18 Burst results for "Sierra Madre Mountains"

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Short Wave

Short Wave

01:41 min | 3 months ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Short Wave

"On the show today. Migration there are many hundreds if not thousands of species of birds that migrate. there's caribou across canada wildebeest in africa. There are migratory fish like salmon and also a lot of marine animals migrate long distances like sea turtles and whales. But right now. Let's turn our attention to the humble but tenacious monarch butterfly. I think of monarchs is the tanks of the butterfly world. so they're small they way only a half a gram but they can travel thousands of kilometers in the wild. This is sonia. All tyzzer many colleges at the university of georgia so i study the ecology of animal migration and sonya says monarch butterflies are different because their migration is multi generational so the same monarch never makes the journey twice. It's their grand offspring and great grand offspring of the migratory generation that will migrate again the following year sonya's specifically talking about a migration path east of the rocky mountains. These monarchs travel thousands of miles across international borders every year. Ecologists think they're looking for the precious milkweed clamped in arguably the most important driver for them is food and especially milkweed plants where the females can lay their eggs. Another reason why they migrate is to ride out the winter in the sierra madre mountains near mexico city

Mattie canada mattie safai emily Ford thousands of kilometers africa twice maddie five hundred episodes today thousands of species Jason cast one ted radio hour university of georgia marino mustang half a gram three more months
The Migration of the Monarch Butterfly

Short Wave

01:41 min | 3 months ago

The Migration of the Monarch Butterfly

"On the show today. Migration there are many hundreds if not thousands of species of birds that migrate. there's caribou across canada wildebeest in africa. There are migratory fish like salmon and also a lot of marine animals migrate long distances like sea turtles and whales. But right now. Let's turn our attention to the humble but tenacious monarch butterfly. I think of monarchs is the tanks of the butterfly world. so they're small they way only a half a gram but they can travel thousands of kilometers in the wild. This is sonia. All tyzzer many colleges at the university of georgia so i study the ecology of animal migration and sonya says monarch butterflies are different because their migration is multi generational so the same monarch never makes the journey twice. It's their grand offspring and great grand offspring of the migratory generation that will migrate again the following year sonya's specifically talking about a migration path east of the rocky mountains. These monarchs travel thousands of miles across international borders every year. Ecologists think they're looking for the precious milkweed clamped in arguably the most important driver for them is food and especially milkweed plants where the females can lay their eggs. Another reason why they migrate is to ride out the winter in the sierra madre mountains near mexico city

Sonya University Of Georgia Sonia Africa Canada Rocky Mountains Sierra Madre Mountains Mexico City
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

06:54 min | 5 months ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"It's the ted radio hour from. I'm newsom moroni and often when we hear the word migration we of people escaping hardship searching for a new life for themselves and their families. But that's not necessarily the case. For everyone comedian maeve higgins moved from ireland to the us eight years ago and twenty eighteen. She gave a talk about her experience because she noticed that not. All immigrants are treated the same. I don't know if you can tell by my accent. Usually when i start talking people are like you're not from around here. I'm not from around. Here i'm texan. I'm from texas and as we say back home here we Big sky country. texas know. i'm from a place called cove which is a harbor town in ireland. It's a maritime town and there's a history of immigration from my hometown actually. It's the last place that anymore ever saw before she moved to america anymore was very first. Immigrants through the brand new gates of ellis island when that opened in eighteen ninety two cold is also the last place where over two million irish people left from. And when they were fleeing of the worst years of irish history they were kind of running from famine in some cases oppression or lots of people just left to try and find a better life so we learned all about these people in school growing up in history cast but i never find out what happens to them when they arrived and i only got interested in immigrants. When i became one myself. I moved to new york in two thousand fourteen. I moved here on an ol- one visa. It's for people who've achieved a lot in their field and it's often given to those of us who are in sciences sports the arts. I'm a writer. So what i do really is i listen to and then i tell stories and these days immigrants i think are the ones with the best stories for the past few years. I've been traveling around. America and meeting with immigrants and hearing stories of lives left behind and start again someplace new. I think probably a lot of us heard very big immigrants story. This year was when france won the world cup. France's world cup. Winning team was actually made up largely of immigrants or the children of immigrants from places like angola algeria. Cameroon zaire from everywhere and people really went bonkers over the was. The cnn headline read francis. World's win is victory for immigrants everywhere and all these tweets and all these names went viral. Kind of saying look how great immigration is one your soccer match and like it. You should welcome them. But i really worried about that. I really worried about pointing out. Like how good these immigrants were. I think by doing so. We're helping to build the deadly and the disgusting case that a lot of racists and anti immigrant visa forbes have some lives being worth more than others every immigrant has a story of one life left behind and another one starts at a new anymore. the guard. i was telling you about. I don't think. I mentioned she was only seventeen so she was an unaccompanied minor. She was undocumented and when she reached america she was safe. She was allowed in in fact the. Us authorities gave her a gold coin to commemorate the occasion and they reunited her with her parents as it should be anymore never made a fortune. She never wrote a book or invented a computer. And really why should she. Why should have to prove themselves. Extraordinary to deserve a place at the table to deserve a fighting chance constantly. Having to prove yourself worthy of basic human dignity is exhausting. And it's unfair. People should not be considered valuable just because they do something of value to us like take our fruits or perform our life saving surgery or win our soccer game people are valuable because they are people. And i think we need to hold that close because if we forget this or if we deny s then terrible things happen That was comedian. Maeve higgins. she's the host of the podcast. Maeve in america immigration. Irl do you can find me. Full talk at ted dot com on the show today migration and up until now we've been talking about human migration but of course humans aren't the only animals that migrate. there are many hundreds if not thousands of species of birds that migrate. there's caribou across canada wildebeest in africa. There are migratory fish like salmon and also a lot of marine animals migrate long distances like sea turtles and whales. Now let's turn our attention to the humble tenacious monarch butterfly. I think of monarchs is the tanks of the butterfly world. so they're small. They weigh only a half graham but they can travel thousands of kilometers in the wild. This is sonia altuzar. I'm ecologists at the university of georgia. So i study ecology of migration and sonya says. Monarch butterflies are different because their migration is multi generational so the same monarch never makes the journey twice. It's their grand offspring and great grand offspring of the migratory generation that will migrate again the following year sonya's specifically talking about migration path east of the rocky mountains. These monarchs travel thousands of miles across international borders every year. ecologist think. they're looking for the precious milkweed clamped in arguably the most important driver for them as food and especially milkweed plants where the females can lay their eggs. Another reason why they migrate is to ride out the winter in the sierra madre mountains near mexico city so there might be ten million butterflies or more in a single colony.

ireland new york texas america Maeve higgins thousands of miles mexico eight years ago texan canada ten million butterflies africa ellis island America Maeve twice thousands of kilometers maeve higgins france thousands of species
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

06:06 min | 8 months ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Having to call upon frank harvey lord counting on you. Oh man this is supposed to do. You're you to tell the where she was of about the most thrilling experience of your career. Great scott my turn already is frank and i had an idea. You're going to give us a story about mexico. You've been all the mexico. Frank where yes i have seen most of it. I doubt if any one man can required see at all. I had some marvellous experiences in the mayan country. And you could have. Why don't you tell us about that. I shall someday. But i understand that this club wants. The most thrilling experience of my career didn't occur in yucatan but in the northern part of mexico in the state of sonora. There's all eugene's ahead of the notorious poncho via van. Have any trouble you well. He tried to kill me. And i tried to kill him outside of that. We didn't have any trouble. what did he do. Oh you bahrain. Soon no inver got me. It all started this way. I'd been supervising. Engineering project near creative. Punctual began kicking up as usual issue. And the border towns raided and burned ranchos stolen cattle. General proved himself to be pretty some rain. I never seen him but one of my mexican came to me with a story that he used to be punch. Sylvia's lieutenant us lieutenant. I think it was. This claim that he knew where punch sylvia kept his trailer. He says that there was a secret canyon in the sierra madre mountain where he had all his loops and sound. Good to you. It certainly did. If i out with air by stealing his treasure i just about ruin him. If there were vocal couldn't support. His army is powered become more of that money. In fact most of it. At taken from american. So i plan to reason. Bandits layer recompense moon former and back for the usa with everything. I could get my hands on dairy scheme today. There's business venture. It was plain foolhardy. But i was called by the spirit of a thing this mexican the map that showed the exact location of the treasure medical into my confidence. Young fellow named arnold who had in previous battle with you and who hated his very name. So the three of us rumors the mexican. Arnold and i all headed into this little canyon in the mountains where we hope to find the treasure then york these i am low because joel via e on ambriz from the dead three met zia agrees with them at this is where the oh boy buries his pressure pretty desolate looking place. If you ask me your me. I am the man on noise. These bless. why don't y'all via iki man. He keeps these money. There's a deserted ranch house on this map room as the nba via lobi. She leaves long more out your horses moving away map them. Well see see playoffs. Go by what's the matter with those horses very nervous. Look at them. Horses can sense danger ahead of men. I wondered if there's anyone else in this canyon values in yours bitty forget the horses. Yes the sooner. We got here the better. I'll like it why can just. Cvs stringing up the poor devils. Who were that three. All right Replaces west of clump of man's anita then line with skeleton peak and to pace to the north this autumn. The exotics posses on his ground. She has been bogged down before. I don't give me a picking coma. Ambush move lumber the man with a right valley live huntsville. Dustmen down the murder french house. Maybe houma break house. Barricade ourselves if they want to view. Where's miss your. I think they've got me team. Be back. oh he's hard. He shot the i. Can t want her to you right on harmless in yours more i can go on. I stay for the more while. You're right on via then when i die out of your seniority move. Anti has told him but he's a gun he can't live got to make french house straight ahead inside the her way at them. Just let me gonna crack yup around the rear patio leaders disney thirty two closely. You mean the post to the place. We take it out then. Wouldn't we know you're right. Huge usual even horses. Here walk american girl. Oh i thought you would bend where you david. My father own this rancho was your. He's killed him. Men killed him only an hour ago. I don't think he'd back as men you out of here..

Frank frank yucatan Sylvia arnold Arnold frank harvey lord mexico an hour ago sylvia american sierra madre mountain three today bahrain usa one david joel via zia
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on The Dave Pamah Show

The Dave Pamah Show

04:21 min | 10 months ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on The Dave Pamah Show

"We're living normal standard lifestyles due to economic collapse financial problems. they've confronted themselves with the ended up in these new environments. And this is the challenge in. This is the goal set to Serve such communities and tried to maneuver them street crisis events which was one of one of the influencing factors of the book that i have a published with regards crisis victories right. Yeah well any costs his victory. You'll share your personal and powell story about your life because not only wish you deliver you. Use had launches a drug lord Way at force obviously from senator saint on food difficult journey to redemption. As you mentioned you know nineteen ninety-four you hate your calling. Became a pastor. So tennis tennis did not more about your book. Your story you know as you said. He wasn't just working in the antique show was it handed out will happen. No no we'd have it all the way back to nineteen sixty nine. I was living outside of seattle washington and myself in two other friends. Were smoking a cigarette in the bathroom and back in nineteen sixty nine. They removed you for a whole semester for something like that. Yeah so my mother. She had a friend that had a mining camp in durango mexico and she felt that it would be better for me to work someplace in that area than they go out on the streets and possibly get myself in more trouble. They simply down to mexico child and this is with no mom and dad or nobody. What so ever. I was just fifteen year old kid taking into an indian encampment up in the sierra madre mountains but unknown to all of us this is a mafia controlled region cartel controlled mining community right so they became exposed to The cartels at a very early age in life as i stated nineteen. Sixty-nine i was fifteen years old. I had a borough for transportation and easter ride this borough along the poppy fields and were they were growing marijuana by the story. Indians up in the mountain regions in became exposed that culture. Yeah and this is in mexico..

tennis powell mexico durango seattle sierra madre mountains washington
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Parcast Presents

Parcast Presents

06:27 min | 1 year ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Parcast Presents

"Bottom revolutionizing the drug trade and buying off much of the country's power structure. He became one of the most powerful and dangerous men in Mexico, his power stretched around the world. This week, we will get to know El Chapo as he a reputation as a drug trafficker at the same moment when the Colombian cartels were losing power and opening apart from Mexican cartels to take their place. We'll dive into the rise of El Chapo right after this. It was a regular November evening in two thousand seven at the Palmer, Restaurante in Culiacan, the capital of the Mexican state of Sina lower. Local families in groups of friends dined on generous plates of steak and fresh seafood hot off the grill. But everything changed in an instant when a group of gun toting men strolled calmly through the front door, the people of Cooley. Akon we used to violence seem the Loa had been a hub for the cartels for decades everyone knew the city was practically run by these so-called Narcos the diners looked around in fear that this might turn into another bloody massacre but they're relief. One of the gunmen explained that there was no bloodshed on the agenda tonight there boss was about to come have dinner. The rest of the patrons were to hand over their phones and stay right where they were as long as they did is they were told they'd be free to leave once the boss finished eating and he would cover their bills for their trouble. Moments. Later, a casually dressed short stocky man walk through the front door. Everyone in the restaurants immediately recognized him. El Chapo the Spanish word for shorty because he was only five foot six inches tall. The fifty wrote was seen the lowest most famous son, a reviewed folk hero and one of the most powerful cartel bosses in all of Mexico, the diners were surprised to see El Chapo in the flesh not only was his very appearance unexpected. He'd been on the run from the authorities for years, but no one expected him to look so normal. narcos were supposed to be kitted out in designer suits and flashy jewelry but el Chapo look just like one of them in his t shirt and jeans. More shocking. Though was how friendly he was. The boss went around the room introducing himself to everyone trying to put them at ease. Ordinary Mexicans saw him as a celebrity, a persona El Chapo wanted to cultivate though he wanted to be respected and admired. He also just wanted to be liked El Chapo spent the next few hours dining with his friends and associates in a private back room. Meanwhile the Dinas out front way to leave. They murmured tweets other about how charming the NOCCO boss was. They'd heard stories that he had about the local people and now they'd seen for themselves, but it was true. To them, it seemed like the way the military and the DA we're targeting him was unfair. He was just a simple man trying to make a living. Finally, El? Chapo and his men finished their meal and true to his word he paid for everyone's meals and let them all go unharmed. The experience solidified their loyalty. In the days that followed everyone their whispered about what had happened at Las Palmas restaurant eventually word that El Chapo was in Kui ECON reached the ears of the government and when law enforcement came knocking people denied ever encountering the kingpin even the restaurant staff said, it was just a fanciful rumor none of them wanted to get the boss in trouble though the people at Las Palmas probably didn't know it. This wasn't the first time L. Chapo had done this. He regularly dropped into restaurants around the country for dinner and paid for everyone's meals, winning hearts and minds in the process. It was one of the strategies that helped him stay out of the authorities grasp for years and made him a force to be reckoned with well that and his willingness to kill anyone who crossed him challenged him or threatened his freedom while El Chapo was putting on a show for the people of Cooley Akon they were right to think he was one of them. Though much of the information about him is muddled by rumors, folk legends and even lies meant protect corrupt officials. One very real fact about El Chapo is that he was a son of seeing the LOA. Joaquin Guzman low era was born on April fourth number fifty seven in a tiny seen alot of village called La Tuna Deborah Wasco Latina as it was known was in the middle of nowhere in the mountains of Sina Loa. The rugged Sierra Madre mountains are notoriously difficult for governments controlled from the time. The Spanish invaded the area in the sixteenth century. The Sierra developed a reputation for lawlessness and violence by the twentieth century the Mexican government had all but abandoned the region leaving the communities impoverished the area had no potable water no sewage system, no hospitals, no public resources of any kind. The mostly agrarian people were forced to fend for themselves. El Chapo his father was a farmer like most people in the Sierra and by the nineteen fifties he. Discovered that there was more money in cultivating marijuana and puppies than ordinary vegetables. In no time, it's whole. The region became a major supply for Latin American drug traffickers, which primarily sold to the United States at the time. The US hadn't declared its so called war on drugs cannabis and heroin trafficking weren't a big issue up north and in Mexico the drug industry was practically considered a.

El Chapo Mexico El Sierra Culiacan Sierra Madre mountains Las Palmas Palmer Cooley United States Sina Loa Joaquin Guzman Mexican government marijuana La Tuna Deborah Wasco Latina
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Kingpins

Kingpins

07:37 min | 1 year ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Kingpins

"Ra- WASCO La tuna as it was known, was in the middle of nowhere in the mountains of Sina Loa. The rugged Sierra Madre mountains are notoriously difficult for governments to control from the time. The Spanish invaded the area in the sixteenth century. The Sierra developed a reputation for lawlessness and violence by the twentieth century. The Mexican government had all but abandoned the region leaving the communities impoverished. The area had no potable water. No sewage system no hospitals, no public resources of any kind. The mostly agrarian people were forced to fend for themselves. El Chapo is father was a farmer like most people in the Sierra and by the nineteen fifties he. Discovered that there was more money in cultivating marijuana and poppies than ordinary vegetables. In no time it's whole. The region became a major supply for Latin American drug traffickers, which primarily sold to the United States at the time the US hadn't declared its so-called on drugs, cannabis and heroin trafficking weren't a big issue up north, and in Mexico, the drug industry was practically considered a legitimate business as a result Mexican drug bosses of the nineteen fifties and sixties was seen as respectable some from already powerful families, while others use their new wealth to become parts of the country's political and social elite. But El Chapo didn't grow up among the elite traffickers like most children in the Sierra. He and his siblings had to work the fields with their father much of the year. Because there were no schools in the area. Only traveling teachers El Chapo stopped his formal education around the third grade. Instead all that mattered was helping the family earn money and put food on the table as the oldest of seven El Chapo often accompanied his father to the towns where he'd sell his crops to the buses. After business ended, he tagged along as his father went on drunken binges spending much of the money, he just earned on sex workers and booze. The boy was simultaneously infuriated and captivated. He lost respect for his father for contributing to their poverty, but he also wanted to be able to enjoy his own money to money meant freedom and young El Chapo felt like a prisoner without it. His father's vices went the only reason. El Chapo hated him though. It said that the older Goose Mon- brutally abused his wife and children. The abuse may have. Awakened El Chapo zoned brutality, and it was amplified by the violence in the mountains. In their community violence was par for the course and masculinity meant aggression. Disagreements between neighbors regularly turned deadly boys grew up. Believing the only way to survive was to take whatever they wanted. Because no one would give it to them. And with no opportunity for a proper education El Chapo came to believe that in order to escape poverty, he would need to become just as violent and selfish as his father. As the inner rage simmered El Chapo told himself he was different. He swore that he would do whatever it took to gain his independence and stuff money that he'd never have to worry about being poor ever again. And he realized there was no reason to wait until he was a man. The first step growing his own cannabis by nineteen, seventy thirteen year, old Chapo had managed to cultivate a plot of his own marijuana crops. He secretly sold his product when he went to town with his father, which only reinforced his belief, that money would set him free. As, he got older El Chapo and his brothers and cousins started to work together. They built relationships with the bias who represented the trafficking bosses and figure out ways to grow the outfit El Chapo also channeled the brutal lessons of his childhood into the Enterprise. If anyone stood in his way or tried to stab him in the back, he didn't hesitate to punish them. But, we don't know when he first took another life as a teenager, he was already gaining a deadly reputation. Around the same time, the drug trade was changing. In one thousand, nine, hundred, seventy, three Richard, Nixon established the DA which would declare war on drug traffickers from Latin America. Three years later. The DA teamed up with the Mexican government to go after heroin production, targeting the poppy farms in seeing the lower suddenly drug trafficking in Mexico was a criminal enterprise is. The businessmen had been in charge before weren't interested. In becoming brutal criminals, this opened up opportunities for ambitious young men with nothing to lose who were willing to take big risks for big profit El Chapo that if he wanted to make something of himself to get out of the Sierra he would have to become even more ruthless and savvy. Luckily for him. He caught the attention of one of the most important criminal bosses in the country. Miguel on HELL FE LEAKS Coming up El Chapo became a full-time Narko. Hi It's Kate I'm so thrilled to announce that podcast has teamed up with a CO host from the hit podcast morbid to bring you the next big thing in true crime. It's called crime countdown and you can hear new episodes. Every Monday here's Ashen Elena to tell you more. Hi I'm ash and I'm Alina and we're hosting the new podcast original series crime countdown ever wonder who the worst serial killer was the creepiest Cope, or which is the coldest of all cold cases well podcast thinks you deserve answers, or at least some passionate opinions, and they've enlisted us in the park cast research God's to get to the bottom of things every Monday on crime countdown we'll discuss ten unsettling true crime stories centered around a common theme. We'll try to shock surprise. Surprise and one up each other debating each case, and it's ranking with just a hint of humor. We can't help it. Episode topics ranged from the off, putting to the offbeat include the top ten fatal Romances, the top ten Zodiac killer theories, and even the top ten stolen body parts. We may not always agree, and we may not be experts, but that's what the research gods are for follow our new series crime countdown free on spotify or wherever you get your podcasts. Now back to the story. By the late nineteen seventies, the Mexican drug trade was undergoing A. Change, but the United States now actively seeking to stop the flow of drugs into the country. The once respectable quiet industry was now criminalized. Only the ruthless would be able to survive for small time, cannabis and opium farmer, Joaquin. El Chapo Guzman. It was the perfect opportunity to make a name for himself. El.

El Chapo El Chapo Guzman Sierra cannabis Sierra Madre mountains Mexican government United States marijuana Mexico WASCO La Sina Loa DA heroin spotify Ashen Elena Alina
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

07:01 min | 2 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Chart and you see it was going to hit not only Florida Georgia and kind of which going toward the Gulf I think the real problem I found it I mean the I I shouted from the people sent to me the screen shots of the regional weather channel day one showing Alabama I think he just couldn't find them so they had to create one. so you think that's it I think that's from what was with that the point the real point here is nobody cares about this this makes climate change look like an issue. here's what was the takeaway mall this sharpie gate is how you can be absolutely sure Donald Trump wins reelection sharpie gate is a new kid guarantees trumps reelection of most people look at this in a this is all they got. sharpie gate that Tim apple this is if these are the issues this is what they're gonna talk about it's just a mess absolute mess no the National Weather Service is Alabama was never in the cone of uncertainty. but I have the pictures here I put of a well I I know the hymns what with all these lines are they go all over the place so technically you know North Dakota could've been threatened by some of those scenarios yeah if you look at the National Weather Service regional forecast the maps they put up it doesn't show the brunt of it hitting here but it shows you you you know it's like two rings three rings yeah there's a possible so I took the second ring third ring that was all active actually pastel been into the next it what's the next in New Orleans or something so that would be Louisiana so it give it but again this is just the crazy trump the if you don't think you have trump derangement syndrome if you're not sure if you think you're going to the doctor find out if you have trump derangement syndrome if you were mad about sharpie gate you have from from a person under. that's the true test. you know the other big scandal he was caught in these are the scales Tim apple you remember the one where they had some big lunch for all these people and it was discovered CNN made front page on their website that everybody got a scoop ice cream but he was given to scoop front number that all yeah this is another one just like that means. even if you're not sure that he's going to win reelection first of all if you have a booming economy you always win reelection never ever ever been an exception to that in modern times only three presidents have been one term presidents Carter Ford bush senior and all three had one thing in common disastrous economy if you have a booming economy you get reelected there's never been an exception in the history of America so that's the first factor second factor is the three times that a guy did get not knocked out after one term. Carter got knocked out by Reagan before got knocked out by Carter who is a very good campaigner by the way when he campaigned Reagan was a very good campaigner against Carter and then the third time it happened was bush senior and Bill Clinton was a great campaigner against them but all three of those campaigns have one thing in common this is important remember all three of those campaigns never mention the opponent they never went after the president never not only never attacked and never mentioned him they all did positive uplifting campaigns about the future and what they could bring you. yeah one CM try that let's see Elizabeth Warren try that I read so they got no shot at all they busy with sharpie gate and they are this is the most important point they are totally out of touch with the American public they have no idea what goes on out there in the country they live in Los Angeles they live in New York they live in the Hamptons they live in DC that's all they know is Roger ailes always said they don't know what goes on between the Hudson River and of the Sierra Madre mountains they have no idea that's why last night on CNN. you think I'm kidding they did us seven our town hall on climate change. yeah right I know. you know the Superbowl is the biggest thing ever in television never once did a network go to the NFL take. anyway you could make this seven hours. the must be some way we could do nobody what them something you would broadcast and I make a seven hour version. you know you can't hold people's attention that long but the CNN climate change was worth seven hours and again people that live in the bubble in the Hamptons on the Upper East Side in DC and Beverly hills they live in the bubble I guarantee you a DV are the whole seven hours with this you know I can't what's his soul tonight. I can't get home in time but over a few nights so watch they're having little watching parties for this town hall did you watch any of it now all right I'll save you seven hours the whole town hall was about taxes that's it with the tax town hall had nothing to do with climate change if you read about it they'll say was amazing I didn't realize how good blue to judge a book or they went into great detail about fighting climate change they had amazing depth of detail about how to deal with climate change will go read the what they actually said it was all taxes one car one was a carbon tax and then the the other one said I'm not for a carbon tax here's what I want to tax and they're going to tax the use of this the use of that and everything was a way to tax you to. you know there's all kinds of technologies being developed now they can eliminate carbon it's pretty close to being ready to use you could actually suck the carbon out you can look this technology the stick three things like that technology can really fight climate change it was in seven hours they never mention. publicly brought that up not one of them was aware of it and seven hours they didn't care about. it because that's an actual solution yeah you don't there are you could tell watching this they don't want to solve this problem they want this problem it's a way to tax you to death it's a way to regulate you and tax you to death that's the real key to them for a line which is now the big problem with this I don't if you saw any of it. Joe Biden had a tremendous problems he really shook up the Democrats watching note CNN it's a town also maybe three hundred thousand people but they got frightened watching Biden he was according to the most liberal website in the world an incoherent rambling mess oh no yeah he couldn't know and he clearly didn't understand anything about climate change will have this is called they're called your cell phone gaffe machine okay. you you you the last few weeks you've confuse New Hampshire for Vermont said Bobby Kennedy them okay were assassinated in the late seventies assured us I am not going nuts..

Carter CNN Gulf Reagan Roger ailes Joe Biden Florida Georgia Elizabeth Warren DC Sierra Madre mountains president Bill Clinton NFL bush Bobby Kennedy CNN. Hudson River
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Influencer Networking Secrets Podcast

Influencer Networking Secrets Podcast

15:53 min | 2 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Influencer Networking Secrets Podcast

"Middle Name Simon <hes> as a as a sort of a bonus to what to everything that we discussed discussed <hes> it gets revealed at the end so you Wanna stick around for that. If this episode is helpful for you please be sure to leave us a five star review and and a <hes> excuse me a five star rating and review on Itunes and now let's get started to learn about how to drive out the darkness with Simone Alison all right well. We are privileged this week to be joined by international bestselling author and life coach Simone Alison Simone is the author of disempowered no more spiritual journey discovering purpose power and passion after divorce and Simone helps women overcome their struggles fears and perceived limitations through these strange things Dr Martin Luther King used to say are the only things that can drive out darkness and hate and those are lights and love Simone Welcome to the program. Thanks for having a call. It's a pleasure to have you here and <hes> you know I what I usually do. In this is <hes> is I want to take a step back and let the <hes> people listening yet to know you a little bit in your own words and that you have this story this tremendous story burston pain <hes> but which now enjoys and wields a great deal of influence in positive sway over the lives of others so you know out without giving away too much before I let you speak what that's what I'd like to to start with is just let let the audience get to know you in your own words duquesne wonderful well. Thank you okay well. Let me just start by saying my journey. My journey I well. I initially was a mental health therapist. I practice a number of years is meant to help Erebus but I was in a space where I wasn't sure what I wanted to do. After the kids had gone up school so I was in a marriage for seventeen years years and you know we were having our difficulties throughout the marriage and we got into the space where I started to question. Do I really want to remain. Do I really want to remain here. <hes> you know in this marriage again. It was seventeen years of my life invested so I what I did was I you know since I'm appraising person I began to pray and and I prayed and I called on God on my higher power and I began to receive signs messages Synchronous Cities <hes> I gain the strength needed needed to leave and I left with my two children and but what happened was when I left the marriage at the same time a month later my father was <hes> diagnosed an hospitalized for for stage jail cancer so yeah so I was experiencing think about it. I was experiencing to significant losses at once now what I mean by that that is a marriage for such a long space of time which was seventeen years in my case is considered the loss when you lose it so I went through all of the stages of grieving when <hes> when I las marriage so that coupled with the loss of my father as my father was dying in the hospital I began to experience anxiety but what really <hes> just escalated in for me in terms of you know my emotional stability was at my father's bedside. I witnessed a traumatic event that ooh left me haunted per months months on end and so basically I began to experience flashbacks of that incident at the hostel because my father required a tracheotomy for his fourth stage rijo cancer and one night and I woke up and found him lying in a pool of blood and so his hospital gown and bed linen were bloodsoaked and so not long after that I began to experience flashbacks at night and I would see blood everywhere around the necks of friends family members perfect strangers anyway so <hes> I jumped into action because as I said before I was meant to help their best and I knew what always experiencing I knew everything that was going through so I jumped into action. I began to use all the tools in my proverbial toolbox and I began to not only pray and call my creator but I began to meditate and that's when I really began to meditate <hes> by began to incorporate meditation into my daily Regimen I would wake to prayer than followed up with meditation but what happened was during during that space of time my husband and I attempted to reconcile but unfortunately I was on the receiving end of physical mental and emotional abuse and so I had to dignity I had to dig so deep because imagine experiencing debilitating anxiety bouts of depression flashbacks panic attacks and here I am experiencing abuse at the hands of a man. I thought I would live the rest of. My life so I had to dig really really deep and I said to myself. I have to get stronger. I gotTA regain my strength of mind body and spirit so I can leave once again because I knew that when I did I would never return earn and that's what I did and so when I returned to my apartment with my kids I began to journal and in journaling I began to peel parts of myself. I never realized I needed to heal and I realized I was on this this journey on to self love toward self love to return to sell flow and the reason I say return as we all enter the universe reverse with love itself but because of our experiences because of the messages that we receive from others because of the messages that we tell ourselves we stray away ah we stray away from self love so I had to return to love itself and I did that partially through journaling and so in journaling like I said I was able to heal parts of myself that needed to heal and I processed assessed everything I was going through and everything I had been through and from that spawned my book disempowered no more spiritual journey discovering purpose power in Patchett passion actor loss so that's how my book doc came to be and it's really it was part of my healing and movement towards self love but it was also a tribute to other women who want the need that you know they need the courage that the backing to say okay listen if this is not for you if your intuition is telling you that this relationship is not for you. You'll be fine on your own. You can do this. You got this you know and it's so important to know that we all experience fear because there really are only two emotions that exists right. There's fear and there's love and fear is all negative emotion. That's fear based right. It's fear fear based thinking and it's so negative energy and so that's everything that's let's say jealousy. Anger are resentment hate all of his fear based thinking and then there's love right with the higher the high love is the most the highest vibrating energy that we have and aw when you when we talk about love we're looking at compassion peace joy understanding forgiveness okay so that everything associated with love and so we all go through. It's just part of the human experience where we say to ourselves can really do this on my own. You being leave something especially something. That's you know it's so long so lengthy lengthy marriage and so we all second guess ourselves but recognize that this is part of the human experience who experienced fear but understand that we are guided and supported by universe that wants is to succeed Um and what I mean by that is and I recognize this. I realized this on my own journey. I mean I had always prayed and coming from a Catholic home. I always prayed to God but I learned on my journey that we can also call in our angels and I learned this <hes> and I began to implement it and the way I do it is I I have like a mantra and every day I awake with crear followed by <hes> meditation and I call them angels and I say Angels Angels Everywhere Angels Angels Hear my prayer and I asked for whatever it is. I need whether it's peace of mind body spirit whether it's a sign to know that I am being guided and supported there. Was this one particular day I remember so well it was is maybe sometime last year early last year and I was in this space all just tremendous fear and just debilitating fear and I remember are going downstairs to pick my mail up out of my apartment complex mailbox. It was downstairs got. My mail was coming back upstairs now before going downstairs I had asked for a sign. I said Angels Angels Everywhere Angels Angels. He's here my angels. Please show me a sign. Show me a white feather like you're here Shimmy a feather to show me something that you're here so I know that I am guided. I am supported and I I'd just needed that reassurance. So I'm coming back up in my elevator. My elevator opens out onto my floor and I looked down in front of me as a white feather and and that was the confirmation that I need it and you know if there's anything that I would urge others to do is to ask for a sign because it was not easy for me to believe right away. Even after that sign I still doubt it you know and that's just again part of the human experience. We're doubting we need that confirmation and we need to grow in faith and believe in trust and the universe the universe understands that what and it's also important to know that our angels don't have Egos Okay they are the highest vibrating the highest energy vibrating okay and <hes> much much higher than we are as energetic beings and <hes> they don't have egos so even if you're not believing you're not believing and you continue to not believe they're not gonna take it to heart. They're not going to get offended okay so they understand that it takes us time and that it is part of the human experience in it's part of the human condition and they understand that so <hes> <unk> faith takes time it takes time and and <hes> you know it's important that you just trust and keep asking for signs and keep asking for signs and once you continue to get your science because you will then you will grow in the faith in the trust that you need to know that the universe is he's here for our best. I have that to a different version of it but what happens for me is <hes> quite often. I'll be somewhere just walking by and I don't even really ask for it but <hes> a okay white butterfly will pass by and that's how I sense the presence of God and the reason I do that is because I can remember back before I was a believer. I didn't become a believer in Jesus until I was twenty two but long before that that White Butterfly would show up every so often and most memorable times were when I was really experiencing heartache or heartbreak and then I remember distinctly sitting thing in the this there's this place in north of Pasadena in in California <hes> called the Chantrey flats and it's the Sierra Madre mountains at the foothills of it and we would go up there as teenagers because we had nothing to do and I went up there by myself one day <hes> in a in a very sad it was a very sad day and <hes> I sat there on a rock and the White Butterfly showed up next to me and then it went away so I recognize is that <hes> at least my version of it as as quite I sense a parallel there yes yes God or however we wanna phrase whether it's gone or the universe or spirit or source that higher tiger power is always connecting with us and once we once that that higher power and you said that you didn't even initially so that's what the universe does. That's what God does he reaches out to us to to say here Iran here. I am beckoning you and then once we cannot once we have that divine connection we reach out to God continuously we will be divided connected and we will receive the signs and the messages Lewd on our journey. We all do yeah correct well and I think some people hear me using the phrase driving out the darkness which is what we've titled This episode I think some people hear me say that and they assume like some kind of knock down on drag-out aggression and <hes> return violence for violence but of course if if you're going to go off of the way Martin Luther King phrase that it's it's precisely the opposite. We're talking about a restrained calm. Aw assertiveness of a genuinely loving person in in that person doesn't flinch but neither did they descend into their own version of darkness as a means of fighting back so I'm curious to know I mean in some you're you're working with with women and you have those kind of categories. How does that? How does that come out? I mean is that is that included in a lot of what you teach. That's a great question and you know a lot of what I teach is born of.

Simone Alison Simone Dr Martin Luther King Simone Alison Simon duquesne cancer Patchett depression Sierra Madre mountains Iran California Pasadena Chantrey seventeen years one day
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Kingpins

Kingpins

13:43 min | 2 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Kingpins

"Seen in Loa Mexico was a hotbed for drug trafficking in the nineteen sixties. But as the seventies rolled in the Mexican government boosted its drug enforcement practices in response to US pressure. One of the first victims of the crackdown was one Jose as Bargo. Som Merano better known as El Zule in one thousand nine hundred seventy LS Zule was arrested as he attempted to transport seven hundred kilos of marijuana through sina Loa. He was charged with trafficking and crimes against the public health and sentenced to five years in prison. Perhaps L ools wealth and family status protected him, or perhaps an arrangement was worked down by the higher ups and the trafficking. Ring he worked for whatever the reason lawyers were able to successfully appeal his case and L Zula was released after just nine months behind bars. This incident didn't scare the twenty one year old smuggler away. Hey, from the drug trade, but it did motivate him to keep a low profile from then on L Zule shied away from flashy clothes or expensive cars. He kept an even temper, and he refrained from starting public feuds with anyone his goal was to remain as unremarkable as possible. Zule was smart to remain. Inconspicuous Mexico's anti-drug initiatives. Encina Loa weren't slowing down in nineteen seventy five the Mexican government initiated Operation Condor to a radically, the poppy, and marijuana fields, nestled in the mountains of the golden triangle, helicopters donated by the US State Department began patrolling the Sierra Madre mountains. They dumped herbicides over thousands of acres of land to destroy the drug crops military and police raids also increased amid the crackdown the United States Drug Enforcement Administration knew. Newly established in nineteen Seventy-three sent down dozens of agents to collaborate with Mexican authorities in the Aratu -cation efforts Operation Condor did successfully destroy millions of dollars of crops, but it didn't put a stop to drug trafficking with the increased focus on sina Loa drug barons, simply relocated to other parts of Mexico, the leading members of sina, Loas, drug trade, traveled hundreds of miles down the Pacific coast and congregated in Mexico's second largest city, Guadalajara by the mid seventies, L Zule followed the tide. He began a new life with a new family into. In nineteen seventy two twenty three year old Alesandel entered term relationships with two different women Maria Guadalupe a stampede on and off Elia Mon zone, Araujo, he referred to both women as his wives although since bigamy is a legal in Mexico. The exactly galaxy of these relationships is unclear but his commitment to these two women appears genuine, he maintained, both relationships for decades. Both women gave birth to sons in nineteen seventy two L zoo was intensely devoted to his family. He had a reputation for being mild mannered and genteel, but any threats to his wives or children, immediately brought out his deadly side. One of his suppliers learned, this the hard way after he set up business in Guadalajara, LS, Zule, added prescription pills to his drug inventory supplied by a doctor named Rodriguez on a spring, day in nineteen seventy six the doctor paid a visit to Ella's home L, you'll wasn't there, but the doctor found Maria Guadalupe, eight months pregnant, and alone, except for her four year old son. The doctor cornered and sexually assaulted her days later, a red sedan in a pickup truck pulled up in front of the doctors practice in the busy commercial neighborhood of Santa. Sara sita..

Mexico Loa Mexico El Zule United States Drug Enforcement Araujo L Zule Mexican government sina Loa Maria Guadalupe Guadalajara Operation Condor marijuana Bargo US Sierra Madre mountains L Zula Jose
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

04:23 min | 2 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Billy Cunningham in about ten minutes or so Dennis Miller will be here live from Los Angeles. And later on Steve Gorman climate expert about what happened if you days ago, what's happening. Now, how it's relatable to the earth is set and one other thought that I have, you know, rightfully so the media is sensitive when women's rights are violated, even if you're an African American you don't have the right somehow to violate a woman's rights. So if you're an NFL football player, and you're famous and you beat or punch a woman Ray rice at cetera. And you're like that hunt guy running back from the chiefs, and you're caught doing that. You can't use your race or your gender as an excuse in. Which case you're in big trouble, as you should be any man that hits a woman and text away or dignity and her self respecting her value causing physical injuries should have a house of cards should have a ton of bricks hit him right in the head. I when I think about men brutalizing women, I think about my think about my wife, I think about my dear. Department mother and thinking about my sister. And I get angry about men that did that to women. So rightfully so the media has this thing in the back of its head that if you violate a women's woman's human rights, we come after your heart. No matter who you are. We can't have it. So then how's it possible that we have thousands and thousands of Muslims who arrive into America from anti western value countries that honor sexual genital mutilation of girls honor killings, if you think a woman in your family has had sex with somebody or looked at somebody differently. It's okay for the women to get together and killed out. Other woman, the oppression of women and something called pressing of Muslim breasts, which I never heard about about four months ago when Brazil Gabriel told me about it that that is a Muslim girl in America begins to develop breast, mothers and aunts. We'll get together with irons hot and press. The. Breast down. So they don't they don't show, it's considered modesty. So how's it possible that the media doesn't do repeated stories on genital mutilation? Honor killings, the pressing a female Muslim breast and the oppression of women completely in Muslim societies that are imported into America like in Dearborn county. How's how's it possible that our media doesn't cover that? Because almost all of these Muslims become what Democrats, and so they're not going to attack their own at CNN and do stories on female, Muslim genital mutilation in which young girls for John is so shut with cord and under clitorises removed. I mean, the the most horrible torturing of young in girls are done under the name of Muslim an Islam religion. And the media doesn't cover it because it doesn't fit it doesn't fit. What goes on disgusting wrong? So put on top of it all the diseases and human afflictions that flood across our southern border. Because no one's checking. To hundreds of thousands of immigrants from Central America. And elsewhere that don't have their shots, not their inoculations. They're not checked for these horrible diseases like rubella, and all these other things and no stories at under that either because it doesn't fit, but when you're brutalize a woman, except when you brutalize a Muslim woman, it becomes a big story. If you're brutalize a Muslim woman, I guess the media thinks, that's okay. Which is a form of racism by itself. Am I correct let's continue with more. We have caused him Indiana, Iowa, Chicago and Pennsylvania come back when a few minutes, we'll be Dennis Miller and later on a climate change expert as to what happened earlier in the week and much of the country right now, California was in drought. The drought spin solved. There's like thirty extra feet of snow in the Sierra Madre Sierra Madre mountains to the east side of Los Angeles. And that was a problem when there was no snow now, those are problem where there's too much snow. It was a problem when it was cold now. A problem when it's warm. It's a problem when it's dry. It's a problem when it's wet. It's simply a problem. So let's continue with more ready for the state of the state of the union address on Tuesday night. And.

Indiana Dennis Miller America Los Angeles Sierra Madre Sierra Madre Steve Gorman Billy Cunningham climate expert chiefs NFL Ray rice CNN football Central America Dearborn county rubella Brazil Gabriel Chicago Pennsylvania
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

WZFG The Flag 1100AM

04:18 min | 2 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

"Steve dorm climate expert about what happened a few days ago. What's happening? Now, how it's relatable to the earth is set and one other thought that I have, you know, rightfully so the media is sensitive when women's rights are violated, even if you're an African American you don't have the right somehow violated a woman's rights. So if you're an NFL football player, and you're famous and you beat or punch a woman Ray rice at cetera. And you're like that hunt guy running back from the chiefs, and you're caught doing that. You can't use your race or your gender as an excuse in. Which case you're in big trouble, as you should be any man that hits a woman in Texas away or dignity and her self respect and value causing physical injuries should have a house. Of cards should have a ton of bricks right in the head. When I think about men brutalizing women, I think about my thinking about my wife, I think about my dearly departed mother and thinking about my sister. And I get angry about men that do that the women so rightfully so the media has this thing in the back of its head that if you violate a women's woman's human rights, we come after your heart matter who you are we can't have it. So then how's it possible that we have thousands and thousands of Muslims who arrive into America from anti western value countries that honor sexual genital mutilation of girls honor killings, if you think a woman in your family has had sex with somebody or looked at somebody differently. It's okay for the women to get together and killed that other woman, the oppression of women and something called pressing of Muslim breasts, which I never heard about about four months ago when Brazil Gabriel told me about it that that is a Muslim girl in. America begins to develop breast, mothers and aunts or get together with irons hot and press the breast down. So they don't they don't show, it's considered modesty. So how's it possible that the media doesn't do repeated stories on genital mutilation? Honor killings, the pressing a female Muslim breast and the oppression of women completely in Muslim societies that are imported into America like in Dearborn county. How's how's it possible that are meted uncover that because almost all these Muslims become what Democrats and so they're not going to attack their own at CNN and do stories on female Muslim genital mutilation in which young girls for Jonah is so shut with cord? Under clitorises removed. The most horrible torturing of young girls are done under the name of Muslim an Islam religion. And the media doesn't cover it because it doesn't fit it doesn't fit. What goes on disgusting wrong? So put on top of it all the diseases and human afflictions that flood across our southern border because no one's checking to hundreds of thousands of immigrants from Central America. And elsewhere that don't have their shots, not their inoculations. They're not checked for these horrible diseases like rubella, and all these other things and no stories that either because it doesn't fit, but when you're brutalize woman, except when you're brutalize a Muslim woman. It becomes a big story. If you brutalize a Muslim woman, I guess the media thinks, that's okay. Which is a form of racism by itself. Am I correct let's continue with more. We have caused him Indiana, Iowa, Chicago and Pennsylvania. Come back on a few minutes. We'll be Dennis Miller then later on a climate change expert as to what happened earlier in the week and much of the country right now, California was in drought drought's been solved. There's like thirty extra feet of snow in the Sierra Madres Sierra Madre mountains to the east side of Los Angeles. And that was a problem when there was no snow now, those are problem where there's too much snow. It was a problem when it was cold. Now, it's a problem when it's warm. It's a problem when it's dry. It's a problem when it's wet. It's simply a problem. So let's continue with more get ready for the state of the state of the union address on Tuesday.

Indiana America climate expert Sierra Madres Sierra Madre mou NFL Ray rice chiefs CNN Central America football Dearborn county rubella Jonah Brazil Gabriel Texas Los Angeles Dennis Miller Chicago Pennsylvania
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

Liberty Talk FM

06:23 min | 2 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

"No internet and new TV? You're in prison. It's worse than some prisons case in some prisons. You can actually have a television phone calls. Have you can have a newspaper. You can even have a cell phone if you can fit it in your body. So just a little bit more here on L Chapo, one of the most infamous of drug kingpins, and then also on the way here tonight. Of course, you can bring up anything that she wants the toll free number here is eight fifty five four fifty free. That's eight five five four five zero three seven three three. We've got all kinds of stuff new rich. You wanted to talk about the yellow festers out in France. And so I've got a piece about them doing some really interesting things to speeding cameras in France. In fact, a large percentage of the country's speeding cameras. But again from this New York Times piece just to kind of give you a different perspective on the trial. It says that it was something like a dickens novel, Mr. Guzman, which is El Chapo last name was confronted by an endless stream of figures from his past is chief Colombian, cocaine supplier. His top American distributor, the son of his partner and heir apparent to his empire. One of his personal secretaries. The five foot four twenty-something IT expert who built his encrypted cell phone network and the much younger mistress with whom he escaped from the Mexican marines naked through a drug or through a tunnel dug beneath a bathtub in his safehouse as if that weren't enough. Prosecutors also called to the stand several law enforcement and forensic experts. Among them an Ecuadorian prosecutor members of the Colombian national police a military officer from the Dominican Republic and various agents from the FBI DA and homeland security investigations. There was a fourth generation handwriting analyst whose great grandfather and worked on the Charles Lindbergh baby kidnapping case this sounds like an expensive trial. They spent according to this article over a decade investigating this guy. And they didn't even put his CIA handlers on the stand the other side. Set the combined. Testimony of the witnesses was devastating the described how for nearly thirty years because mon- moved tons of drugs from Central America to Mexico, then to the United States and Canada through mind boggling variety of methods, including speedboats tuna fishing boats, carbon fibre airplanes designed to evade radar. Helicopters passenger cars cargo trains, semi submersible submarines tractor trailers packed with cans of jalapenos and yet another tunnel. What do you do with a submarine? That's only semi submersible. You can submerge emerge it half way. Now. That's a. Yeah. I I don't think I'd want a semi submersible submarine. Submarine. I wanted to be fully fully. Notified too, high or low depth. Certified to a lot of pressure. Does that mean it's like a boat and is only partly underwater scene. You can't go all the way that you could down as you could go with a regular submarine. It's not clear, I feel like the second one makes more sense. It seems like it. But then why would they call it semi submersible is if it's submersible like richest singlet? Right. The witnesses also accused the crime Lord of paying off almost every level of Mexican police military and political establishment, including an alleged one hundred million dollar bribe to one of the country's former presidents and leak opinion NATO Mr. Guzman was said to have ordered the deaths of dozens of his rivals enemies and informants and to have armed himself with a gold plated AK47. sweet. What are you? Gotta worry about your informants for camouflage patterned M16., and at least three diamond encrusted, pistols, one with his initials on the handle. I was people quit doing that. Like a gun is not for decoration. You've got a billion dollars. Then. Yes, it is. Why you saw because you can why not going to mess up the function of a gun. Stabby diamonds diamonds getting stuck in your slide. He personally killed. They say at least three people and ordered his men to bury one of them alive and dispose of the other two bodies in a bonfire beyond helping prosecutors substantiate the eleven counts in Mr. Guzman's indictment. Witnesses painted a complicated portrait of the man himself. They told jurors how he rose from being a poor campesino in the village of LA tuna in the Sierra Madre mountains to become a billionaire Narco Lord with a ten million dollar beach house a fleet of private jets a yacht that he named for himself and a personal zoo by the end of the government's case jurors heard stories about Guzman's temper is grace under pressure, bottomless libido, workaholic nature and the love of the limelight and obsession with spying on everyone around him. They learned about his failed van because session. That's good security. We'll right because you never know when your right hand man is going to turn against you. It's not paranoia when they're really out to get. They learned about his failed vanity movie project, and even got to see a video of his underwear drawer. Why why do we don't know? Prosecutors prosecutors were able to assemble all of this because many have been working on the Guzman case has a prosecutor is like taking pictures of weird stuff for a decade or more before the kingpin was extradited from Mexico two years ago to stand trial in New York. He was already facing six separate indictments filed in six separate federal judicial districts. It's one of the world's biggest drug traffickers Beslan presented a unique target and with some notable exceptions building one of the world's biggest drug trafficking cases against him required. A unique level of collaboration. Then they go on to rattle off the various government agencies that worked on this particular case. So just absolutely. Interesting case, he's he has by the way informed. The judge that he will not be taking the stand. So the prosecution has.

Mr. Guzman prosecutor L Chapo Mexico New York Times France Sierra Madre mountains CIA Charles Lindbergh Dominican Republic partner FBI cocaine kidnapping analyst Central America El Chapo NATO
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

04:10 min | 3 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Here & Now

"It was horribly hot and humid, but there was sense of excitement. I kind of refer to it as kind of like the fourth of July for people with disabilities because it was the beginning of our civil rights. There was just trysofi in the air, and it was just a beautiful day and people from all over the country where there so former president George H W Bush is going to be lying in state at the capitol. You're in Maryland, do you intend to go and see him? You know, it's something I hadn't thought about, but I've been watching all the the ceremonies, and I was realizing that that's something that is a as a citizen can do something. I'm really considering now just this morning thinking about how I'm close enough that I could actually go and see a president and state, which is something that not many people can do that is Marian vessels. Who is disability rights advocate? She was the director of the mid Atlantic ADA center in Maryland for twenty years, and she was there on that day in nineteen ninety one. President George H W Bush signed the Americans with Disabilities Act. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you so much, Jeremy. Producers of spirit is still from gavee northern Mexico or trying to sell more of their product on the international market. But some worry that popularizing the drink could mean sacrificing the traditions that set it apart from other liquors KENDALL blessed of K Jay Z's frontier desk in air Maceo, Mexico reports. Kyu-ho inman. Well, Chuck cone heave giant clubs in tandem, crushing roasted a guy hearts. No wooden trough. They call a canoe their ancestors crush tha they like this for five hundred years, it will be for Menton distilled into a regional liquor known as Buchan NADA. But even here in the town of Buchan, NADA, you'd be hard pressed to find someone who makes it that way anymore. So cone is a buck, nor producer and a native of the small Sonoran town tucked into the vast green foothills of the Sierra Madre mountain range of Mexico that he says mashing the governor used to be one of the hardest. Parts of the bucket automaking process. The part no one wanted to do. So over time axes replaced, the heavy wooden bats and these days. Some producers use what chippers it's one of many changes to the labor intensive process of making buck anothe- changes somewhere could alter the essence of the lightly sweet and smokey liquor Buchan started as rough for mental guy heart for hundred years ago Spaniards introduced distilleries that softened the drink and made it popular throughout sonata. But in nineteen fifteen the governor of Sonora acted prohibition laws that Senate underground for the next seventy seven years intil nineteen ninety two. So that was a big. Beak wall Buchan ODA faced that's better Navarro. He's an expert on a guy distillates he says under prohibition, buccaneer producers persecuted and sometimes killed for making their moonshine at the same time. Its better known cousin to Keila was becoming internationally recognized are doing see a reason why cannot shoot be growing importantly, if the right path is found he thinks buck Onoda can become competitive in those same international markets, particularly because it's original are unique. It can only be made and sold from thirty five Sonoran towns, and it has to be made with just one local type of gob eight understa full, you how Seoul of Sonora is in the spirit. And I think you can you can taste that north of the border. Doug Smith is passionate about Bachan Noda. He owns Exo coffee company in Tucson coffee by day, but miss gal by night. Sort of desert in it's different dimensions taste like it comes from era lands. He says right now, there's only one brand of Buchan Noda available in.

President George H W Bush Buchan Mexico producer president Buchan Noda Maryland Buchan ODA director Doug Smith NADA Navarro Bachan Noda Seoul of Sonora buck Onoda Exo coffee company Menton Sonora
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

04:00 min | 3 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Here & Now

"Who else she may have talked to about the timing of win. She came forward with her story, but, but there hasn't been, you know, one big moment that that stands out there hasn't been one big moment, but the the opening statement, we could hear it in her voice. It was very emotional. It seemed like she was having difficulty breathing at some point. This is a lot of pressure for absolutely anyone. Let alone someone who has no experience being underneath the lights like that. How is she holding up under the under the questioning? Well, and also a person who's not a political person, a person who who fled the greater Washington DC area and built a life in California that is very far removed from from this type of environment. You know she has has taken some breaks, but when when chairman Chuck Grassley called for the lunch break, it seemed like Blasi Ford wanted to keep going like like she wasn't. She wasn't a need for another of another break. How hard will it be? Because Brett Cavanaugh will be next. It's been, as we said, an emotional day of testimony. How hard will it be for him to to follow that up? We, we don't know exactly what to expect from him, but he is going to categorically deny it. He is likely, you know, his opening statement says that this is this, is that there are these smears that have come about. I just have to say that it's really hard to assess how this testimony. The remainder of the day will play out until we see it simply because this is so emotional because the senators are have a big decision to make and and until you know, all of it can be seen. I think it's hard to say, but senators have walked out and said that even Republican senators that that Blasi for does seem to be a credible witness. It's entirely possible. They'll walk out and say that Brad Kavanagh is also a credible witness NPR White House correspondent Tim Mckee. Thanks for following the source. You're welcome. Let's switch gears. There's a new typhoon barreling down on Japan and as it does the scale of destruction from massive typhoon men coot which recently raked the Philippines is. Coming clear NPR's Julie McCarthy journey to the remotest reaches of Luzon island and discovered sturdy survivors in a ravaged paradise. Northern Kaga Jaen province jolts like a shoulder into the sapphire blue Pacific. We drove twelve hours to reach this coastal province that lay directly in the path of typhoon mon- coot as it ruled over the country's biggest island to survey the damage from the sky. The Philippine air force invites us of ward. As they fly aid sorties to isolated communities, not accessible by land. The chopper glides over flat in cornfields and crumpled wooden houses the residents who hail from the original inhabitants of Luzon slowly emerged beside lacerated palm trees talked between the sea and the Sierra Madre mountain range. You Savio agnosio says they were trapped on getting book. Dungeons supplemental. There was nowhere to go. If we had tried to leave, we could have died. He says, no one did die, nor is there rancor people express gratitude for the rations of rice and pork and beans without irony. One fisherman says we're tired of eating lobster and holds a small bag of them to sell heading for the next drop. We banked sharply through mountains where landslides have cut off entire villages. Most of the one hundred sixty six people who died. Matai phone were victims of landslides people here described the storm as Irie, especially says, sixty nine year old, Bernardo law Gua the wind, modern acknowledgement, not known Buttle. It sounded like stones crushing around us and felt like the earth was giving way..

Brett Cavanaugh NPR Savio agnosio Luzon island mon- coot Luzon Blasi Blasi Ford Philippine air force Brad Kavanagh California Chuck Grassley Kaga Jaen Tim Mckee Japan chairman sapphire blue Pacific Irie Philippines Buttle
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins

Timesuck with Dan Cummins

03:31 min | 3 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins

"Now cops can track you down through the dna and your family tree back then you know you just walk on out january second nineteen thirteen via crosses the border and the gaza zona many suspected madeira was the one who actually helps him escape me and the guy was the first place in mexico ever set foot about a bull whip there some allowance money when i was about ten my dad's girlfriend at the time julie taught me how to haggle haggled for that bull whip loved that whip learn to crack it felt like indiana jones if i've been able to talk one of my friends and let me give them go crack that whip i can only imagine how satisfying it with felt man i wanted the neighbor kid paul he's the one i i remember one just to fucking whip that dude right i used to fight all the time god wanted to what the shit out of him anyway now i know that i walked reveal walks that's pretty cool february nineteen thirteen military volt breaks out in mexico city madero had depended upon general the general wanted to hang the to command the government's troops to watch his back but where the conspires with exiled former dictator ds to betray madero course he did dare was arrested on trumped up bullshit and we'll be transferred to prison he was conveniently assassinated gunned down by the escort so you know the old guard got him just like via predicted and also like via predicted the old guard came after the rest of the revolutionaries on february eighteenth nineteen thirteen where to becomes president of mexico he immediately dissolves the legislature and establishes a military dictatorship and via is a static he's over the moon this is this exactly what he wanted for mexico he'd grown up under dictatorship posing his presidency and what he really wanted was dictatorship that just unabashedly squash motherfuckers gotten their way he was like finally they get it no no he knew he had to take back mexico to take up arms gathered all the many could to fight horta the man who tried to kill him earlier mana tried to put him in that fire the band did put him in that firing squad i wasn't alone except for big investors and landowners who were relieved by the return to order the same idea was now echoing the hearts of all mexicans not in the upper one percent that have been there for awhile throw the jackal out of the presidential chair that a new guy they need to depose new tyrant so the revolution back on game back on back to killing in the name of march nineteen thirteen via crosses the border back into mexico so we can shit get you back on like dot com no he had nothing he wasn't going back there to shit that same month where to execute abraham gonzales current governor of chihuahua and a man via considered a friend and mentor via now takes the takes you all it takes a fight to chew alabama takes back from where to he and eight men take to the sierra madre mountains to round up followers to join the fight this is crazy like like earlier they took a started off with one hundred thirty dudes when via like it's back into mexico to really get back into into fighting he initially has just eight deutz him and eight other dudes head onto the mountains starts revolution with one bag of flour this is the legend some salt two bags of coffee few guns small amount of munition to gain more weapons they just attack where two army and take them via told his men that the army had everything they needed they just had to take it from them how bad us is that we used to go the handful of boots what's from besides not having any men we don't have weapons now okay all right does does the much larger enemy we're trying to find how weapons lots of them nine months just go take them the why don't they think of that just go fuck and take them and then use those weapons to kill them gdp like you really did show like this via teams up with veneziani l karonga in his old ally emiliano zapata to.

nine months one percent
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

01:53 min | 4 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on NPR News Now

"Live from npr news in washington on giles snyder in south florida windsor picking up ahead of the revival of hurricane erma erma has weakened slightly as a passes over northern cuba but forecasters at the national hurricane center in miami say uraba will regain strength as it moves toward the florida keys tomorrow morning hurricane armagh expected to be near the south west coast to florida tomorrow afternoon rudolf kaplan lives in the southwest city of naples he says he's more concerned now then he thought he'd be five van hurricanes by nothingness eyes millions of americans on the road fleeing hurricane erma steve beck nur says they will be paying much higher prices at the pump to fuel their evacuation even before erbas landfall in the continental us the energy sector end motorists were already feeling the effects of hurricane harvey as that storm flooded coastal areas of texas and louisiana an estimated thirty percent of us refining capacity was shut down the storm also temporarily closed the colonial pipeline that carried gasoline too much of the east coast the predictable result was a spike in gasoline prices on friday a gallon of regular unleaded gas average two dollars sixty seven cents per gallon up fifteen cents from a week ago and thirty two cents from a month ago prices are expected to gradually come down as refineries are brought back on line for npr news i'm steve back ner hurricane armas not the only big storm forecasters are keeping tabs on jose is moving through the caribbean and is expected to pass near the islands erma hit earlier this week in mexico katatia has been downgraded to a tropical storm and is expected to weaken furthers at stalls over the sierra madre mountains.

texas mexico caribbean shut down louisiana steve beck south florida npr sierra madre mountains jose washington hurricane harvey naples rudolf kaplan florida armagh miami cuba giles snyder thirty percent two dollars
"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

01:47 min | 4 years ago

"sierra madre mountains" Discussed on Fresh Air

"So the the donor read party is a point where their short of food and they still have to make it over the sierra madre mountains in into california their destination before we get to that there was a point where they dispatched a couple of people charleston and the guy name mc cut and right who were going to go as try and make it to california because they knew they were short of supplies and get to the ford of john sutter a brings some provisions and some fresh animals back to kind of rejuvenate the rest of the party they get to john sutter he is a character any tell us about this guy well sutter was looking at to coin a phrase a real piece of work he had look it was a swiss by birth at came early on to california with of a lot of early anglo immigrants and is set up his base of operations of their and all to california where he had a great deal of land built a post a socalled fort had a a fairly big operation agricultural cattle and so forth and uh employed a great of a workforce of of a native california indians many of the me joaqu indians at when i say employed i use that word with the uh considering the fact that they weren't really working for a salary they were working for subsistence they were in fact a basically a slave force he treated them a.

sierra madre mountains california john sutter charleston