35 Burst results for "Sheila"
AP News Radio
Army sergeant who fatally shot BLM protester in Texas sentenced to 25 years as governor seeks pardon
"An Uber driver who shot another armed white man in a Texas protest has received a lengthy sentence in a case that drew the attention of the Texas governor. This court census you to a term of 25 years in the Texas department of criminal justice. In Austin, Texas district judge Clifford Brown handed down the sentence Wednesday to Daniel Perry. Perry is white U.S. Army sergeant, serving at fort hood. He was working as a ride share driver when he shot and killed Garrett foster a white U.S. Air Force veteran who was legally carrying an AK-47 at a crowded George Floyd protest in July of 2020, Texas governor Greg Abbott said Perry was railroaded, and has requested a pardon recommendation, while prosecutors say Perry's social media history and text messages suggest he's a racist who might commit violence again. The victim's mother, Sheila foster, spoke in court. I pray to God. That one day he will get rid of all this hate that's in your heart. I'm Jennifer King.
The Bad Crypto Podcast
Advancing Global Crypto Innovation With Sheila Warren
"It was just about three years ago that our guest today was last on the show, and at that time she was the head of blockchain for the World Economic Forum, where she occasionally interface with the clause Schwab, it's a bugs and you will be happy and she is now with the crypto council for innovation. She is the CEO and her name is still, Sheila Warren, Sheila, welcome back to the show. Thanks so much for having me and Joel and Travis. You've idea of eating the bugs? No? The time had come for a change and been almost 5 years and I really wanted to be in a place where I could always say what I truly, truly thought, which as you know, I didn't really hesitate to do at the forum. I got a long leash there, but I wanted to be more of an advocate that I felt I was able to be in an organization that was that's objective. That's actually officially objective. Very nice. Yeah, so now. So this is cool. So you have to was a crypto for innovation dot org. Crypto counsel for innovation is crypto counsel dot org. Same Twitter handle as I always had at Sheila underscore Warren. But yeah, I've been in this role now for a little over a year. And we are an evidence based advocacy organization that's focusing on trying to get sound crypto policy around the world. I mean, really. So it isn't really that different, I think, from what my goals were in previous roles, even predating the forum, just trying to get responsible policy in place. But the strategy I can use now is obviously very different. Do you feel like your hands were somewhat tied with the WF, where, you know, because what you're trying to do is you're trying to eat an elephant, right? You're monitoring and changing policy all around the world. You're not just like Caitlin long and saying, all right, let's do Wyoming. Let's go everywhere. And so this is far for you more freedom and liberty to do what you want to do. You know, yes and no, right? 'cause I think here the connections that so that's a really interesting question I love that you asked that. So the answer is always complicated and I'm a lawyer by training so you don't ever get to give you a yes or no answer. But it is yes and no. It's yes from the standpoint of I truly believe that crypto governance, crypto economics, the blockchain, are all going to underlie most of our systems moving forward. But I think the connection with other systems is actually even more important now than it ever was.
AP News Radio
Yellen says no federal bailout for Silicon Valley Bank
"The Treasury Department says there won't be a bailout for the Silicon Valley bank, but the government will work to help depositors who are concerned about their money. Treasury secretary Janet Yellen is trying to reassure Americans, there won't be a domino effect after the collapse of Silicon Valley bank. Like the meltdown in 2008. She says the American banking system is really safe and well capitalized. An NBC's meet the press, New Jersey senator bob Menendez, says this appears to be an isolated case. But the banking industry bears watching. Should the regulators have been on the ball to ensure that this bank could not have had this risk. And what else is out there? Former FDIC chairwoman Sheila bear also on the show says the best outcome is for a buyer to be found quickly. The problem is this was a rush. This was a liquidity failure. It was a bank run. So they didn't have time to prepare to market the banks. They're having to do that now. I can catch up. The failure of Silicon Valley bank, which served mostly venture capital backed companies and technology workers, set off fears of additional bank failures, especially since higher interest rates are considered to be a factor in the collapse. I'm Jackie Quinn
We Pushed Semiconductors Offshore; Are We Doing the Same to Crypto?
"Want to start with what I think is a really good thread comparing the U.S.'s approach to the crypto industry to another high-tech industry that has had an interesting relationship, let's say, with American policy, and then we're going to take it from there. So this first thread comes from Sheila Warren, who's the CEO of the crypto council. She was formally at the WEF, and has a lot of really interesting perspectives. She's also the host, by the way, of coin desks money reimagine podcast. She writes, the cognitive dissonance I have around watching the U.S. slowly offshore crypto, while desperately trying to bring back semiconductor manufacturing is wild. So I bring you, semiconductors, a cautionary tale. Recently The White House announced an initiative to bring semiconductor manufacturing back to the U.S. despite desperately trying to catch up to global competitors. Semiconductor manufacturing is critical to national security. And when we let it leave the U.S. decades ago, only a few predicted just how critical it would end up being. The struggle we are seeing to bring SMF R or semiconductor manufacturing back to the U.S. is foreshadowing our digital future if crypto is pushed offshore. We could see similar fact sheets from The White House about bringing crypto back to America. How did we get here? Semiconductor chips are essentially the brains of electronic devices. Without them, electronics can't work. So when pandemic supply chain disruptions kept auto manufacturers from getting chips, new vehicles would sit incomplete because they were missing one single chip. The U.S. invented semiconductors in the 1960s and led its development for the industry's first few decades. But since 1990, the U.S. share of global chip manufacturing shrank from 37 to 12%, largely due to U.S. underinvestment and neglect. Other governments especially in East Asia, lured semiconductor firms with tax breaks, land for factories, cheap labor, and a more open system. The U.S. underinvestment in chip manufacturing was driven by a strategic misstep. In the 90s, U.S. firms decided to specialize in semiconductor design and outsource semiconductor manufacturing. Taiwan by contrast focused long-term to be an essential country for the chip industry. Fast forward to today. China has been investing heavily for decades and is positioned to outpace the U.S., but these chips are vital to a growing digital economy,
CoinDesk Podcast Network
We Pushed Semiconductors Offshore; Are We Doing the Same to Crypto?
"I want to start with what I think is a really good thread comparing the U.S.'s approach to the crypto industry to another high-tech industry that has had an interesting relationship, let's say, with American policy, and then we're going to take it from there. So this first thread comes from Sheila Warren, who's the CEO of the crypto council. She was formally at the WEF, and has a lot of really interesting perspectives. She's also the host, by the way, of coin desks money reimagine podcast. She writes, the cognitive dissonance I have around watching the U.S. slowly offshore crypto, while desperately trying to bring back semiconductor manufacturing is wild. So I bring you, semiconductors, a cautionary tale. Recently The White House announced an initiative to bring semiconductor manufacturing back to the U.S. despite desperately trying to catch up to global competitors. Semiconductor manufacturing is critical to national security. And when we let it leave the U.S. decades ago, only a few predicted just how critical it would end up being. The struggle we are seeing to bring SMF R or semiconductor manufacturing back to the U.S. is foreshadowing our digital future if crypto is pushed offshore. We could see similar fact sheets from The White House about bringing crypto back to America. How did we get here? Semiconductor chips are essentially the brains of electronic devices. Without them, electronics can't work. So when pandemic supply chain disruptions kept auto manufacturers from getting chips, new vehicles would sit incomplete because they were missing one single chip. The U.S. invented semiconductors in the 1960s and led its development for the industry's first few decades. But since 1990, the U.S. share of global chip manufacturing shrank from 37 to 12%, largely due to U.S. underinvestment and neglect. Other governments especially in East Asia, lured semiconductor firms with tax breaks, land for factories, cheap labor, and a more open system. The U.S. underinvestment in chip manufacturing was driven by a strategic misstep. In the 90s, U.S. firms decided to specialize in semiconductor design and outsource semiconductor manufacturing. Taiwan by contrast focused long-term to be an essential country for the chip industry.
"sheila" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"Hi, I'm Kia Damon, I'm a Florida born chef, writer, host, and recipe developer. I served as an executive chef of a New York City restaurant at the age of 24, and became cherry bomb magazine's first culinary director at 25. In 2021, I found it Kyiv is the people abutting mutual aid effort focusing on food apartheid in Brooklyn. I'll be your guest host for this month of women. This month we're talking about taste makers, we're celebrating the black chefs, cooks, and food historians who created new food ways and preserved important culinary stories of the past. Today we're talking about a star of stage and screen who also made her mark on the culinary world. What started as a project to preserve recipes for her young daughters, evolved into a cookbook that captures the legacy of soul food in the black community. Let's meet Sheila Ferguson. Sheila was born in Philadelphia on October 8th, 1947, from a young age, she was drawn to a life on the stage. As a teenager, she often listened to Nancy Wilson records when she was home alone and sang along at the top of her lungs. One of her high school teachers introduced her to Richard Barrett, a songwriter producer and talent manager. He took Sheila on as a solo artist while she was still a student, and she started releasing music through swan records. Richard had one other act at the time, a trio of girls singers called the 3°. Sheila befriended the group, and the two acts frequently recorded together, singing background vocals on each other's songs. Sheila even filled in when one of the girls was too sick to perform. When one of the 3° left the group to get married and start a family, Sheila became a permanent member. Sheila performed with the 3° for two decades. They toured across the country, booking gigs up renowned venues like the copacabana and New York City, and the Eden rock in Miami. The group also made their way to Hollywood in the early 1970s. They sang on the sitcom Sanford and son and appeared in the Oscar winning film the French connection. In 1973, they found global success with their chart topping single. When will I see you again? However, Sheila's time with the 3° would soon come to a close. Her relationship with their manager Richard was fraught. They had been romantically involved in the past, and Sheila later accused him of emotional degradation and abuse. She also revealed that she struggled with suicidal thoughts throughout her singing career. In 1980, she married a British businessman named Chris Robinson. A few years later, Sheila permanently left the group to focus on raising their twin daughters. The family settled in London, but Sheila worried about raising two young black girls in England where they were largely divorced from their cultural roots. She also wasn't thrilled with the food in Britain. After watching the nanny feed her daughters a steady diet of fried fish and chips, Sheila stepped in. She wanted to share the rich culinary heritage of soul food with her daughters, and give them an appreciation for the dishes she grew up eating at family reunions in rent parties. Sheila was still working as a solo artist, but rearranged her work schedule to leave more time for preparing family meals. She wrote, it was so delightful to watch my lovely daughters who are growing up to be proper little English ladies indeed, dunking their biscuits into gravy and dousing their sausages with maple syrup. Sheila felt her daughters were finally connecting to the black American culture in a new and profound way. This project eventually involved into an exploration of the importance of soul food in the black community. Soon, Sheila was working on a cookbook. She wanted it to be a gift to her daughters. This way, they'd always have access to the recipes and cooking tips that tie them to their heritage. Sheila published soul food, classic cuisine from the Deep South in 1989. The book is not merely a list of recipes. She traces the historical roots of soul food in the black community. From the meals enslaved people in the American south made from their weekly rations to the favorite dishes of black restaurant patrons in Harlem. Shula also included many family photos in between recipe and trees. Fondly recalling the favorite dishes and traditions she enjoyed in childhood. In her chapter on, fine feathered fowl, she live remembers. My mom always joked that she only married dad for his culinary skills, frying chicken and fish. A reader gets to know not only the recipes, but also the people and family legends that shaped Sheila's life. On the whole, Sheila's cookbook was a love letter to the tradition of soul food. For Sheila, the culinary tradition is almost a spiritual experience. As she writes in the introduction to her book, when you taste a good soul food, then it'll take a hold of your soul and hang your unsuspecting innards out to dry. Today, Sheila still lives in the United Kingdom and remains active as a singer and actress. Most recently, she starred as prison warden mama Morton in a touring production of Chicago and the United Kingdom in Ireland. Sheila's cookbook remains a beloved text for many lovers of.
Mike Gallagher Podcast
James Carville Calls Republicans 'White Trash' After SOTU
"If anybody with a platform shed that Sheila Jackson Lee and Maxine waters, go down the list of black members of the House or the Senate and used a racial slur to describe them. That'd be their last day. Publicly, right? They'd be canceled. That'd be over for them. James carville helped get Bill Clinton elected. He is considered one of the most prominent political minds in the country. Been around for a long time. Pops up on TV still. All the time. Like he did this week on MSNBC. Listen to this. Well, you know, I'm talking about the clinical PhD and why trash allergy. And you saw real white trash on display. And let me say something about thousands of more detailed brain. She dresses like white trash. She really needs a fashion consultant Kyle recommend George Santos. He could do a good job of dressing up, if she doesn't announce a white trash number her own. Now I'm not sure if he's trying to be funny, maybe he is, maybe he just saying that white members of Congress are white trash. They're not just trash, they're white trash. Marjorie Taylor Greene dresses like trash. She needs a consultant. I recommend George Santos because he was allegedly, he's performed as a drag queen. So not only is he bigoted against white Republicans, he's bigoted against gays and lesbians. I guess, I guess he's anti LGBT.
The Doug Collins Podcast
Democrat Sheila Jackson Lee Introduces Anti-White Supremacy Bill
"I get into today's episode, I have to talk about Sheila Jackson Lee. Sheila Jackson Lee is a congresswoman from Texas. I served with her. Sheila Jackson only has an amendment for everything an idea for everything and never failed to meet a mic in a speech that she didn't want to give. She gives more one minute. She gives more basically extension of remarks than almost any other member. But she's now come up with something that should be very concerning and it is a bill that comes up. It's called leading against Watson supremacy act of 2023. Now, it would not make it just a federal crime to commit a crime that was inspired by what supremacy. In other words, sort of take off with a hate crime legislation. I asked her enhancements. But it would also make it to a crime to post something on social media that promotes white supremacy views if someone else sees it and then commits a crime. This is a starting to draw the attention to everybody from Jonathan turley and everybody else on down. But listen to that. If you post something, they go out and do something and it somehow you're viewed as wide supremacy. Again, just an overt attack on the First Amendment. Again, Sheila Jackson Lee's, I think, knows better than this. I think this is a statement bill that she wants to people to talk about or draw attention to. But at the end of the day, folks, we've got to quit playing fast and loose with the constitution. Play it fast and lose the constitution is not a good idea. And when it comes to the issues of speech, remember, I've said it here in this podcast for I'll say it again. The First Amendment exists for speech that you do not like. It protects the speech that actually makes you upset. It is that kind of speech that is really protected as political space. And by the way, it's a government actor here. She's putting the government right in the middle of this. And again, unconstitutional is all comes. But just something to point out.
AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch
Apollonia Accuses Shiela E. Of Profiting Off of Prince
"Apollonia went on Facebook and really destroyed Chile. She said, she's a phony, she's somebody who desperately is taking advantage of the relationship she had with prince now that he's gone, despite the fact that apparently allegedly he refused to talk to her, the last 5 years of his life, I do not know anything about that, but that's pretty interesting. It's kind of tough to choose aside. Because I know apollonia fairly well. I don't know she'll eat. I kind of have to lean toward apolloni. But it's just kind of, the whole thing, well, you know what, what can we expect? Prince was such a lady's man. Prince was such a guy, such a pussy hound. Pardon the expression. This guy had pink strawberry around him constantly. And if you don't know what that means, I'm sure you can figure it out. But according to Rolling Stone magazine, in addition to being featured in the show that's airing, well, when I say tonight, I mean Tuesday night. Let's go crazy. The Grammy salute to prince. Sheila E. has a new single out called lemon cake. What she says is a tribute to prince. That's the shit that got apollonia real pissed off and she started getting ready to battle when she read that. She went after her on Facebook. She said, you know what? Sheila, you're so desperate to be relevant. Prince refused to acknowledge you for 5 years before his death because of your lies. You can't continue to fool our prince fans any longer. Because I'm here to tell you it's over. Time for the truth. Wow. You know, this is apollonia accusing Sheila E. of profiting off prince's name and his trademark, including some accusations that Sheila E. held some prince themed benefit concerts for music schools that never came to fruition. This is the inside inside shit that most of us will never know. But apollonius swears, prince was so angry because of all chilies alleged lies. Apollonius says Sheila E.'s bio was filled with lies. And apparently he sent her legal letters because he felt she was slandering him.
AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch
Prince’s Girls Battle It Out on the 4th Anniversary of His Death
"But listen, today marks the fourth anniversary of prince's death. Can you believe can you believe it's been four years? Oh my God. You know, I know, I mean, I knew the guy and I knew him pretty, pretty well. So whenever people like that die, it's a, it's a weird thing for me and I always have to make the death or the anniversary part of the show. But I will say, I'm pretty sure prince would be disappointed to know that the occasion is being marked by one of his former collaborators, apollonia, the beautiful apollonia, she's been ripping Sheila E., a new asshole. Sheila E., the drum, the drum playing former protege of prince, we all know her. Glamorous life, that whole thing. I didn't know that apolloni and Chile had a thing, but they are not happy with each other. And this is all coming to a head on the fourth anniversary of prince's death.
AP News Radio
Trial delayed in killer-clown case after new disclosure
"The trial of a Florida woman accused of dressing as a clown and killing the wife of a man she later married has been postponed after information about other clown siding leads at the time Marlene Warren was fatally shot in the face in May 1990 when she opened the door for Palm Beach county home to someone dressed as a clown In 2017 police arrested Sheila keen Warren for that murder detectives credited DNA She denies the killing at the time she was an employee of Marlene's husband and then married him in 2002 on Wednesday prosecutors disclosed to her lawyers that a clown sighting file with names addresses phone numbers of 40 credible leads had been found something the defense had been asking for but prosecutors said they didn't have so now the trial is delayed I'm Julie Walker
The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
Congressional Candidate Carmen Maria Montiel Shares Her Story
"Guys, I'm really happy to welcome to the podcast Carmen Maria montiel. She's running for Congress in Texas's congressional district 18. Now Carmen Maria was born in Venezuela. She was, in fact, miss Venezuela, miss South America, second running up, runner up and Miss Universe pageant in 1984. She's been an anchor woman and broadcaster for TV shows, not just in Venezuela, but in Mexico, Panama and Peru, she's lived in Houston since the 1990s. She's been on TV, telemundo, Houston. There's a book based upon her life stolen identity, which was released this year, and she's running against Sheila Jackson Lee the notorious Sheila Jackson Lee in Texas. Carmen, welcome to the podcast. Thank you for joining me. Let's talk a little bit about your story. Talk a little bit about what your experiences in Venezuela have meant to you and perhaps motivated you to become involved in politics in this country. Well, thank you. First of all, thank you for having me. You know, I have been in the United States for 34 years. I came to college and I stayed. So I have been here long enough to see the changes in this country. And I also left in Venezuela long enough to have the experience of how they changes started and end up in what we all know today. So when I started to see the changes in this country, I started to realize how singular it was of Venezuela. When bureaucracy started to grow, when corruption is starting to appear in this country, which was something unheard of. It was completely, you know, this is the country of law. And thinking about corruption is something that we would have never imagined. But nowadays is part of the culture.
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Will Other Republicans Run Against Donald Trump?
"I'm getting more and more callers who say they're Trump supporters who are starting to waver a little bit about the 2024 presidential race and Donald Trump as the GOP nominee. Now, this friend of mine said, the fact that the case being made against him by the January 6th committee being told by his own advisers has to wound him at least somewhat. His comments really undermine him. By that I mean his complete obsession with 2020, it's almost all he talks about is becoming too much even for many people who support him. They're being worn down and exhausted. Including by what he demands of his supporters, of course, if he runs, he could still win. And even if he doesn't, he could still inflict injury on a lot of the other candidates, but I think his conduct and loosened grip on the party just about ensures that there are many Republicans who will run in 2024, including Ron DeSantis regardless of what he does.
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Callers: What About Reparations for Union Soliders' Families?
"Great? Well, Mike, let me just ask you a question, if you don't mind. Sure. How many how many white and I don't mean this in a prejudicial way? How many white guys? Exhausted their lives and their hearts and their souls, fighting in the Civil War. For the confederacy, for the union. You're right. To free those slaves. We're talking about reparations. Why don't we consider then reparations for those hundreds of thousands of young men who gave their lives to free those blacks? I think that's a pretty brilliant
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Caller: Would Non-Black People Pay for Black People's Reparations?
"And I mean, I'm Irish. My ancestors suffered through the Irish potato famine, but let's get back to what how much you think you should get. I mean, I think it's fair to expect to understand you want 10,000, a thousand, 50,000, what do you think your ancestors being slaves would lead you to be compensated? How much should you get? I really can't put a dollar amount on the mic, but if I had to put a dollar amount, maybe the same thing as they gave us stimulus checks. And that could have been, that could be a pretty good amount of money. That was like, that could be what some people are getting $1200, added on every month, $1500 a month. Well, guess what? You can't put a dollar mama on with our ancestors went through and during slavery times. Yeah, yeah. Well, let me ask you this and I mean this sincerely. Do you really think the country as a whole would respond well to this? Do you think you think I'm the most Americans would be all on board with this and say, this is great. Let me pay money as a non black American. Because you couldn't have to be. You wouldn't be charged, right? I'm asking you a question with a question. Okay, good. So people complain when they have to pay extra money for gas to the government. We can complain. Well you bet we do. That's all we're doing is complaining. People can't afford to pay their pay, don't
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Caller: Black People Deserve Reparations for Going Through Slavery
"Go ahead, sir. You think reparations would help heal the land? I don't think it would help, but I think black deserved a reparations. But for going through slavery. You went through slavery? My ancestors did. Right. So what did that do to you? What did it do to me? Right. What impact did that have on you? And started the growth of many others that asked us was slaves. Okay. How much would you like, Kenyatta? It doesn't matter what I like, but you said that we don't deserve reparations because everybody's going to pay taxes. Whether everybody have to pay taxes, not doesn't matter. Well, no, no, no, it's not I didn't say we don't have to pay taxes. We'd all have to pay you and I'm just asking you what would, I don't mean what you'd like, what you think would be a fair amount that you would receive. I can't really put a dollar amount on it, but they definitely deserve reparations. And I think to say that they don't deserve it, that's insensitive. What do you think? What do you think? I'm sorry, I'm sorry. I didn't mean to interrupt. You go ahead, Kenyatta. I think if it was if it was Hispanic that was slaves, they would want their reparations and all these other races will want their reparations. So why shouldn't we get our reparations?
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Sheila Jackson Lee Calls for Reparations for Black Americans Only
"To Sheila Jackson Lee, another prominent black Democrat, there is one way to heal our troubled land. As the pastor said, it is time for the commission to study slavery and develop reparation proposals. So that we can heal the land and heal the nation. I expect the land and heal the nation for reparations. You understand how reparations works. Anyone who's black would be expected to pay because any kind of a reparations fund would be paid out of the taxpayers. We'd have to pay that. But you can't charge black Americans who are going to receive reparations, so it would have to be everybody who's not black, presumably whites, Asians, Hispanics, everybody else would be expected to essentially fund black Americans.
Mike Gallagher Podcast
New Orleans Unveils Giant Hair Pick Statue
"Well, there was a giant Afro pick that was installed in New Orleans, right? Derek, was that New Orleans? They spent money on a work of art that's a giant, I don't know the technical term for it. I think it's known as an Afro pick where black people who have big afros use that. It's like a big oversized comb. Well, this is this gigantic. Can you find that story for me, Derek? I saw that last night. I thought, is that a Juneteenth thing? Listen, art is in the eye of the beholder, maybe somebody feels that that's some kind of a tribute to the Emancipation of slaves,
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Cory Booker Criticizes Commercialization of Juneteenth
"There is absolutely nothing wrong. We should celebrate the Emancipation of the slaves. But pretending to be worried about commercializing Juneteenth of all things, this was Cory Booker, the crazed senator from New Jersey. He appeared with Stephen insurrectionist Colbert last night on CBS. I think the materialism and commercialism and consumerism, those streams within our society often do detract from the nobility and the principles and the ideals, but also for us confronting the fullness of our history. I get very frustrated that Martin Luther King day, we've created this Santa classification of Martin Luther King when he was wildly unpopular. At the time he died. He was somebody that pushed this country to expand its moral imagination. And so this idea that a day about freedom and liberty is descending into consumerism. We can't let that happen. And so of course, companies are going to try to do their best to pad their bottom lines. But we have in a responsibility not to cheapen this holiday and just talk about it and speak about it. And most importantly, try to be about it, try to be and live the ideals that we're celebrating.
Based On a True Story
"sheila" Discussed on Based On a True Story
"Refresher, here <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> are the two <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> truths and one lie. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Number one <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Durant's <Speech_Music_Male> son <Speech_Male> did <Speech_Male> not die <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> of cholera, <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> like the series suggests. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Two. Durant <Speech_Male> never murdered <Speech_Male> a federal marshal <Speech_Male> like we see in the series. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Three. <Speech_Male> Even though <Speech_Male> he had <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the nickname <Speech_Male> Doc. <Speech_Male> Durant was <Speech_Music_Male> not a real doctor. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Did you find out which <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> one is a lie? <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Let's <Speech_Male> start with number one. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Durant's <Speech_Male> son did not <Speech_Male> die of cholera <Speech_Male> like this series <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> suggests. <Speech_Music_Male> It is true <Speech_Music_Male> that Durant's <Speech_Male> son did <Speech_Male> not die <Speech_Male> of cholera as <Speech_Male> Sheila mentioned, <Speech_Male> Durant's son <Speech_Male> lived to the age <Speech_Male> of 84. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> That brings us to <Speech_Male> number two <Speech_Male> Durant never <Speech_Male> murdered a federal Marshall <Speech_Male> like we see in the series. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That is <Speech_Male> also true, even <Speech_Male> though we see Durant <Speech_Male> murdering a <Speech_Male> Marshall in retaliation <Speech_Male> for a brutal <Speech_Music_Male> beating that <Speech_Music_Male> the Marshall <SpeakerChange> had <Speech_Male> given to Durant <Speech_Male> earlier, <Speech_Male> Sheila said she never <Speech_Male> came across anything <Speech_Male> in her research <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to suggest Durant <Speech_Male> murdered <Speech_Music_Male> anyone or went to <Speech_Music_Male> jail for murder. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That means <Speech_Male> number three <Speech_Male> is the lie. <Speech_Male> Even though he had <Speech_Male> the nickname Doc, <Speech_Male> Durant <Speech_Male> was not a <Speech_Male> real doctor. <Speech_Male> He was a <Speech_Male> real doctor, Sheila <Speech_Male> told us that Thomas <Speech_Male> Durant graduated <Speech_Male> from the university <Speech_Music_Male> of Albany medical <Speech_Male> school. And <Speech_Male> even though <Speech_Male> he only practiced <Speech_Male> for a few years, <Speech_Male> that was <Speech_Male> before abandoning his <Speech_Male> practice to go to work <Speech_Music_Male> with his brothers that <Speech_Music_Male> eventually led to <Speech_Music_Male> working on the railroad. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> despite this, later <Speech_Male> on in life, he <Speech_Male> actually was <Speech_Male> referred to as <Speech_Male> Doc Durant, <Speech_Male> like we see in <Speech_Music_Male> the series. <Speech_Male> Last <Speech_Male> but not least, <Speech_Male> it's time not to let <Speech_Male> you know how long it <Speech_Male> took to create this <Speech_Male> episode. If you're a longtime <Speech_Male> listener to the podcast, <Speech_Male> you'll know I like to <Speech_Male> share this information <Speech_Male> just to help you <Speech_Male> appreciate all <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> the podcasts you listen <Speech_Male> to, after <Speech_Male> all, a huge <Speech_Male> majority of podcasts <Speech_Male> are like mine, <Speech_Music_Male> completely free to listen <Speech_Music_Male> to, <Speech_Music_Male> but that doesn't mean <Speech_Music_Male> that they're free to create. <Speech_Music_Male> Quite the opposite, <Speech_Music_Male> they can <Speech_Male> cost a lot of money <Speech_Male> sometimes, but almost <Speech_Male> every podcast <Speech_Male> out there has <Speech_Male> a higher cost than <Speech_Male> money. They have <Speech_Male> high costs in <Speech_Male> time. The time <Speech_Male> it takes to, when <Speech_Male> you're getting starting, especially <Speech_Male> learning the technical <Speech_Male> side, but even as you're going <Speech_Male> every single <Speech_Male> episode to research them <Speech_Male> to record them to edit <Silence> them and so on, <Speech_Music_Male> but <Speech_Male> I only have these <Speech_Male> statistics for my <Speech_Male> own show. So with <Speech_Male> that in mind, <Speech_Male> today's episode <Speech_Music_Male> took me 38 <Speech_Male> hours to create. <Speech_Male> And to make it clear, <Speech_Male> that's only my time. <Speech_Male> Obviously, Sheila <Speech_Male> spent way more time <Speech_Male> researching <Speech_Music_Male> for her Durant <Speech_Music_Male> family saga trilogy. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> to be even more <Speech_Male> specific, it isn't <Speech_Male> even all of my <Speech_Male> time overall <Speech_Male> because that 38 <Speech_Male> hours is only <Speech_Male> the time that it took for me <Speech_Male> to produce <Speech_Male> this one episode. <Speech_Male> It doesn't include <Speech_Male> all the time that I <Speech_Male> spend building <Speech_Male> and maintaining the base on a <Speech_Male> true story website, <Speech_Male> finding new guests and <Speech_Male> scheduling the logistics <Speech_Male> of that, the email <Speech_Male> newsletter, social media, <Speech_Male> and all those things.
Based On a True Story
"sheila" Discussed on Based On a True Story
"Now, that's some 5 seasons worth of content. So instead of covering everything about the entire show, what we're going to do today is focus on one of the main characters. Thomas Doc Durant. He was played by the series. To help us separate fact from fiction will be chatting with author Sheila Myers, who has written an excellent trilogy of historical fiction books that are incredibly well researched called the Durant family saga. And if you're listening to this on the day it's released, Sheila has a brand new novel telling a story during The Great Depression called the truth of who you are. Naturally is today. Oh, and speaking of listening, if you're catching the audio version of the show, I want to let you know. Now you can watch the episodes on YouTube. Subscribe to the show over at YouTube dot com slash based on a true story podcast. Before we chat with Sheila, it's time to set up our game now. If you're new to the show, here's how it works. I'm about to say three things. Two of them are true. That means one of them is an all out lie. Are you ready? Okay, here they are. Number one, Durant's son did not die of cholera like the series suggests. Number two Durant never murdered a federal marshal, like.
"sheila" Discussed on Woman's Hour
"And what happens? COVID. And I still couldn't go out. So just I'm thinking, what will I see any guy again? I love it. I love that. Good morning. Sheila, you know I was going to work up to asking you about the situation with guys in your life. But we've gone straight for it. So how is your love life at the moment? Well, it's pretty nonexistent, but there's hope on the horizon. Always. But particularly now, yes, we reconnected with the guy that he was actually the first guy or person to put a tennis racket in my hand. And he was my coach in Puerto Rico in the late 60s before anybody heard of the 3°. And we started talking and what's happening. And all of a sudden now he's coming over. To see the show. So fizzing with excitement for you. So somebody you've reconnected with someone from your past. And I haven't seen him in over 50 years. Have you spoken to him? Do you know what the guy looks like? WhatsApp and we speak every night. And is he aged well? Yes, he is. And I haven't done too badly. Well, we know how you're doing. The one thing you do not do after having done the dating site thing for a minute. You do not meet anybody. You don't see physically before you meet them because a lot of times they put up the wrong.
"sheila" Discussed on Woman's Hour
"Through the night. And then looking very sheepish the next morning they were hung over. And of course, later on in the minus stripe, women's separation did support the miners and also women who organized both in 70s and the 80s. And it was to me normal thing to spot the miners, my father had been an electrician in the mines and engineer. So I soon I was supporting the miners. So the miners being in conflict with the movement that I was so involved with was a shot. Yes, I suppose when you're you have those direct conflicts. It must be quite difficult, but in a way, maybe also useful to come face to face with the sort of context in society you're living in. And some of those contradictions. I think it's fascinating to look back and of course, you mentioned Jermaine Greer there. You know, apart from the conference that we mentioned in 1970, her book, the female unit was published people will also remember the miss world protest happened. It's very useful to look back to see where we've got to and fascinating to hear you think it's perhaps got harder in many ways. Sheila robot and thank you very much for your time today. The book is called daring to hope my life in the 1970s, and many messages coming in off the back of having you on today's Sheila and also just talking more generally about what got people into perhaps thinking about women's rights in the first place. Not an easy question to perhaps pinpoint for you, Sheila. And it seems the same for many of our listeners. But my next guest is a frequent speaker about such things, not least within her role professionally because labor MPs stellar creasy has spoken out in the last 24 hours saying it has to be possible for politics and parenting to mix after being told she can not sit in the comments with her three month old son..
Casefile True Crime
"sheila" Discussed on Casefile True Crime
"As midnight approached, Theresa drive down interstate 80 with sons William and Robert, who were forced to accompany her. The boys sat in the back seat with the unconscious and banned Susan sandwiched between them. Inside the trunk of the car, where Susan's belongings, including clothes, jewelry, and books. The diapers she had been wearing what bagged up as well. Upon reaching the secluded squaw creek area Theresa stopped the car and had William and Robert retrieved Susan. The pair were horrified, but did not dare disobey their mother. They laid Susan on a blanket with her possessions. 16 year old William zipped up her hooded sweater, concerned that his older sister might get cold. Theresa then ordered Robert to get a tank of gasoline from the trunk of the car, pour it over Susan and set her alight. The trio drove home in silence until a bird smacked into the windshield. To raise us screamed in fraud, turned to William and Robert and said that bird was a sacrifice. God thinks we did a good thing. Upon returning home to raise our ordered her eldest daughter Sheila to scrub the floor where Susan had spent her final days. Like her younger sister, Sheila had endured a heavily controlled alive at the hands of her mother. Aside from running the odd errand, she was kept at the family home, and less forced into sex work to lie in her mother's pocket. With Susan gone, Sheila was terrified that she would become her mother's next target. It wouldn't be long before her fears were realized. In the winter of 1984, 19 year old Sheila Sanders was riding her bark to pick up a pack of cigarettes for her mother when she was hit by a car. After recovering from her minor injuries, Sheila felt a noticeable shift within her family. Theresa had told her other children that Sheila had died and a demon had taken over her body. Suddenly, Sheila found herself cowering from an increase in beatings. When Theresa was convinced she had called a sexually transmitted disease from Sheila after the past year the same toilet seat. She punished her daughter by handcuffing her to the dining table. History was repeating itself. Though, instead of Susan baying force fed. It was Sheila. As detailed in the book whatever mother says, Sheila once confided in her mother that she was depressed. Theresa retrieved her gun and handed it to her daughter. Remarking if you're so depressed, then kill yourself. With a shaking hand, Sheila plays to the barrel to her temple, and squeezed the trigger. There was a gentle click. The gun wasn't loaded. On a hot day in June, 1985, Sheila snapped. After banks slapped by her mother for refusing to wait, she retaliated by kicking to raise her in the leg. A furious to raise us screamed that her shin was broken. Then fell quiet. Lighter that night, she called on her sons, William and Robert. To raise our ordered them to restrain sheer and lock her in the linen closet. Struggling with all her mind. Sheila was no match for her burly brothers. Once trapped inside the two by four foot space, she played it to be let out. Therese our stuffed tails against the door to muffle her daughter's cries, and it turned up the television. The neighbors didn't hear a thing. Days later, Theresa made a rare trip out to the store. Her sons were at work, leaving 14 year old Terry, alone in their house, with the imprisoned Sheila. Taking her chance to help her sister, Terry opened the linen closet door, causing Sheila to fall out onto her side. With her hands restrained behind her back and wearing nothing but underpants and socks. Sheila was drenched in sweat and plated for a drink. Forbidden by her mother to give Sheila our food or water, Terry retrieved a beer and held the liquid to her sister's lips. Then she.
The Living Room with Joanna Weaver
"sheila" Discussed on The Living Room with Joanna Weaver
"You're listening to the living room. Podcast with joanna. Weaver episode seventy guys. We are living in hawaii man. It seems like everything that can be. Shaken is being shaken. And if we don't keep our eyes on jesus well it's easy to fall into despair or give way to fear in today's episode bestselling author and speaker. Sheila walsh share some lessons that she's been learning during this difficult time. This is really a powerful interview. And so i hope you'll share it with friend. I'm in so looking forward to talking with sheila walsh. Sheila is the author of more than thirty books that have sold nearly six million copies..
Inspire Nation Show with Michael Sandler
"sheila" Discussed on Inspire Nation Show with Michael Sandler
"Shall we say it. Is that energy. That vibrational frequency the crease soup. -ssipi want to speak of it in this way is fully in place on the planet the damage near energy which is a dramatic shift of consciousness and awareness in each and every one of you in the collective species it's available to you if you so choose it and that is why it seems it a critical mass or critical crises in every area on the planet. Not just one. It had to take a virus for you to see your all connected and it doesn't. It doesn't discriminate between the color of the skin. The language that is spoken each human bodies a host for it or possibly search and so coming together in this crises. If you would to support each other as you would when you witness a cataclysmic event the fast inclination for we would say the majority of human beings is to assist each other is entered for your collaborative species not competitive. In that sense you collaborate. You're better together than you are apart. And you're all the same we see no division in your world as you do in the sense of invisible lines between you. In the sense of states or countries we see the divisions of the hemispheres with water. But there's no divisions between you and now with your Divoty of the internet and technology. You are more connected. Then you've ever been thank you. Does this mean that. We're playing with opposites or polarity For instance every magnet has a negative and positive no matter how many times chop it up and we have to experience based on whatever collective agreement we have that we learned through suffering. At this point we are choosing to be more divisive and more so more so and more so in order to awaken and come together at a higher level. Yes in when people think of polarities or opposites they often think of good and bad as well or right and wrong so we have brought forth and speak mantra about the integrative process soul integration of the fragmented aspects of the soul that hold beliefs of lesser than of note being worthy and win ones can shift and change. Those beat leaves then. There is an alignment of self love not from conceded standpoint or narcissism but actual lov south that it's been spoken about through many centuries by great teachers that have come forward. That message is still the same that then you can give launch to each other and treat each other appropriately and be those collaborative beings to increase and bring about world order. That has never been before. So if i'm hearing you right. It is pouring the warm honey that was poured on the shaqra of sheila pouring that over ourselves and our own heart to heal our own individual heart which then opens us up to be able to heal the heart of all of humanity. Yes so if you own are integrated you'll have peace in your world and you would not need to have laws an armies and all of those things because you would be treating each other appropriately with respect and love. They do you see. We're looking at cove adv- right now time number four way four. We've five when people get this may be we've six. Are things going to increase in challenges right now until there's some sort of a critical mass of awakening. You're living at the critical. Mass awakening is now. Yes there these waves of virus but very buddy as has happened in the past thought about another other than just themselves and that you were all caring for your physical structures to be in care of your species because that's what's required here. That's where i'm not challenged extremely bullish. I cannot believe. And i. I would love to hear. It's otherwise i believe that we have collectively agreed to make it through. We could go off the cliff. I believe we've chosen otherwise. But i don't see the get up and go yet. Where do we see that. So it's being played out his senate. Everything is personal choice even though when beings think they don't have it that's the choice in itself isn't indecision is decision in itself. Then life just happens to you and it will continue to happen to you but when that is the discovery that life is happening through you and four you. That's when dramatic changes occur in one singular life and as in masses issue spoke if all had that consciousness it would change the entire human experience. Wouldn't it. it's like that thermostat in your home. You have the thermostat. You turned up a few degrees or down a few degrees changes. Your environment doesn't it will win. You change our minds and have a greater awareness support or speaking about. That's the thermostat of your life and we knew change it even a small amount as you would a one degree change in your home. That small change can change the trajectory of your life forever. the teach. of course. I have a school of of mystic in school of mysticism of looking at the world from a higher plane or a higher perspective or as many guides have called it from the upper room. And what i hear you saying is that if we can shift our vantage point recall some of our soft agency take ourselves out of victimhood and see that there is a bigger game at play that alone shifts our energy just like the thermostat deaths ho speaking about it to shift of consciousness isn't it and it's changing your minds. It's changing the neural pathways. In your brain from the old default system the old ways of being that had been generational passed along. Societally passed along for thousands of years from the fried flight-free.
The Secured and Happy Lifestyle with Coach Aiet
"sheila" Discussed on The Secured and Happy Lifestyle with Coach Aiet
"Today i will be talking to somebody. She's close to my heart because during our coaching sessions. Dominant learning me. Be guy in. She's very generous without further ado. I would like to bring you miss. Sheila locate a good morning. Yes the morning sales or for any industry for that matter. We always start with a greeting of wigmore. Morny regardless of what i am that mighty washy sky took obey or by what are we will always be hope for yes correct. End on mcginnity throw He need not then a landmark. Feel now fighting. The dragging denied then because in the united in the guy one adopted that go in and john because we are both in the industry. We somehow our wavelengths connects. And that's what we are going to talk about now. She now. I am very curious. And i'm sure our listeners also in viewers in youtube are very curious how you start in your during the as upper sean who achieved so much. Can you walk us through that during unisys start got by now when you were in garbage so during college of financial management and financial institutions chambas afresh bed. Mitchell you want to pursue you. Course nothing more in your in byron. But i'm bijou including ama- so as was searching for for work or career i encountered this orientation there's divo- usually we. We have different priorities from different companies in all this about So that i see that it is about financial planning so social bring relief y course a see jewel not integrated interested now than and i seek out that no it happened to be our branch still feet going from what you are learning in college and that's your national management also our financial institutions willy and the from management of in these institutions. Have a major victim and dan and it happened after that is history now legally fantasy. Our branch is also a family about than michael. My uncle scalzo panasonic butting seems mitchell gala was horrible to join them niger. Chad people usually just chinese community. It's a close knit..
The Secured and Happy Lifestyle with Coach Aiet
"sheila" Discussed on The Secured and Happy Lifestyle with Coach Aiet
"Land <Speech_Female> widow so. <Speech_Female> I mean he felt he's <Speech_Female> not for the family <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> birds that actual <Speech_Female> marketing eight legacy <Speech_Female> of love. Debashish <Speech_Female> she. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> that's <Speech_Female> what she's doing <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> i hope. Our listeners <Speech_Female> are also <Speech_Female> made aware <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> aside from communication. <Speech_Female> It's an <Speech_Female> expression of your <Speech_Female> love especially <Speech_Female> now <Speech_Female> that the are living or <Speech_Female> even asser <Speech_Female> you are gone. They're <Speech_Female> bossy you. <Speech_Female> What ifs enlivening. <Speech_Female> With <Speech_Female> a million. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Nothing is served <Speech_Female> them in this <Speech_Female> life. I am so <Speech_Female> the only thing <Speech_Female> that is certain then. <Speech_Female> Is that your <Speech_Female> love for each other. <Speech_Female> You <Speech_Female> business that <Speech_Female> you are managing <Speech_Female> regardless <Speech_Female> if you are a <Speech_Female> south are <Speech_Female> an individual contributor <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> see or self employed <Speech_Female> woman <Speech_Female> or <Speech_Female> if you are employed <Speech_Female> so i think <Speech_Female> britney much in <Speech_Female> a nutshell <Speech_Female> you journey <Speech_Female> sheila the way <Speech_Female> that she expressed <Speech_Female> her <Speech_Female> now for her family <Speech_Female> back then. <Speech_Female> Now services <Speech_Female> guys is <Speech_Female> already an expression <Speech_Female> of law <Speech_Female> there are nine <Speech_Female> of audit shah. <Speech_Female> Because that's what <Speech_Female> she can do <Speech_Female> for the moon. I am <Speech_Female> and then after <Speech_Female> graduating college. <Speech_Female> She pursued <Speech_Female> her passion. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Be in indiana <Speech_Female> in. <Speech_Female> Because she <Speech_Female> knows the importance <Speech_Female> of <Speech_Female> managing <Speech_Female> her life <Speech_Female> by valuing. <Speech_Female> I'm <Speech_Female> and not only that <Speech_Female> management <Speech_Female> can young <Speech_Female> money <Speech_Female> an aq- <Speech_Female> mealy. Yeah <Speech_Female> at the start of <Speech_Female> her <SpeakerChange> work <Speech_Female> life. So <Speech_Female> i'm now she <Speech_Female> asked. How long would <Speech_Female> you like to do what <Speech_Female> you're doing. Say <Speech_Female> about parent ever <Speech_Female> since. That's <Speech_Female> what you do unique undermined <Speech_Female> the gogo <Speech_Female> feeling about <Speech_Female> it. How <Speech_Female> do you feel about <Silence> what you <SpeakerChange> do. <Speech_Male> Okay <Speech_Female> actually <Speech_Female> actually back. <Speech_Music_Female> Then as <Speech_Female> you won't <Speech_Female> industry <Speech_Female> this <Speech_Female> will be my lifetime career <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> off. And that's <Speech_Female> what i tell my clients <Speech_Female> but right <Speech_Female> now no one. Our next <Speech_Female> step <Speech_Female> is to make my team <Speech_Female> grew. <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> i can see that i can do <Speech_Female> this for <Speech_Female> assay live <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> indirectly. <Speech_Female> Keep with <Speech_Female> you experience <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Share <Speech_Female> your experience <Speech_Female> in a formula <Speech_Female> or replicate the <Speech_Female> yourself and <Speech_Female> ripped <Speech_Female> the by your <Speech_Female> rippling <Speech_Female> that legacy <Speech_Female> of love to <Speech_Female> other people because <Speech_Female> beast from <Speech_Female> what you experience. <Speech_Female> It worked <Speech_Female> nearby <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> working right now <Speech_Female> so guys. <Speech_Female> I'm so happy <Speech_Female> that we have sheila <Speech_Female> all the <Speech_Female> and i hope <Speech_Female> that you download <Speech_Female> this guessing. There's a lot <Speech_Female> of info <Speech_Female> that she gave us. <Speech_Female> Value add dips <Speech_Female> chai experience. <Speech_Female> And i know <Speech_Female> this is something that <Speech_Female> you can relate to. <Speech_Female> It is fine <Speech_Female> speaking to you. <Speech_Female> Sheila and i'm happy <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> that you make <Speech_Female> vying for this five <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> guests episode <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> anything that <Speech_Female> you would like to promote <Speech_Female> or anything <Speech_Female> that you would like our <Speech_Female> listeners. To <Speech_Female> look forward for <Speech_Female> you bill <Speech_Female> so <Speech_Female> right now obviously. I'm <Speech_Female> focusing on making <Speech_Female> my theme groove. <Speech_Female> If ever <Speech_Female> our listeners would like <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Female> experience <Speech_Female> becoming financial <Speech_Female> advice or <Speech_Female> leader in our industry <Speech_Female> people message <Speech_Female> me and get the memorial <Speech_Female> about. <Speech_Female> He's s mentioned <Speech_Female> emmy ninety bina <Speech_Female> experienced <Speech_Female> around the world <Speech_Female> because of the industry. <Speech_Female> It helped <Speech_Female> me pay <Speech_Female> off debt snow <Speech_Female> and be able
"sheila" Discussed on Bit Storm
"Good good. I had seen it back. You'll the one that actually say dangerous because you obviously knew the dds. I was pretty sure. I was pretty sure i couldn't remember. I wouldn't have to tell you exactly what this this fall. I so you googling something with sheila. Once he's dental cyst nine. That's maybe that's maybe going to I just i just think that Sheila one stage upset upstaged tearing the youth sometime. Tariff is just a break He went to a private school. she didn't they. They had some like. It could come come down to something. Simple like at at the raucous tedford like she said something in made him look a full yet and being a pathetic man he held onto it for this long named yes has gotten who he is like absolutely. She's going on with their life. Soling cool at bat crimes. She knows who waltzing matilda is about wyche she. She was be sold to that when she was thirteen. Like yeah cool okay. So so crime. One was the serial killer and just turned out to be someone a little bit like dhamma than what chiller expected is gonna be joyce count heave just being more of one of the victims on that. That's a bad thing to say. Actually i liked that. It'd be better probably's. Let's probably like why he came in because you know it was really high profile. Yeah deputy permanent. Everybody tries to not smoke in parliament in the next day. Okay so that's the first crime. Serial killer who seems to be not not a smart as what she was expected yet based on how well they were getting away with it up to that point it seemed like it should mean someone much smarter than who it was and it's one that will just one clue and that is that a mullah it h has been taken out of h fidget victim. Of course you need. You need that that evil dentists you know sitting in the background. That's sort of. Life is writing up his his journal about it. Well this was a ripa case this time. Sheila was baffled when she came across the danube killer. But sheila notice that this killer bailey. Two sentences together. Yeah he was a real dumb us. This one kept saying you know. Yeah so the two than is maybe where. The resolution of it does actually introduce terrence mullen. But as i as i like. Oh he's the he's the victim. Maybe you'll get like..
"sheila" Discussed on AdExchanger Talks
"Name is zach. Rogers i'm the executive editor of ad exchanger so similar to the brood x cicadas hatch of two thousand twenty one. The eruption of privacy related news has been in the works for a long time incubating underground for something like oh seventeen or twenty years before crawling out into the open air and swarming the earth in the form of privacy laws and tracking restrictions from the browsers and from tech platforms The companies that ultimately control advertisers access to consumer data at scale. There's insects everywhere. My guest today is sheila. Kaul closure sheila is the global chief digital responsibility and public policy officer at knesset. Oh previously she spent twenty one years at axiom and at live ramp prior to the acquisition of axiom by interpol group after that acquisition canessa was set up as a standalone brand housing. All of the axiom Sort of data services offerings As her retitled suggests. Sheila is intensively focused on understanding the privacy landscape which is increasingly an ethical as as a legal quagmire. I'm delighted to have her on the podcast. She loved welcome. Thank you zachary. I am delighted to be here and delighted to talk about this fabulous topic. And i love. The insect analogy couldn't resist so before we jump in. Just tell us. How did you get into this data ethics and governance game going back twenty. One years at axiom great question. well. I started my career in the united states senate and after the senate i moved what they say is off hill and i went to work for the fabulous and very sexy american institute of certified public accountants were managed congressional and political affairs and that led me really into the policy realm as a deep policy. Wonk how do you navigate..
"sheila" Discussed on Questlove Supreme
"Hard is it to do like an end map and plan. Because it's like you have to take a sixty four bar break to to insert this in the song like are you guys mapping out one by one like all the lines that you just now we just going for. Yeah just going for. I see so a lot of times. It wasn't plan. We just play in in whatever ended up happening is what it was built around there. Yeah i see yeah okay all right and for for sounds like a mercy's puts the speed mad clown in the summertime. Yes how a is that. A band effort like who's playing is. The ban that was recorded live like low bizarre was and Yeah trying to get everything out. So i want to get the grew. You better hurry. Because i got a god. Pink jacket is over. Remember life in my closet. okay. Thanks chris group. Yeah bill do you. Oh i thought you know helping you move along crew. Oh okay. Chris group bad so michael. How how michael st- choose you at like we're you. I was out until on purple rain. I have no idea..
"sheila" Discussed on Questlove Supreme
"How long did it take for him to really convince you that you should be your own artist and for him to convince me. Yes oh it was assuming that he was the one that told you. You need to be own artist Well he wasn't the only one. But i had been writing a lot of my own music When i was a teenager. And whatever money that i made at clubs whatever i would take that money and go buy pizza gear and i said i'm going to learn how to record. I'm going to be an engineer. I'm an learn how to produce right song. So i start with a two track that i started with ford direct and you keep duplicating like then you hear more hissing and more you know t the point what is what am i listening to So i kept buying gear. And so i had tons of tapes of songs and written When i was with marvin gaye prince Prince was i forgot what record us doing in nineteen ninety nine right here. Yeah So nineteen ninety nine During the marvin gaye tour he was sending me flowers. And then you know come into some of the shells Lionel ritchie eighty three. Then he started coming hanging out. He's like man. You're always backing everyone. At the same thing you get a solo with everybody every time i see. You're playing with you know. Don't you want to do something i said. Yeah but i'm you know when when the time is right and so during me playing percussion with line on eighty three then towards the end of lionel's tour. He said you want to reconcile sure. It's an okay. let's do one. I said okay. That was it just like that and we went to studio and a week later we were finished with glamorous life record you recorded in that in less than two weeks you have. There's only like six songs. Yeah but you also got to be focused. We didn't sleep again. you remember. Prince was doing this on the day. So you got six on the record. That's six days and we had two studios going at the same time so we sense it sound it. I'd i admire his especially in hearing that that. The output between eighty two and eighty seven his kind of bulls eye like ability to. I'm an old when you again when you're younger you just think.
"sheila" Discussed on Questlove Supreme
"We went to the gig which is still there the places it was called sand ballroom right on gig you were five yes for real like my first gig was five and a member like it was yesterday but anyway yes sounds ball so we go there. My mom we get out of the car. And and i could hear my dad playing you there. There were these windows up at the top. You can hear the music coming from the the place and as we. She was walking me up the stairs. I can hear the music. Getting louder and louder louder. And then they opened the door. We stood at the door. And my dad saw us and They ended the song and then he laid it. Didn't wanna bring up my daughter. Sheila esque veto. She's gonna come and play with us. And then i just remember all the people partying like the reds heels. So weird is like. Wow just looking at everyone. Wow this is amazing. And i remember him. Picking me up and i was gonna play congress. The congress were pretty big and so he stood me on a stool and not remember anything else and he said i was killing it but i don't remember a little five year old testament just making a loud sound into and i remember trying but it didn't come out loud. I wanted to because my hands were too small crazy. Yeah i was gonna say as a drummer i mean. I started off on bongos. But really it's well. Yeah i mean it wasn't like there was a drum set in the house but there was one bongo in the house and i'm gonna played a lot but the wear and tear on your hands. No boggles are horrible to play their. Why'd you choose that. I chose congas. Not boggles they're different. Please tell him that. The the difference in bangalore. Now shut up no but okay so wide at. I didn't know that there is a wear and tear difference on your hands. But god yes okay. So explain the difference than the difference is the the the bungled a really small And because of the drum heads osama puts this down the jump has their smaller plane bongos. You're going to play with half of your finger where your finger Your knuckle you know. So that first part of that finger. That's how you get that. Really high snapping sound on the boggles. So you're playing everything just you just playing this and it hurts after while your finger is swollen. I mean my brother's hands used to be so swollen from plane. So i would play him too but they hurt and congas you end up using more of your hand you can do that on the boggles but the sound of what you want for boggles as really the tips of your fingers and the hurt. You have beautiful hands with somebody who does that. thank you. I was looking at your palms like that. No mark no scars. That's let me start is not often you get treatments on your hands like to keep them so or anything along those lines now. I do use lotion. But.
"sheila" Discussed on Questlove Supreme
"Latifah. There's no word that sealer might be most unique name. Marta meola no. I'm serious like i for at least two hours last night. I yeah there's nothing. Sheila took two hours. Then i just said in fee la she abby so the next episode i'll ram it with kua anyway Leasing gentlemen I will say that. I'm gonna keep my composure. If you're probably to compiling gather a probably the modern rock top three list for drummer or percussionist. I guarantee you that our next guest Will no doubt always be placed on that list Her name and her legacy i believe is synonymous with Charming excellent bandleader excellent and Truth be told. As many times. As i've ever named dropped as influences. Either tony williams or clyde stubblefield or john starks or whoever Truth be told you know she. Lee is is my drumming hero. Like i've i've done many hours practicing and studying practicing and practicing and you know she never ever gets a props as a as a session as a session. Musician that the roster's endless from from george duke to marvin gaye delano. Richie diana ross to kenny loggins phil collins to jennifer love. Hewitt kunsi toon pat boone. We know this afternoon homework yeah. The list is endless and You know even as her own rate has amazing diverse discography a lasting over the last four decades from ams with her father. Ps veto of course to the grace of all time with princeton. it again it's absolutely endless. your new project which i believe is I comic yes. Formerly called boy girl no or ugly. That was the at. I've thought it was initially called. No no no now is that that was another wreck at that was after prince pass. I see army boy so growing sport now. But you knew how my stores down you. Everyone from freddie stone to put collins and everybody's on this record even ringo starr ladies and gentlemen please welcome. She lead the quiz lives pre. Who's kicking himself right now. He's like me. Wouldn't shock episode has sorry everyone has to and bill sherman and yes i'm people. He's always kicking himself. It kicks you guys. How are you today she. I i appreciate you doing this for me. I know that you've been up since zero clock in the morning to our sleep. Hey anything but i also. I was telling them that. You know i'm not saying that. The sleepless streak you has to. You're you're the queen of this. You done many me. i learned it from. Y'all like you know who needs sleep. Yeah i know. I'm just saying but i appreciate your thank you for having me. I appreciate it as awesome okay. I'm looking at the clock and realizing that my intro took seven minutes o'clock right talk right. Okay let's the right into it for those. That don't know about your history. Could you tele our audience where you were born. Oakland california oaktown kelsey bay area born and raised My dad pitas veto Still plan still alive. My mom when nita marie guard. Dear escobedo. still crazy They had their sixty first anniversary yesterday. Sixty one years being married. That's a miracle right there. Sixty one years. Yeah and pops still plan percussion and playing with his band. And so so it's awesome. I have two brothers. One a peter michael and his sister zena and about five billion family members. And i'm not exaggerating..
the Intuitive Edge
"sheila" Discussed on the Intuitive Edge
"That's <Speech_Female> just my intuition. They might <Speech_Female> really start <Speech_Female> to think about <Speech_Female> you. Know black <Speech_Female> little differently. <Speech_Female> A little more spiritual. <Speech_Female> Do you still get <Speech_Female> messages now. Like <Speech_Female> you think you'd get messages. <Speech_Female> You know. <Speech_Male> I'm spirit as <Speech_Female> you go along on <Speech_Female> your journey and making <Speech_Female> these. I think spiritually <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> divine <Speech_Female> recipes. <Speech_Music_Male> I <Speech_Male> do a lot of meditation <Speech_Male> i get. What <Speech_Male> many of all in <Speech_Male> this spiritual kind <Speech_Male> of rome considered <Speech_Male> downloads. <Speech_Male> I consider <Speech_Male> my downloads from <Speech_Female> the most high because <Speech_Female> usually they are about <Speech_Female> uplifting <Speech_Female> humanity <Speech_Male> and transforming <Speech_Female> people's lives for the <Speech_Female> better and getting people <Speech_Female> to connect <Speech_Female> with their divine <Speech_Female> and so <Speech_Male> on sometimes <Speech_Male> it'll be about recipes <Speech_Male> and sometimes <Speech_Female> it'll be about a course <Speech_Male> of action <Speech_Male> or <Speech_Male> You know <Speech_Male> a way of <Speech_Male> thinking that. <Speech_Male> I'm supposed to sherry <Speech_Female> people about <Speech_Female> life about <Speech_Male> food about <Speech_Male> being mindful <Speech_Male> in grateful <Speech_Female> for what we have <Speech_Male> so it is an ongoing <Speech_Male> process. <Speech_Male> And as long <Speech_Male> as. I'm doing what <Speech_Male> i need to do <Speech_Male> Which is a combination <Speech_Male> of fasting <Speech_Male> and prayer and <Speech_Male> humility. <Speech_Male> I've definitely <Speech_Female> still receive these <Speech_Male> divine <SpeakerChange> messages <Speech_Female> from most iron. <Speech_Female> That's right and i'm <Speech_Female> sure when you connect with people <Speech_Female> as a a personal <Speech_Female> health <Speech_Female> consultant that <Speech_Female> you transfer all <Speech_Female> that to people. And i'm sure people <Speech_Female> hanging out with you just <Speech_Male> probably feel <Speech_Male> really great. <Speech_Male> I'm sure that <Speech_Male> people you probably like <Speech_Male> a healer even know people <Speech_Female> sit with you. <Speech_Male> Share some food <Speech_Female> with you and they're all happy. <Speech_Female> Sure as you <Speech_Female> know and africa back <Speech_Female> around again but <Speech_Female> you have a great story <Speech_Female> a great life. I know <Speech_Female> you'll do more on the cookbooks. <Speech_Male> And so <Speech_Male> i. <Speech_Male> I've done a couple of <Speech_Male> shows about how <Speech_Male> to cook on a budget <Speech_Female> and how to cook <Speech_Male> in the absence of electricity <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> Tying in <Speech_Male> that whole in central <Speech_Male> role like okay. <Speech_Female> So what <Speech_Male> would our ancestors <Speech_Male> have done <Speech_Male> with some <Speech_Male> corn meal <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> No eggs in <Speech_Male> no sugar. They <Speech_Male> would've used water <Speech_Male> corn meal <Speech_Male> and salt and <Speech_Male> they would have made something <Speech_Male> that we considered today <Speech_Male> hush puppies <Speech_Male> and so i did <Speech_Male> a little cooking class <Speech_Female> on that <Speech_Female> and how to take collie <Speech_Male> flour and turn <Speech_Female> it into a steak <Speech_Male> that is just delectable <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> using your <Speech_Male> leftovers so <Speech_Male> you know my <Speech_Male> my approach to <Speech_Female> things a little less <Speech_Female> you know fancy <Speech_Male> sometimes and just kind <Speech_Male> of like. We're practical <Speech_Male> things that we can do <Speech_Female> to. Just be thankful <Speech_Female> to be humble <Speech_Female> and to be frugal <Speech_Female> and to not <Speech_Female> be so wasteful <Speech_Music_Female> sal <Speech_Music_Female> Yeah <Speech_Female> hopefully <Speech_Male> i'll get <Speech_Male> that kind of exposure <Speech_Male> with the food network. <Speech_Male> I'm going <SpeakerChange> to put that on my <Speech_Male> to do as victoria <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> do that. <Speech_Female> It'd be exciting <Speech_Female> anyway. I appreciate <Speech_Female> you taking time with <Speech_Female> with me today to <Speech_Female> share your story <Speech_Female> and i encourage <Speech_Female> everybody again <Speech_Female> to go check out. Sheila <Speech_Female> brown