you know we're we're slowly seeing restaurants open and businesses come back to normal and that's that's you know a big burden off of everybody's back because it you know it's like you said it it just keeps the economy rolling. One of the themes I think in training right now at least we've seen in the last couple of months and honestly last couple years is Kinda the middle sized. Barnes. Struggling, you know which which I think we all Kinda thought the meat and potatoes of racing. You know the the working middle class. So to speak and we've seen even large barns like Contessa and cure and go out of business or move on to other endeavors, and it seems like right now you're either huge or your tiny. Do you see a way? I. Kind of these mid size to small barnes to be successful going forward. You don't Wanna I'm really I'm really glad you actually asked that question because that's that's something that I'm living currently The to the sport at at the very low end. You know I was the guy that came in with three of my own horses. And you know luckily we've been able to grow it and as as we've come up on like I'm a huge fan of orchestrating and and that's why I got into this and I got dreams and passion and and that's why I'm here and. I I am seeing the struggles that you mentioned that that middle level because that's where my bart currently is were on the trajectory up, but we're currently in the middle. And Like you said, it's at the high end they're just becoming so powerful and it's like the Yankees, for instance, if you didn't have a roster limit. You know the other teams just. They wouldn't have a chance because the Yankees just know steamroll and steamroll and get the best players and there's no limits. Well, you know the Yankees Baseball wouldn't be very fun to watch. If you know there wasn't roster within. So we're kind of out that I in my opinion at least what I'm experiencing because as you mentioned that they keep on getting bigger and and you know the middle guys, it's it's tough for us to get our. Name. In in in the rankings because it's just it's product at numbers and it may not be that know better or worse horsemen and you know. like it's it's a grind and you know we're just trying to do the best we can and right now the lower levels they have a lot of options as far as the condition but goes there's there's lots of options for the lower end. But at the top end, because you know as race tracks WanNa, do it and I don't blame them. It's the focus is field size. And when the folks is field size, you're not offering as many races as you would in the past. So you know what's happening is the middle guys they're not really getting opportunity because the big guys are so powerful that. It's hurt it's hurt not a lot and when you go to the bottom and we've got a lot of trainers that are are very capable trainers bottom end. So you're you're you're tough at the top and you're tough at the bottom. And the Middle Zone is is very inflated. So I'm glad you brought that up. To Me A. An answer it's it's tough to ask the the guys to cut back. Like a stall limit thing. That makes sense to me. You know what? What can I guy do with forty five, fifty stalls at a racetrack. So that to me, that's a simple answer. But I'm sure there's reasons why that beyond the on my knowledge and beyond. My pay grade. There's there's There's reasons for that. So well, you know we talk about all the stuff on the show and and I you know I. Seems like every big weekend. Now, it's one of five guys that seem to dominate two three four of the big races and it's to me the story line just as a storyline person it's not interesting anymore, and again that that's not a knock on a on a Chad Brown or a plenty of those obviously to an incredible job but I'm GONNA lie. I'm lying if I say I'm not way more excited when like Jack Sisters and wins his first grade one versus when Chattan I read team up to win one because it's just not interesting at this point especially when they're they're four to five and you're a better. And that's that's the that's the hard thing because you give those guys a lot of credit for running the business the way they do and they deserve those opportunity, you don't want realize them for being good. Don't WanNA penalize them. But at the same time, we've also got a worry about the future of sports and if it's not competitive. And their trainers standings doesn't matter. Then that's where we run into issues because that's that's what this game is built on competition. and. If there isn't competition and it feels like you're always up against it, then you almost as much as trainers but owners as well. You're almost thinking well, what are we doing here? So I, it's it's it's at a critical point but you know we've we've made a lot of strides forward and I'm encouraged and that's why I keep investment. When that's I Don't know I was GONNA say that's why I get frustrated when you know when they being these guys like service Navarro and stuff like you know another part of the cheating is they were robbing money from horse players but also other trainers I mean millions and millions of dollars by taking an advantage and taking edge also animal abuse but. I mean, it's I'm a big believer. We gotta get real hard on that stuff. Absolutely. Yeah. The in you know reading them all that stuff I think the the answers is. You know surveillance and policing backsides and you know. To me that has to happen and you know because like you said, it's taken away from people that come and do things the honest way and people that wake up and and you know and you know. Work hard and come and do things for the horse and you know try try and keep this game afloat and and promote it the right way it's taken away from those people and it skews. The vision of of how well people are doing because they're standings are skewed and and it's unfair in a sense. So you know I'm glad that you know what's happened has happened and let's hope it continues to happen going forward a little bit more policing, Tony Getting Lara joining us on the program Tony. How did you first get into horse racing was that it was at a family thing and and where did you grow up at? Yeah. It was was a family thing my grandfather he's GM factory worker and one of his form and at the time was a horse race in Guy and convinced my grandpa to get in my grandpa you know he stayed in and you stayed in for fifty years he's still stolen and as I was growing up that would hang around the farm and to be honest with you I was a little bit intimidated just because he's he's big animals but. you know as I started hanging around them and go into sales and trying to pick horses at sales and following their progress and I started to realize that you know I it was developing a talent that's kind of how I got into it and I grew up in a row Ontario that's in Canada and Also happens to be the home of Adena, springs thanks, John Ix, farm, and So I had the exposure to that and when it goes sapper was doing what goes sapper was doing that it was cool because I was I was from the same hometown as they were and you know I've got to follow along as a fan of goes sapper eventually I started working Mr Strana Indian experienced. You know I had read and you kind of mentioned that there that you know you had interest in kind of following horses and sales and stuff, and you'd Kinda wanted to become a bloodstock agent originally right Yeah. That's that's actually why I got into I, love the sales and up doing matings and. Inbreeding A. My Dad and I. WE brought a couple of horses and eventually ventured and on my own breeding horses. No that's how I actually got in with. Stock sided. Actually, feel like the bloodstock side of things. It's a lot like being horse player, right? Like you're weighing as much information as you can, and then you're willing to give a certain price based on that information and you're trying to find good value and I that's what a lot of us is as better do. But I mean there's a lot of there's a lot of swinging and missing in bloodstock agent, right? There absolutely is in, you know lucky enough we we got it right when we started and it's it's inflated my business. As I mentioned earlier I came in with three, my own and. Luckily, two of them were stay courses. So we we we we've got lucky and all that's that's a lot of it. Just just trying to keep keep it keep it going in and we use our talent after sales and and find a couple more stay courses. You know. I was curious because you talked about growing up in Canada and working for strike. How was it? You end up starting your training career Portland Meadows. Funny Ask I. It was obviously working with strong family and You know they. They were trying to keep Portland gone and one of the ideas that that Andy Andy strong a cat. was to go out there and bring a few horses and at time I wasn't even I wasn't even thinking of being a trainer I was I was fully invested at the bloodstock side and went on this trip to West. And we started acquiring horses and you know as part of the deal is we we're looking for trainers and you know I started to see the horses that we requiring I started to get the bug a little bit. And one Dr Andy asked me if if you know I fill in and potentially do that and I did do assistant training back back through my experience through with Jimmy Day. And so like it was something, I'd always been interested in but never never really thought that it was an opportunity for me and you know eventually this opportunity presented itself and I found myself at Portland Meadows. And you know using my horse experience that I built over the last twelve years and just kind of putting it all together and finding my own way. It was I was lucky that I was I was able to have some horses that we were able to learn more. I realized I called you first winner. It was like three weeks before I left Portland. Diner shiels coming out, swinging out wide and making a move and get last jump you. GotTa. Think you remember that day. Right I do I do and that's that's always actually one of the reasons I. Big Fan You know watching the beavers laughing you did call my first winter. Yeah. No I was. Looking it up I was like that would have been right about the time I announced. I. Was leaving because it was. The beginning of December I left three weeks later say I remember what's what's funny is Mr Stronach showed up that weekend or the weekend before like it was right around Thanksgiving or the for any had never been there. I've been there nine years and he had never been to Portland Meadows that I. You know since I had been there and I remember he came up and will my boss introduced me and he goes and Goes I understand you're leaving us. And he goes why and I go. In my head on my because you cut the dates in half do. Say That but. Yeah that was. That was forever. But you did the Portland took and I remember anti I mean he bought a ton of horses and brought them in they were they were doing those two furlong series races and it was like racing clubs I I I left like right is that was started but was that was that were those horses a lot of the ones you guys were acquiring. That that's about the time when I left as well. you know like I I'd done two years there and we done the coast. We did Portland Emerald and hastings, and while I was up in hastings and actually emerald. I started to to meet New People and and to get a few new horses in the barn and and also breeding horses back in Ontario and I. Just you know I I didn't really likes the direction that things were going as well as it had things going on back home. So it was kind of split at that point. And You know luckily, the timing was right and I time at right and I came home when I should've came home and I, it's enabled me to build a business to where where it it is today and where we're able to get a few opportunities and having these wonderful client that we're able to train some nice horses for. Making the jump from Portland Emerald, I mean obviously to Woodbine is a lot different waters and it's not like. In Canada, there's just not a ton of thoroughbred options, right? I mean, it's forty in Woodbine and as far as out East I mean that's It, right. I mean unless you WANNA come over to the states. Yeah that is it. It's almost on an island here and it is a different jump in and coming from outlast, and it's a different style training and it's it's everything's just a little bit different. And You know luckily I'm from here and grown up in a huge woodbine fan. So I already had that background and I knew how things kind of were, but I was trying to bring us a few things that I've learned a long way. It was it was it was really cool and it was It was it was fun to come back home and luckily we just it right now. When you when you make that move. You got off kind of fast start, and you kind of alluded to that earlier and you had a maiden special win and you won the Ontario Lassie with Ellen van like in a span of ten days I have to imagine it was kind of a relief to to kind of have that fast start. Or you you have no idea because at that time, all you're doing is tread water and you know you get the this this Nice Philly that comes into the barn and. We're like we're slow and all like I. Don't I don't like to rush horses and things just started taking off with her it happened really fast like I'm GonNa say in a span of forty five days. You know we had a horse that was was there and doing things well, and then just took off and it just it didn't stop. And you know it was it was just it was almost like you got slapped in the face and you're just you're almost asking yourself. What just happened hill? Because like we're struggling barn. We I think I'd one you know race or to earlier in the season. And just struggling and you know next thing you know we're standing winter circle of race and just just kind of awestruck and it was it was why we all do this it's it's why we all wake up and you know it's it's why we buy horses and dreaming these moments and there were living it so it was It was amazing. The one thing I love that would by does is they have that special stakes winner circle I figured it was really really bad to get to go out there. It was you know the sad thing was is it was a Wednesday night. It was cold. It was raining. And I was just disappointed that Don, Lupo didn't come out and interview and. Know. Yeah, she usually comes out and interviews the winning trainer you know that day we we didn't get it. So luckily when we won the princess, Elizabeth she cannot get great interview. It's kind of funny. You don't think about the holy crap to get interviewed by Dod Loophole like. I mean. Joe With. The always does the ones that emerald downs and I remember buddy line what. They usually do the feature every night and I remember my buddy won and it was just a claimer but it was the feature that night it was like a fifteen thousand or something I remember telling me he's like I've always wondered what it's like to get interviewed by Joe with the after. Nervous you don't WanNa data wrong thing right. So It was fun and great learning experience the all time best with he was one. Gutierrez. Who sure you over one he Joe asked him about some horse and he just got he kinda got caught for second. He just goes shit. She's fast. Jobs like Tulsa about the trip and he was like, Oh my God, she's so fast and so. I love all that little. Stuff total joining us here on the program. Do you do you have go to riders that you like to use it what they have a pretty colleague over there? Yeah, you know what I it's funny. I I. It's interesting because we've had a shakeup this year you know Eurico silver. He's he's been saying Woodbine for the you number of years and he decided to retire this year. So you know being a younger barn and you know not none of the top of the totem pole here. We gotTA shake up this year guy that I've used a lot last year Kazushi commere who happened to be the eclipse award winning business He passed and there's a guy that was my number one rider last year. I can't touch them this. And it's no no fault to his own like he's he's just getting them out the actually deserves and it's just it's been a shake up. So I'm giving you guys opportunities and that I believe that you know that. I see you know passion and just like myself in you know these guys looking. -bility and a writing style that suits my barn, the peniel job soon. GonNa find one of them but you know right now it's been a bit of a struggle just. For a lot of trainers just because things have been shaping up here. We were talking before we came on air but our favorite Robert Geller, a pronunciations. When he says your own limit. Because I still I don't know how to say the guy's name I Robert. Says so eloquently and French that. Say it. Yeah Jerome Learn learn meet. Keller's unfortunately I used on music. He's a great downright. Unfortunately, he had He went down in a spill yesterday. So I wanNA wish him the best and a speedy recovery and we're all thinking about him and you know you hate seeing that sort of thing and. You know all the best to Jerome and his agent Steve to good people will tony really appreciate it takes time folks want to find you on twitter. It's at t Galileo that's GATT. A Roi misspelled your name five times trying to look up your your Equa base page so. Making it tough on. Tony really appreciate your time. Thank you so much. Thank you guys all the best. All right. We'll be right back after a short time attitude Jason Horse Racing podcast brought to you by twin spires. The Jason Beam worst bracing podcast brought to you by twin spires is your home for daily thoroughbred horse racing conversation join host Jason Being as he discusses racing from around the country interviews, jockeys, trainers, media personality, and horse players every Monday through Friday, the show can be found at twin spires. Or on Itunes spreaker stitcher or wherever you get your podcast from the Jason Beam horseracing podcast brought to you by twin spires. This is the Jason. Beam horseracing podcast brought to you by twin spires. I thanks to Tony. Galileo. For joining us for Sheikh Tony Take Time with us. I've been watching a ton of the playoff hockey going on right now and now hockey's kind of replaced baseball's my other sport I. Just don't Watch baseball as much as I used to and I don't know why that is just just don't in the in found last couple of years like I watch hockey five times a week, and now with the playoffs on the charge five dollars for the. The season pass thing for just this playoffs and I was like, well, that's the best deal ever. Watched three games the other day it was amazing. But yeah, they're they're playing they have the playoffs in Toronto and Edmonton so. Busy. Times up there in Toronto I suppose sports world would bind and the hockey back underway. So up a big big thanks to Tony for joining us. Of course you know doing the show with announcing the races on Monday Tuesday Wednesday, it's a little bit difficult to I have to tape the show by about three in the afternoon eastern time. So that way I can go to work, and then I, upload the show usually between the seventh and eighth races at colonial. So that way it gets uploaded right about the same time it does about eight PM Eastern. So I know a lot of you like to listen at night. But the unfortunate tradeoff for that is, is that whenever news breaks after three PM? I'm or or sometimes even a little bit earlier than that I'm kind of screwed and because normally I don't take the show back home at least the intro parts until about three to four in the afternoon and I wait till is much news or what have you can do plus I gotta make my notes and all that. But I kind of try to. You know wait till I have enough information to where I can go live and. not, sound like a day that program and right now like. Because I'm on the East Coast and be I have to go to work earlier for that. It's It's been a little tricky and they announced that the jockey rules for the Kentucky. Derby. Literally. Like right after I had hit the Senate button on the show yesterday and I'm like now when I go to talk about it, Wednesday it's like old news and. Obviously, that's one of the benefits of live radio things happen as they as they do, and you can react to you know right there and normally with daily podcast I can obviously you know react if not shortly after you know within a day but Yeah. Because of the current scheduled to make that a little tough and you know I said. A couple of weeks ago when when Saratoga announced the thing I said, well, if you know what it's going to happen is all the guys are going to go to the Derby and they're just not going to go back for closing weekend at Saratoga, and so you know that's going to free up some amounts for the humane hockey's and. All those guys at new. York who generally get just amount or to at Belmont and maybe none at Saratoga which I'm cool with like I love seeing smaller connections get shots and get chances to ride big races or whatever. Like that's that's awesome to me. Whether we'll trainers pass I can't imagine any trainers GonNa pass a razor Togo because they're riders not there many Franco did say he's definitely going in. No. Of course he's gone right like he's not gonNa miss now the other trade off of all this is they need to get there early but they also when they went to go back to New York, they're gonNA have to wait a couple of weeks so. Four your Derby Mount if you're gonNA, go you really are giving up. Three weeks. Of Time, just to ride in that race and let me ask you can actually ride that whole weekend and so if you got him out in the oaks or you get you know, I mean for like Brian Hernandez Junior doesn't matter. That's his home base for him. Great. He's GonNa write art collector. He's GonNa write Swiss skydiver and he's going to have hopefully the greatest weekend of his career. We like Brian here on the show. But. For for the guys in New York liked I mean they legit got to think about it like normally if you get Derby Mount and you're a guy in New, York. You're thrilled about it you take it if it's a thirty, two one shot. Okay. Big Deal. You lose you go right back at Belmont on Sunday. But this year, it's going to be a little different. I gotTA. Say like if you're if you're out of Derby Horse, that's not one of these top six maybe. Like don't you think about maybe not going if you're these guys. I mean, that's a long time to miss work and. It's clear. A lot of them don't have problems traveling. I mean they were traveling all over until they were told they could. and. So it's GonNa be really fascinated by the way this will affect Delmar to right I. mean they're some of the southern cal guys are going to go over I mean whoever's riding honoring p Mike Smith? I mean he's got one right. And so. You know twenty twenty. It's it's just it's craziness of a year that is twenty twenty and everybody's having to make some concessions whining about my scheduler if those were my concessions and the fact that I can't really go do anything other than go to work and sit here I'm still doing okay and I think jocks. I hope will take that mind frame because it is in everybody's best interest for everybody be safe I mean. You know it would be very nice. I was all about like let's just take like three weeks stop everything except for grocery stores in hospitals, and let's just try to get done with this thing i. so much would rather be done with all this crap with covert and have people stopped I N and getting sick and have everything closed. You know let's just take three weeks off I. Don't know how they can send another check and maybe we'll get over with it. But like this kind of half ass in it and just having to keep going on and on. It's like it sucks for everybody now and now everybody's losing. I don't have any answers guys and I know you hate Cova talk so I won't I won't do it but really big thanks to. Tony. Galileo for joining us today. If you missed the interview with Forest Boyce yesterday, check it out I thought that was very, very good. We'll do some player Thursday if you have questions for ores player Thursday that you'd like me answer by all means emailed me Jason Charles Beaming g mail DOT COM and I'm happy to discuss those with you. We will be back tomorrow. Everybody have a great rest of your Wednesday be safe out there. We'll see you then.
Episode 215: Nile Rogers
"One we are here with Nile Rodgers my goodness. I've so many questions for you. You just sign my book La Freak that you put out a few years ago. It's a really good read thank you. It's really it's a labor of love the visitors written after you know you had a second lease on life yeah so so you felt compelled to to tell the whole story. It was interesting thing that I toll almost the whole <hes>. What what happened was <hes>? When I got to the end of the book I was diagnosed with cancer and it was quite quite aggressive? So I called my mom and I said mom you know <hes> they've just diagnosed me with extremely aggressive cancer and she started cry. She lost it. <hes> so then I lied to her and in the book I allied I said lied my mom and I called her back and said they misdiagnosed but that's the only thing that's not factual and so and so after that you you were very aggressive into getting yourself yeah back on track no kidding and it did happen again. Can you believe it <hes> I had gone <hes> eight years. Everything was great and and <hes> just about to go on stage. We're touring with Earth Win and fire and I was suffering from <hes> cod. What was it <hes> in <hes> the horrible the pneumonia Sonja no god known wasn't ammonia <hes> the <hes> the <hes>? It's it's one of the diseases that we get <hes> typically when we eat like bad scout diabetes then it in a note an infection like like E.. Coli thank you I suffering from E.. Coli poisoning <hes> and thank God because e coli saved my life. They got let me to the hospital and when they went around searching around my lower G._I.. Tract they said we see something in your kidney. <hes> that you're right kidney that looks remarkable <hes> and <hes> they check the the nation's my God there's two forms of cancer forming in your right kidney and it was early in development forms to forms so they were fighting for dominance and this is already after beating this already after yes and so and that was how long ago that was just a year and a half ago and how are you doing now smoking two hundred something shows this year. Oh my and yeah I know a lot of the shows are on on the here we go again tour with share Azure yeah and chill but tonight you're at the Hollywood bowl yeah and so when you rejoin the here we go again to share. We Hook up with November. Oh in November okay so now you guys are just out there on your own. Yeah I so listen so many questions to ask. We don't have that much time but let me just get into it and and first of all thank you so much for doing this and I'm so happy you've got your health. which is everything I mean? You're very you're very are wealthy man but we all know that health is wealth true and that's because once you do it all and you become famous you get the money after you don't have your health. You Ain't got a guy damned thing so all right so okay. I'M GONNA start with the Sheikh stuff. Okay cool right now in folklore after you finish the Diana Ross album the album was confiscated from you by the label and and hijacked and apparently Diana and Russ Toronto took the album and remastered it carruth for for themselves right and that is the album that we here today up ten years ago. Maybe twelve years ago your version spotify. Put put out your version version of the album right when I heard you version of the album the restaurant on one is better because I'll tell you why there is a guitar look at the end of upside down as it's fading down and we learned this early on a music file early on on you you learn that when you make a forty five you put something at the very end that the listener has loves and has to play start song back. There is a guitar like Michelle and I used to work at K._T.. Radio in New York and whenever they play upside down I tell the engineer don't cut it off before that don't faded out before already know that lick is not in your version of upside down right right so answer to that please is actually there is just way later right right because they see what they were doing. Is We were trying trying to expand Diana's <hes> <hes> audience because she had to us. She was like our Queen. It was like Diana needs to go to this next level. She was coming off the boss us which was amazing and we thought like well. Let's do some more experimental stuff with our so we look the Diana Ross's thoroughbred and we knew that a lot of what motown had done with her was sort of kept her in a cage age and that's why we wrote upside out. I'm coming out with this was an album to say hey Diana this is about you and so our concept was if you have a thoroughbred letter run they listen to the other parts parts of the album where you see her riffing things which she isn't doing on the the commercial album <hes> but <hes> we felt that it was time to let Diana do that yeah there she one of the statements statements she made at the time was that she felt like she was a guest star on a chic album where in the mixed she has she turned herself up and she becomes the star of the record so do you do you have any issue with the commercial version of it not at all as a matter of faculty exactly what happened. Bob Clem out in who was our engine rate engineer classic he he said to us at the time Bernard and I we were sort of like crying. We really felt horrible because we thought at this was our masterpiece and he any looked at us and he says let me tell you something. Those songs are so good. No Mix can ruin those songs are unbelievable and we said really he says trust me. They're great and we said well. We gotta trust you yeah yeah. So how does the label confiscate masters. What do they where they own them? They own them but where were they were. They locked in a safe or did they come with a gun on. How do they give us our property back when we under say no yeah yeah so that's what we do? We gave them their property back. Okay all right so now all right so let's move over it. Was it true that Rick James was going to do do her album. Before you guys the yeah there was because she was obvious they're both at motown. There's a rumor that after the <hes> the astronaut Simpson album the boss she was gonna go to <hes> to to the <hes> to Rick James which I can't imagine what that would sound like you know probably be great but <hes> <hes> I that's serious hearsay. Yeah I this I I don't know anything about 'cause rickles because we're my best friend and he told me <hes> how to do business with Berry Gordy because when we finish that album which as you well know as Diana's biggest-selling soccer <hes> we hadn't gotten paid uh-huh and he told us <hes> you know when you approach <hes> Mr Gordy Blah Blah Blah Blah Blah and Berry gordy words out of his mouth was like every James so I can't imagine him saying F Rick James Imbaba. Would you like to record Diana Ross Yeah Yeah so tell me this now. The Johnny Mathis Album just became commercial commercially available bowl and that album sat in the volt for thirty forty years something like that when that was shelved what what was your response to that I mean you put so much heart and soul into an album and then Columbia says <hes> we're actually not putting it out <hes> when once again you see a lot of this stuff was fallout from disco sucks so they were afraid of anybody who is coming from the disco camp and Bernard Deny had that scarlet letter on us and the people couldn't listen to the music with an open mind. It was just these guys are disco. Go guys which is why when I did David Bowie and he asked me to do a hit record I said David. I don't want to do a hit at what I've been doing. Hits give me a nice artie flop and I'll be no serious acid now. I'll just be known as producer instead of a disco operative yeah yeah and so. Have you heard that record in its new form Johnny Mathis assure one was before. It just came out it. Was it called. It's called <hes>. What was the last time you'd heard it? <hes> I heard it a few months prior to because I have a copy of the APP <hes> not like it was on a box of Sheikh box a few of the cuts on the right and I have the the original test pressings <hes> but what happened was <hes>. Somebody told me that everything Ed gotten lost and one day <hes> a guy from the <hes> one volt called me now Johnny Mathis wasn't in one on one or but what happened was we did all of our recording studio call the power station uh-huh and anything that we recorded said Sheikh Organization on <hes> so when they sent all the Sheikh Masters back to Sheikh or two wonders everything went so Mick Jagger went <hes> <hes> stray cats went everything just everything went to waters so was just lost and into until one day when it would digitizing and they finally got to the box that had Johnny Mathis and they went uh-huh this belongs to all right now before we go to break. I'm GonNa talk about Sheila devotion at the time she was called Sheila and black devotion and so who she's got a whole chic out and that is a classic Chic Sheikh Album Yeah One of my favorites. Actually it's mine too. It's it's so good. Actually one of the songs I think is it may day or is it. There's there's a song that's very much like I'm so excited by the pointer sister <hes> <hes> is it. Oh I have it right here <hes> anyway so approached you to do this record God a guy by the name of Claude career. That's the label she has gone very wealthy man. You know you look at <hes> Shayla as as we as we call her not Sheila well we say Sheila 'cause she's American but they say Shayla. Oh Shayla that house over there <hes> <hes> so Sheila when we did her record <hes> Claude career wanted the sheikh sound and we said well we just don't give away the sheikh sound and he says what I will give lots and lots of money we said we we don't care about lots and lots of money. He says no no you don't understand I will give you lots and lots and lots of money to give away the sheiks out and we says <hes> okay was the album hit. It's if you look up the history. It's a in in French history. It's considered the biggest selling <hes> female album of all time really yeah. It's some strange thing because <hes> I looked at it. It's <hes> they they have a different kind of system of cataloging <hes> things and she's it's. It's a historical recording. Oh my God I I love it so much. I'm GONNA play a little bit of misery. which is the song it's a very a pointer sisters? I'm so yeah but the Alpha Anderson Yeah Lucy Martin Lucy Martin it doesn't predate. I'm so excited yeah. Oh Yeah Tom Yeah it's Hanno right is is very it predates. I'm so excited her sister sure wow yeah this is this is right after like we are family that Oh my goodness and which which is a whole other thing what was the label it was an Atlantic label was Mirage or what was Leeann now it was the Sheikh Organization signed to we were signed to Atlanta to Atlantic. Chilean's Ledge was signed to continue yeah. I remember that where I was the first time I heard because I known of sister sledge before from there earlier songs. We've never really a big big right head. Mona don't go to know chain. Yes exactly John is seeing them on Seoul chain doing that but that song first of all he's the greatest answer we are family turned everything around for them amazing and then you went onto do when boys meet the girls as just on your Brown. You know what tell me about working do you. What do you remember about working on that first sister sledge album so it was interesting because we would journeymen and we had never <hes> necessarily produced induced somebody where we had to come up with a concept that we felt was <hes> avaiable cutting edge concept and at that time we will going through something that you probably well? No we used to call it. The uh-huh movement the Black Urban Professional Movement where a lot of black people are now starting to work on Wall Street and we wanted to represent that coach. We didn't want to beat the funk culture. We wanted to be funky but we wanted to represent a more sophisticated indicated culture so we thought how would it be to have these four sisters that were cutting edge Halston Gucci. They had no idea what that meant by. There was speaking like Greek or something less asked what does that mean <hes> and <hes> we thought that it would be incredible have these four fly sisters that were on the cutting edge of fashion and justice new bumpy culture and and <hes> and they'd lead just created everything we sang everything we played everything they walked into the studio and their album was finished and we just overdubbed their vocals on saw. Oh my goodness we got angry about that. Where are they? They were angry about the fact that you overdubbed their vocals on top of what was already for Vandross. Everybody was like what are you going to like. Cut Luther Vandross over your records so because the sheiks there's a lot of chanting going on. There's lots of big voices so there how many albums of the Sheikh Organization did Luther Sing on Luther did at least seven albums wow so the sister should I the first one we are Family Norma Jean in a second chic album <hes> Sheila <hes> <hes> came back for Diana Ross <hes> how <hes> we did something a little who later on what do we do of course you might be charity record but came back on did something else with us. <hes> can't remember yeah so many records so many records and we're GONNA talk about. This records got now Rogers. We'll be right back after this <music> Casper matches is oh my goodness. Thank Heavens for Casper matches. Yes great product Michelle it. Is You say thank Kevin for little girls. I say thank heaven for cats. Casper mattress is an online retailer a premium mattresses for a fraction of the price ruin. I have been singing the praises for years. 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How did that make you feel when change came along because I I because they use luther on your first big Malta? I'll I can tell you exactly the whole way. It happened. <hes> the owner of the Labor was a guy named Fred petrous. He came directly to Bernard myself and once again said we'll give view lots of European they they love saying that a lot of my to give me the sheikh sound and <hes> and we were GonNa we don't give away the sheiks out and he says No. I Abu Give you a lot of money to do this. He says you can create another chic. You so you get to sheiks you would own that one and you own the other one two and we were like that's just not who we are chic wound up becoming our identity yeah so <hes> Fred looked on the back of the album and <hes> and just started <hes> Cherry picking people from our record yeah <hes> the interesting thing about Fred <hes> with without knowing the in the super super details <hes> he was very <hes> very I guess he felt very gangster like <hes> and <hes> I don't enough you know this but fred he was wound. He wanted to being murdered he they they shot him right in his eye that you are killing in knocked on his shadow right in the face where was he from <hes>. I believe Fred was from Italy France. <HES> <HES> so change was French sounding but he may have been Italian yeah it was Fred and then there's Malla vaas Ma another other named can't pronounce it were two names on all the sheikh of the change record right but then the change records were fabulous great. They're really great glow of Mauve and searching and <hes> you know so many and then they had they took it out to the B._B._Q.. Ban You go. There's another one called living with Melissa. Melissa Morgan was called another kind of it was right. Take off on all of that so you know it's interesting that you said it because one of our our friends who is working at B. B. Less at the time said that you know Sheikh is really over and I asked her why she's because there's so many imitation sheiks now that everyone can have one of their own yeah yeah but still way in a way she had a very valid point because <hes> you know as the decade was changing going from the seventies to the eighties you could have that thing that wasn't scarred with the disco right. <hes> you know scarlet letter and naked say we were something different. Yagi say we were dance music. We could say we were new wave. They say we were whatever but they didn't have to the city. We're disco well in your book. The freak which is available on Amazon and it's really good read it's great chronicle of that era and up and even up until today and also your own struggles in life navigating life but you famously say <hes> disco didn't die never not not for one moment. What's the rest of that? It didn't die it. It just changed its name and address right yeah. Yeah all right you using my quote. Yeah I says <hes> some of the effect of yet discovered didn't die. <hes> yeah just moved down the block or some yeah which is true because I mean if you look at the music after the town the record say mcdonagh's all dance it was all absolutely and and it's funny when I always talk to my <hes> <hes> like all my friends are you know hip hop guys and and they always laugh and they say it's funny funny that people are so down on disco because what did they think hip hop came from what I think we were listening to. There wasn't any other music other than fiscal and yeah you know an old school R._&_B.. But it was that was the music that they were inspired fired by that was exactly your radio and that's what they were listening yeah now I want to ask you. I WanNa ask you about some earlier parts of your life that are in the book but before that something we talk about in this podcast a lot which is there aren't places to go dance anymore and you know it says something about our culture that there are used to be a disco on every corner dance. What do you think that means you know I I? I honestly think that the whole <hes> disco sucks movement was so <hes> so effective in its <hes> in knits insidiousness that it worked very well it <hes> brought out the racism it allowed people to go back to where they were comfortable and what was really interesting about disco was it was so popular you almost felt not cool being in it <hes> like I remember going to clubs that that prior to them being called disco they would just put discotheque over their name the next thing you know they'd have a really cool crowd all of a sudden right whereas before that you know and I really I hate to do accents because people think that I'm being racist. I'm really I'm just you know when you're little kid and you I hear people talk and I grew up in Greenwich Village right so I'm right on the on the cusp of literate so all my buddies from legitimately was like you know we'll go to his damn disco joint and saving pick up some Bra uh-huh and they were into it yeah and it was like all of a sudden these guys who we used to call hitters would come into the club and it would have this sort of <hes> this magical physical feeling of comfort where there was a metamorphosised so sometimes these guys that were really not necessarily your friends would leave with a whole different set of <hes> with a whole different consciousness and it was really interesting. I know you know this route because New York for a good ten years from nineteen eighty two nineteen ninety it became this blurry mass of you just coup people gallon to all the club we go to the Italian clubs we could go to the it was just every oh not yet. The music was a music was always fabulous and we're just that these guys listen to this. These guys listen that those guys we all went to the same spots and that was the thing that was interesting. You would see guys with you know hells angels kind of leather jackets especially the after hours club we go to the toilet and they've the robot as the robots knows joints man. You'd see the most diverse crowd you've ever seen and for the first time we were really cool with each other. Yeah I mean it was really cool. WHO's never threatening? I think you're onto something Indiana. I think that's exactly why they're dance clubs today. I think what happened is people became first of all people are very comfortable with their fear. You know when people when you take a child away from abusive home that child cries and cries and cries because they want to go back home so dance music and elicits the spirit it brings a spirit we are programmed to when we dance around a fire or disco lights something happened Mac right so and when you when you move below the belt something else and it is expanding I think when people get a taste of spreading their wings to that extent it fucking scares the shit out of them. The people who can't do it say no burn the which we've got to stop this thing and that's what happened and the fact that there are no dance clubs today where we can two o'clock in the afternoon where we can't go down the hill right now and go to a club club and ginger dance that is outrageous and it says that our culture is is disconnected from its spirit you know Peter Gabriel once said to me. He said that if aliens came to this planet and they saw people dancing. They would think that we were the most beautiful wonderful pa because it's dance. That sort of brings us all together and when you said that I'm listening P._D.. WGIRAM got going well. Your music music isn't dance music necessarily but Peter was thinking of it in a more primal thing just the setting of people dancing and moving the way they move it doesn't have to be the most popular just the fact that you are expressing expressing your emotions through movement yeah yeah absolutely and that's what we used to do. Every I mean every night we could go club hopping when I tell people the story of how I wrote a freeman out no the free that's a funny way too but but but when I wrote I'm coming out <hes> people don't realize that when when you had clubs that would just about dancing and partying you didn't feel uncomfortable uncomfortable going to a transvestite club. You didn't feel uncomfortable going to an Italian club. You didn't feel like not at all so I'm standing in the bathroom and now these were the drug e partying days Hallelujah so I'm in the bathroom Athem and for the the one or two times a night that I use the bathroom for what design for I'm standing there and I'm looking on either side and I see at least three and I always choice sort of pull the number back because people won't believe it. I think it was at least five or ten but we're ten transvestites dressed up all like Diana Ross so I didn't know that there was maybe some I'm kind of Diana. Ross look alike contest or maybe there was a special event because we just went from club the club we ain't care yeah so I'm like this is early in my career now. Diana Ross is the first superstar I ever produced boost and the way that we made records in those days we would like the writers and directors of Films Yeah we would conceive the record we would do the whole thing we would make up sister sledge's identity we would now take Diana Diana Ross's identity and move into the next level so I thought to myself Oh my God the gay community relates to Diana Ross in this very unique way and because I'm looking at these guys right there and I'm I'm saying Oh my God a lightbulb off over my head and in those days I drank a lot and I knew I'd forget so I called my partner Bernard Edwards and I said Ma'am please remember this and he was a book you Bernard please wake man wake up. We wake up. We got a great idea what women <hes> in this club and I swear to God man we gotTa do who was song called. I'm coming out imagine what the gay community is going to feel like when Diana Ross walks out of that state and goes. I'm coming out to be like James Bronco Sela Yeah. I'm blogging etc.. I'm still going what WHA- don't don't think about it. Do me a favor takeout a pencil and just write this down. Remind me tomorrow I'm GonNa Forget and the next next day I explained the story to in detail and he said wow that's genius and I was like going so many of my ideas <hes> all come from <hes> from real life if I only right nonfiction songs even though they may sound like they're you know fictional nonfiction with fictional elements I I love it and you're using your body and your intellect as a channel for the universe which is brilliant. The book is called La Freak in the book. You talk about you know you Greenwich Village but you lived in Van. He used to clean Frank Sinatra's plane. Yeah what is how I live in Mana. He didn't live in Ben. I didn't have that kind of money. No I worked in Vanna lived in south central L._A.. And so how did you get a job. Cleaning Frank Sinatra's area because van is <hes> airport. It's van is airport now. It used to be van Nuys Skyways and that was also the same the place where <hes> Marilyn Monroe was discovered because they were that they were <hes> manufacturing aircraft there as well <hes> so I used to go to that particular airport. My Grandmother's boyfriend was a janitor senator and so I could so I can make extra money he would take me along with him to work. I was the only black kid at the airport a general aviation airport and so people took a liking to me they they'd like the fact that I was very inquisitive. I was a science student so I could talk to them about you know the aeronautics and the fight that and you're like Oh wow who's this kid they dug me and then <hes> Frank Sinatra had a guy I by the name of Frank military working form that was his man and <hes> so I became friends with frank military and we talk all the time aiming. Come on you WANNA come up when go up in the plane then Christina Sinatra so man. You won't believe this. The world is so small. The Lear jet was called the Christina too because obviously his I thought his daughter was Christina one. Now this was Christina too so now I'm cleaning up Christina to and <hes> she marries this guy by the name of West Farrell while West Farrell Starts Record label called Chelsea Records Chelsea records signed. This group is Philly sounding group Cone New York City. Oh I remember 'em Oh. You're fine now during Rogers. That's my first wait. What did you do with doing fine now? You know I was in the band. You are in New York City. Yes I'm doing fine now now. I went fine without educate educate you. Here's the deal. Why are we called Chic because I used to go to school so I was going to go to juilliard or I I was GonNa go to Manhattan and what happened was juilliard? <hes> guitar was not part of the Symphony Orchestra so they didn't teach classical guitar but this particular year they were GonNa added to the Extension Division Manhattan actually taught guitars part of the normal curriculum so I went up to Manhattan school music looked up on the bulletin board and there was you know the the index cards yeah yards and it was an audition for ban and <hes> <hes> that ban was sesame street and the other Gig. I got was with Bernard Edwards. Who was the music director for New York City? Wow how and why art Edwards was the band leader and he and I were inseparable. Yeah inseparable we wouldn't do anything without each other and and Christina Sinatra name the band New York City and if you look at the cover we have the logo from New York man yeah now. I don't know if you could get away with that nowadays and I don't think you can. I don't think in trademark font right but it looked like New York magazine cover was new and that was us. I had that forty five. I certainly dope record. It's a great writer. It's a fantastic record. We Got Rajabi. GonNa take a break. We'll be right back after this brew yeah. We've talked about natural dealer. Oh we have it nauseam bad ad Nauseam yes and I love natural deal makes me happy and right now. We're going to talk to you about native deodorant now. Listen y'all with all these emails and all these tweets and all these things it works. I'm telling you native can hang with your workout. Native can hang with your busy mom life. You're busy dorm life sixteen hour days I am helling you do not turn your back on native deodorant and all the aluminum is out the window aluminium well. If you're in London yes aluminium. It's worth it aluminum. Lumina may be linked to some serious health ramifications. 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The lavender <hes> coconut coconut vanilla is the way to ago. Some people love the lavender and the rose. You know it's all a personal thing but I'm telling you at works so for twenty percent off your first purchase of native Deodorant Visit Native Deodorant Dot com use the promo code ru during checkout. You've heard US talk about it now. Follow it through. That's native native Deodorant Dot Com Promo Code are you. We got now rogers. We're talking about everything I could talk for hours with this man talk about like Z.. League type character you know from a cleaning Frank Sinatra's planes to living in Greenwich Village. I know that your mother beverly is her name. She's got her own story. I mean that's that's an epic movie right there but you're going to say and then there's the whole producing on your own part thing which his whole nother chapter now this book is N._B._A.. Option this book the freaked to be a mini series or a movie because right now <hes> just last week we were with them would we do we want to say well yeah just last week <hes> <hes> with Andrew Lloyd Webber and <hes> we're becoming very very friendly <hes> and and of course the very first person today this book game out the first phone call I got was from Queen Latifah and she said to me she says Nile. I want that book yeah <hes> and then about ten other producers called me and I just said look I wanna do it as a stage play I <hes> <hes> so it will <hes> appear in another form and I believe that that'll be the real definitive version because we will be able to take the time to delve into a lot of things that I couldn't delve into because I was the first time author yeah <hes> as a matter of fact. This is what my publisher told me she says you so now the first manuscript I turned him with seven hundred seventy seven all she says Nile kiss she says now you're a first time author. You're not very famous and you're not in any scandals she says I don't think a person's GonNa read a seven hundred eighty book. Oh my goodness edited down to three hundred some now. Well you know I got our point but but anyway then you gotta hear this. This is really cool. Let's get back the Franklin yeah so so now now there are two pieces of equipment in America these two the first to Sony digital tape recorders right down the block <hes> he doesn't live anymore. Forty passed away <hes> <hes> <hes> <hes> Frank Zappa own one and Nile Rodgers own the other one now rogers is on the East Coast and Frank Zappa's here <hes> Hollywood hills <hes> so Quincy Jones was introducing a record and he wants to use this new technology here is this I didn't know Quincy <hes> this is so the first digital album I did was like a virgin so that was nineteen eighty three the first digital recording according I did was Peter Gabriel walked the fire from the movie against all lot eighteen eighty to somebody to eighty one so <hes> so <hes> quincy call so quincy calls. I've never met him. <hes> mini says <hes> yeah we'd like to venture equipment so <hes> they fly to New York and it's you know the big Frank Sinatra kind of recording session and I see Frank Military member Eitan does Fr- Frank Sinatra's man. I said WOW MR military how are you and he looks at me and he says excuse me do. I knew I says yeah. I'm put which is my nickname 'cause. I'm the only one in my family that sort of chocolate colored. Call me put for pudding. I said frank is good. Put what are you doing here. I says yeah you know I worked at the studio. He's as you work at the Cedar so he thinks I clean this Amah right this grace. I'm like clean up. I moved to the East Coast up so I said man. I love to go in talk to Mr Sinatra. I'd love to meet you know Mr Jones owns. Can you introduce me the Quincy Jones he said sure as a mean after all their borrowing my stuff yeah they're renting my stuff so I go in and he introduces Media Quincy and I said I missed the Jones. Blah Blah Blah very nice to meet you and I says is and Mr Mr Sinatra. It's so fantastic to see you again. Thank you so much for all the advice you gave me when I was a kid and looked at me and went who what he says. I'm put he says put the pull from Van Nuys Skyways. What are you doing things on cleaning up uh-huh says I'm the number one producer in the world and he looks at Quincy Goes Q.? I thought you uh-huh q.. I thought you the number one in the year of the year says no that was thriller was last year. I have like a virgin yes yes. Oh my goodness. Ask how what movie what album were they making that wasn't l._A.. Is My lady duets or something right yeah quincy it worked with him for years and years. You mentioned the Madonna. Is it true that you are not just going to gloss over Madonna. We gave Diana Time Madonna time now for like aversion the song like you produce the Song Virgin Madonna could not hit the high notes so you slow the track down for the Vandross. Sandra trick is this yes now tell me about that because as long as Tom Kelly Billy Steinberg rightly song huge songwriters Yep and she couldn't hit the notes it will the thing is is that Madonna <hes> is not a natural mezzo soprano and if you think of that <hes> that is in a key of f sharp and she goes up an active <hes> Madonna was incredibly red ably smart in that she knew that if she had a younger appealing voice because Madonna's natural voices like live to tell yes that's she sounds beautiful hair and I love lived tell yeah but she she was brilliant. Man She was so smart on that album where she would sing the first part down knocked of and then jump up an octave and things like that so <hes> we will working on on and I was like I can't beat up on her so much as crazy. Let me just do Luther vandross trick slow the tape down and she hid yeah recu and it's it's fantastic fantastic do you it was less him. You heard that album like averge yeah. I don't listen to my work that much. Are you in the airport or in a car tax bill a wait a minute. Hey that's one of myself that happened yesterday. What Song was that? Lucky get Lucky Oh oh by phone over the daft punk song yes of course so many things the David Bowie album you know the grace Jones Yeah my favorite. Oh my God. What's it like Recording Grace Jones <hes> man I the <unk> she was so they're they're not many people on this earth that I think are as wonderfully unique as Grace Jones Grace Jones and David Bowie would for me felt like the Pinnacle of Walking Living Art if you get over just the fund side of Great Uncles Damn She's fun in high increase bap part but just her perspective on the world just the way that she saw stuff like we would talk about <hes> music in certain ways where it was just abstract because she wanted it to be Z. But <music> but why what's what's the point why why are we doing something that is going to make a person feel uncomfortable for no reason I can do this and like smoke yeah and she says because everybody does it the other way and that's the answer the inside job album? Is that what it was story and did you do the one cut which is I'm not proud that everything you did the whole everything okay so now we hit on this a minute ago with the sugarhill gang you know really creating rap music with good times and sampling that song. I know there's a whole story about getting your money. You're publishing from Madison but there are so many songs I use the hooks from Sheikh Song there. I Know I've Lost Count Yeah. I Know I've lost count yet. Hundreds highly when Rapper's delight I started that was almost unprecedented. Yeah it was because sampling wasn't was Azzam beginning. That was the beginning I was being so who did you for. She called your lawyer. I of course yeah and how long and ask no of course that why this is Marris Levy. This says it more famous Nass yeah the famous more sleepy who is that book hit men of from the gym. Remember that book hit man is all yet yeah amazing Mrs so different today are are you still interested in making records. You gotta be kidding me. I would how many regular made this last in the last year my I know that the I know that the the latest chic album I just label ability here. Oh it's called it's about time I call it chic twenty eighteen but <hes> <hes> so you have another in planned yeah the eye so what what I'm doing is that now that the landscape is changing. I had to realize that just like you said we can't right now. We can't just pick up and walk down the hill and go to a club and start dancing me. Just it's just not there. <hes> and I had to wake up in believe <hes> <hes> that there is some kind of world that the spirit of that we had can exist. I don't know how to pull it off <hes> but I really believe in that culture because nothing ever felt as good to me here are the when I I met you when <hes> Debbie Harry and Chris Stein said to me Oh you don't know Rupaul you don't know in what do you mean you don't know Rupaul. Everybody knows about and it was just we had this culture where we just like the Jean Michel Basquiat the world is just so cool yeah and we just it was it almost seems magical. It's like something disappeared yeah. What happened that that's a good question? I don't know what happened. <hes> I think I have some ideas is about it but I I'm more interested in how how we could get it back or how I could be of service to help that somehow the individual became name the story rather than us. You mentioned earlier about going to New York. I could go in the eighties. I go to six different clubs. A ninety six different ways a night have a great time and it was people from uptown downtown black white gay straight. Everybody everybody to tapestry was beautiful and it felt like so uniquely New York yes. I don't know everything cyclical. It could happen again. It could absolutely could it will happen but it was about. That's all we did all day. All nine-member not leaving clubs CBS some of those after hours to six or seven morning going straight to work yeah I the Net valley at six in the morning where was it at a place called the continental billy idol and I drove up ballroom was on twenty twenty-fifth street and like you know the westside highway like in between <hes> by not it was either twenty to twenty six. I said twenty fifth because that's where Asai ours so when he six uh-huh and <hes> I drove up with the billy idol and <hes> and I had a Maserati Bora and in those days no-one had cars in Orlando Maserati so I drove up with them and we would just pack all these people in my sports cars and we walked in and billy idol went and me and billy and his girlfriend at the time whose name <hes> <hes> Harry Harry Lister Yeah Yeah we walked in and billy went blood Allez David fucking by we as this is how I hate to access. Please don't dismiss of you know I love U._S._O.. Yet coachella this year. We laughed about this but it was just funny to me because he went hardcore fucking. Oh my God stephen went. Oh my you mentioned Debbie Harry and Christina the album that <hes> chic it did with those two was very different from what you guys had done before because did did you guys play on those records. I need to play are but some what was different about it so you know artist just as we often do shoot ourselves in the foot you <hes> are you sort of at the pinnacle of your success and somehow you suffer from survivor's guilt. Everything is going great. I mean if you think about it. I never put out a record back in those days. That wasn't a gold or platinum or multiple platinum single records that people don't even think of today like people don't realize Norma Jean Yeah Platinum few people they they remember we are founded but they don't realize that he's the greatest dancer was up platinum single out the door. Yeah like right out the door planning doubled flat. I mean you know two million records right out the door so you start thinking net. That's old that I'm known for the disco sucks thing happened so now blondie. They're doing their thing debbie decide. She's GonNa go her natural hair color because now she's suffering from survivors Gill uh-huh and we just hooked up at the right time. We're both miserable. Success made us miserable. Same thing happened to Bowie. Let's dance became huge and all of a sudden the thing that he wanted success made him miserable for minute. I was like they had asked me to do so. pissed off <hes> and that's what happened we just converged at a point in time where on paper if we had been those people who did good times and she she had been that woman who did call me and we went and did that record white. Would that have been exactly exactly on drag race. I tell the girls you know do what you do. Figure out what it is that you do and bring back to the party. People have to go through it to understand it but <HES> I love that record you know who does the wrapping. I'm GONNA break in a minute. Who Does the wrapping on backfired? Is that Bernard. I think it's me is it you okay there. It would be me Oh wow because what happened is that <hes> Debbie. Harry and Chris Stein turned US onto hip hop <hes> they took us to Queens where they didn't take us. They took Nile and I went to a playground with them and the D._J.. Had turntable setup and the only song they played for four hours was good times this long lines of of emcees just waiting in line yeah to get their chances spit spit over guitar. They just next perks before reference. Yes no raptor came out after after after eighty-one think yeah yeah right sugarhill seventy yeah no they probably came at the the end of seventy nine. They jumped on good times right away so good times so we had to number one pop records in the same year seventy nine and <hes> that was upside down no that was the freak and and a good time yeah and <hes> and in the summer of seventy nine is when the whole disco sucks thing had thing at the Shea Stadium or whatever like Kagame on Chicago really really feel and <hes> and so <hes> you know the the good times thing was so big that we when we put good times out. We didn't expect it to go number one so fast S. so we didn't even know good ties when we went on the road because we didn't even think people would care about it because now we had a real set when Sheikh for started. We only had seven song set yeah so after we did sister Sleigh we had a real set. We had Norma Jean Sister Sledge and sheiks. We had a set so we didn't put good times in it. We played down in San Diego at the stadium with the padres where we're opening for Marvin Gaye and Rick James tells the story. Worry so funny are rest in Peace Rick. Jay's with my man Rick James says so they're in the dressing room and we don't know good times we don't we don't know because we just put it out and it was just flew off. The top of the charter screaming shakes time she she she good and so Marvin Gaye jumped under the desk because he thought it was an earthquake Rick James GonNa miss it would you. I am Marva get on the desk is an earthquake and he lamb many no earthly. It's just sheet who the hell is she said sure opening act and so I thought that had Marvin Gaye Wanda hating us and then I found out years later that the very last interview Marvin Gaye did in Europe <hes> he was talking about disco and they said well. How do you feel about this go and he says well off? The repetitive. Thing is not quite where I'm coming from. He says but there is this one group that I really like chic. Wow that amazing are you kidding me and a D._J.. Who recorded flayed aided for me in shot? I was I going because the audience wouldn't let Marvin Gaye go on. He tried to go on and they were like she she clown mine so the cops came to our dressing room right and down in San Diego like sheriff's name came to our dressing room. Yes we were doing. We thought we are going to get bus one does not done I remember we would we know our noses are all white. Look like Ah. We're like terrified. What do we do and then he says No? No we need you to come out here and quell this thing because there's going to be a riot and we go outside and now Lutheran. Everybody had gone back to Los Angeles us and we're like going. We'll luther is gone. We guessing it we can't even fake it <hes> so we just got in the in the cart where they do the pitching change yeah and they got little padres hat on and we just wrote around the diamond diamond waving like the Queen of Yeah Yeah and we did that a couple of times and just play the record. You know that would do it. That's what we did. I love it. We got garage. We're going to go to break. We'll be right back after this well. Let's talk about him. I'm not talking about yeah I heard him. I'm talking about him now. You know you to certain age and a lot of times. It's a little bit tough to maintain your excitement level. Don't want to stand up. We're talking about between me down there later. They would rather lay down well. That's hymns comes in him for him now. You might be saying why y'all talking about him. Well that's the name of the product Michelle Four Hymns Dot com is a one stop shop for hair loss skincare and sexual wellness for men hymns connect you with a real licensed doctor and F._D._A.. Approved Pharmaceutical products to treat E. D. FOR HIM DOT com. They have well-known generic equivalence to name-brand prescriptions to help you combat e. D You know we've made it when we're talking about e yeah. We'll let that people know what stands for rectal dysfunction. 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I. M. S. dot com slash rue for hymns dot com slash real. We've got Nile Rodgers here so many stirs you gotTa read this book. It's called the free spin up for several years but it really does chronicle so much of your life which he had an amazing life life and it's still happening say rule. I'm not dead Your Dad. No not at all in fact you're very much. Live your onto a right now. You're at the Hollywood bowl tonight and this tour is going to go around the world when I see you on twitter. You're in a new city every single day. It's like the the the exploits of an airport <hes> survivor you know in the airport all the time. How much more do you want out of this thing out much more? Do you want you know <hes> this one thing when it comes to being a composer but to be able to actually play what you've composed is the most amazing feeling in the world <hes> to be able to get that feedback from the audience. <hes> is is it's. It's just one of the most unique special things I could have ever imagined and I never thought I mean you know you're. You're very smart man. You know we could've stopped this once. We did Diana Ross because I have. I have a pretty modest lifestyle cool stuff. <hes> you know I mean it's it's not like I I didn't. I didn't pull the the Mike Tyson thing right right. Nuts sure <hes> <hes> you know so I you know we've got a couple of Nice places and I was finding I could have lived off those royalties forever and just do that and play guitar and had a good time and live the Greenwich Village New York Life and it's wonderful. I like New York but <hes> I <hes> I love the challenge every time somebody gives me something. That seems impossible. It makes me go wow I'd love to do this <hes> when they called me to ado coming to America with Eddie Murphy <hes> I just I I knew that somehow inherently. I would know that I get at a lot to this film just because I was black back just because I had played with highlife bands because I had been to Africa <hes> because I knew Grace Jones because I knew fella revenue that I I knew that I could add something that a typical American composer just would know and I took that job because I said wow. I'm a black man. I can get to walk in conduct the Symphony Orchestra and then at all of these extra elements that that I somehow believe I know in my heart and then I got the right stupid stuff light juice. Let you so legendary. Yes legendary amazing so so I have. They asked you to do the the new film the new job they did not but I understand I mean it's you know it's <hes> from what I've seen. It looks like this new League of incredible talent. That's out there her <hes> and I'm not even sure if that would feel like something I would want to do yeah the the experience of doing it that time and Eddie at that point in his it was all so import yeah whereas I don't WanNa do things just to do jobs. That feels weird to me. Yeah you know in ninety one. You guys got together again and released a new chic album Sikhism. It is one of my desert island album a big chic fan generally but just in general but this is a fabulous album. I wish more people heard this record. I know you know <hes> so many great on the me. Just <hes> I want to talk about my favorites into win it <hes> my love's Romeo my one in only and I it's it's not Lucy Martin written or Alpha Anderson but the voices still have that sheikh feeling yet to them. Yeah you know as as we've matured there certain things <unk> <hes> in the world that excite me so when I was younger I like certain foods and as I got older in my palate got more sophisticated. I liked other types of things so when you come to a sheikh show now <hes> we're a wee bit more over the top than we used to be because in those days it was all about sophistication. We were trying to be cool uh-huh. We were trying to be the antithesis. This is a parliament. We loved him. Yeah we didn't WANNA be those. I didn't WanNa be sued knows devoid of fun funny. I say that because now at the holiday bowl I come out in his big brigadier love that we're going to take you back yeah but <hes> but <hes> what's happened. Is that as we've gotten older we've decided that <hes> more of the the virtuosity of Sheikh Sheikh <hes> is important <hes> when we first came out. We knew that we would inherently over players that you listen to everybody has versus who can play that you gotTa V. Like you know Jacquot Pastora. You gotta be like you know the Best Bass player in the world <hes> Bernard was one of the best players in the world and <hes> it you know we knew that that was a problem because we tried to get many record deals and own the only people that were interested in us where rock and roll labels because of the way we played when they saw that we were black they were like ooh sorry about that so we I figured out a way to pull the virtuosity back and make it about groove and cleverness and and interesting stories and things like that <hes> but now that we've we've gotten older. I feel like I don't have anything to prove so. Let me just live in a world where I'm with amazing musicians and we just kill and have a great time and make people feel good and yeah yeah. I want to talk about the stuff stuff that we have a little bit time the stuff that you're you have on the on the dockets. The fishery talked about the play. Perhaps thing but I Bernard you know. Bernard left us <hes> several years ago does his spirit show up in some of the shows to see sort of communicate with you because you're very close for very long time. How does he manifests? I wish you could come to the Hollywood bowl tonight. <hes> yeah I mean Bernard the Bernard's spirit <hes> is the spirit of this Ba- it's funny like when Andrew Lloyd Webber and I are talking about the play and I say you know Little Nile. That young boy is the spirit of of this plays the spirit of this book. Even though I'm sixty six years old now I'm still little Nile. Inquisitive kid put just the I'm put <hes> and when Bernard and I met we were inseparable and the fact that he left this earth the way that I describe it in the book is one hundred percent honest. I'm I'm not I did not make that story up <hes> to to have a great read <hes> and when I told that to the police lease in Japan that <hes> you know I asked him about the earthquake that we had the night before and they said what earthquake is that. I was thrown out of my bed and I was holding onto to something that I felt like a balloon. It was lifting me up and unafraid of heights. I'm not so high that I just had to let it go. Oh my I hit the ground and the the <hes> the coroner took my story any change the time of death to correspond to the story that I told him because I said look back at the clock when I let go of that thing that balloon or whatever was carrying me up into the sky and I let go and I looked at the clock said because I didn't think Bernarda died I said Nah I gotta stay awake until democracy. We had a television show to do and and the coroner change that time time of that's when it happened that's happened been that's crazy. Have you always been a spiritual jeff spiritual practice now no don't fig enough guitars about a spiritual and it is it absolutely is but this sort of the sense of of knowing which you just described in in <hes> with <hes> Bernard's passing <hes> has always have you always recognized that I I sort of saw it through other people's People's eyes I told the story because for me the facts of the facts and then let the other people decipher the facts when I saw that Dr who is a man of science against but also as a man of spirit and when he changed that debt certificate to that time just based on my story. I was like wow that's that's pretty deep and it affected me a lot. I told that to his children. I sat them around circle and I told them you know what had happened. <hes> and I I was in tears because I felt like the greatest <hes> influence NSA greatest musical influence was now gone and for the rest of my life I have to be Nile and Bernard Yeah. I can't just be Nile anymore because Bernard did something to my compositions positions because usually the song started with me I mean he he is no problem admitting that Bernard at eight million kids. I'm bachelor every every time I call a measly. I I'm up it. I'm partying yeah. I I remember <hes> I went from you know right from Nafta hours up to to the recording stadium many dimes and so the soul of Bernard to me is always in our music and I believe <hes> especially when you listen to the last record <hes> you could feel that we were starting to develop. We were experimenting. We were looking looking for something and you know it's going to sound crazy but one of the proudest moments of my life is when we put that record out and prince put out an album and prince does his music video and in his music video. He's holding the sheikh album dancing around in the garage. Wow Yellow Lotus yeah. I'm like going. You know if that's that's what Prince thinks about you like. I'm done I love it. You know a and it just goes. Pre History has proven that love conquers fear in that the disco sucks era was about fear and fear of movement and spirit and you know history has proven that you music still lives today and it's just fresh today it is so fabulous I am the biggest chic fan the biggest seat fan and I am so happy you came by to talk to us today. Thank you and I just I'm honored to call you my friend. I you know from the moment you and I met there. Was something very very magical you you. You're that guy like when when Debbie and Chris said it you don't know Rupaul. What did I do wrong? That's synonymous with cool. I was like okay. That's rate was just lovey lovely. You you have a great soul great intellect and you just had a vibe. It was just set you you epitomize that that time period that thing that we had that was just so it is like the wizard of it was like magic. It's magic we can't we. I all roads are leading back. Well you know you're opening a disco well. I want to open a disco. You Know Ah Yeah and opening. The disco is the first thing I wanNA talk. I would not love that I would love that because kids still they do. They do still dancing Monday yeah and then bringing year I love it. I love it. I'd be there all the you probably have to be a daytime disco because I'm in bed at eight thirty at night. Yeah right step one up to your thought about. Maybe this way to get back. They're stuck. He's been talking about it for you for years inevitable. Yes good good good. We'll we'll do it. Ah I tell you guys out there listening. The book is called now Rogers La Freak. You guys should pick this up. It's it is so fabulous so beautifully written so many great stories about your favorites in your favorite songs Madonna and I'm David Bowie and everybody's in there so and then if you can catch these guys on tour you owe it to yourself. You owe it to the music to do this thing. Thank you so much Nile. Thank you lovely and Michelle. Show besides was amazing. I just got school. You know just in school okay all right. Maybe till next I can I get you.
Morning Brief for Friday, September 13th
"Are you hiring with indeed. You can post a job in minutes set up screener questions than zero in on your short list of qualified candidates using an online dashboard get started today. INDEED DOT COM slash W. J. That's indeed dot com slash W. S. J. I'm Anne Marie for totally for the Wall Street Journal the US Justice Department apartment has agreed to release new information about alleged official. Saudi involvement in the September eleventh attacks victims families had sought the information as part of lawsuit against Saudi Arabia accusing its government of helping to coordinate the attacks alleged nine eleven mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammed has said he's open to helping families with their lawsuit if he spared the death penalty at Guantanamo Bay we report that Purdue Pharma had considered launching an opioid foundation for research which and treatment but later scrapped the idea amid mounting lawsuits purdue has agreed to pay two hundred seventy million dollars to settle claims and Oklahoma and is engaged in talk with the US Justice Department to resolve criminal and civil investigations into its prescription painkiller cotton the US interior department says oil drilling in Alaska's Arctic National Wildlife Refuge would have a negligible impact on the environment the finding which clears the way for lease sales to oil companies could face face challenges from environmental groups officials say the administration's plan would ban activity along the biggest rivers and could also block activity and other areas as as well for more details to our website wsj.com or the W._S._J. APP indeed used by over three million businesses for hiring post a job today at indeed dot com slash higher.
Episode-6 - Ramayanam - Ayodhya Kanda part-1 - Chandamama Kathalu - Kids stories - Telugu kathalu
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#ChikahanHour: 'Beyond the News' feat. Tita Jing Castaneda
"But i'm not going the mama mama. She adding god knows on the radio. Ads h how axa bad. He'll be among she station. How sub daddy. H video among she adding chica king on our. It's time to make it light and right held up a happy. Happy am-among. She's in willin netted an online khalid sheikh cahan our bumming move to introduce our guest now. Home mommy mk yes nia and then you bought seek out at not behind me. Napoleon accomplishments as a journalist news amcor program hose and awesome. She is the former program director in an mba cbs. Bunt by yama mom. I love on an issam. Gene pastula day. The g nine must nello all them all mom in energy i and hit by energy. Who and so. I think Show being champress. Good the gigging successful. I say and be up on beijing all but I know how unfortunate bundy twenty was but us being resilient The aging saw melamine gone about changes. But in the mind. No at onairmafia ebola hannibal after. Abc ben deeper into my new. If you see. Be andrew program snapping champion emma watson dying channel when the info ghosn at being at eight at joel. Entertainment shows grams at public affairs programs. Young wound up alwa- though thirty three better down here at the boston room. Rams mitchell must nagy walk native in other things. Let them know. Even attic of amelia had been a bomb them. Come in the set on the abbey. Fatal stabbing not being know in god closes the door. He opens Mommy will win those. Who are the lagaan months. Show up pale. But by saying champion on guy delano mulligan did get you up being the and lump elegantly one said eighty not in new jersey lord wildland in some not by adding thought will bite at the moon but the force admitted lead that he that the shepherdess at ucsd in could be abu moffat ear. I use latin above gated benefits Among lionel necessarily convenient may own were on our. You're looking challenge again. As i said the only people who held out federal champion in mind you can get on bottom agata to guide for zoning then brunei ready made you support your house to create your own. You support You have to work for you. Family members if a million abs coming Of course we still keep in touch. Only nikola dot the adult. I don't become you muck up. Osama so there's always a silver lining everything up on the newness appoint one a m a very positive versus not lambda by lebanon But admittedly andy needham. Aps vpn vickland on monday mia underdrive roller coaster of emotions yet. Everyday's a struggle. It's always a choice to be positive and seeing the woman you damn yet on the head of the us so on some are evs louise but you wanna so multiple. Who wasn't listening you. You'd be with you on now. Hardy you very much. The green gang acronym sobbing in your your mom she snagging. Please do comment down your question on your messages by the The gene a senior at the gene and a mutual curious. A whole say before yes Before you had a very hectic schedule so i wouldn't managed bugging me. You have been so busy for many years. You have the Shoal monday by in an all so finding Economou manage the lagaan landau well heist panel loma. Lucky seila said grade school that being done Sepulveda island to shake things. Go mom she's spent look like in the be multi. They develop the worst habits if they if they're able to be disciplined enough lucky neela in not in ceylon joked so my you're in high school nevada. You stuck with someone either in the store that do not come india latin. Goggle off when you're the mommy the gene the short victim shy but very inspiring him on a share ninety The gene assay Be down sound. I stay home with women. Gay the gene causing a novella. Bugah bug the young abbot level umbrella gin parent so the mom. She's not injured. Maybe you can comment down along. The owner bowman and methane in so i call on an excuse staff so stage knuckle. Mommy who've sa stage shuttling side. So brown hyper all then bad sober coming in at a no no so and so in the digital nine bike image. Makina dope was been acting. Mama she's hello. Hello hello yes. Initially your multi peddling all young share open now malabar that ha- don't illegal upi casino bugah insulin on highschool value c. Say wait in an incident land so battle you young saudi busy schedule better. That he will be fascinating value among among he's gonna happen again. On the on by the absent novus of esa office in the ipe leave scope exam leila blencoe guinea gambia elegant absent. All you worst mom mykola mommy. Mommy rules than bid did grandma psalm. Cassia foggy nago and your amino number gotha. You'll words among western air. So i've been not in salem. Fama be bit beefy nealon on cylinder up on. Am anything but a anoma. Simple fix pedal impact. Some are bad band nor somebody number event but maimana shoot. Inca may may not be Who would undermine. Salem uh scheduled so schools in osama book outfit each Admitted bit we'll see laugh On your in bound when you're no mom mom she's ucla. Within of course after the not by name yadda bottom or yet makes little sheila but say limbaugh you eat any yuma out that each nicaragua. Now being like last mates. Now maple blair ma our apple. Mesa don't be so. But meanwhile nash remind up by four thirds small sold in sports so managing a month last meet somebody claim a lucile done family members the la to see this the a mommy can be helped them be for them to your thirst cd moment brands or mean sign bugah like main assassin. You'll the faith. Dr oskoui the whole means mommy can be an old donate mellanby would by. I don't know about that. I'm you you know who so you say on one. You'll you're reaching for them so they have to see it for themselves. So we have to want the nike funded us at the bottom. A guy by the by the doping. Daniela university new. I eight montana. Phone over inner by your cellphone dying on cellphone excite them fixed so indeed deeply element. Eat la william would not you know we Practice ourselves. So nine on a bug. Count down on count down no no new year so it was really bad deba- abc. In a. i during that you take it for a lot of feeding every year battle depot. Abc cbs. i don't really you build memories your family your children haley. The countdown upgrading. Now have a new way but machine bonding tv. But mcghie mcgeown memories with them so follow your damning so online lahat ever so for me on lake like mecer sola naming bogus iowa. You're not eating enough. Finally barish byron visited audience. Say yeah you me. That people are not devout. Were really forced to just stay in one one church all of us. You see nothing So favorite dealership of amelia father equal father or boss On sanborn juan. So you'd be be in We talked to them. We asked them or their ideas on how in be wanding tvs with them Some the the happy-go-lucky Mom you know half when muddy so you know jeopardy with on the dick van dyke in a mama. Ghulam not in ibiza. Michael gallup only only the un elegant landman laughing enough not be in various the them and be nothing any lower allowing them. No off a new soviet union bovine. I became the programming monday. By that. i see you. You'll be says it from phenom Give children of ways in mississippi elegant i mean in august minded but at that the so are you had we discussed it together. Mapo may online show would let mommy m gay lobby. Won't i discussed with them. The topics misdeeds loved louis. Interesting it in beautiful or not being. I don't even allow maybe not in guy manabe facility. gene I have will i. How must have been eating in a half of ian zone. Somebody yes less money you so. This'll cinema our always. My boyfriend denies speaking of The djing no other way you master get us no maiden deal. You mentioned about boyfriend. No by My bottom dump. Something like that when china but Growing up with gen z snow struggles got but now weaning moments Near together noma annoying muddy. Yes struggled fell. He's a war is is well because their vitamins delay. So it's a blessing. It's a blessing. Every night i think for that battle. I'm stronger but in a compound employees in your is you'd money hit them up of. At outstandings through this and that s not great again. I'm finding that guy tie you diva like attaya similar gudgeon so you wanna challenge no and not going out. Maybe explain to them. Lack of discipline hayden said he less damage from middle middle. enc but he gets also on netflix. Zoom social dilemma. When it was among about that guy human with dia was it needs unit. Dog you you'll effect the llegado bud. Gandhi some gadgets and all that beat up on not enough aids go into effect and then you winning women's snow mind Eating other students nila. Then you have the school buddy. Dictatorial insurance s- agrees would be waning moments. You integrate offer Classmate when they offered without their slew demoted him to say mama per game. You're back east need i. We'll see expose mozilla battle buddy Yonex about that. They obey a normal. Very thankful now on salem A scene believed ma experiences expos on shambling mugging possibly know young passive abedin thing the he at edging own on the balloon. Our shout out so have anything from you. Could then i d. I ends below That hidden inside a you know you not only for sure. Have yet and diving. The half hour aging rodriguez knows A digital or modern parenting our in I'm so happy that the by nomadic diane time to you know share mine. I dunno manua weaning moments net then aspirants because they've been a guy hitmaker super nothing ticketing serious or a dummy coding map woman an so thirty dollars. I said sheikh ahead that then She's as you can see in the flesh net in yuma getting up. beat the gene. About mug bundibugyo shame. Free janka sauvignon fabric. John newmarch getting more and it is a medical mission byron at it but you'll medical mission ambiance of one year one year ago gain no eruption so the medical missino saddam would go about it. Just edging each mega outreach. In my nothing engage somalian in class activities because of the pandemic major mahy europe. So did they gene. I n By coming my lemon I wanna buy land say no you work life with a family Not mentioned enough. I need have met in kabul among deeps bug things work life balance hobby nor any john. Lloyd cruz yes. Yawn digging fairly for your partnership number gasol. You don't wanna the site one guy in bye-bye guy so pay landmark sandra fidler beating bakayoko Long gender stereotype but a volume latvian. My yet you play dealing away the liquor but dymock partner side hunt for you. At informed on a allowing for are useful values are among osama sobar high. Sapping i need. I know it takes a village to raise a child. Osama pool doing adding osama zimbawe hake osama new adding support at norrland. All know eat. Eat them if we found beautiful. You mama you glass seeing saporta last night and a first time management a manage man abide by numbly bob latin american economic block of find. No finding somebody something A number other you plenty of these schedeuled on the nominee Study time we'd mommy. I land land. They land eat not of putting. It abandoned the denounced rupture real structure. So you pena basic. Wow thank you very much. Aging elimidate edging marsh. Eric golan an your soon to be wife. Buy land and and elegant on your husband acres so i senior i'm dealing. Maintaining muscle was the question. Kuboki gomez media and for partnership or ended newborn encourage cigarettes hobby. nah she sat in finding when ingrained. See how much work time and at this time. You're taking care of the kids this alum near you. Fashion go for a job. I love young fashion elegant bugging broadcaster alias. In even before we got married we alerted e off about it so unify. You some magus iowa like you. Mommy rule element you on a sea. That's a big issue so my mom. Non-negotiable style may negotiable non-negotiable Allow land gasol blundering saying you get marriage. So that's a non negotiable for me and You'll ever since. It was never an issue for ian sole sympathizes and then of course you willing did not by the not enough papa. Don't laugh airshaft. Like nabucco via did nothing you would you not some by then kamanga under the month or are your and then again things that we have also if each moms now who really give wounded especially some emma. Mommy's would like to shave working from home. Your mom pm key west front. Rfid the genie and the gene. No uh-huh at the known been ceo That would be I know mugging again. The barren this type of what's happening moments. Diana stress fool union because of this and that especially online schooling the noma but the at a map god on that knowing so that although asa leash sample batum feeling go all making the gal though secret. Those manip- beanie but didn't they the automo- of the than the be for macau off her. Knock you're not you sound secret. Say give you. Ossete gave energy that the many theon john again gene office would hike thickener yoga yoga. You get your mama mama. Breathe in me. Yeah mama on times. This value breed in readout. Say you oxygen Markets a of the in your by the value learning battle beauty secret. I want one of oil b. o. Yan modem would up on bbc so again you're you're lagging in your mamba sepah or died work from home on guy. Twenty four seven all but a lot of moisture. Nice boston eats and so madam thank knuckle home. It'd be okay. I'll bet at the c o pella getcha available to shop. I'd send my g- When that nozoe at the maybe you can share with us either way. You had that but numbing about online shows no though gain up at abandon kasimov coming collaborations a guy go in with the gene assess. O'brien loved and loved menu advocacy in americans if ethan and shut them and then with h. Mom so somebody excite. The governor must mahato loan in terms of you know hale that things about the casa de maryland montgomery f shamas advocacy Good things in net a safety the at that child safety so he saying some advocacy the and didn't have mums and then yuma Bugged longer answer abuse women no so sober important than salmon indian ala advocacy in america so underway on lane. Show is not that but naming abandon Sub santita gene. Thank you thank you nv emami. Emmy bill ma f h moms stumbled either a thirty year on five years ago by f h moments known so multiple years next month so i think that they seven been yes. Are you all so for. Believe donald and sixty nine mommy. Md and congratulations on review for being a part of this Female santa anita dam support any involvement in having support group Physically with you virtually with you monopoly. Mugging the nations all of you are members of this Beam of this family and You beat the nothing slates neon. These are online programs with every night Eight forty five. Now gabby the so facebook. So genius indiana video like funnel in chair on youtube channel wa- Subscribe but instagram at the settlement. So ever since the full not fully known platforms on later on tv or radio The like a of supping superbowl Organ meats that firms nagel said offer graham above guy again. Put my show on topic. Anina bashing gordon gas during his federal side land last year scope was abc. Be the allies. Gonna you need somebody that on behalf to i'm not being my getting info show. It brought my sean combined fat with donkey. Now go on import mommy. Mp in my show and go final Healing sold out here. Amelia marshall fund will might us impetus sean combined Elegant and more thank the phone behind one machine set the unwound of blessing allegory in Now by knocking expand on somebody sepah gigging rogue after third. But they took off road with gordon but even eventful. But i must say. Eds in apple play. Appreciate these opportunity. So thank you mommy. Mk mom you lightning alone. Umbrella guy. you've not not being that up again. A book affect them. You might expand opposite dominic making use new mom mom she's dominate. Usa alum spunk. Let me know much Report on people in the mona expert will be nuance and your experts. Now i'm in a missile nami. Sheriff we say but will Ninety nine again for mushroom label so online did not legal eagle Eight forty five. I'm gonna be it then on sunday. So i think the larger program of your neck. That's at four thirty in the afternoon. Will you be not familiar. Lunga not endorse february. This is in a walk with white e channel. abc be in some whom who Platforms download all. Am and your mommy geek. Along what it failed. Mexico mohammadi the dean extra palo f h. Moms communities are cool. More ain't going delaying oregon. So you'll f h moms will more among collaborate. Didn't you don't want to be starting their this february so every month Be so these oxygen. Lana barron was Bridging the gap between generations in. Then you'll mona. If w issues law and untruths. Lena a some white choose the. Yeah or device ralph on that egypt yan heireann so you are some light. The domin awful. Look osama several nash. Us by the buzzer. The million biden fast. What apple to baylor made answer for every question so all of us who joined conversation that value. Mookie on making your defensive bush on so funded been value do not in my hand to mcgann don symbol north. I've been bama's at mossy and then wins need a month not end up with a missile or none of them so van. Okay so yet. A man who Won't employees channel that these programs will be at six o'clock not thirty five thirty. E in the afternoon somebody launch guest alumni holid- neto baiano now ready to fly hours. Who move. I didn't i but yes and then on saturday. I dunno manfredini. Ej that genius. friday so by the end magnon light light lamp lifestyle Event saturday kasama board cpap arabic novels at won't show his authority but the things ika fan Acting on our online shows. So i'm looking at the who may on one line will be shown in fact it's more it's more able not ratio on a shading of Banding s now. He even with it again. But the blood may fund amelia but apple mcadam said in burma show enough a hell of a so. I really look forward. Operate in more review. Mommy and mommy roof in the let me noted i'm moving on a new york and definitely data drink had online shows the mayor. And so. But i'm melanie dulong dos adding mom. She's nanan the ordinary indignation so Again thank you so much By guest madonna f h moms This is the first time against nevada because they take the money on guinness more. And we're looking forward. So much madame peng. Our guests nagai go in with the f. h. mom's excited now collaboration that ns yet or thank you very mom inside. Mommy's the mon- f h somebody not in a guest definitely definitely so i n and um oh. She's sobering in joy such like i had an hour not been v gene. I am thank you so much. Snow guest the. Oh man thank you sound will not question before we end our chicken our segments for the night and the advice nusa moms imagine though olenin and self esteem similan mugging fulltime mom and now planning the mcguirk that way so that i know mama i they moms made on going on Khomba experience not gotten about one on the leg up along bug. That thing went on Up point and either feeling we'll make lamb via the young in mongo in managua. Something like that edging. I know by on my advice. Mock mommy this. Ira mom meet gonna see older oster of emotional. These are very abnormal. Thanks so on. Venus of every week starts here agabi nothing but positive. We have to believe in ourselves now. He went up on money adding allow mahalia jackson. But having said that we also need except that. It's all a not legal aid up in the night. i'm not that i know. That's a nasa. Put the two way again. The fan man in a high ambient you nothing. No how old is lee. Be when people monopoly won't be mugunga. Each iniquity nasa be a lotta bake automa- clarion more A a bit alive. Molina smile picked who his logical ethical bugging debugging. Not me to win at the. Monday mummies behind you unique in india mobile in zimbabwe East shared among our dino donate means army a comey already really officials mean. Suddenly speak mom. She's leaves sika feeling and again we're the will grow melik. You'll adding sales for and then on three people men would on them. Benito molina when on the faucet. Few uncle massive sat. The negative won't up more bugs in really going. You may play with another bobble when need a model better but having a wiggle novel lagaan audi say so in every problem there's all these oposite insight every failure. There's always a success story to success story by the bottom las Not in my brainwashed into believing that because it is true that again by good issue. So you in. For your mapping acking. It's so again if you if you have fine you can know up channel jinx interviews from gonna Share if so my life Ores in omagh under all the means twenty share so important. It will be graphic. A new a Your very very plaka. Yeah so make sure your filo data gene castenada young among social media channels but then an f. h. mama's community at h. mom city the suburbs dominate elegant. Luneng i n. I believe madam next again upset. The gene guy in messiah dong to check in and again the gene bank that so much as a bug besides the f h moms abandon in the gene. Thank you people you guys. Thank you end up again. Lisa michael the see you also may social media ounce jinx on with her instagram. Face will move in the u. channel and lease. That's all work together. Let's all elaborate. Let's own but you implement familia muscle not use your adolescence. Adding lugging at magee moms naby. Gano we buy. Low won't be bean homebase monster social media a free webinars. Add material bengals a freelancing enterpreneurship. See the description box below. Who was the winning on. Punchy hunt similar members f h moms. Don't avoid ninety anymore doing vanessa. F h months. Baseball grew wound balance. The fbi that gone slash groups. Slash f h moss. What on the susana debt is owed gates manga mom. Shoes f h. Mum's radio is powered by value. Productions on test anything and management services humanizing personal actions. Through podcasting civil. We thought have nasa by enrolled as if each mobs masterpiece courses for general virtual suspects company social media management commerce content writing photo and video editing on lengthy teaching and customer service. Would johnny miller short courses city. Thank you for soft skills ortega. He was john de marigny. Thiam computer rental and group ground but our must mcginn convenient at madeira. An enu success for more devious join filipina homebase moms facebook group. It's time to start your free lancing injuring you with us. E you she mom's radio stations the stats h. Mama mama. She will dad. He lied stats video. Mom she added in.
Tall Stories 191: Janeiro Hotel, Rio de Janeiro
"The talk and you're listening to tool stories or monocle. Twenty Four for Bush by the team behind the herbalist. The show all about the cities we live in this week after Rio. Well Markle's Fernando are Gusta Pacheco is in his yearly return trip home to Brazil this time stopping by the new Janeiro hotel in the district of long staying. Faithful to the Brazilian Zillion Fashion Label Austin which shares owner. This recently opened home away from home based cheek tropical touches and skillfully reuses. This is an old seafront building. Let's find out more and there is no other city like Rio de Janeiro as soon as you land you start marveling at its mix of urban and nature. Hr Beach and mountain sure. It's also a city dotted with serious urbanistic problems and of course violence but nevertheless it's still has its charm charm. I have a couple of favorite hotels. Stay in the city which I like to visit every year from the traditional Cabana Palace to the newly opened or town soon now which was originally designed by Scott Nehemiah but it was very much impressed by Sinead Ortho. The New Hotel by Oscar mets UvA the owner of Brazilian fashion brand oss cling. OSC LINK is a mainstay of Brazilian fashion with Sheikh Tropical Motifs and and Casual Cut Yorker style calculate of course the nickname for people born in Rio. I always loved the fashion brand. And it's impressive. How much the hotel telomeres. It's look in the best possible way. The hotel is situated in the district of Leblon. The neighboring district to Lebron is famous for its many bars and is also known to Brazilians as the district. Where Soap Opera Author Manuel cavs field. His successful telenovelas sitting behind. Janiro also recalled the stories of the past in the building's designed doing an incredible job reusing fading Slim mm-hmm seafront apartment block. It's woody entrance already tells you this is auto that prefers to keep things described. The rules are simple but they match perfectly with its light. Callers and spacious bathrooms and for me. It's the little touches that make you fall in love with a hotel. The elevators baiters are ferry dock. Nothing worse than massive bright lights in the left specially as you head to the second floor to have breakfast and other place where it is. His hotel shines. Many Brazilian hotels days are going for generic international breakfasts which is a shame as there's nothing better than a good with Brazilian breakfast. Janetta doesn't disappoint the cakes. The Brad the fruit all set beautifully by the hotel chefs but perhaps the biggest highlight of the novel is the Compact Marble Swimming Pool. The top floor when it's still the reflections of the cityscape their ripple in the water show. Why does hotel is so important to real. It captures the best of its surroundings. All within its walls with incredible views to Lebron beach and to the CAGAS US islands. The pool is better suited for light conversation or just admire the view and of course to enjoy one of the cocktails and the Pool Dr.. A light tangerine based drink some both in the background and being surrounded by the best of modernist Brazilian architecture. That's my idea of a holiday. Jenaid I need you. Listen to tool. All stories are monocle. Twenty four production and thanks to finance Augusta Chaco for today's episode. Remember tune in every Thursday for the full thirty minute edition of the Arabist. Imagine Talk Goodbye. Thank you listening city lovers.
News in Brief 24 October 2019
"This is the news in brief from the United Nations global health reached a milestone on Thursday with theoretical of another strain of the polio virus mandating wild poliovirus type three or W P v three proves that polio-free world is achievable according to the World Health Organization W E education conference taking place in Sharm el-Sheikh Egypt from the Twenty Eighth of October to the twenty second of November Deanne Penn U. N. news radar and other Earth observation services which are vital for weather forecasting and long-term climate change monitoring wmo reports growing alarm over timely weather warnings have helped to save lives experts in the field. Fair the rise in wireless technology could have an impact on whether prediction on thus global welby the need for all sides to ensure that civilians remain protected and that humanitarian have safe access to those in need while these should not encroach on the frequencies used by lifesaving applications such as weather prediction he said there needs to be a balance between short-term commercial and the cost countries would incur for controlling the virus indefinitely with winter looming in northeast Syria UN agencies and their partner means that strain known as W. p. one is present in just two countries Afghanistan and Pakistan who said ongoing international however due to their genetic differences each must be eradicated individually w. p. v. three is the second strain to be wiped out with the last show which said it was an historic moment there are three individual wild poliovirus strains all of which can cause irreversible paralysis or even death. I are scaling up to support people in need including a hundred and twenty thousand living in displacement camps as well as others who require aid relief so far commitment will be needed to make polio-free world a reality which also will generate some fourteen billion dollars in savings globally by twenty fifty compared increasing loss of life and property management of what WMO describes a scarce orbit spectrum resources will be on the agenda at the world radio case detected in northern Nigeria in twenty twelve an independent commission of experts has certified it's erratic ation which means only one type now remain this month they have delivered food to two hundred fifty six thousand people and distributed winter items to one hundred thousand the UN Humanitarian Affairs Office CIA reports that nearly one hundred and eighty thousand people in northeast Syria have been displaced since the ninth of October when Turkey launched a military operation in the region ecological interests on long-term global wellbeing and safety adding that we should not run the risk of reversing many of the gains in our warning services potentially A. and safety for this reason the World Meteorological Organization or WMO is urging governments to protect radio frequencies allocated to satellite and a reduction in fighting in some areas has seen an estimated forty three thousand people return to their homes in recent days the UN continues to reiterate the Oh staring group on radio frequency coordination stressed that while the UN agency obviously does not wish to hamper the roll out of new telecommunication technologies the increasing competition for bandwith including by mobile telecommunications that use five G. and other new technologies Eric ally chair of the WM..
Let's Speak up . Sarabjit Kaur . IINK Podcasts . Episode 109
"Hi everyone welcome back to episode two of my channel. Don't be discouraged or jeet odds lucas Him kooky oscar de spend ammika situations. It was nothing comes up with outta here news channel. Birla gadot outta he see. What did we find the Doctor up nut din dot best to data Medical staff putting shut gazon locked He fit abi ahmad system datta skippy tickets giggles. The hamady hamady system midi leaky e w diodati harder thoroughfare gase komo. She get the knowledge at dictator commotion. Week which abboud he mulan notch. Hey with some tiny nodong komo. She cub cut them hobie Dick dick to potato commercial silty naruhito gustloff bertha but chiloe ought to be totally calm. Sheikh abbas took which liga committee obsolete ekos. Chin it on inauguration dasilva for suspects. Deny dont'a squeak. Would you shouldn't. He taught dina he had. We one hundred he is. He could pasta shut education meaning much dude workers uneducated people daily bread earners garri up. Nuggets arab We but we had some why inky any get any give facility sputnik a. Can he gathered dex. Electricity bills water bills in the heated thing. Is muhammed emas subsidize that class people goody blue uneducated people in a guide gotta in that facility provide gonna get a sponsor ability caskey extensively Dicker to benita as a mighty coach duty hair cut. The company's medallions bogging tottered iska medical system to home subdued kidding Into the army. Kika on good Muscular daughter may be that you just saw sochi do guinea cuma. This will get ahead. Mothered nikki Lougee moosh barry Michael gordon peter. Legras medical facilities beds medicines oxygen supply dugan don shoddy Joe home data suits submit opposite. What is midway Torty insomnia decay. is muscular. Samimi mother gilly august maybe was negotiation yet commenced in the got a he stood could not be map nevada monte medical fuel Too much is so much. They had doctors medical staff up the best data system me. Cheese did not look good on monday. Local a modest level Your body's central government acknowledged Question goody john Iman dr expert showed up a league but many op. Subsidy equanimity been So much john. Medical field may medical suppliers authority but heck with politicians nog rick sum up news amid daddy. So much who Iman zip dot com gooding or example. da nearly obstacle seeks so need Seed hung ceiling Thank you so much for listening.
Can A Potato Fix Your Pimple Problems?
"You're listening to a podcast. This episode is brought to you by sheikh hydra silk perfect. Finish the three in one multi installer for face eyebrows and bikini. Hello welcome to you beatty daily. Podcast giving you twenty days of beauty if you don't know by now my name is campbell and it's wednesday so i am joined by beauty rydah. Aaron dougherty lawyer laura in today. We're going to discuss the latest in beauty news. Sorry on today. Show have the beauty. God's been listening to us you b.'s. We've been requesting it and finally the product we've always wanted to launch is here and there's an unlikely food products that people are using to shrink their pimples on tiktok is it a real thing but fest so apparently it's time to ditch out twelve step skin-care retains because pinterest twenty twenty. One trend predictions report has revealed. That skinny millennium is the new skincare trend. Skimming getting with. Tell me about it. What is that well according to pinterest. It's the end of the whole caked on. Make up look and this kind of look is about the effortlessly chick routine that. Simple and sustainable. I like simple. Tell me more. I will with this. You can expect to see a wave of natural minimal or no makeup beauty. Looks the main focus here is leading real skin do its thing. so we're talking about pause. Acne scarring blemishes. All that good stuff. It's everything's on show. It might not be a brand new concept because as we all know no makeup. Makeup has been around for young's but it's a sign that people want to move away from that whole unrealistic standard of perfect skin. I really like this. Because i know how pinterest compile these reports and it's obviously certain types of images are getting pindar over in creating boards and so they obviously singer rise in these kind of imagery as opposed to. I guess a couple of years ago when it was all about that really kind of heavy caked on matt youtube ecomomic. The didn't look that great in your life. They definitely wasn't any pause. Set the searches for how to get naturally going. Skin have actually gone out and by one hundred and eighty percent in the last year okay. I'm not a maths. Was it sounds like a lot. I reckon that's a lot to do with covert as well because relayed people aren't going to the places they were before so it makes sense. Yeah definitely i mean. We had that whole year. What we weren't really packing on the makeup we weren't during ou- our retain every morning. I have to admit though a tiny bit of gays. I mean it's weird. 'cause there's two of made. His mom lay discussed. The post office sunscreen on but when beautifully i do have a lot of pigmentation need to hide. I know how to hide it. Well so part of me subscribes to maybe be more courage than these trend. But i really like the almost permission to let you skies. And you blemishes discoloration choicer so have we seen invasion in the products coming to match the trend we have there's been so many beauty brands that are jumping on board the hybrid. Skincare makeup trend. So you'll notice. There's a whole wave of lightweight. Baby cream say cranes imprimis so some of the race in products becker. Cosmetics came out with inouye pigment. Fan dacian sends weird right. It's kind of like a primal. No pekerman foundation of those marketing was like chocolate frazier cake all of my allergies. Get back to cake anyway. what else there's also the decay hydro maniac. I know this is launched in the us so we can probably expect to see. Randy sued and clinic have come up with a serum foundation. There's a few of those on the market. Let connects launching mid february things. A couple of weeks. I like this low maintenance. Lazy likes this pigmentation. -ly doesn't love it but if we're all rocking it then it becomes the new. Make it a thing. Sometimes when you get busy the last thing you have time for this booking pretty appointments who has the time thankfully shaky to help with the new silk perfect finish multis styler. These three on trauma will help you. Expertly trim your eyebrows the bikini and help you remove that pesky facial hair. The first attachment is designed to gently remove facial hair the second attachment is to precisely shaved eyebrows. And the third one is expertly style you bikini line. These one can even be used on wet or dry skin. Mainly you can take your hair removal off your to do list either in or out of the shower plus it comes with cleaning brush battery and a beauty bag for storage fees self. The sheikh haji perfect. Finish the three and multi installer for face eyebrows and bikini. Finally our prayers have been answered. There is a product launching it actually launched last week it was meant to launch mid feb but the demand was so high. They had to bring forward. It's a setting spray for over your makeup. That is spf fifty. We'll be shouting. So it's brand cole. Naked sundays it's new and it's a stray leeann. It's also vegan so about takes that box. It's an spf fifty. Plus hydrating glowing. Maced it's forty bucks. So for as long as i've hosted these podcasts always fantasized about an easy way to reapply sunscreen. We know that sounds great. Only lasts for a few hours. And that if you're going back out in the sun and say the afternoon that you need to top up this is heat to onto those praise. But i do want to preface it by saying that we need a teaspoon of sunscreen no matter the texture for our face and neck. So unless you're going to spray a lot a lot of this regular face it's not going to be a full application of sunscreen but it's definitely better than nothing in saada is hollering said watermelon. Extract and kakadu plum. So it sounds pretty good. I've given a go only for one. Sprints it's really nice feels really good. I definitely didn't use enough because it felt like my face was drenched. So it's good for topping up. I also like it as a brunette for my scalp because my scalp often gets burnt. Wipe pot so interesting thoughts on this errand. Like it's the first one. There's a lot of the as powder setting powders overseas but because the tj is so strict he it's really hard to get something passed. So what are your thoughts on this kind of product. I think it's great like i personally. I always struggle with talking up my sunscreen during the day when i say struggle i mean i don't do it. It's hard right. It's very hard. So i think even something as simple as a spray could certainly. It's a step that you will probably entertain now before you thought too hard. Yeah definitely there's a wonderful beauty radical hannah that rights for mama mayor and she's done excellent video. It's about how to reapply sunscreen over your makeup using a beauty blenda so she uses creams and lotions and bounces it on top of her makeup amazing but a great a lot of hard work. I even find myself sometimes. If i'm sneaking off to pick up my son from daycare i want reapply and i know i should and hillary hunter but it's a lot so having something like this that's a bit of an option. Sure it's not a hundred percent coverage but it's better than nothing is pretty much a game changer. Look this one is a little weird but tiktok has new beauty. Trended the minute. And it's all about putting your pimples with potatoes to help shrink your big cystic spots so people are cutting up potatoes and putting them their face. People are literally going to bed with chunks of potato and taping it on their real. It's a thing. Wow do you have questions. Because i do have so questions. I have heard of avocado. I've heard of honey i've heard of oats. All of that stuff is on the face. Never potato. I just want to know who found. This was like Miss potato all robert here. Just say what happened ak sir. You've done a bit of research dazs at work okay. Well experts of said that it kinda does work which is interesting interesting how so apparently the starchy jews on freshly washed. Spot is where it's all at experts. Say that the starch. The potatoes might help like soothe inflammation and absorb oil and potatoes are also apparently rich and vitamin c. Which we know would help minimize the risk of developing duck spots after the pimple. Kind of close up so as the potato sliced. It's not the skin it's inside okay. It's the inside. But so i- heavily researched this pantley. The best way to do it is to wash the potato. I then peel it. And then that's the good stuff underneath there so you throw this away so we use that pot up the potato and then you leave it on overnight will apparently you're your kindness. I like rub it on your skin. So you're not necessarily supposed to tape it on your face a lot. Lotta people are doing. Okay kinda rub it over your skin over your pimples and kinda just leave the jews chief formula on your face. Imagine paypal waking up in the next morning with random. Bits of potato floating around in their beds spuds everywhere. It's like an irish person stream. It's my name. Well that's all. We have time for this week. I need hash brown. Thanks for listening to this episode of ubt and dark. Forget all the products that we've mentioned. We'll be in the show nights now before i go a quick little thing i need to mention last week. I said sephora had a pop up store but that was a lie told a feel. This store closed in twenty twenty. So pleased aren't going to at the permanent story east end of c. So you've got to look forward to dr. Forget if you wanna chat all things beauty wearing the facebook group and is also mama mia beauty instagram. Cenex eight five. This episode of beauty was brought to you by sheikh cadre perfect. Finish the three in one multi. Install a face eyebrows and bikini.
How Man City Became Banned City
"It was a stunning development in the world of soccer on Friday Manchester City they are England's reigning Premier League champions and this is a real statement from European football's governing body. Uefa city are facing a two year ban from the flagship Champions League competition. I do Manchester City. One of the biggest and richest clubs in the world has been banned from the Champions League. Europe's most prestigious and lucrative club tournament. Today the Athletic Sam Louis joins us to break down the ban what it could mean for the future of the team and what's at stake for man cities controversial billionaire owner Sheikh Mansour. Offensively think well hold on a minute. Who are our motivations from wonder and the Athletic? I'm under skelter and I'm beat the Davidson. It's Tuesday February eighteenth and this is the lead. It felt like something great. There is something of emotion the past. Because you're not good. This isn't a story here. You'RE GONNA BE THE ATHLETE. It stays with you so sam. How big and how unprecedented is this ruling? It's so big. And it's so impressive in in the fact that we're talking about and the fact that you know news stations across the world. If I lied artem you know from Friday night on woods is because I think the size of of city or the clubs are being banned from the Champions League before and Galatasary Turkish slogan AC. Milan Daping Bam this while Icy Milan. This season banned from the Euroleague. I think it's probably the fact that it's Manchester City. And also the factor the other two mentioned we kinda bound for fallen foul of the rules and spending a bit too much but this one. This is more about the seat. This is a club with a long history since eighteen hundred ninety four. This club has been at the very core of a city. That's proud a city. This allowed a city. That's always stood out from the crowd. A club foot all of Manchester. But it hasn't historically been one of the top clubs in England. You know the the sort of long been seen as the second team in Manchester. Yes the modern era. The modern era in English. Football is the Premier League and Manchester United Hopping Kings. Becker again. Nobody will dramatically traveling ninety nine hundred nine. They won the double in two thousand and eight for a lot of years. Manchester City weren't in the premier league. And even when they were they. Were very much an also ran Kanda team. So you know that goes to show the fortunes but really everything changed in two thousand eight when he was purchased by new owner. Toss a little bit about. She commenced or After the show up in Minnesota a chain is a member of the Abu Dhabi royal family. He's the Deputy Prime Minister of the United Arab Emirates. And he's the half brother of the current president of the United Arab Emirates. He sits on all kinds of borden bodies including the Emirates Investment Authority on the Supreme Petroleum. Council it sounds some Laaksonen over an Bolom say these worries love me collected. He owns the Abu Dhabi united. Which in two thousand and eight bought Manchester City and his mouth sprawled into not just Manchester City but New York City Melbourne city stakes in and China in. Uruguay gives you a bit of an idea of this guy and I suppose the the influence that he he's not regional and now beyond He's very much remained in the background at Man City. He's reputations being an option owner he's only ever been to one city game in did give an interview towards the star and it was very romantic. It was all very you know a football fan. I played a lot when I was younger. And Manchester City is the sleeping giant. And I'm very very excited about the possibility of turning things around and I think this is a great possibility for everyone all this kind of stuff but there are plenty of people who are skeptical of. Man's sewers motivations with this club and to be clear this is one of the most powerful men in the United Arab Emirates. A country with a terrible record of human rights abuses. Now imagine leaving your family behind to seek work in a foreign country driven away by poverty and desperation only to find that. When you get that you lose your job and if that's not bad enough. Imagine to not being paid for ten months being left in a ramshackle camp in the desert at the height of summer. Exactly what happened to thirty eight migrant workers in the United Arab Emirates and we're not pointing a finger directly at Sheikh Mansour here but there are plenty of people who say this guy is connected to a lot of bad things happening in the country and that his decision to purchase Manchester City was part of what human rights groups call a quote unquote sport washing campaign. Sam Can you explain that term sport washing the definition of Bates you to use a sporting event or an institution as a means for a country to improve its reputation particularly if as a poor record on human rights if you think back to the classic. Muhammad Ali fight the rumble in the jungle and Manila. These were these were events in Zaire in the Philippines in countries where there were human rights abuses. There were. There were stories of prisoners being kept below the ring you know in underground jails blow the ring and obviously without Dhabi the Mexican companies guitar that is bringing scenes sports exercise to human rights abuses allegedly taking place there with slave labor to build the stadiums also links to these countries with the war in Yemen former detainees. Say they'd rather die and go to hell then returned to the prison Mukalla in southern Yemen. They say they were held for months in the United Arab Emirates. Funded prisons hands tied and blindfolded. This is how far it goes in. The is all these she so after Sheikh Mansour. This highly controversial owner bought man city. The team went on a pretty massive spending spree. He has signed from Manchester City for thirty two million pounds at shots. British transfer record tebow. D- says cities offered him a future. Something united either. Couldn't or didn't want to design Vincent Company David Silva Yaya Toure. Sergio Guero some of the very best players in the world and then in twenty eleven. Two thousand twelve. You goal the last kick off the season to win the title on goal difference. I mean Manchester City fans. I think he's probably say have never denied and then after head coach. Pep Guardiola arrived in two thousand sixteen. This team started playing a level that we just hadn't seen before it's the Best Primer League team. We've ever seen this pure domination. Unlike I've ever witnessed before they broke records for home. Wins Away Wins. To-to Wins Gold schooled. They also unbelievable they also won the FA Cup and that was when we were talking about the nation but right around the time that Man City started winning trophies. There was this growing concern. About how much. Money billionaire owners were spending and so there was this new rule that was put into place. Can you briefly explain the financial fair play regulation effectively financial play as it is it restricts clubs from spending too much money if you make losses of more than thirty million euros over three seasons then you will have failed financial fair play? And that's when you can get these. Big fines only can be banned from the Champions League. So essentially teams can only spend as much money as they're bringing in. Yes exactly and so man. He got a slap on the wrist for violating this financial fair play regulation in Twenty Fourteen. But it seems like things really shifted in two thousand eighteen. When the German newspaper Der Spiegel published a really big story there was a lot of acting Manchester City which show top level of the club discussing the sponsorship arrangements. There was one discussing the hats on shipping. Eddie had sponsor the stadium sponsor. The shirt is the biggest positive as you can probably tell from the name. Anti had there is a link there to have we. W and one of these emails said the actually. This sponsorship was worth around sixty million in the books in the official books while they declared the UEFA only add to pay eight million out of their own pockets at the airline and you have to behave million other in pockets. The rest came out of shake my source that Abu Dhabi companies like ours well anti-satellite all of their sponsorship agreements with city that will worth however city stated in the official books always email showed that these sponsorship arrangements were not worth as much as city at the Clyde than for so basically you're paying for his own sponsorship deals so that it looked like the team was breaking even when they weren't and they could continue spending lots of money creative accounting. You could call it but definitely in violation of this rule Yes yes absolutely and so began an investigation. After this big they're Spiegel report and on Friday. They announced that Man City was banned from the Champions League for two years. What has been Nancy's response? Muncie response has it as as being the whole way through is basically to come out fighting and ultimately on Friday. What they said was. This was a flawed process by way for for announced in two thousand eighteen when they launched investigation will. They wanted to ban Manchester City. They had recommended a ban. And they've effectively. Muncie say they have now worked on that basis that Manchester City would get a ban. Come what may so. That's a in Manchester City. Now saying UEFA. His entire process has been flawed and they will go to the corporation for Paul to make that case. And when will we know the result of the appeal? Another another huge question. Another unknown by all accounts. This case has been likened to doping cases Olympic Games athletes who've been found guilty of doping offenses they to clear the name and they want to go to the Olympic. So it doesn't make any sense having the case drag all until October and missed it. So everybody's GonNa want clarity and not just Manchester City. You know if Manchester City are bound the team who finishes fifth in the Premier League which could be Sheffield United which would be a fairy tale. They qualify for the Champions League. Now that will change the club overnight. Jeffrey Dogwood Club entirely if they qualify for the Champions League so this needs to be done quickly and it will be done quickly it will be. There will be a date set quickly but I think it's so complex. I think there's so much the city could for lots of it might take cass with all the winning the world and all the desire to get this sorted out as soon as possible. It could drag on. What's been the reaction from Man City fans? Is there a feeling that they're being unfairly? Singled out absolutely absolutely. I would say there are a lot of fun so you think. Hold on a minute. Who are our owners while their motivations are they doing and hold on a minute you know? These emails do seem to pay in a bad light but everyone knows how it works with with twitter. These days I think the most the most vocal the reaction from on society funds has been yet this idea that as a witch hunt is out to get them. It's the same. Let's assume that this two year ban from Champions League stays how big of a blow is this to the team over the next couple of seasons. I mean I imagine you're going to have players who wants to leave and it's it's definitely going to be hard for this team to sign many more marquee players if they don't have the opportunity to play in the Champions League well it's interesting over the weekend off. The athletic scrambled a lot of top. Reuters to to find out these these kind of questions and a lot of the information that came back from sources close to the team and agents close to the team. Was that yet look? There will be some players even some of the the nicest players even some of the most payoff friendly players. You know they they were not wanNA stick around. I don't think it would also be on Fanta- speculate but Liberal Rossana was. The play was most likely to leave anyway. Devon Silva already announced his intention to leave anyway. He spent ten years city by the end of his contract. Contract runs out and it's almost as leave in. There's been speculation about Sergio Guero. Maybe maybe he would use this as an opportunity but on the other hand. You've actually got the strange step. The remarkable staff of one of the players agents said Rain Sterling's agent eighty ward has actually gone on the record. Say The rain certainly will be staying. Kevin Dubrow Anna. Probably the other star player on the same. He's kind of he's happy city and and this this isn't affected to him so it basically depends on the individual really and what's going to happen with PEP Guardiola. Is there any possibility that he will try to end his contract prematurely and Joining Different Club? No I don't think so. I mean that was always. There are always rumors anyway base based on the fact that they will have disappoint season in terms of the points up to Liverpool so people were putting two and two together speculate in the he would go. I mean I think I am Brahma. I say that the sources are choice most around Manchester City. The sources closest to him. They've always said he will stay. He will see his contract. At least which again that runs until summer. Two Thousand Twenty one. So there's another eighteen months on SAM. Is there any possibility that this is essentially a death sentence for the club that when all the dust settles that this club we'll go back to sort of meet the mediocre status that it had before this new owner came along hospitals old wrestling appeal? It'll wrestling appeal if they do missile in the Champions League and they do make these big losses than maybe they can't afford to keep his these champion saying that they do have and what about Sheik Mansoor. I mean we talked about this idea of using sports to extend influence and power and to distract people from human rights abuses. What does this ban mean for him? If part of the plan was we're going to boost the reputation of our region and our businesses by being associated with this great historic English club that wins trophies the manager and the best player if all of a sudden. It's no longer squeaky clean club. And all of a sudden it's a club which has got a bad reputation dot com defeats the whole object again into in the first place. So yeah it may get to the stage where they think everybody hates us. We into this business argue to reflect in the light of a great permanently club now. Now it's a club the we've kind of dragged down all right Sam. Thanks so much for joining us. Thank you very much pleasure to build. You can follow it. Sam Lease coverage of Manchester City at the lake. Dot Com. Here are some other stories. We're following at the LEAD NASCAR driver. Ryan Newman is in critical condition. After a terrible crash during the final lap of Monday Nights Daytona five hundred Tamil up the crash into the wall into the air upside down. Newman was trading the lead with eventual winner. Denny Hamlin when his car was nudged from behind and sent crashing into a wall before flipping on its roof more than two hours after the crash. Nascar executive Steve O'Donnell read a statement from Newman's team saying that newman was in serious condition but his injuries were not life-threatening. Hedberg steelers head coach. Mike Tomlin didn't mince words on Monday. When talking about quarterback Mason Rudolph who was accused of using a racial slur towards browns defensive end myles Garrett in November so I fully support Mason Rudolph we as an organization fully supported. Mason Rudolph and to be quite honest with you. We weren't hacked off with what we saw this weekend. Not specifically for myles Garrett He's been in the lane that he's in but what was displayed by. Espn and that panel the way that the situation was presented. I don't think was fair to Mason Rudolph and that's why I'm here today. Tomlin was referring to an interview. Garrett gave ESPN where he again said that Rudolph called him a quote. Stupid n word as the two scuffled with Garrett eventually hitting Rudolph in the head with his Helmet Garrett was suspended indefinitely after that brawl and the NFL reinstated him last week. Meanwhile the uproar over the Astros shall we say less than stellar apologies keeps on going on Monday. Mvp Mike Trout. Who normally isn't all that outspoken? Said that he wasn't happy with how. Mlb has handled the sign ceiling scandal. So far don't agree with punishments player in anything guys careers been affected. A lot of people. Lost Your Charles is just the latest high profile player to express his displeasure with the way. This all unfolded. If you like our show. Don't forget to subscribe reversible wherever you get your podcasts from wondering and the Athletic. I'm under skelter and I'm beat the Davidson see tomorrow June.
Bonnie Cashin, an interview with Dr. Stephanie Lake, part 2
"I'm whitney dow and eric alexander and our podcast reparations. The big payback explores the legacy of slavery and now white people have raped pillage and tortured black people for centuries and now to come. Psa for black history month. This is a psa for black history month beginning february. Eighteenth this to reparations. The big payback produced by color far media in the black effect on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast dress. The history of fashion is a production of been over seven billion people in the world. We all have one thing in common every day. We all get dressed. Welcome to trust the history of fashion a podcast that explores the who what when of why we wear we are fashion stories and your host cassidy zachary and april callaghan and we are back today listeners with a continuation of our two part episode on bonnie cash the first part aired a couple of days ago. So if you already haven't listened to part one. We promise that you do not want to miss out on that conversation about the very early years of body cash now. Legendary career yes. Cash was one of those rare designers who really spoke own fashion language. She's often credited. As the originator of the layered look for instance that came about in exist in mainstream fashion. She was also a proponent of comfort practicality and gave women the tools to invent their own unique style she wants remarked quote the woman i mostly visualize when designing is probably what could be called a fashion independent. These clothes she collects are quite usually fashion. She isn't sacked by the latest promotion other latest minutes or the latest they say in quote yes to curator of bonnie caches personal archive. Dr stephanie lake joins us to continue our conversation about her work on cashing which culminated in her twenty sixteen book. Bonnie cashin sheikh is where you find it. Welcome back dr lake. You actually write in the book. i'm quoting you. You say while in hollywood cash developed her approach to modern. Wardrobes centered on mixing north and south or east and west ancient with modern and luxury with utility. And that's that's quite a lot to take in. So i'm just curious if you had to give us like an elevator pitch snippet. How would you describe the cassian aesthetic. And who was the cash client. The cash mug is really accurately described by one. Jonathan adler minds in the former from my book ready rights. I'm just mad for her japanese-inspired pasha's and it's surely can taking passion garment and you really separated into different cultures. Different as she was constantly taking in all of this material. I in hollywood where she was researching or different centuries different storylines and then threw her child and she also had incredible relationships with museum. Curators demanded student a clothing history. Not visit your bash industry clothing history and to understand. What were these constitional ideas that made sense at that time and she would approached leading the same way whether the needs and desires and ideas that represent district in time when Awards when she was given her house same award they described. It's it's best to you. The adjectives alone and just call them. Cash cheap create his own royal language just for sure and even though we do see these these little that you can see of her drawing. Inspirations from other cultures is always like so fresh and so modern you know because of that it separates itself from any accusations of appropriation again. It is bonnie own sartorial language for sure lately. So you know. I would argue that. Bonnie was one of fashion's all time. Greatest innovators because along the likes of volunteers siaga. I would even argue because he was also concurrently working at this time. What was her relationship to french fashion. It's really interesting. Because on the one hand she revered it and she'd say one in another time lapse in another country And she'd love the tradition of Should be a time. Shin sheer the highest standards at the samten. She absolutely loved the superiority that fresh fashion polar bird americans and mid mid-century. She really thought when she ended her contacts at fox. You really thought that she was going to be painter. And she wanted to test that theory so she went to france for a couple of months and she plans to just proud harrison. Enhance alex who was the track which is what she did but she also spent a lotta time in fashion circles and salons with fresh martyrs czar and cocktails and talk us than others notables in paris and she was absolutely when i read her work. It's almost comically livid. Thought she was and at everything that was happening. She understood the postwar psychology of turning to really lavish opulent dress. She understood the profitability. Was here is a big new change in fashion. And she just she thought it was. It was a huge insulted. All women really her mind. She said he's not stop address. Lane twenty pounds into overnight bag as she was on the dared. She was focused on allegations. That women who've made during the forties and furious to see what is dominating headlines and it was the turning quite where she decided she had to rate where it was the rescue mission it was crusade without question and there are stories of buyers impress. Attorney her schilling's right around mid century leaving in tears because of her rousing hawks that she would get on america taking off in a new direction and a new modernity and this would define the century as she also wrote to bassac and said would you who was jars our and partner with me. Shoes berry convinced that she was going to change. What was happening in french. Fashions inside the other relationship that she had Rare was that she was so highly regarded and she's always receiving compliments from french viner's and so widely copied. It never waned and there was always incense with it. That americans were proud of this that he was this american designs independent woman. Who had the french following in her footsteps. And they're headlines like bonnie cashin building dater ideas copied by harris is how her work would be placed in context and even bill cunningham wayne roads. The french bombs closed they would rejuvenate canal. It was just an ongoing topic in private correspondence in in the lake. And she she's being ms cash in his london. Greatest designers in the world which is an incredible compliment from any as hers deems was welcome but at the same time she would get letters saying oh the fact of your designs were providing great blasted dinner last night scott rally so she was always is set apart in this very specific way where she was at once fodder for being so highly eared and at the same time. Frustrating biding blatantly copied by another french peers and speaking of her innovations. Would you tell us about some of your favorites. Because i mean from from the use of leather to to toll boots and a mix and match wardrobes. So much of the cash in language still defines address today but at that time these things are incredibly new it is staggering and the economist. Once wrote that bonnie's contributions to action or second market value. Only about a denim she. And what am i working. Titles documentary is a few billion dollars later on ashes fashion that significant starting with layering that admits century. She launched first layered look and it was the concept but also pointing larry which no one understood what she had to explain it over in so many different ways but it met data layer look close for not sold. That way issued decided bombshell. She won the code word and neiman. Marcus where that very first year or that idea and it was the first time buyer everyone both awards and the same year it just set the entire industry back on its heels and she also did that professionally as you're touching on earlier because she refused to work for anyone she said out to divine whatever she wanted at any price line and she repairs the manufacturers. Who could do that would be on the way that she never owned manufacturing or worked for a specific company. She was able to have all of these different things in different categories appear on the market at it. You could buy a little raincoats for two dollars and ninety five cents. You could buy for or four figures. It was unfurnished so even start to break. Apart those restrictions in the industry it took decades for that to happen decades later designers trying to three licensing with very little sister ask. It still is something. That's notable now when someone hot in an unexpected place revenge completely mind wiz with what they're known for is something that's really exciting in the industry. And that's something that she initiator. Mid-century remnants were daily wrote about it saying we had no idea how this will work. It was just impossible. Dixie working in that way and then as you mentioned mother. She brought leather to high fashion at a time when it was viewed as being really for country associated Them rebellion new york finds. They viewed her first selection standard. The ladies were from mars and society calms writer payroll of women appearing in the city in leather close. It was it was so shocking time by lady than came out saying bunny caches my favorite ready designer in order everything in every color but to think about that those two allowances layering and his leather for high fashion that those were shocking concepts that she ends produce mohair was the same. No one was using harrods. She really loves the blanket. She had a country house mills to produce mohair for her clothing design which was immediately copied in paris than in real and rushed it into the us in the us because it was such fashion news other another term and concept hardware which she introduced the use of industrial closures in colleague it hardware and how many this talk about the hardware on her handbag. That was something that was hers alone and traced the decades. You can always find something where you have to kind of do a double take the cheetah's doing in the forties. Many skirts in the fifties. She brought the tote bags high fashion. In the sixties the seventies introduced seventies pieces. And it was a eleanor. Lambert side is booking today designed ten years ago by now it was just on the dot as anything that she introduce began. Something that's in the mainstream fashion. There is a great summary from guardian that talks about bonnie being so famous in the world of votes. You want every word in the us. In england she was she just she dominated field and then retired. She never wanted to build an empire but she retired as the guardian outlines Tired just as calvin klein basler made empires out of ideas to be designated in the world clad in her concepts. Which is exactly what you talk to your students. Yeah absolutely hi. This is bill clinton. Please join me on my podcast. Why am i telling you. Why am i telling you. Why am i telling you this conversations with some of the most fascinating people. i know. We'll talk about ideas. It deserve more attention. About how science technology and design or improving our lives and about why we should be hopeful and optimistic about our future. Listen to why. Am i telling you this on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast know speaking of leather the other thing and and and the textiles these she had this shows love affair with like these really soft schlumpy textural textiles and they're very frequently in riotous colors. Bonnie was not afraid of color. Can you talk to us about both of those other aspects of her work because to me. That is one of the things when i see skirt and museum exhibition or see something in a vintage store those two things in combination with the with each other like cashing like hands down. No questions asked absolutely. She could only think in color and she was always an artist's first and foremost joyce pattern once it out the door that she was going to be the answer. That was always for big fat. When she is displeased. I believe it. S no she albert colors. They were so important to that she would hand mix them in hanes and watercolor in oil pete and that would be off to manufacturers to the dyers leaders working on skinner's styles as sills. Who would stay advice. Says i want something match through room. I will buy packages sweet runs and send it into the factory because it was that accuracy and specificity of color. Her personal pallet was so important to her. And you know what she taught old. She would bring boxes colored tissue and rid the hotel room because she had to always be surrounded by her personal habit. It really was Same with styles. I almost named a chapter in the book. Hunks inflames because she was so enamored of hunks fabric net leaning around body as you always use those terms to talk about our. She hated any unnecessary seeming. She hated what she called the torturing attack styles and because of her childhood because of experience with the most beautiful textiles in the world she always revered them and she was part of three months. There are the meals that she works. Were primarily independent british. Nas that's which again small runs that she wanted these sales that saw to her insult you were houses and she had some american sources. Dorothy litas and jasko jersey where she would collaborate on holidays and do things but most of it was was through these british sources. And there's incredible correspondents where she would be asking about. He knew twisty yard way and the males back either. That's completely impossible or yes. We'd never tried it when stuart and initially get packets these little car sales vr insensitive or i shows shelves and shelves of yarn that she was studying back and forth in order to get news. Act me to her specifications where she would want something. That was this heavy. As above and artistry in that huge botox sculpture. She wanted to be able to carshield saudi material. Instead of having two years steaming and infrastructure. You're never see a cash army. That has any of that anything to create shape. It's purely in the way of this style alone and so really answer your question where the textiles came from. It was for imagined then. She created textiles that were only available in her clothing lines. And that's why that's part of one of the reasons why her look is so very distinctive and one of my favorite things show students in our collection. Fit we have three one foot boxes. We have like three or four linear feet of her fabric swatches And a lot of them. Also note the manufacturer the price per yard. And i've done some of the historic currency conversions on some of these and i was staggered at the price per yard. This is before they were even sewn into garments Some of these textiles are breathtakingly expensive. So for our listeners. Can you conceptualize the prices of her clothing and again you noted that she did design at all price points in also to for some of her more expensive pieces who were some of her most notable patrons. Her clubbing was expensive and she also never knew the regional prices. She was completely disinterested in that part of figuring out bottom line and so she would say crisis fall where they may she was never winds not use the finest materials in her designs and there was a constant discussion with between the mills manufactured as ansu buyers and consumers as to why these pieces were so valuable and why they were worth more than every plenty because even though they were expensive. 'cause you're outlining for what they were. They were absolutely incredible. Deal in a way and is the piece that i'm wearing right. Now which is from the forties and these are the longest lasting of textiles. You can imagine so. That was something that was so important. You hurt you that the prices They reflected the quality and the clothes were meant to last for decades. That was another way enrich very non fashion. She was interested more javadi. She despised obsolescence in that was reflected in the textiles that she is encouraged Clothes and wear them overtime and the days when the seasons in the night she wasn't ever going switch according to you a trend or something. That was selling well. She was going to do what she wanted to do. Is her clients were women of the world like her that were distinctive in whatever world they don eater inhabited and thought something really individual and everything that they did including address and elizabeth. Here are angry. Pardoning may smell duchess dan shirley roswell all of these women that could be wildly different in wet. They did on a daily basis but they had a certain spirit on approach to light. That was buried confidence as the civic to them. They all have a very recognizable style for sure. And i liked the fact that they had their own recognizable styles but yet they could all meet in the middle or hurt. Yeah there's a cash cash. Was this nexus point for all of them absolutely so we have mentioned coach briefly. I'm hoping you can tell us a little bit about how that brand came into existence and cash role in the establishment of coach. I can do that for you. And i'm the only person who can do that. Because i knew everyone involved and i inherited all of their papers and it is an incredible story. It's one of the most frampton fashion history and it centered on women. Lillian cahn asin. Who promised each other that they were going to start this handbag company so lillian husband miles when he came back from the war in the forties. He joins dale weather. Which is a manufacturing company for wholesale. Men's leather goods and his family has stayed in the company so in late fifty s and late nineteen fifty seven. He decided he wanted to expand the work that he's there. He wanted to create a reasonable operation from success stories and so he'd trademarks than in coach. And it made its way onto the executive catalog world lillian at the time. She wants to expand the business as well and now by nineteen sixty one they purchased stat and she said smiles. I want to launch a women's retail. Line and i want it to be on catch it. I want it to be designed to go with rick lockridge involved on his work and miles absolutely scoffed at the idea. Instead that will never work. Don't forget hey speaking of billion dollars later. Yeah exactly these women lately. Lillian completely ignored acid in chicago com bonnie and bonnie recall a sweet voice on the other end of the phone outlining. She wanted to start this new company. It would be called coach. It would be bonnie. Cashin designs clothing. Ambani's said yes. Yes i would love to do that. But i don't have any time i can't and so they're they're. They're in his promised. That day chromosomes each other. They would basically circle that when the time is right so october nineteen sixty. Two coach launched which is five years to the day after the trademark and against mile Advice yards putting his foot down these two and body slam that it was facsimile explosion Bags that went out. There were copies all at press clippings for she would circle bag and this bag was copied all around the world and even with calls did an unauthorized pattern for seventy five cents. Where you could make your body cash handling sacks to their entire block of store windows. It was all devoted. Bonnie cashin now is to clear passion book the garments hats and the accessories. And it's a fascinating story because these women it's it's american dream mendis women who shattered a glass ceiling just by a simple promise to each other. Both seeing things that they wanted in there were drugs. Really disregarding anyone who got a history is within all the companies that body partnered with Harbi is far from the base to count. It was not the only time company was created specifically for her but it's the only time that she and another professional woman partners to create something and it's something that of course everyone in the world recognized today one of the hallmarks that she answered during his years is Roster law which used on electric loading oliver accessories not just the chance for twenty years on everything and that single cash for lock has now become one of the most recognizable designs. They niche in the entire world and is the closest really that she ever came to a logo. Do you wanna tell us how that turn lock. Toggle closure came to be exactly it was because she had introduced the term hardware. And because you've always looking at industrial closures boxes of closures and days the people would send Here's the question on a fireman's jacket where here's something from our bar s she down for always sourcing industrial push so the brass ring. Lock her breast. Your was taken directly from the convertible. She driver in hollywood and it's she used the bat down. The top of that convertible issue raced in the hollywood hills to work and even in the seventies models when tact impressed about she orders from automobile manufacturers. Always did she's amazing. I i just. I know that you probably have but i was just like. She's one of those people that either. I really missed out. I would love to sit down and have a martini with body cash. And she was quite fond of putting them sketching women drinking. Martinis and her and her fashion sketches. Martinis glass the therapy for black girls. Podcast is your space to explore mental health personal development and all of the small decisions we can make to become the best possible versions of our sales. I'm your host dr joy. Hardin bradford a licensed psychologist in atlanta georgia. And i can't wait for you to join the conversation every wednesday. Listen to the therapy for black girls. Podcast on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast take care. I have to say this next fit that. I think we're going to talk about really blew my mind. I had no idea. This is something that you on earth that i think besides people who have read your book already people just do not know this and that is the fact that cashman had a long term relationship with irma's so tell us more i mean i i. I think a lot of people's ears just went like that. It is surprising. Even when i've been talking to artists that it is not done. This is the only time there was an outside designer. Who was sold in air. Mass at the relationship was for at least a decade and she was the only american ready to wear designer. Who is ever invited to select airmen's and the fact that her label you have the garment. Fit and you have one. That has the animals in the cash will intact for the fact that hurley side being sold in their store and anywhere that their work was just so unbelievably juror and there were plenty of letters and correspondence at the time. Bonnie saying he regretted me the most famous fashion designer in the world. This is just weird burland juice. Just never interested in shaping back heart. She bought the company. she lost craftsmanship. It was obviously reciprocated. She was able to pray everything. Through her american sources and manufatures. Nothing was created by ms and then in nineteen sixty eight sixty nine astronauts near desired ms fort which she wrote back saying yes that she would love to do that you such on and she also wanted to take a reduced fee because it would just be such a project see you imagine that negotiated with their housing. You say let's do. But i'd like to be paid less. Has i would enjoy it so much. And that was really her her entire approached. Her design was to make that secondary and she has a millionaire many times over. She never had to worry about money. But there as an article in people magazine right around. Nineteen eighty eight said from an anonymous source. She could've done the wealthiest designer in america it. She was so bloody uncompromising and Reflects part. is that what her priorities. Really were which were having authentic relationships and people and exchange in creative ideas. She didn't want hotak terms and numbers to dominate the exchange. Yeah i mean you can. You can sense the joy that designing gave to her when you see her clothing and also just living life very intentionally seems like it was very important to her and and travel was actually a big part of that as well. So how did travel. And all of her global wanderings kind of work their way into her design work when it hurt quotes the openminded tressler. Really sums up how she had. Prisoner lights and travel was shown to chris Aesthetic imprint all places that she visited she was always probably with the sketchbook in hand camera rounds through nag and everything she saw whether it was real ones or a crowded or or a little ladies that russian market or mon fishermen in greece constantly documenting the and wondering why people look waited they deal and citing his origin as Convey why close look the way that they do and so. It was the mixture culture in eras that also just the ability that she had to live that might because she did not have an employer. She was single. She didn't have children. She could hop on a boat or a train. An exam jets to go anywhere in the world. Anytime she wanted. And that allure and that her persona which was so. Very true was reflected in honor where it was reflected in everything that surrounded at this time reflected in researches the promotion. It was just so effortless that she was living light. And you could purchase a piece evidence and how that spirit that was embodied in proposed. And that was as you say. It's so prominent in so recognizable. It's not surprising. Humor's the person her asked to design vite attendant uniforms for passenger jet. Follow in making fifty eight while she was hurt for that moment because she was experiencing a world No one really was no single one. And certainly she had traveled to your world's fair in brussels or shoe in moscow work at trade fair and she was advising india's ministry of commerce on textile exports. She was this woman of the world. That was absolutely refusing any attention to convention and lots hurt representatives. Well you know. And i i actually wrote my an thesis on tina leaser. We've already done an on her. And one of the things that stood out to me. And your your work on cassian. Is that both looser in cash in very much shared the very specific vision of how fashion could be a force of global change for the positive and in later years of her career. Cashing it actually thought deeply about this. And i think this also maybe the came out of a lot of traveling that she had done and she implemented more than a few different ventures to support the future of design. Can you tell us more about this part of her work. She really the last chapter for life. she's been redefining. It was just to be buying hashing and without the industry attachment she also had retired. Teams are finally. And i'll his trip but which you really thought was this central issue of the cairn feeding creative design the truly creative person so she fed out is what are the major stumbling blocks or obstacles. She created the impossible dream. Funds was the first name for it and then it came the innovator design funds and it was centered on funding designed prototypes. Because she see so. Many people have these great ideas but they couldn't translate it into the object in order to bring it the manufacturer so that was a specific point in the creative process that she wanted buttons and she enlisted museum. Curator's magazine angers industrial designers. They're all of the letters and memos of jot. Lenor larsen here. Solve as gloria steinem. All these people who would gather at apartment to discuss the idea and have martinez and with martina chris without doubt and buckminster fuller was the andrea sherr and it was supported by mobil oil in any. Am heroin best sent and it was. It was a significant in denver for her. She also set up some other lecture series in programs institutions. And that's something that when she died i expanded and created another multimillion dollar network of to support page to provide grounds in specific areas of study and creativity. That's amazing and i think that is really interesting at this particular moment. Like mid-century moving into the sixties and seventies that a lot of these women designers like cassian like lisa had her own kind of like philanthropic endeavors related to fashion an even a little bit earlier. Elizabeth hawes these were women that kind of came to define american fashion. They were also as a sideline or directly part of their business strategies they were engaging in activism and also recognizing at the same time that are a lot of inequities inherent with the fashion system globally or otherwise and they were always trying to lift up their fellow creators from around the world. And and we're talking now. We're talking women doing this hundred eighty years ago so i had a little bit of a moment when i was reading your book again that i came across an image of this typewritten note. Rabbani had Declared maybe i was really non fashion and then very aggressively below and rennick. She'd scrambled cashing not fashion and stopping tracks. Because we have some of elizabeth haase's unpublished manuscripts at it as well and You know she was living in the hotel chelsea this very near to the end of her life and she was. It was almost like the exact same thing i have. All these typewritten notes from hawes scribbles like out in ink and and and these women were clearly incredible visionaries already saw all these inherent flaws and like you said stumbling blocks in fashion. And i'm curious to hear your thoughts on. What was it about them. These women or this specific moment when they foresaw with the fashion industry is experiencing. Now you know because because even pre co vid the industry was already critiquing itself on the matter of quality. Waste labor abuses. Why has this line of thinking taken so long. One hundred eighty years to adopt quality. And i guess what you and maybe even term cash nazem and yes in john jonathan's terms to being a devout follower and the reason it's a countdown profit. It comes down to the fear of not meeting and exceeding them at its relentless. And there's not the space for the creative thinking and for an evolution to take thought even in the thirty s and so hurt locked. It was always to not wait for a change. It's not complained about change. But did you. Thanks differently she was just constantly chipping away at all of the industry. Ills that really second for whether it was a specific shortcuts in manufacturing whether it was gimmicks and promotion obsolescence. She would write her her version of writings shoot rates manifestos in the seventies and it was always unchanged that relates and obsolescence is also and she was always tried to encourage that. You can do better and you can be an agent chance and you must do that especially if you have affirmative position with incredible industry. She was always trying to bend it to her well and she did that. It sometimes shattered in the way that humans abrahams work maintain her creativity absolutely protect her joy and design and that was remained message to people was figure out what you can do and others will others will follow others will join you but it was never waiting or demanding something that waiting for a demanding stuff that she couldn't do herself and i think that's been lost you in the map in just the the masses. The company is that we have the huge numbers that are involved it people kind of forget the day can change. Their industry operates They operate themselves. That was always bonnie's rich is that people have their priorities straight and do something about it. Don't wait for others have the same. You know tiffany now. I for one. I'm ready for my healthy. Joseph casualness stephanie. You nubani incredibly. Well what do you think her advice for. Getting dressed would be today. These are some of my favorites. Every link is good depending on the leg in the occasion taste. Not price is a great wrestler. Think of yourself as a character in dress the part and she is where you it. Which is the name of your book. One enter favorite raises and highly recommended to our listeners. That they all rush out and get a chatter lake. Thank you so much for joining us undress. This was really fun. And and i think that this episode is gonna make a lot of people who have requested it very very happy so thank you for joining us now is my honor thank you. What are you up to these days birthday. Happy birthday. thank you. I will celebrate that and It's it's such an interesting areas and that is what i'm about to really is teaching my seven year old man re day. Chinese mercia so i am focused on thinking in lots of planning and loss of berry very important jobs and opportunities that are related to the most personal rights in my life. Perfect focused on families that on our happiness focus on. How do we emerge from this with everything that we love feeling just started another. So you're just we're happy and snuggled in and As i said teaching t came chinese. Which isn't credible to listen to chinese day. In the to ask mr neural to translate. I understand start our record that is. That's a big part of my life right now. We do have a jewelry company. Everything that is always ongoing with the art. Might your priorities. That are the most significant immune here. And i think that's what twenty twenty s really done for a lot of people is like refocused your life through a lens and body would be proud of that too because i think that that intentionally has come back to a lot of us through all of this hardship. I hope that is in a dentist. Thesilverlining is it has forced interruption. And what to neely cherish that and that was my first thought when this happened was that i will never have another year where i'm with my husband and our daughter twenty four hours a day and doing all that we do publicly and privately bridges under this one routes and without interruption now is really magical experience to be able to do that and and it's going to be interesting to see how this naturals and how we start to incorporate all the things that we do miss though dearly but it's it's really about just cherishing every single being eager to do now and get together and finding a lot of appreciation for things that otherwise you just don't even stop to think about. Yeah her sure. Thank you so much again for joining us undress. Oh my pleasure. Once again stephanie. Thank you for sharing not only bonnie's joy but your own unique insights into her life and work. What an incredible opportunity to work one on one with bonnie week after week and now april to be charged with caring for her incredible personal archive. I really didn't get goes without saying that. There are probably more than a few nubani cash in fans in the world after listening to this episode. Yes and i for one was inspired to where bonnie cash today while we recorded this. Our listeners at home can't see but stay. I'm wearing one of her kashmir creations which she did for line which was a scottish knitting company. And it's this grass green cardigan with these highly unusual flat brass buttons and hud which for the nineteen sixties. Intrude cash in fashion was wildly ahead of. Its time a cardigan with a hood on it. So i'm curious. Do you have any Cash in your closet casts or or do you have any covets that you'd like to add to your closet. I mean that is the question of the year right what you had the opportunity. What items were fashion history. Would you put into your closet. But i actually do april. I have a number of cash and coach purses with that. Famed toggle design turns and clasps shut. And i just love them. They're so simple. They're so beautiful. I have to blacks a brown and a blue. I think i've seen you where all of this. Yes absolutely and that. Does it for us. This week dress listeners. May you consider the mini innovations by bonding in which have informed your wardrobe. Next time. you get dragged please. Tune in tuesday are falling episode. And be sure to check out our instagram for images of cash. Amazing work you can also. Dms address underscore podcasts. If you'd like to write to us or if you prefer email you can write to us with listeners. Suggestions address it i. Heart media dot com. Thank you as always trap producers. Casey p grubb holly fry and everyone else iheart video. That makes this show possible each and every week dress. History of fashion is a production of iheartradio from our podcast for my heart radio. Visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever else you listen to your favorite shows.
Beautiful Minds: Nana Asma'u
"Hello from Wonder Media Network. I'm Jenny Kaplan and this is encyclopedia. Were Manteca this month. We're talking about beautiful minds. Intellectual powerhouses whose work had an extraordinary impact on the world. Our story today takes us back to nineteenth century Nigeria Syria to discuss princess poet and teacher who helped to shape the values of the Sokoto Caliphate. Let's talk about Nana Nana Esma Mos- born around seventeen ninety three. Her childhood was riddled with conflict. When she was about eleven years old she was a close witness to the Fulani war between her father's forces and his former students per father was victorious and was elected commander of the faithful by his followers? He became the founder and Sultan of the Sokoto Caliphate. An independent Islamic suny state in West Africa the so caliphate was one of the most significant empires in nineteenth eighteenth century Africa. It eventually grew to encompass more than thirty and ten million people non as father placed a high value on universal universal education and on Teaching Nana studied the Koran the classics at the Arab World and learn four languages as part of the state's leading and family. She had great insight into what was happening politically in eighteen. o Seven Nana got married and six years later she had her first child in eighteen nineteen. She wrote what's known as her first work of poetry over the course for Life Nana authored huge number of poems including accounts of historical events elegies and lessons about the founding principles of the Caliphate Nana earned the reputation of being a leading scholar in the religion when her half brother Mohammed Bello became the second Sultan of the Caliphate Nana served as his counselor in that role. She wrote instructions from the Salton Alton to governors of the Caliphate and she corresponded with foreign scholars in a letter scholar. Sheikh Saad wrote to Nana greetings readings. Ching you a woman of excellence and find traits in every century there appears one who excels the proof of her merit has become well known east and West I near and far. She's marked by wisdom and kind deeds. Her knowledge is like the wide SI sincere greetings benefactions and felicitations solicitations from one. Who loves your family restless from traveling desserts? I long to meet you and your good traits again now. No surviving written works show. The Caliphate was founded with an emphasis on women's leadership inclusion and rights. They also illustrate Nana's devotion to education around eighteen thirty. She organized a group of women teachers to travel around the Caliphate and educate women in their homes. Each teacher received a hat called MALFA UH tied with a red turban. The teachers use non as poems and those of other Sufi scholars to teach conquered populations about Islam Nana wrote wrote her poems with a specific rhyme and meter that made them easier to memorize for example. She wrote a thirty verse poem that teaches the names and order of the one hundred and fourteen chapters of the Koran newly educated students formed cohort of learned. Women called the Yon- Taro or the sisterhood. The crew of teachers called Dagi's became a symbol of the Sokoto State. None of us knows like see is significant in her region to this day. Many schools meeting halls and women's organizations are named after her in northern Nigeria. Nana died in eighteen sixty four more than sixty of her written works have survived tune in tomorrow for the story of another beautiful mind special. Thanks to my favorite sister and Co Creator. Liz Caplan Talk to you tomorrow
Episode 167: Interested In Accomplishment vs Commitment To Accomplishment
"You're listening to the women. Inspiring women podcast each week network. Marketing professional and mom turned entrepreneur. Melanie metro gives you her tried and true tips for building a business from your kitchen table. This self made millionaire went from a stay at home mom to the top of a network marketing business and just three years. She built an online health and fitness business from the ground up while raising babies and juggling being a mom and wife now she wants to help you become the boss of your own life for blog posts business tips and more. Check out our website at melanie. Metro dot com. Now let's get to the show. Here's your host melanie metro. Hey there everybody. It is melanie metro and i am back for another episode of the women. Inspiring women podcasts. And i also am streaming. This live on youtube as well. So if you are listening to this podcast or you're watching it on youtube. I'm so excited to have you guys here for another episode and today is actually. I just went. Live in my personally sponsored coach. Beijing eighteen page when teen beach fighting coach community and talk to them about the same topic yesterday. And i thought you know what this is such a good. This is such a good message for every single entrepreneur. Every single business owner out there that follows me here because we're kind of a point in the year where we're kind of taking a step back and saying okay you know. I'm getting ready to kind of set some goals for twenty twenty one on really kind of reflecting on the year that i've had and the goals i accomplished in the goals i didn't accomplish an i. Wanna take this time right now to really talk about this concept and it's like you know if you listen to my podcast. The make she happened podcast. We did this last week where we really talked about the reasons why people fail at their goals and was so good you have to go. Listen to it But i want to dive into one of this specific points. Just a little bit more and actually as i was reading and i said this a couple of times on my social now and i'll show you the buck great the twelve week. I read it every year at this point in the year. And i do it for various reasons i get something different every time i read it because i'm kind of at a different point my business and i need something different. You fill my cup and because it helps me. Prepare for the stuff that i do. Four ninety and so. I'm reading the chapter on interest versus commitment and it just it really resonates because i hear so many people both in my beach body business in my accountability groups my weight loss challenge groups and she influenced her. You know so many people that make these goals and they set out and they make these commitments. You know this is the year this is the year. I'm going to walk across stage. I'm going to be recognized as an elite coach. This is the year. I'm gonna make six figures. This is the year. I'm gonna leave my full time job. This is the year. I'm gonna lose the fifty pounds right until i hear it. I hear it hear it. And i have learned that you know what most people speak the words but they're not really committed to the outcome. It just sounds good. It actually sounds good to say the words. I'm lose fifty pounds or i'm going to be a six-figure earner or i'm going to be an elite coach and i'm like but are you really committed to that or are you just saying it because it sounds good. It feels good. It's a new year. It's it's time to set new goals will if you're really committed to it if you're really committed to the transformation if you're really committed to the business results than what happens is that you're not just committed to the end goal but you're also committed to the steps along the way and i believe that change and my therapist actually taught me this right. Change begins with awareness. You can't a behavior you can't get to an outcome unless you recognize what you are and what you are not doing. That is either helping you to get to the goal of preventing you from getting there and getting there and a lot of times. It's really just not aware and we've got be aware of what excuses were making. We have to be aware of our internal dialogue and the narrative that we're actually telling ourselves. We have to raise our level of awareness. I so the first thing that i want you to do is say to yourself. Have i'd just been that girl that has been interested in earning six figures. But i really haven't been committed and we've been interested in losing weight but you're not really committed in let me tell you. Here's the difference between interesting commitment number. One people that are committed to achieving their goals. Whatever they may be they have a really strong compelling reason so do you have strong compelling reason why you are committed to the change. I'm going to give you an example for me right when i was starting my health fitness journey when that when i took those before photos and i looked at the photos i had this like who moment and my stomach dropped and i went. Oh my gosh. How did i let myself go. How did you become that before photo. And shame and this awful feeling sort of build my body this like oh my gosh just like melted and so it was that point forward that i was like. I'm gonna do whatever it takes. I'm gonna do whatever it to change my body. And so that commitment that sort of draw a line in the sand moment thou step one step number two was. I really began to say like my reason for achieving this guy. What is the deep like underlying reason. Why shame. I don't wanna feel shameful in my body number two. I wanna put on my clothes. And i wanna feel good. And that's not just something. I say because i'm interested in it. No that's that's today. That has always been my personality. It is when i get dressed in the morning. And i put on my clothes. I wanna feel good. I don't wanna feel like. I have to stretch it out or i don't wanna have to change my shirt twenty times because it's it's grabbing. My love handles in a way. That i don't like i wanna put on my closing go. I feel good. I feel confident strong. I i feel good in pretty right. Like that's important to me for you. It may be different. But what is the underlying factor so when that alarm went off it was like i want to change more than i wanna stay the same right like. I am willing to get up. Because i am so committed to losing the weight that i just can't think about anything else i visualized what losing the weight was gonna feel like so i would visualize closing my eyes and putting on my bathing suit and looking in the mirror and smiling and loving the person that was staring back at me. I'm so committed to the outcome right like i could just visualize it so ask yourself like if it's five pounds you have left to lose. What is that five. Pounds means you. Why will you stay committed when life gets the best of you. So first and foremost it is all about a strong desire. If you're like end goal is not worth it. You'll quit on the goal. And i see this a lot of times in business. Now give you a business. Example is i. Have you know business people that i met her in my coaching community. And they're like. I wanna leave my full time job. That's my goal right. But it's not like they're they're not they're just gonna saying but they're not necessarily committed to it because you know their jobs kinda following and sure it'd be nice to be my own boss and it'd be nice to make my own hours but i mean i'm not really when push comes to shove. I don't know that i'd be willing to make the sacrifices. I see that it has to be like your back is up against the wall and you need to make a change more than say the same because in ten years from now you wanna travel the world. You don't wanna be starting a business you know twenty years from now but today you're willing to make that commitment that's activist for the future self that you're working to build all number two keystone actions the difference between people that are interested in committed in love. This one right once you have that intense desire to make a change. Once you're committed to the outcome you have a why will you do realize is that you're gonna have to take action so most people say things like i'm gonna make six figures this year and then they don't take the time to think about. What are the activities. That i need to do to get there. What is that look like right. And so now. I want you to write down the goal. That you are working towards. If it's i'm going to create six figures i'm going to lose fifty pounds and i want you to begin to say what are the action steps. Okay i've got a throw away the soda drink more water. I in how much more water rate half my body weight day. I've got to start moving my body. I've got a stop buying the cookies. And so now it becomes this list of things that their tasks their casts sort of add up and get you closer to that goal and so but we don't wanna get overwhelmed at the big list. We wanted simply say okay. What are the things i can do today. I can drink the water. I can go for a walk and so we begin to start saying okay. How do i live like. I'm accomplishing this goal. What are my daily steps going to be and so for each and every one of you listening right now if you want to grow your email list if you wanna get better at social media water the task the daily tasks or just in general that need to become part of your practice taken one step further like right in your calendar right. I write my activities. That are getting me closer to the goal in my tracker in my calendar so that they be calm my my to do list so that i'm not just setting a goal in saying it but i'm also taking action. The third thing between people that are interested versus those that are really committed. Is those that are committed recognized that in order for me to take this side hustle that i have right now called beach body. That's earning me. You know no money because i'm brand new and to make it a six figure income. I know that. I can't just wake up and do what i've been doing before which was going through my day and for me. It was like whatever the wind blows us. We have no schedule. We have no. We're not tied down. It's naptime whenever mealtimes whenever laundry whenever you know. My time is my time when the boys take nap watch tv. Or i would take napper. I do laundry well. Okay so a signed up to be a beach buddy coach. Now i wanna make this a business. And i want to start earning some income. It's not just going to happen. Because i signed up. It's only gonna happen. Because now when i put the boys down for a nap i sit down at my table and i send in bites and i do the follow ups and i am posting on social media and advertising groups right in. I'm reaching out at night when the boys go bed instead of collapsing under the couch with a glass of wine and mindless television. I'm doing a little bit of work. I'm getting up in the morning. You know in doing my workout first thing and investing in personal growth. Like i understand that those might be a change. That's a sacrifice that's a cost right. The price i pay for the income. I wanna earn. It means that i have the choice. I can still drink wine and watch mindless tv at night. But what's the what's the outcome right. What's the choice the choice if i choose. I'm not choosing to make money with my business. If i don't get up in workout might that's fine. That's my choice. I'm allowed to choose to sleep in. But i have to understand that that means that i have to find time. Did you work later. Or i'm gonna make excuses not do it so everything has a cost and we also have to be really crystal clear that if i wanna earn six figures that i'm gonna have to do something different in my daily activities invest more time in the business which means it's gonna take more time away from my downtime of watching tv or free time or time to work on my hobby right but that's okay. Is it like short term investment in the business for long term gains somewhere else on down the road so understanding that. There's a cost if you're just kind of interested in your business when it's time for you to watch mindless tv and drink wine. You're gonna choose that because you're just not really committed to the outcome and the fourth thing is acting on your commitments. Not on your feelings because gosh there are times in my day that i can remember over the past nine years even right now today where that alarm goes off and i go. I do not want to get out of it. I do not. I do not wanna get. I do not want to press play. I do not want to like go to work at five in the morning. But i know that if i wanted a different life i was gonna have to work in the pockets that were available during that season in that season. It was early mornings nap times late nights and weekends and today in two thousand twenty. It's not because our situation has changed because of my financial early on it. Set us up so that we had other opportunities so because i hustled in the morning in the nap times in at night and the weekends than we made enough money so that matt could choose to leave his job right which meant that now. He was watching the kids during the daytime routine. While i was going to work again. It's a choice. I chose to make that sacrifice early on for today. I chose discomfort over comfort in the moment right also. Now here we are in twenty twenty. Where my kids are school age and they go to school and they're a little more self sufficient and so now the commitment level is during the day where it's like. I have to be committed the activities during my business hours. I don't necessarily have to work nights and weekends in early mornings anymore. But i sometimes do because i like getting things done but see at times have changed and times will change for you to the current sacrifices that you have to make will actually create opportunities for other opportunities or other comforts in your life but if you are always just going based on your feelings like today i just don't feel like working so you don't. You're just kind of interested in all but the difference is when the alarm goes off and you go. I don't feel like working today. But i am committed to the goals. I'm going to show up even though i don't want to. That's the difference. That's what we're looking for. That's what i want to see in all of you. That are like. I am going to walk across age as a six-figure earner i am going to lose the weight. I need to see that you're going to act on those commitments on where the wind blows you today. All right very important. So you guys as you're listening to this what can you do. What can you do. Because i really feel like it is important that we are practical in our time here together. So what you can do from from today is say. What are my goals. What are like the top two things in your personal life that you're working on and in your business or professional life once you pick one goal in each area then i want you to say what is the. Why am that. I'm committed to. What are the sacrifices. I'm gonna make am. I willing to make the commitments and in the moments. Let's actually anticipate what are the moments that you know that you're not gonna feel like doing things. I'm going to give you a perfect example tomorrow. It is gonna snow here in pennsylvania. They are calling for three to five inches of snow. And if you follow me on instagram or facebook now that we just got a new puppy and her name is lilly and she is a mini labrador and she just a cute little ball of fur and adorable nece and so when it snows tomorrow you better believe it that we are going to to go out there and play with her but i also have some commitments that i am committed to and some business activities that i am going to need to fulfill that means that if i wanna leave space in my day to go outside and play because i sure as heck am you're gonna see me getting up early you're gonna see me getting all the business activities done that need to happen so that we can go and play. That is the way somebody that is smart successful and really looks at what i must do and still leaves. Time for for play with in their day is thriving. It's not about wealth on just not going to do. The work is about saying. Can i find other pockets of time to get the work done are at you guys. I hope this was helpful. And if you are listening to this right now please head on over to i tunes to the women inspiring podcast leave me a rating in review. Take a screen shot of this tag me on instagram. Tell me what your top takeaway is. Share this with your friends. Get the word out about the podcast and these teachings. Please know that if you wanna connect with me more if you wanna connect with me on a business level head on over to my other company that i run with my business partner. Sheikh influence her if you are somebody that's looking to start to be twenty business. You can hit me up here. And i will be more than happy to mentor. You and guide you along the way. And i hope you guys have a great day and i hope these tips help you just really begin to catch yourself in the moments where you're sort of swing towards interest remember. Commitment is what creates the change. How the already.
AYRTS CHAPTER 8 PART 2
"All right and welcome back. Welcome back to we are on sheikh morales. Are you ready to succeed. Unconventional strategies for cheating personal mastery in business and life. Last we left off where in chapter eight. You always act in your self interest and we finished up we did a little bit of the dropper camera exercise and we've got ourselves i told you there's a couple of pieces in here that i think are a really exciting. Really cool really cool concepts to think about and that is the idea that The universe is a force multiplier. So if you're not familiar with what a force multiplier is in military parlance a force. Multiplier is something that greatly enhances the effectiveness of any weapon or military tactic bombs effective. Absolutely precision guided bombs or more. Effective glacier are Precision guided bombs their led to their exact destination by a spotter on the ground with the laser targeting device are order of magnitude more effective The ground spotter is a force multiplier because of him That's you know. Infinitely more powerful right. So the idea that we're gonna look at today is kind of the idea of You know applying how you can how you can apply this this force multiplier for your own benefit We say earlier happen to the degree when we went through the gratitude practice or maybe didn't listen any other ones and you've already got a gratitude practice then you seen through that gratitude practice that they're going to be more things showing up for you in your life. That are more grateful for the thing. Is that this happens. Both ways this happens with your negative itty as well and this can happen. Most often we see this in maybe the workplace He he refers to through kind of talking about. I hate my job area and you know. Just listen we all we all kind of hate our jobs in order for some earn other within the idea is you know. Basically wish dylan's you're send these signals out to the universe to give you more of kind of what you're asking for the idea of the universe being a force multiplier. I always say to look at it in the way that The tourist field right. This kind of Know energy that surrounds you. That comes in and now and now and then now we'll deal is it comes out a core. Right comes out of us kind of a core. You're sending it out. Then it goes out it gets bigger and bigger than sloops right back in and just really does the job. Real real well and You know just gets right back to you The idea again The what you send out universe returns Another person that comes to mind is i think about. This is never got it if you haven't checked out never qatar lots of great content Old old school mystic while you know from the nineteen hundreds or thousands whatever how are you have you worked stuff. But he's got a really good lecture called osso seeds of success. I recommend that you check that out. The idea again is that you're going to be selling seeds success in your mind versus these seeds of negativity. So see yourself being successful. See what you're doing as successful and there you know. That breeds success. So how how to treat your job and make your job feel a little bit more rejuvenating. Essentially if i recall correctly the idea is you're gonna go through your day and you're going to look at doing things in a way where you you catch the moments that you're grateful for. Maybe you got some cool people that you really liked working with. Maybe you got a place where you can grab some coffee. Maybe there's water cooler. I don't know maybe the bathrooms clean Maybe maybe the heat. It's warmer When you go into work that is at your house or vice versa. During the summer. I it's it's cooler during the summer and just right for yourself so the idea twos again. Focus on what's right and you're in your place of work And do it as often as you can the Other idea to that he mentions in here. Is that if there's a vast web of connections right with customers vendors communities the public the government the your small part of everything that you do at your job really kind of goes out into the world anyways regardless of how you do it You know it's going to kind of go out there beyond you anyways. And most of the times we get caught up thinking about how it's you know you are just caught in his trap and Woes me and we talked about the the me senators universe. Earlier work will now. You're looking at this and and you center you know how do you how do you make whatever it is. You're doing beneficial for the rest of the world. And one of the ways that i was able to do that in a previous job was to you know. I got all pissy right before the book i was like. Oh i do he. Keyboard and click clack click. Clack all i do is press but ends and as like no. That's not what i do what i do at that. Point in time selling hardware to internet companies That providing the internet. And i was like what i'm really doing is i'm really helping to build the internet out there making sure that like you know everybody's got faster better In and that we can do things like i'm doing right now. Share out videos. Watch these videos communicate with each other from afar. So i changed my perspective on what it was that i was doing. I was able to do with more ease. It was definitely easier for me to do my job. And i did it with a little. Bit more joy he shares the the cathedral story. Which i think is a one that a lot of people are familiar with and is basically the idea of You know an architect walking walking along the dusty road comes up to three guys who are building out. A cathedral talks to the first guy i guys like. Hey can you see what i'm doing here. I'm breaking rocks. Because i'd i'd do it. I'd do it to get paid her. That's just my job is what i get paid to do. The second guy goes on. i'll make small stones. That will go into the wall. The building so i do it so i can feed my family right. It's a little bit more purpose and a little bit more vision of what he sees self doing. Their the third guy goes. I'm helping to construct this wonders cathedral. You see before you. When it's finished. People come from many countries upon its marvels so that guy sees the entirety of what it is. He's apart of the architect comes back a few years later and he's looking for each one of these guys. The first guy that crushing stones he he kind of passed off He he groped had a little family. Just pass off way And then the second guy he he was able to find him and he was able to do you know he was doing and he was doing work and he was Living in modest comfort. And maybe he wasn't like super imaginative but he was still known well liked and then the third guy will the third guy he he he was he was famous. Everybody knew who was because you know he just did everything he did with that kind of gusto. So the the the the gist of it is don't break. Don't break the rocks. Going to be a part of the team that builds a cathedral. And when you think about it no matter what it is that you're doing you're part of something much larger than yourself And and if you can find the purpose the purpose within what it is that you do and how it gets out into the world that that makes it all that much better he also has also line Has great line in here that even the water bearer in a caravan contributes to success. And we think about it. Think it's it gets so frustrated There are certain times when you're on a roll and you don't feel like you're playing the role to the best of its abilities. But you're still a part of the team right no matter who or what you're doing. His part of the team makes it function as a whole. And it's the team that wins. It's it's it's never a single individual who makes it all happens so no matter what you think about. Even the water bear. The caravan contributes to success. Always thinking about that one. So what can you do to kind of helps you You know bring a little more vitality and enjoyment into the role that you're doing one of the one of the things that he recommends streak more recommends is that you learn a new skill in the part of the job that you enjoy. So i don't know for me Part of what. I have been able to do previous positions. Even though it wasn't my exact role was programming And being able to code some things so you know about a month like learning different types of code and automation so learning a new skill part of the job that you enjoy for a month at a time. He recommends The you know deal things so if you do that for a year you know. It's going to kind of passed by pretty quick. And and you're you're gonna be kind of more in demand for exactly what it is that your Which are interested in what's up You go through these exercises where you you find a new school to wanna do that. It's something that you enjoy and you just start learning a couple of great places that you can do that. Are you to me I love is core sarah. I've taken plenty of courses there. That are just fantastic. you know everything from Happiness studies an international is an international business school like india learning how to learn parental studies. business finance psychology. Whatever you're looking for you is changing. Find it they're all the ones i've taken over there are Sales there's a great sales course over there so anything that you're looking to do to improve yourself That's a great resource core. Sara khan academy so many different places that you can go to so it says here. Let's see what else you know. Essentially you you'll have an increase job satisfaction He says for about two reasons one. You've act in your self interest but we've also expanded your understanding of self interest and What you're really doing is using the law of increase and -nology versus a force multiplier. Tear advantage right It's it's pretty awesome. How how it all works out and you can definitely To kind of find yourself enjoying your job and your life a little bit more. So do this Do this and you know the beginning. You might feel like you're acting out of play and it's not you. You might feel alien and listened the whole act as if thain and the best way i like to think about it is you know who's the future you that you you see that you're trying to resonate with You know viewer to project an image of who you want to be to the future and you see that. Just close that gap resonate with that. Start being that person today. You have to wait to be that person at a later date. You can do it anytime that you decide. You're you're willing to to start that You know was it so he says to kinda do it like it's at method acting right I feel out of sorts over time. You will absolutely sank into your role. Think method acting and the the the dealers. Don't care if you're not familiar with method acting steal the they practice being that character for such a long period of time. So the one. I think is really Sneaky clever one that he puts in to Rates to succeed and chapter is this new take on networking basically. You know it's just the talks about to the idea that traditional networking is filthy. We go to these networking events or either to you know. Hey i know somebody that's going to be there that can do something for me. Hey there's going to be somebody there that i need to make a connection for me over to this person or that person and to be honest with you. That gets a good super exhausting. Get super tiring and in the end you don't you don't feel like your best right. You can go. You can go to some of these events and do this. I've done it. And i've just come out of there feeling tired and exhausted and as if we gotta i didn't i wasn't nothing happened right. There wasn't a benefit. To what i did not myself were the people that that was quote unquote trying to network with the the idea though is to The exercise and the idea is to pick five people that you'd like to cultivate are they can be anywhere they can be people you already now. they'd be friends or relatives business. Quainton is's our fell hobbyists and really want to figure out. Like what is it about that person that resonates within you kind of jot that down and then you know let them know how they've impacted you and your life and and and shoot them a note be a hundred percent sincere right from your heart and if it's not if it's not from the heart it's really not going to work out Ideally you're gonna find a specific way that what it is that you do or have the capability to do can benefit them and offer some of that to them One of these. That he recommends is that You learn through a company. Newsletter that an executive in another department is trying to organize a group to adopt an intercity basketball team offer join and also crew other. So what can you do. That just really helps somebody along their journey so you can reach out to them any way you want Email super easy facebook instagram anywhere. Anywhere anywhere you can connect with these people and you truly you know are looking to make an effort to help others That's gonna make all the difference in the world and when you when you do this when you go through these exercises when i when when you when you act from this place sincerity when you go help these people and a truly genuine way. You're gonna actually end the day feeling energized process of help others in a way that is You know there's benefit to it but that's not really why you're doing it. You're you're seeing somebody else grow or flourish or participating in helping that happen and that's generally just gonna it's gonna make you feel good. It's gonna make you feel good. And at the end of the day you can end up being actually more excited and more filled with energy than than any other time you go to a networking event The traditional way and Just kind of burn yourself out and the idea is you're not really frying to form any specific network right. This network is he talks about it. Goes this you know if you're trying to form a network. It's going to require much effort in game plan. That's what i was talking about filthy. It's kind of like Your network will form with little conscious thought the Devoted to it and it will be exceedingly strong and i can tell you from firsthand Going through this exercise At least at least in part and doing doing some of stuff where you reach out and you sincerely help others with without any expectation of return. I think that's key right. You're year or with without any expectation of them. How they receive. Whatever it is that you're delivering so first of all you get the feeling really good to do what you're doing because for some reason it just feels good. You're doing the right things for the right reasons. And then you know if if the isn't received in the way that you'd you would hope that it was received that's okay. It's it's really okay. Handled all sweaty. Just know that you did the right thing for right reasons and because it And i can tell you again from first hand experience that like it it it it. It's awesome by you're going to get you're gonna get something in return And it doesn't necessarily have to be from that person Or any anything that you're directly involved with it could come from any other different space And and you'll you'll again fuel. I wanna say powerful but like really just feeling that you're you're alive right you're doing something that's That's that's a way to not necessarily it is it. I guess if you look at is making a living right you're making a living in that way so The i'll leave you with this The idea is a virtuous circle beats vicious cycle any day and that's a great line Out of that. And that's new take on networking would be again. A virtuous circle beats vicious cycle. Any day get rid of the traditional networking and try to incorporate this sear network building where you can go find people that you're excited to be around five people that you really want to help out And help them be successful For the the reasons that are to just simply see them be successful. What can you do to help them out. So that's going to do it. I we finished up chapter eight on this one and we only got one more chapter to go. And i'm looking forward to finish that up with you. I certainly finished it up myself. I'll go through with the notes together. but just really enjoyed You guys hang out with me going through this journey and looking forward to sharon Like i said chapter nine and wants this course starts with three kamar sharon kind of wilmore through there. I take it easy.