35 Burst results for "Sixty Seconds"

Sorry, boomers: millennials and younger are new US majority

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 28 min ago

Sorry, boomers: millennials and younger are new US majority

"Move over baby boomers you're not in the majority anymore millennials and their younger siblings and kids now make up a majority of the U. S. population a new analysis by the Brookings Institution shows that fifty point seven percent of US residents were under the age of forty that as of July of last year the analysis of population estimates released this summer by the U. S. census bureau shows that the combined millennial Gen Z. and younger generations numbered one hundred and sixty six million but combine Gen X. baby boomer and older cohorts represented one hundred and sixty two million US residents I Shelley handler

Brookings Institution U. S. Census Bureau United States Shelley
The Life of Christina Rossetti

5 Minutes in Church History

04:16 min | 5 d ago

The Life of Christina Rossetti

"On this episode of five minutes in Church history, let's talk about a poet. Christina Rosetti she was born in eighteen thirty, and she died in eighteen, ninety four. She was born into an Italian family in London. This was a very artistic family to her. Brothers were painters, and she was a poet. Her father was a poet, and he taught at King's College. He was a political exile from Italy and spent his final decades in London and in England and of course. Course Christina Rosetti would spend her entire life in England. And as she was turning twenty, she became engaged, but it was broken off when he converted to Roman Catholicism. She would remain single the rest of her life. Since the age of twelve, she wrote poetry that was eighteen, forty two. This was the era of Tennyson and Dickens and the Bronte's in Elizabeth Barrett Browning, this was the era of Victorian literature, and into that Pantheon is the poet, the Anglican poet Christina Rosetti. Her First Book of poetry was published in eighteen, forty seven. She was seventeen years old. It was published by her grandfather. Her first commercially published book of poetry was published the next year in eighteen, forty eight. It was later in eighteen, sixty, two that her book, the Goblin market and other poems was published. That was probably one of her most famous poems in the book that sort of put her on the map so to speak. She wants wrote. How beautiful are the arms which have embraced Christ the hands which have touched Christ? The is which have gazed upon Christ, the lips which have spoken of Christ. The feet which have followed Christ Christina Rosetti followed Christ as a poet. She loved to use Simi's in her poems. You know what a simile is a simile comparison using Laker as in her poem birthday. She uses a whole string of them. She says my heart is like a singing bird whose nest is in a watered shoot. My heart is like an apple tree, whose bows are bent with thickset fruit. My heart is like a rainbow shell that paddles and Halcion see. My heart is gladder then all these because my love is come to me, so she used the similarly in another poem eight better resurrection. She uses to similarities to talk about herself. She says my life is like a faded leaf. My harvest dwindled to a Husk. Truly my life is void and brief. And tedious and the Baron Dusk. My life is like a frozen thing, nobod-, nor greenest can I see yet rise it's Xiao the sap of spring oh Jesus Reisen me. She then follows. My Life is like a broken bowl, a broken bowl the cannot hold one drop of water for my soul or cordial and the searching cold. CAST in the fire, the parish thing melt and remold it till it be a Royal Cup for him, my King Oh Jesus drink of me well, she wrote many poems. She wrote to Christmas carols. She wrote books of non fiction. And in eighteen ninety two. She wrote a commentary on the book of revelation. That same year. She had surgery for cancer. And two years later in eighteen, ninety four, she died in London. Well. Let's go back to that poem in here it again. My Life is like a broken bowl, a broken bowl that cannot hold one drop of water for my soul or cordial in the searching cold cast in the fire, the parish thing melt and it till it be a Royal Cup for him my king. JESUS DRINK OF

Christina Rosetti London Halcion King's College Elizabeth Barrett Browning England Baron Dusk Simi Italy Xiao Tennyson Dickens
Reverse Mortgage - burst 2

Reduce Debt Increase Wealth

02:57 min | Last week

Reverse Mortgage - burst 2

"Hello Mr Chuck here this week. I'M GONNA talk about reverse mortgages I know have been saying that he cannot finance your retirement, but there is one option is not a very good one, and that's reverse mortgage, so we're GONNA go over. What is a reverse mortgage and whether or not you should do it or I don't even think he should put it in. Your retirement plans to even use it, so I'm going to start with an article. FROM BANK RATE DOT COM. Air Thing. You need to know about reverse mortgages by holly. Johnson. And under my new format on a read, what I think is important. Then make comments and then skip down, not gonna read the whole article. If you want to read the whole article, I have a Lincoln my show notes everything you need to know about reverse mortgages. Every verse, which is a type alone where the homeowner throws a portion of their equity, but don't have to repay the loan until they leave the house. One of the most popular types is a home equity conversion mortgage. H. E. Siham which is ensured by the US federal government of the widely available eight C. h. e. c. m. products are only offered by fha approved lenders reverse mortgages can be a solution for customers, age, sixty, two and older, who own homes, outright, or have a Lisa considerable amount of equity to draw from me, wondering why Anyway one borrow against a home when they worked hard to pay off. Why not remain you home in lived there debt? Debt free according to Steve Irwin Executive, vice president of the national reverse mortgage lenders association, nobody gets up in the morning and thinks about reverse mortgages, and whether they should get one and instead they think how they're gonNA pay for healthcare fixed a roof. Pay The property tax or have enough money to live the retirement. He says every Royce mortgage provide solutions to these issues and many others, so people can live more financially secure lives as they age. Okay well. That's some pretty good information right there, and if your strat if you're retired over age sixty two and you have a major event in your life such as you need new roof. Or healthcare issues, which is probably more likely. You can do a reverse mortgage. So what is I reverse mortgage?

Mr Chuck United States H. E. Siham Steve Irwin Johnson Lincoln Vice President Lisa Executive
Broadband for All?

Intelligence Squared U.S. Debates

04:42 min | Last week

Broadband for All?

"I have two guests joining us I I want to say welcome to agree to disagree to G. G soon TJ year distinguished fellow at Georgetown. Law and you are recognized as one of the nation's foremost advocates for open and affordable Internet, welcome to intelligence squared. Thanks, John and your opponent in the conversation. It's different from saying opponent in a debate, but the opposing view in the conversation is brought to us by Christopher Christopher welcome to intelligence squared, and to agree to disagree your professor at Penn Law, and among the leading authorities on law and technology today. Great to have you with us. Thank you for having me. So I WANNA start by putting before the two of you, a series of very short questions and all I want to hear from you is whether you agree with the statement says or whether you disagree and I'm going to start. Statement number one for millions of Americans pandemic has increased reliance on the Internet to substitute for or enhance variety of normally face to face activities such as getting an education being seen by a doctor going to the bank shopping for basic needs again. The pandemic has increased reliance on the Internet for those things. Do you agree or disagree with that Statement Agree Chris Totally agree? Second Statement, the thirty three million Americans who lack broadband service in their own homes are disadvantaged by that fact, G G I don't agree with the number, but I agree with the statement. Correct me on the member. So thirty, three million, a third of American households don't have Internet access. The FCC's numbers, which are actually less than thirty three million. They're closer to eighteen million grossly under understate the number of Americans. Who Don't have access to the broadband internet? A thirty three million is too little as well. I testified in front of Congress that it's closer to one hundred, forty, one million okay Microsoft estimates that is closer to one, hundred, sixty, two million all right so somewhere between thirty three million in one hundred sixty two million Americans lack of broadband service in their own homes. Are disadvantaged by that fact. Do you agree or disagree great? Chris without disputing the numbers at this point are those without broadband in their homes disadvantaged by that fact, absolutely the third question, the user experience on faster broadband connection is preferable to the experience on a slower connection. Kiji, agree a hundred percent. Chris wanted to know more about what you mean faster and slower the generally. Yes, it's always better to be faster. There is diminishing returns. We're GONNA talk about gigabit speeds at some point I presume, and basically there's a point where you just don't need any more speed, but within a certain range absolutely okay. The fourth question broadband service should be seen as a right underlaw gee-gee. I think it's essential a writer very very legalistic term I think every American should have Internet access whether it's a right like the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. It's hard for me to agree with that statement depending on what you mean by right. If, you're asking me if everybody should have it whether it's an essential service, I agree one hundred percent. Asking me it's. Is it a right under the bill of rights? I would disagree. Chris I think Z. said a perfectly. It's an important service, but I don't think for him. Getting rights, discourse helps okay. It's very interesting. Point is that you've agreed fundamentally basically on all four questions so far are fifth question and our final question, and that's the one that we're going to use our motivating question for the beginning of the conversation at least Congress should guarantee broadband access for all gee-gee agree. Chris I think that the question is how. I tend to generally agree, but for example states have been very active in the space I want to credit the things that they're doing this room through a lot of different actors, but does Congress have very constructive role in Congress doing more? Yes, but guarantee is too strong a word. Would you say I think so? You know there's a lot of the central services that we have and the idea of a guarantee means that if I were choose to move on top of a mountain. Very far away from everything else. I'm entitled to ask the Government to provide service, no matter what the cost at certain levels and With a number of alternatives, there's examples where we have to make trade offs, and by saying the government is obligated to provide every citizen to guarantee every citizen access to internet speeds comparable what you get cities, no matter where they choose to live. Is a choice we can make in society. It's just a very expensive one

Chris Congress Christopher Christopher Georgetown Government Penn Law FCC John Microsoft Professor Kiji Writer
Frank It Forward: How to Sell Ball Park Franks When No One's at the Ballpark

Business Wars Daily

04:48 min | Last week

Frank It Forward: How to Sell Ball Park Franks When No One's at the Ballpark

"The weirdest baseball season in history started last night. The Twenty Twenty Major League baseball season debuted with a clash between the Washington nationals in the New York Yankees, nationals park in the country's capital was packed with. Virtual fans, that's right, the fans you may have seen on TV. Were just images manufactured for the cameras by Fox Sports? In reality, the teams play to an empty stadium because of covid nineteen. This season teams will play only sixty games down from the typical one hundred sixty two right now. There's no intention to have many live fans at any of them just TV cameras. We won't get into the debate about why Fox decided to manifest virtual fans complete with recorded sounds of cheering applause, and the like the TV audience know. Today, we're interested in one of those things that like baseball. Itself has always seemed timeless the stadium hotdog. Too, many of us me included a hot dog goes with the baseball game. The way hot fudge goes with vanilla ice cream. They just belong together, but not this year. Needless to say virtual fans don't order francs with mustard and onions, nor do they reach out and snack a beer from a wandering vendor that's leaving entire industry, high and dry stadium vendors are out of work. That's giving Ballpark Franks the nation's number one. One brand of hot dogs and opportunity to look philanthropic, while also promoting their dogs to fans, watching Games on the small screen on Wednesday, which not coincidentally was national hotdog, day Ballpark Franks and it is donating one hundred thousand dollars to unemployed stadium vendors through a baseball charity in campaign. They're calling frank it forward. They're also asking fans to tweet their favorite baseball memories along with the Frank. It forward Hashtag of course. For every tweet that fans post ballpark will donate an extra dollar up to fifty thousand dollars within a day. Fans had begun complying. Some tweets were clearly planted by Tyson foods. ballpark Franks owner to get the Frankfurt Frenzy on fast forward, but some were genuinely sweet like a tweet from Ban Molly, Heidrick, she finally recalled attending the thousand fifteen world series game with her dad, telling her for the entire five hours that she would be Zombie the next day at school. She said she almost caught a foul ball and yes, she couldn't stay awake in math class. Her HASHTAG, no regrets. The promotion gives a sheen of sweetness and philanthropy to the ballpark francs, which happens to be America's biggest seller of the process. Meet parent. Tyson foods of course is struggling with its image these days between having covert outbreaks at many of its meat, processing plants, and being under investigation by the Justice, Department for alleged poultry price-fixing, but on a summer night. We need to dwell on the bigger picture. Maybe. What's worth spending time on? Is The marketing rivalry between BALLPARK Franks in America's second largest brand Oscar Mayer that brand owned by Kraft, was revived three years ago when its parent put ten million dollars into removing chemicals like nitrates nitrites from its dogs, the attempt to cater to the clean eating tastes of millennials. It helped nowadays craft hines has been doing well selling its enormous variety of grocery store staples to our newly stay at home nation, but how will it compete at the? No, Fan Ballpark. Hopefully not with a repeat of its attempt from twenty nineteen, a hotdog ice cream sandwich. It was made with. Get this candied hotdog, bits, hotdogs, sweet, cream, spicy, dijon, Gelato, and a cookie Bun, according to writer Michael Clare and a Major League baseball publication called cut four last August. Clare's take on what was clearly a desperate attempt to get the upper hand in the Weiner wars. This hot dog mustard ice cream. Monstrosity needs to return to whatever hell it came from. So. Far Oscar Mayer hasn't made any announcements that one this year may be given covid nineteen craft hines got a little more sensitive about the queasiness factor when it comes to the economics of the Frankfurter fight between Tyson and craft Heinz. The ballpark matters in two thousand sixteen Americans spent twenty million dollars buying hotdogs at ball games, so says the national hot dog and Sausage Council. Council apparently, that's the last time they gathered this debt. So the biggest question this year will be. Will fans watching at home still by hotdogs, or will they just eat? Whatever happens to be for? Dinner served on a real plate, not in a little cardboard dog holding. If that happens, the frank forward campaign is unlikely to give much of an advantage to Ballpark, Franks and hopefully. WHO's out of work? hotdog vendors have already found a way to turn their talents to something more lucrative. And perhaps less greasy.

Franks Baseball Twenty Twenty Major League Oscar Mayer Hines Fox Sports America Tyson Foods New York Yankees Washington Michael Clare FOX Heidrick Major League Sausage Council Kraft Tyson Writer Weiner
Can people ID infectious disease by cough and sneeze sounds?

60-Second Science

02:46 min | 2 weeks ago

Can people ID infectious disease by cough and sneeze sounds?

"This is scientific Americans. Sixty seconds science I'm Karen Hopkins. The supermarket trying to choose a right tomato when behind you, you hear. If you're like most people, you probably hold your breath. Tighten your mask an hope. You don't catch whatever patient zero is spraying all over the fresh produce, and if you're like most people chances are you're overreacting? Because a new study shows that we're not very skilled when it comes to diagnosing infectiousness based on the sound of a cough or sneeze. The work is in the proceedings of the Royal Society Biological Sciences. Previous studies have shown that folks can tell when someone's sick based on how they look, or in some cases how they smell, so it's only natural to wonder whether the same would hold true for an assessment with our ears, so researchers asked volunteers to listen to audio clips of people, hacking and sneezing half of the cost and sneezes were produced by people with an infectious illness like flu or the common cold in. In half were produced by benign causes like eating too much cinnamon, all at once or sticking q tip of their noses Nicholas lack a Grad student in social psychology at the University of Michigan. We clipped these sounds from youtube videos in which people told their audience that they were sick. Many reported having been diagnosed by medical professional. All this said we could not directly confirm whether people in our sound clips were infectious. Infectious or not, and what he found across four studies of over six hundred participants in total on average people guest, four out of ten sounds correctly, which is consistent with random guessing in other words, they weren't very good at judging whether the sounds were infected, but being bad judges didn't dampen their confidence when asked how sure they were about their guesses on a scale of one to nine participants reported an average certainty. Certainty of seven, interestingly, we didn't find any evidence that people who were more certain about their guesses were any more or less likely to guess correctly, so what made them so sure that certain sounds warped sure signs of disease well, the cities they figured made noises that seemed the most gross, the more disgusting. They perceived a sound, the more likely they were to judge it infectious, even if the sound wasn't infectious, so. Might be deemed more contagious than. Depending on your own personal nasty ometer, all that's to say even if it seems like you can tell whether a cough or sneeze is infectious based on how disgusting it sound that feeling has the potential to mislead you in other words. You can't judge a book by its cover.

Cough Karen Hopkins Royal Society Biological Scien Youtube University Of Michigan Nicholas
Are Banks Safe?

Money For the Rest of Us

06:18 min | 2 weeks ago

Are Banks Safe?

"Month they had several plus members. Share an article with me. That was published in the Atlantic titled Becoming Bank Collapse. The subtitle was the US. Banking System could be on the cusp of calamity this time. We might not be able to save it. Article was written by Frank Partnoy. He's a law professor at UC Berkeley. That's a pretty ominous title. We WanNa look at the article as well as the state of US banks and banks around the world. Should we be worried given the pandemic is the banking system poised to collapse. I was especially interested in the article, because it came out right after I had increased my allocation to stocks and added a preferred stock et after the money for the rest of US plus model portfolios. The particular preferred stock after us by shares has about twenty six percent allocated to banks and banks are on the cusp of this calamity that does not bode well for preferred stocks. In the article, Partnoy is particularly worried about banks exposures to an esoteric security. A collateralized loan, obligation or see Elo. We Discussed Sea Ellos back in episode two six in May twenty eighteen. collateralized loan obligations are asset backed securities issued by special purpose vehicles or s peeves. The S P V purchases leveraged loans which are non investment grade bank loans that have been syndicated. A, bank will make a loan to a Non Investment Grade Company, a higher risk company and then sell that loan into the marketplace. Many of those purchasers are Clo's is over a trillion dollars of leveraged loans outstanding. and. Most are held as part of these collateralized loan obligation structures. The way it works. Is that s? Cells, debt and equity securities that comprise to see yellow. Those securities are backed or collateralized by the leveraged loans. The CEELO has multiple layers tranches that are sold separately. The debt layers are rated by credit quality, so the senior layer is triple A.. There are lower rated debt layers known as mezzanine layers, and then there's an equity layer which is unrated. The payments on the underlying leverage loans, those payments are pooled together and flow in order. The first payments go to the senior AAA layer then to the lower rated layers, and then finally to the equity layer. That is known as they waterfall. The debt tranches are over collateralized debt ACL Oh might have issued five hundred million dollars in debt securities as part of the L O that are backed by six hundred and twenty five Million Dollars Worth of leveraged loans with the Additional One, hundred, twenty, five million in loans funded from selling the equity trunch. Each Cielo about one hundred and fifty to two hundred and twenty-five loans. And because the leverage loans, themselves are floating rate notes. Their interest rates will fluctuate as short term. Interest rates change the debt tranches within a cll are also floating rate, so there's some protection if interest rates rise. Now because of this waterfall structure, the equity tranches takes the first losses, then the lower rated debt tranches, and finally if it gets to that this senior triple, a. rated debt trench suffered losses. That hasn't happened before. The SNP does a global Cielo report looking at default rates. From Nineteen ninety-six to twenty, eight eighteen overall default rates for CEELO's was zero point five percent. The worst vintage year was sea ellos issued in two thousand eight. there. The default rate was one point seven percent. There have been no defaults in CEELO's issued between two thousand, nine and two thousand eighteen. And from that one, thousand, nine, hundred, sixty, two thousand eighteen period, there has never been a default for the triple eight trunch, and only one default for the AA trunch. Now as you know, we are in a pandemic and defaults within the High Yield Bond and leveraged loan space is increasing. Fitch estimates the twelve month default on leveraged loans is four percent, and that more than two hundred billion dollars of leveraged loans will default through year end twenty, twenty one. Adequate to a two year cumulative default rate of fifteen percent. Just because leverage loans are defaulting doesn't mean all the different tranches of a coo is experiencing a default. So a report on the wall, Street Journal from mid May that showed about ten percent of Cielo managers have been diverting cash flow away from equity investors and going to the debt tranches, which means there have been default that are starting to impact that junior equity trunch. What is different from this cycle, though is leveraged, loans are more risky and we discussed that in episode to a six. The covenants on these loans are less restrictive. The credit quality is lower. The financials are weaker and so we should expect defaults to increase. Question is will see a low default and other defaults and other loans impact banks to where we should be worried about our savings or investments that we might have in banks. In banks securities. Including their common stock and their preferred stock.

United States Frank Partnoy Ceelo Cielo Non Investment Grade Company CLO Uc Berkeley SNP CLL COO Fitch AA L O Street Journal
Will virtual dates stick around after the pandemic?

Why'd You Push That Button?

04:43 min | 2 weeks ago

Will virtual dates stick around after the pandemic?

"Hello and welcome to wide you push that button a show where Caitlin tiffany. And Ashley Carmen that's me examine all the choices. Technology forces us to make. We are back sort of just for now just for today. Yeah, a little one off for all of you who have stuck with us for this Os year since we last released episode I have absolutely no sense of whether that's accurate because I no longer have any idea of the use of calendars. Yeah, so! Pandemic Kate. How how have you been doing? Let's give the listeners a little bit of a sense of our mental state. These days yeah I, think I'm getting into the swing of it. When a couple of months ago. When we started talking about doing this episode, it was chaos here in the tiffany home I had recently broken a mirror a window to wine glasses. It was basically like I was just kind of crunching around like a floor covered in glass being like I. Wonder if I'll ever see my friends or family. so that was a dark time. I, am but. Things are picking up in new. York a little bit were allowed to go to the beach crucial. Yeah, allowed to look at each other outside. If not touch each other, so things are on the on the up. Yeah, we've. We've seen each other. which is really great I think I've sort of settled into a routine of sorts I've done. Pandemic Bingo I've done polygon workouts. I've made various foods and baked I've done. Done a puzzle. I hate to admit out loud I learned tiktok dances in had jello shots. Right birthday that you made me. Yes, anyway, so we wanted to do this episode where you know of course. Why'd you push that button? We are always curious about how dating affected. What's changing dating these days? So we wanted to episode about how cove nineteen in the pandemic has forced us to make a ton of. Of decisions about how we live work, relax etc, and how he date. Everyone's been staying at home. As you all know, and so that means they have been able to Columbia date and virtual dating has become a thing and we want to know. Is this thing that's going to last forever, or is this a pandemic phenomenon at? We're going all forget ever happened. Repress. It maybe mentioned it to our therapist once and. And that's it. Yes, so virgil dating I guess the first half of virtual dating is a concept that was already part of normal dating interest, swiping on tinder or okay. Cupid or hinge, which I guess is more of a scroll type action, but you know whatever, and then the virtual component is that because we have been understood home orders, and because people have been encouraged not to hang out in close proximity with. With people who don't live with them, you just don't do the whole thing where you meet up in a bar. Who would you can't do You don't do the whole kissing thing. You don't do any of that. You just like facetime or zoom or SKYPE OR INSERT alternative secure video conferencing software here to see if you have a connection, which all of that I think makes sense. We're kind of interested in. In what happens after the first time you facetime with somebody, win, you know. How do you build momentum? Can you build momentum? Is it actually dating and will there be like remnants of virtual dating in post? Pandemic, Romance Yeah like how effective is virtual dating really? I think broadly geographic location has become increasingly less important like when you're doing remote work. It doesn't matter where you are I could be doing an forest. Forest or beach or in the city, and it really does not matter as long as I have an Internet connection, but you know dating these dating. APPs have kind of made. It seem like maybe geographic location doesn't matter for that either, so we WANNA know how effective it really is to date from afar, and so here's here's stats. We're just throw some numbers at everybody. Okay. Cupid said that sixty two percent increase. Increase in daters on okay, but going on virtual dates in April, compared to March and it started including covid nineteen questions in people's profiles, they could talk about how they feel about. The pandemic e harmony reported a twenty seven percent increase in messages in April match, said that daily swipes read an all time high during its last earnings report, which was mid pandemic, so obviously, all of these stats are a little bit. But they are from the peak of the pandemic, which is, we would expect most people to be using their APPs video calls the most so presumably while the pandemic kind of wanes and then comes back during the year. We'll see people stay on the APPs the probably changed how much they're using them depending on the state of lockdown in their state or country,

Cupid Ashley Carmen Caitlin Tiffany York
Native rights advocate Suzan Harjo weighs in on R-word end in NFL

Native America Calling

03:52 min | 2 weeks ago

Native rights advocate Suzan Harjo weighs in on R-word end in NFL

"This is National Native News Antonio Gonzalez. After a legal battle spanning a quarter of a century, prominent native American rights advocate Suzanne Harjo weighs in on finally seeing the Washington NFL team retire its name and Logo Christine. Trudeau reports in the eighty eight years. The Washington NFL team has passed its name from owner to owner, so to has resistance to the long held slur from generation to generation of native advocates for Susan Harjo it started in nineteen, sixty, two when activists. Activists. Clyde Warrior visited her high school class to speak against the University of Oklahoma's Mascot Little Red and the worst one is the one in the nation's capital. And he taught us how to articulate that issue how to make an argument. How debated in valuable lesson? Harjo carried with her as other sports, mascots of change, starting in Nineteen, seventy with little red, throughout continued actions, leading up to the twenty five year legal battle. Battle to change the Washington NFL team name, each generation in advocates like Amanda Black. Horse and many others have each been crucial to changing the name, but Harjo reminds make no mistake owner Daniel. Snyder decision came down to money with Fedex CEO. Fred Smith threatening to cash in his shares. If the name didn't change, that was the ballgame and he knew that he had no more sean from here, says Harjo. It's only a matter. Matter of time for other Sports Leagues team names to follow suit. We long ready one this as a societal change, we have changed over two-thirds. We changed over two thousand of these offensive slurs and cultural appropriations, and then we have a little less than nine hundred to go. In twenty, fourteen, Harjo was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom I'm Christine, Trudeau this stories, a collaboration with National Native News and the Solutions Journalism Network. To native artists from Wisconsin are among this year's national heritage fellows presented by the National Endowment for the Arts Karen and Hoffman recognized for beadwork and Wayne value senior builds. And Mayer has more wind value. Senior is one of just a handful of master birchbark canoe builders remaining in the Midwest. He's now one of the nine national heritage fellows for two thousand and twenty on award, which honors folk and traditional arts. The Art Forms of that'll known for. They don't belong to me. The knowledge belongs to that's one of the reasons why I won. The award I guess is because. I've been sharing this. This canoe culture and communities throughout the Mid West since one thousand, nine, hundred eighty two heritage fellowships have been won by icons like blues. Man Bb King Says Cliff Murphy of the National Endowment for the arts. It is intended as the highest honour in the folk and traditional arts bestowed by the by the United States. Government Murphy points out. Value seeks to teach canoe building. We'll teaching traditional language skills and. And ways of life, he brings young people into the process alert how to make as in the process they're learning about all of these things that are so important to the life ways identity identity in sacred practices of this community value says he's working on another canoe now with an apprentice will soon become a master canoe builder himself if my life work if I can teach one person to carry this forward. That I know that this jet that it'll live at least one more generation for national native news I'm Ben Mayer in northern Wisconsin Demand Tony,

Suzanne Harjo Washington Nfl National Native News National Endowment Clyde Warrior Trudeau Ben Mayer Mid West Wisconsin Antonio Gonzalez Government Murphy Fred Smith Fedex University Of Oklahoma United States CEO Amanda Black Snyder Daniel
Houston Hospitals Navigate NY-Like Surge, Mixed Messages

Houston Matters

01:28 min | 2 weeks ago

Houston Hospitals Navigate NY-Like Surge, Mixed Messages

"Now here in Houston health officials over at the medical, center say sixty two thousand coronavirus cases are being reported across our local region. Close to four hundred people are being admitted to the MED center each day. That's been the case since the end of June a month ago, the average was about one hundred people a day. The Texas Medical Center remains in phase two of its intensive care capacity plan at the current ICU growth rate Michael Medical Center leaders think it's unlikely they'll have to move in face three within the next two weeks now as cases surge. Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner is still calling on the governor to order a two week. Shut down while Governor Rabbit has said putting the state back on lockdown is a last resort, but the state is doing what it can to help. Fight the spread of the virus. A US army medical force arrived in Houston yesterday. Health officials say the eighty five member task force comprises of medical and support professionals from the army reserve, and they'll use a wing out in the United Memorial Medical Center and start transferring covid nineteen patients from other hospitals to help lighten the load and build more efficiency and capacity space for these hospitals and quickly Michael. A medical resort is opening up in the Willow Brook area. This will be a nursing home that's been vacated and it'll be used to take care of patients who've been hospitalized and who are on their way to recovery to medical resorts are already currently in Operation

Houston Michael Medical Center Texas Medical Center United Memorial Medical Center Willow Brook Governor Rabbit Sylvester Turner Army United States Michael
I Feel Better Naked

The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

01:40 min | 3 weeks ago

I Feel Better Naked

"Today on sixty seconds psych I feel better naked. Whether gardening outdoors or hiking in the woods, getting back to nature is generally good for mental health. But what about just getting naked today we report on the first randomized controlled trial of naked activity on body image anxiety. The study by. On whist recruited fifty one British adults with a simple, add on twitter. Hang out with others. Drink some wine and get paid ten quid that were then randomized into one of two rooms in a north London bar. In the first room, they mingled and drank with clothes on in the second room. They were met with an instruction. That must've felt like a surprise for this experiment. All you have to do is one enjoy yourself in the company of others for forty five minutes, and to do so naked. All participants are expected to disrobe for this part of the experiment, and they all disrobed without incident. The result socializing naked reduced body imaging Zaidi. It also improved body appreciation, but this effect seemed mediated by the reduction in negative feelings about one's body. The intervention had no effect on the perceived attractiveness of others. What in the devil does this all mean well? They didn't recruit a clinical sample, so it tells us nothing about how nude interactions would affect people with eating disorders, dismore disorder or social anxiety. But it does help us understand and empathize with patients who pursued the nudist lifestyle, and that was likely the sponsors goal for the study, which was funded by the British Nature Ism group unnoticed

British Nature Ism Twitter London
When One App Rules Them All: The Case of WeChat and Mobile in China

a16z

05:16 min | 3 weeks ago

When One App Rules Them All: The Case of WeChat and Mobile in China

"This post is all about we chat, but it's also about more than just we chat while seemingly just a messaging APP, which had his actually more of a portal, a platform, and even a mobile operating system depending how you look at it. Much has been written about. We had in the context of messaging APP, Trans but few outside of China really understand how it works, and how it can pull off what for many companies and countries still far off? Vision of a world managed entirely through our smartphones. Many of which most interesting features such as access to city services are not even visible to users outside of China. So why should people outside of China even care about we chat? The first and most obvious reason is that points to where facebook and other messaging APPs could head. Second we chat indicates where the future of mobile commerce may lie. Third we chat shows us what it's like to be both a platform and a mobile portal what Yahoo could have been. Ultimately however we chat should matter to all of us because it shows what's possible when an entire country which currently has a smartphone penetration of sixty two percent. That's almost one third of its population leapfrogs. Era Directly to mobile. We felt was not a product started as a website, and then was adapted for Mobile to paraphrase a certain movie. It was born into it molded by. Most notable, however for anyone in the tech business, we average revenue per user or are Pu, which is estimated to be at least seven dollars us. That's seven. The arpaio of what's up the largest messaging platform in the world. So. How did we chat do it the first some background? WHAT IS WE CHOP? Known in Chinese as wishing which translates to micro letter, which had his first and foremost, messing up for sending texts, voice, and photos to friends and family. It was launched by Chinese Investment Holding Company. tencent one of the largest Internet companies in the world. As of earlier this year we chat have five hundred, forty, nine million monthly active users may use among over one billion registered users. Almost all of them in Asia to put that in context, that's only a one hundred, fifty, million Mau's fewer than facebook messenger, almost three acts the use of Japan's line and Tannock's Emma use of curious cow, which tends then is also an investor. Downloading. The APP is free and we has only just begun to experiment with advertising revenue. So where then does it's ARP magically liar? Especially when one remembers the difficulty of monitoring other universal utilitarian services like email, the short answer is that it offers a lot more functionality. Along with basic communication features we chat users in China can access services to hail a taxi order food delivery. Buy movie tickets play casual. Games check in for a flight. Some money to friends access fitness tracker data book Doctor Appointment Kept Banking Statements. Pay The water bill find Geo targeted coupons recognize music search for a book at the local library. Meet strangers around you follow celebrity news read magazine Articles, and even donate to charity all in a single integrated APP. And we chats case chat. not other content streams or search box is the Universal Ui. And while this post is not focused on design, it's worth noting that Chinese APPS. Ten combine as features as possible into one application something. We kind of course a supra. This is in stark contrast to Western APPs which leans towards APP constellation. Number One how we chat works the APP within an APP model changes everything we think we know about web versus mobile. philosophically while facebook and WHATSAPP measure growth by the number of daily and monthly active users on their networks, we cares much more about how relevant and central each artist and addressing the daily, even hourly needs of its users. Instead of focusing on building the largest social network in the world, we has focused on building a mobile lifestyle. Its goals to address every aspect of its users lies including the non-social ones. The way it achieves this goal is through one of the most uncertain aspects of we check the pioneering model of APPs with an APP. Millions not not just thousands of lightweight APPs live inside. We chat much like web pages live on the Internet. This makes which have more like a browser for mobile websites or arguably a mobile operating system complete with its own proprietary APP store. Not What we'd expect from a messaging APP! The light we some we chat are called official accounts. Approved by which had after a brief application process thorough well over ten million of these official accounts on the platform, ranging from celebrities, banks, media, outlets, fashion brands to hospitals, drugstores, car, manufacturers, Internet, startups, personal blogs and more. It's important to emphasize that these official accounts are nothing like verify accounts on US social networks. We're being official is mainly just a badge of authenticity or identity verification. On we chat official accounts are approved to access exclusive API's for payments location, direct messages, voice messages user, ID's and more now, not every official count uses these API's, but there are still millions of them, indeed, our APP like

China Facebook Official Arpaio Asia Yahoo United States Chinese Investment Holding Com GEO Japan Tencent Tannock Emma
When One App Rules Them All: The Case of WeChat and Mobile in China

a16z

05:16 min | 3 weeks ago

When One App Rules Them All: The Case of WeChat and Mobile in China

"This post is all about we chat, but it's also about more than just we chat while seemingly just a messaging APP, which had his actually more of a portal, a platform, and even a mobile operating system depending how you look at it. Much has been written about. We had in the context of messaging APP, Trans but few outside of China really understand how it works, and how it can pull off what for many companies and countries still far off? Vision of a world managed entirely through our smartphones. Many of which most interesting features such as access to city services are not even visible to users outside of China. So why should people outside of China even care about we chat? The first and most obvious reason is that points to where facebook and other messaging APPs could head. Second we chat indicates where the future of mobile commerce may lie. Third we chat shows us what it's like to be both a platform and a mobile portal what Yahoo could have been. Ultimately however we chat should matter to all of us because it shows what's possible when an entire country which currently has a smartphone penetration of sixty two percent. That's almost one third of its population leapfrogs. Era Directly to mobile. We felt was not a product started as a website, and then was adapted for Mobile to paraphrase a certain movie. It was born into it molded by. Most notable, however for anyone in the tech business, we average revenue per user or are Pu, which is estimated to be at least seven dollars us. That's seven. The arpaio of what's up the largest messaging platform in the world. So. How did we chat do it the first some background? WHAT IS WE CHOP? Known in Chinese as wishing which translates to micro letter, which had his first and foremost, messing up for sending texts, voice, and photos to friends and family. It was launched by Chinese Investment Holding Company. tencent one of the largest Internet companies in the world. As of earlier this year we chat have five hundred, forty, nine million monthly active users may use among over one billion registered users. Almost all of them in Asia to put that in context, that's only a one hundred, fifty, million Mau's fewer than facebook messenger, almost three acts the use of Japan's line and Tannock's Emma use of curious cow, which tends then is also an investor. Downloading. The APP is free and we has only just begun to experiment with advertising revenue. So where then does it's ARP magically liar? Especially when one remembers the difficulty of monitoring other universal utilitarian services like email, the short answer is that it offers a lot more functionality. Along with basic communication features we chat users in China can access services to hail a taxi order food delivery. Buy movie tickets play casual. Games check in for a flight. Some money to friends access fitness tracker data book Doctor Appointment Kept Banking Statements. Pay The water bill find Geo targeted coupons recognize music search for a book at the local library. Meet strangers around you follow celebrity news read magazine Articles, and even donate to charity all in a single integrated APP. And we chats case chat. not other content streams or search box is the Universal Ui. And while this post is not focused on design, it's worth noting that Chinese APPS. Ten combine as features as possible into one application something. We kind of course a supra. This is in stark contrast to Western APPs which leans towards APP constellation. Number One how we chat works the APP within an APP model changes everything we think we know about web versus mobile. philosophically while facebook and WHATSAPP measure growth by the number of daily and monthly active users on their networks, we cares much more about how relevant and central each artist and addressing the daily, even hourly needs of its users. Instead of focusing on building the largest social network in the world, we has focused on building a mobile lifestyle. Its goals to address every aspect of its users lies including the non-social ones. The way it achieves this goal is through one of the most uncertain aspects of we check the pioneering model of APPs with an APP. Millions not not just thousands of lightweight APPs live inside. We chat much like web pages live on the Internet. This makes which have more like a browser for mobile websites or arguably a mobile operating system complete with its own proprietary APP store. Not What we'd expect from a messaging APP! The light we some we chat are called official accounts. Approved by which had after a brief application process thorough well over ten million of these official accounts on the platform, ranging from celebrities, banks, media, outlets, fashion brands to hospitals, drugstores, car, manufacturers, Internet, startups, personal blogs and more. It's important to emphasize that these official accounts are nothing like verify accounts on US social networks. We're being official is mainly just a badge of authenticity or identity verification. On we chat official accounts are approved to access exclusive API's for payments location, direct messages, voice messages user, ID's and more now, not every official count uses these API's, but there are still millions of them, indeed, our APP like

China Facebook Official Arpaio Asia Yahoo United States Chinese Investment Holding Com GEO Japan Tencent Tannock Emma
Will the Fires That Made Centralia a Ghost Town Ever Go Out?

BrainStuff

06:57 min | Last month

Will the Fires That Made Centralia a Ghost Town Ever Go Out?

"The smallest municipality in Pennsylvania is Centralia a former mining community located about two hours north west of Philadelphia. Records tell US had one thousand, four, hundred and thirty five residents in the year nineteen sixty. Today fewer than ten people still live there. The US Postal. Service revoked and trailer Zip Code in two thousand two and the local portion of state route sixty one was permanently closed off nine years before that. We can't blame. The areas decline on the usual socioeconomic suspects. Its problems run deeper literally since at least nineteen sixty to a coal seam fire has been smoldering right below the town. Yes, in. The Earth has been smoking. An ash has been raining down for over fifty years. No one knows exactly how the coal fire got started, but whatever set the thing off this long lived. Blaze isn't some kind of one off luke. Naturally occurring coal deposits are called seems in the mining industry, and wherever such veins occur whole seem fires like the one under Centralia may break out and commonly do. China's three thousand mile or five thousand kilometer coal mining belt is notorious for its seemed fires a so as a town in India where fires have claimed about forty one million tons of coal since nineteen eighteen. We spoke by email with a new TMA per cash, a geologist at the University of Alaska Fairbanks. She said the issue is more prevalent in areas. Where coal was extracted in the past with limited efforts to ensure that the whole left, the extraction was filled up. She explained that mines that don't provide structural support to keep ground from collapsing. Likewise risk seem fire outbreaks. Granted humans aren't always responsible. Though down in new, south Wales Australia, there's a famous coal seam that's been burning for six thousand years straight scientists think it was first ignited by an ancient brushfire or lightning strike. A coal doesn't need much encouragement to catch fire under the right circumstances, the material can actually light itself ablaze through spontaneous combustion. We also spoke by with research geologist Alain Coker. He explained the decomposition of Pyrite President in coal produces heat, and in some cases, the self heating can start the coal on fire. This is a problem even where coal is transported long distances and ships. By most accounts, Centralia great fire began at a dump near the local odd fellows cemetery on May, twenty seventh of nineteen, sixty two. This landfill was intentionally set ablaze was six volunteer firefighters, standing by. It was all part of a yearly cleanup effort by the local government. Controlled Burns were popular garbage disposal technique back then, but things didn't always go according to plan. Perhaps this fire ran deeper into the trash than anybody realized if so, it could have spread through the refuse and entered the nearest coal mine pit with no one being the wiser. Than again, be the town. Government had nothing to do with it. Some have argued that different garbage fire at the same site. A lit by an unidentified truck driver is what really sealed Centralia fate. Another less popular theory claims the coal seam fire started all the way back in the Great Depression and went unextinguished for decades before the nineteen sixties gave it a new lease on life. Regardless. The inferno made itself right at home, sweeping through mine tunnels and coal seams, flames descended as far as three hundred feet, ninety meters below the ground, sometimes nearing temperatures of one, thousand, three hundred fifty degrees, Fahrenheit or seven hundred thirty Celsius. According to an investigation in two thousand twelve has a tway's underlying. Some four hundred acres or sixty hectares of land, had been touched by the blaze at sometime or other. Coker said uncontrolled coalfires have all the potential environmental impacts of burning coal for power generation with none of the benefits in addition to emitting carbon dioxide, trace metals, such as mercury and harmful. Fine particles are emitted. Per, cash noted that methane and sulfur dioxide are also common and so distinctive that just talking about these fires virtually floods her with memories of the sent. To this day, smoke rises from the earth through fishers around Centralia. Meanwhile, the terrain has become perilously unstable over time. Her cash said these fires are dangerous as land can suddenly collapsed or sink as the fire just eats up the ground underneath such collapses can damaged houses roads. Train tracks etc.. That's why Pennsylvania closed off four thousand feet, or about one thousand two hundred meters of route sixty one back in nineteen, ninety-three subterranean pillars held up the pavement, were destroyed or weakened by the flames, making the roadway totally unsuitable for motorists. So Wilson Trail is fire ever burn out? Extinguishing so-far haven't paid off. Between nineteen sixty to nineteen eighty-two assorted government agencies spent seven million dollars fighting. This entrails a qualifier openings sealed trenches were dug, and the minds were stuffed with non-combustible. And crushed rocks, but nothing worked. Nearly all of Centralia former residents are long gone. Many took advantage of a forty two million dollar tax payer funded relocation initiative, which saw five hundred buildings destroyed. The final holdouts have been granted permission to spend the rest of their lives in the town as per eight thousand thirteen settlement with the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. According to the state's Department of Environmental, protection the fire might keep on raging for over a hundred years yet to come. But as bad as they can get coal seam, buyers aren't invincible. Kosh said good policies on mining safety and reclamation go a long way as preventative measure, if a fire does start taking quick action to contain it by isolating the fire, dousing the fire, cooling the area and continued monitoring to ensure that the fire does not start again are important measures. Centralia? Hellish effect made it part of the inspiration for the two thousand six horror film silent. The departure from the video game series that it was adapted from. And over the past thirty odd years town Centralia not silent hill has become an unlikely tourist destination. One former attraction was the abandoned stretch of route sixty one dubbed the graffiti highway at attracted masses of street artists who added a rainbow of cartoons and signatures to the pavement. However in two thousand twenty, the corporation that owns the undrivable road, had covered up with piles of dirt. Dissuade visitors from swinging by during the covid nineteen pandemic.

Centralia Pennsylvania United States Alain Coker Philadelphia Blaze China University Of Alaska Fairbanks Geologist South Wales Australia Research Geologist Kosh President Trump Wilson Trail India Department Of Environmental
Processing Our Collective Grief

Therapy for Black Girls

05:13 min | Last month

Processing Our Collective Grief

"Thanks so much for joining me for session one sixty, two of the therapy for black girls podcasts. Much of what we've been experiencing in various ways over the past couple of months is grief. Grief related to the loss of loved ones are previous way of life and our ideas about what twenty twenty would look like. To help us dig a little deeper into what grief looks like given our current state of affairs. Dr Address Robinson returns with us as a guest. Dr Robinson is a licensed clinical professional counselor trauma in grief expert, first generation trauma in poverty disruptor. She is the founder and executive director of friends in transition, counseling services a trauma center, mental health practice located in, but there's the Maryland. She's also the CEO of Legacy Wellness Group A conglomerate of enterprises dedicated to promoting generational will education and healing. Dr Robinson and I chatted about our collective sense of grief. How rituals around grief have been up into? The importance of processing symbolic is and her thoughts about the work that will need to be done on the other end of the pandemic. If you. Hear something that resonates with you are listening. Please remember share with us on social media using the HASHTAG TV G in session. My apologies in advance as we did have some tech issues with this. He is our conversation. Thank you so much for being with us today. Dr Robinson and keep from for having me. Yeah I'm very happy that you were able to join us. Again I'm joined US recession thirty one of the PODCAST, and so it feels very timely to have you back given that it feels like much of what we have been dealing with into twentieth. When he is grief, APP totally I think one of the things that has really profound for me. Is that for the first time in a very long time? I think we're all experiencing or noticing the collective were using that doesn't always have to really with people dying. That's happening by. By recognizing that Greece Minnesota as a result of other experiences, as well and I think that opening up a dialogue that we haven't had happy to have it while. Yeah, you talked about that a lot on your last visit. You know that grief is much more than just US losing loved ones. Can you talk a little bit about some of those symbolic losses are lutely so I. I say that grief is a universal experience that is unique for each of us, and so we will navigate of spaces, non linear processes. Daughter triggered by not just the death of a loved one, but some of these data they lost weeks. Such as things are really being amplified right now because of endemic and other racial injustices, her occurring such as a safety, emotional logical, and for some physical as well loss of stability loss of routine loss of some of these milestones, anniversaries on a lost the crucial loss of income loss of identity, all of those are symbolic losses. Here's the thing the body doesn't know a lot of symbolic in Greece, the saints as if the loss is. It's so important because often hear people minimize the losses because no one died right and that it's an it's an unfair comparison to make it is a unique experience in the body is going to do grief work regardless of what the trigger is, so that's important. Just no one understands that is such an important point. A little bit more about how Greece's sometimes shows up in our body absolutely, and so it can show up physically in our body and often times. That is what personal lurch. Is Okay so physically feeling. We might feel pain or stomach. It might be when she I issues. Such just normal pain, right? What feels like issues digesting food in. Maybe you know but. He's like diarrhea. Things like that. We feel it in our shrink even numbness in extremities. It's pretty common chest pain, Migraines, losses memory concentration all of those faith. Even we've seen folks present the tree issues right, but feel like can be our physical or biological nature, who really be psychosomatic complaints as a result of. And trauma right instead the body scores. All of that especially, if in a prolonged activated state like we have been in this pandemic of now followed up with the racial injustice. Occurring all of those things are heightened states of being which requires the body to operate on a very different level, which often means we are heightened cortisol levels, which is never great. We're on the body, right. And launch. All of those things are aren't. And trauma that we may not necessarily coat reading

Dr Address Robinson United States Greece Founder And Executive Director Cortisol Migraines Twenty Twenty Maryland Legacy Wellness Group Minnesota
Should You Beware of Glucose Syrup?

The Nutrition Diva's Quick and Dirty Tips for Eating Well and Feeling Fabulous

04:21 min | Last month

Should You Beware of Glucose Syrup?

"Hello and welcome to the nutrition diva podcast I'm your host Monica Reina. A listener recently asked me to look into an ingredient called glucose syrup. This is often used as a sweetener in processed foods, such as cookies, candy and other confections, and she'd read that it's a very concentrated source of sugar that supposedly contains four times the amount of sugar and calories per tablespoon as regular table sugar, the implication of course that one should avoid foods made with glucose syrup. I tracked this specific claim to an article written by a Dietitian for website called health line now this is a site that I consider to be a very reliable source in general I have found their nutrition articles to be thorough, accurate and very well referenced and sure enough. That statement that Glucose Syrup contains four times. The sugar and calories found in regular sugar, was footnoted and linked to the USDA's food and nutrient database the gold standard for nutrient data. One footnote linked to the nutritional analysis for light. Corn, Syrup, which is another name for Glucose Syrup. One tablespoon contains seventeen grams of sugar and sixty two calories. The other footnote linked to the nutritional analysis for regular table sugar one tablespoon contains four grams of sugar and sixteen calories. Case closed. Actually make that case overturned on appeal. Because unfortunately, this second listing was inaccurate. You see in addition to the tens of thousands of foods that have been analyzed by the USDA to create their amazing food nutrient database, they also include as a public service nutrient information for tens of thousands of additional packaged and processed foods, and they base that on information that's been provided by the manufacturer, and there are frequent errors. In fact, there's a disclaimer right on the page that health line cited stating that the info was provided by food brand owners who are responsible for the descriptions, nutrient data and the ingredient information. Well. In this case, it was just a simple typo. The manufacturer chose the wrong serving size the nutrient info that they uploaded four grams of sugar and sixteen calories. For a teaspoon of sugar, not a tablespoon, and for those of you who don't bake or maybe used metric measures. A tablespoon contains three teaspoons. So a tablespoon of Corn Syrup does not contain four times as many calories as a tablespoon of sugar, it is actually about a third higher. It contains seventeen grams of sugar versus twelve grams, and this is simply due to the fact that sugar crystals aren't as dense as sugar syrup. Something that manufacturers adjust for in their recipes. Look if you're concerned about the sugar or the calorie content of packaged food, it doesn't really matter how many tablespoons of an ingredient were added to the recipe. What matters is how many grams of sugar end up in each serving of the finished product something that's disclosed usually accurately on the nutrition facts label look mistakes happen and I sent an email to the Dietitian who wrote the article, alerting her to the error, and I hope that she and health line will be able to correct it. But. Here's a quick tip for anyone who's using the USDA's database to look up nutrient info. You can filter those listings so that they don't show the manufacturer provided listings. The USDA data is perfect, but it's generally much more complete and more reliable than the manufacturer supplied data. But I still have one other problem with this article on corn or Glucose Syrup because the author goes on to write that quote Consuming Glucose Syrup regularly may increase your risk of obesity, high blood, sugar, poor, dental, health, high blood, pressure, and Heart, disease, and quote, and once again she includes citations this time. She's linking to articles published in medical journals. But these articles are not about corn syrup per se they refer to all added sugars,

Usda Monica Reina
First leap second added to UTC - June 30, 1972

This Day in History Class

04:05 min | Last month

First leap second added to UTC - June 30, 1972

"Today June thirtieth twenty twenty. The Day was June thirtieth nineteen seventy-two. At eleven fifty nine PM. In sixty seconds, a leap second was added to coordinate universal time to synchronize clocks with earth decelerating rotation. The second has been defied many different ways over the years at one point, it was defined as one eighty, six, thousand, four, hundred of the mean, solar day, but more precise measurement was needed because the length of day varies depending on many factors like seasonal daily weather variations as well as. In atmosphere tides. By nineteen, sixty seven, the second was defined as and I quote the duration of nine, billion, one, hundred, ninety, two, million, six, hundred, thirty, one, thousand, seven, hundred and seventy periods of the radiation, corresponding to the transition between the two hyper fine levels of the ground state of the Caesium went thirty three atom. This was the measurement that the international system of units or as I used since thin. The wording of the official definition has been updated slightly. Atomic clocks keep time with. Precision on atomic clocks, a day is exactly eighty six thousand four hundred PSI seconds. International Atomic time is a timescale that is computed by taking the weighted average of more than four hundred atomic clocks around the world. It's not connected to any astronomical observations. Universal time on the other hand is a time standard that is based on earth, rotation and astronomical observations coordinated universal time or ut is under the umbrella of universal time, which also includes ut zero ut, wine, ut, when our and ut to unlike other versions of Universal Time Utd is determined by International Atomic time. Though the practice of ut was already being coordinated internationally. The International Astronomical Union didn't adopt the name coordinated universal time until nineteen sixty seven. Coordinated. Universal time is the primary standard by which the world regulates time. But Earth's rotation as measured by UT, one is gradually slowing so that the length of a rotational day is about two milliseconds longer than the eighty six thousand four hundred seconds. It was two centuries ago. That means that there's a discrepancy between ut. See in ut wine. Scientists determined that Ut. To count for the difference between the definition of the second Earth's rotation, this keeps ut in line with the apparent position of the Sun and Stars in other words, a second would need to be added to or removed from clocks to realign them with patient occasionally. Scientists specified that you TC shows deviate more than nine tenths of a second from ut one so on June thirtieth nineteen, seventy, two. The I league second was added to ut. The international earth rotation in reference. System Service decides went at a leap. Second one is typically added either on June, thirtieth or December thirty first. From nine hundred seventy to one thousand, nine hundred nine leap seconds per at it at a rate of about one per year after that they've been added less frequently, there have been twenty-seven leap seconds since nineteen seventy two, the most recent leaf second was added on December Thirty First Twenty sixteen. Many people have called for the elimination of leaks, seconds, and the replacement of ut see with a new system leap seconds have caused problems for some computer systems since they're not that predictable can't be anticipated far in advance. And they'll need to be added more frequently as Earth's rotation continues to slow down. Some people who support abolishing leap seconds argue that it doesn't matter whether our perception of time changes along with the rotation of earth since that would happen over a long time anyway.

UT International Astronomical Uni International Atomic Caesium Official UTD
How Does Stress Trigger Physiological Conditions?

Not Another Anxiety Show

06:17 min | Last month

How Does Stress Trigger Physiological Conditions?

"Hey guys welcome to not another anxiety show I'm your host Kelly Walker and joining me today as my co-host Erica late them. My, Darling. Good sweating just existing. It went from the dead of winter in a like distortion. What was that show that I never watch game of thrones like the white walkers are coming to the Sahara chocolates too Humid Sahara. If the Amazon. My hair is huge right now I've got some curly hair, so my friend was like. Why is your hair so curly? Did you check the humidity? It's like a thousand percent. That's what. Science! Science it can become a thousand I am drinking the air so. In such rated we'll. However you tell me everything. All besides that, you know just. Just hitting up the Instagram, where I saw an interesting, a really great question. Right like we have a great question. We got a great questions, but this one was. And I will read it to you any second now, but this one was something that we both went. Okay okay, we can talk about this like it's even beyond. Anxiety bites because it's sort of getting back to the basics of song. Yes, so. and. I think there's like you know I WANNA make sure. We sort of answering a no read it in a second here but I wanNA. Make sure we sort of answer the question, but there's a little more to it underneath the surface that I, also WanNa touch on, which is why it's not just like a simple anxiety bites because it was like sort of an evocative question for us and I definitely thought it was worth probably something we've touched on here and there, but never like dedicated an entire episode to so Yeah I think it's. It's definitely worth taking some time. Okay Ready. I understand that things like heart palpitations may lead one to think that they have a heart condition, which is not actually present. I'd like you to do a segment about how stress can trigger actual physiological conditions. Love. This thing I mean you remember this coaching? air-cooled heart palpitations, but I was like yeah, okay, thanks a lot for the vice. Mine's real. And, it's no less real, but. Yes. Yep Yep and so I WanNa make sure I answer this listeners question about stress, and how it, how it impacts our bodies, so I'll take a second to sorta like dive into a biology lesson, which is my favorite thing. Ever sorry Erica bear with me. There's going to be I listen. I love. The biology I just don't understand sixty two percent of it. To Hey. That's passing right on. Oh. Yes, that's passing. That's a New York it is. That's passing. So yeah, I do WANNA speak to to how stress can trigger actual physiological conditions I don't want to share them here, but she she sort of shared a few things that have arisen for her as the result of anxiety so. It is it is well researched documented that chronic stress is one factor keyword one factor of so many others that can contribute to the development or exasperation of physiological conditions. Right stress makes chronic pain worse. It makes gastric issues worse. It makes cardiovascular issues worse. It makes it really exacerbates everything because. Stress touches every single one of our system, so I mean it really does make sense since chronically elevated stress, hormones like cortisol disrupt so many of our body's metabolic functions, but let's hear Mon. that's the one I can remember cortisol. I. Bet you know more than you, thank. For years later. Okay so! I wish it was as simple. This a little more nuanced I wish it was a simple saying. Anxiety and stress caused sickness right, but. We've sort of touched on this or mentioned it in a few previous episodes Dr Kelly mcgonagall. She's a psychologist from Stanford and go watch Ted Talk She's. She's very. He has a Tedtalk But to like basically some up her ted talk on and her and her research She's focused on how. Our understanding, of. Stress. And how it affects the body so. Finding was that when we change our relationship distress, or whatever are currently ship is, we can change how stress affects our body. More, specifically yet right like it always feels like an end. She says this in her Ted Talk. She's like you know I came into practices as a psychologist demonizing stress, eliminate stress managed stress, control, stress, right, but so many of us in the anxiety. Psycho are well. Of how trying to control stress or anxiety goes tension rises, anxiety rises. It's not very effective and Her major finding was that when we change our relationship to stress, right, we change how stress affects our body more specifically when we relate to stress as a natural response that exists to prepare, motivate and protect us than we don't suffer the same negative health outcomes is someone who relates to trust to stress as something to be entirely. Avoid it when we relate to stress as the former, a completely different physiological response occurs different ratio of stress hormones in addition to protective hormones are released mitigating the effects of stress on our body.

Anxiety Erica Bear Dr Kelly Mcgonagall Ted Talk Amazon Kelly Walker Cortisol Darling New York Stanford
"sixty seconds" Discussed on Le Batard & Friends - Mystery Crate

Le Batard & Friends - Mystery Crate

05:18 min | 2 months ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on Le Batard & Friends - Mystery Crate

"Want you to go to the next level as opposed to just throw you. Now I'M NOT GONNA lie. There have been times where I've woken up in the morning, and I'm just like what did I end up last night? Let me check what number okay I'm here. Goes in two minutes. I could get an a little bit in here early morning, but I have avoided doing that so far now. How did you get into horse-betting specifically growing up on Long Island, it's it's a natural deal like my Dad's godfather actually used to write for. The daily one of the daily Racing Form Publications, so made by dad was into it. We had a quarter quarterhorse track out in Suffolk County Meadows. That was very very close to where where I grew up. My aunt and uncle lived literally ten minutes from Don Park. So is a situation where we'RE GOING TO VISIT A. Enjoys Knuckle Bob Maybe, we met my dad and I. would mom off and Macabre. Come on data? We'd go to Belmont Iraq for a for a couple of races, but It's always been a part of my livelihood, and then obviously going down to Miami I mean we were in the heyday of when we had highly a- Gulfstream and call her something highly You take the. Metro rail to the trial. You pick the trial rail. That's a highly back in the day, but it's always been something. I've loved doing and It's funny because I. Do a regular spot with Alexander on visa and he. He's asked me from time-to-time to you can only bet on one sport. The rest of your life. on and everybody automatically assumes it's going to be called football by its horse racing. Horse Racing Worlds College football, and so it's been a fun just. To have a bunch of people like you, it others like reach out on twitter looking for racing advice. How do I bet this race? Who Do you like today? And, maybe there will be a little bit of a bump of. Some new fans biggest people have the opportunity to to watch way opponents during the stop. I will give you this as someone who's new to the horse betting. There is no better feeling than the horse. You need coming around that turn on the final stretch. When you see your horse like pulling up and you're like Oh my God. We're gaining. Let's go come on open them up. Open them up. And then he actually does what you say, and he's been I can't think of another another sport that gives you that feeling like obviously hitting bets is fun and other sports. Sports, but the feeling of your horse coming on just when you need him to. At the end of the race I have not felt that type of enjoyment in other sports betting. I think at least the way either the handicapped the racism in my reaction to that my emotional attachment. It's almost like a you're happy you won your bet would be. I'm happy because I saw the puzzle I like the daily racing form with all of the information the entry season. It is like trying to solve a puzzle. What's the flow of the race? Who's going to be the? Favourite that you WANNA beat. WHO'S THE PRICE HORSE? You WanNa be on the price worse, the trendy or that you want to avoid, and it's just a feeling of accomplishment a one. Your bet be figured it out and see you wind up getting the better the public as well so. You're right and on the flip side. There are those times where authorities they'll see. Oh, you'll see yours in and you think you got it like I did yesterday in the the turf for the big that Senate Anita whereby by Horace Basically didn't get to the whole in time at a pull up, and then was probably the best for, but had itself third, but that probably happens a lot more than the other instance where you wind up winning, but it still you get to be frustrated. You get to get to some four letter words and. Angry, you know what you like. Fifteen minutes ago. Let's go to the next race and move on the. Race's always. Quick side note and you just made me think of this yesterday. I was watching. Gulfstream and it was just the most torrential downpour. Like why are we running in this like I? Get it. They're trying to avoid lighting. You couldn't even see the screen on TV, Gee. I saw the screen and I. Am not even going to bother handicapping in this car today and then. Go just kind of going through the car like wonder and I see their. Couple thirty. Dollar worse than that newest. Real price horses yesterday so out. That's what I kick myself and I'm like maybe I should look. At Gulfstream today. Maybe there were just people that handicapped off the morning line that can racist might have been still on the Turkey. You need to remember right now. Because nobody's there and you're getting so many people betting on this for the first time. They don't necessarily know what a what a main track only orces war navy, that, of course it might have been entered for the turps still hasn't dirt. Breeding could handle the all tracks. All because it. Even myself attacks, I make mistakes. Don't kind of follow through the process and go through with it, and maybe off money yesterday, but I do that now. I WanNa talk just general strategy here and I want to kind of aim towards the casual better, because not everybody is going to be doing a deep dive, and if you're talking to someone who's Kinda of like me, just wants to get into wants to have fun with wants to win a little bit of money. If they can't now. What's like the one or two things? You would say are the most important in terms of prepping for a race for the casual sports better. What would you say are some good things strategize with? Big Believer in recent form to..

Gulfstream Horse Racing Worlds College football Racing Form Publications Long Island Suffolk County Meadows twitter Iraq Miami Don Park Alexander Turkey Senate Horace
"sixty seconds" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:59 min | 7 months ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Sixty two I'm accu weather strip Shayla news ninety three point one K. F. B. K. sixty two and I'll grow sixty one original sixty one in Sacramento and he's ninety three point one K. if the case we continue to follow this high speed chase that is now in full some southbound on Folsom Boulevard just the well yeah yeah yeah I guess just south of where you come in the fall some off of green back in Madison this is going to very high rate of speed there was a police officer with the siren on who is following this car if you're in that area gives southbound Folsom Boulevard heading toward fifty be very very careful this is a silver sedan that is driving very a radically very quickly and you want to stay safe in that area will stay on top of it if you are some place safe where you have access to a computer we are streaming I understand a video of this on on our Facebook page and that's of course KFBK in other news the federal government is beginning to ban a wreck a regulate rather vaping products the trump administration will ban all flavors of vaping cartridges like jewel except those sold in vape shops as refillable vape devices and those with menthol and tobacco flavoring health and Human secretary Alex ETS are announced the ban president trump and America's public health officials will not stand idly by as a new generation of Americans becomes addicted to tobacco products and they could take president Donald Trump and America's public health officials say that they will not stand idly by the band could just be a temporary products may be allowed back on the market after a review by the federal drug administration several Katusha rockets have been fired at Baghdad airport causing multiple casualties of the tensions with the U. S. reports of rockets fired in Baghdad defense secretary mark asper and chairman of the joint chiefs of staff general mark Millie briefed reporters today at the Pentagon and address the situation in the Middle East ABC's Karen Travers with more defense secretary mark as per said today the US has sent seven hundred fifty troops to Kuwait to reinforce American facilities and protect personnel in the region calling it a defensive mission as was at the Pentagon is still assessing whether to deploy the additional forces that have been placed on alert status telling reporters they're taking it day by day and are prepared if necessary as was that he believed the Iranian backed militia group in a rock will respond after last weekend's U. S. airstrikes but says quote they will likely regret it Karen Travers ABC news Washington and I do want to update this car chase of the chase of the vehicle a silver sedan with fulsome police in behind the car has now gone off Folsom Boulevard southbound on to highway fifty west bound it is on the on ramp on to west bound fifty of that could be a major traffic hazard here in this could mean of the speeds would get even higher as the car approaches the freeway once again there is one fulsome police unit on the tail of this silver sedan which right now is merging onto what S. bound fifty from full symbol of art if you.

Shayla news
"sixty seconds" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

10 10 WINS

01:32 min | 9 months ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

"Sixty two fifty eight lightly raining with fog now the humidity ninety three percent winds are east at five miles per hour fifty eight going up to sixty one more people get their news from ten ten wins than from any other radio station in the nation Sarah Miller's our service aid Walter guys is the writer runny stern's at the editor's desk I'm Susan Richard then we will give us twenty two minutes we'll give you the world good afternoon fifty eight degrees two o'clock on this Tuesday October twenty ninth time Larry candor and here's what's happening a small plane crashes into a house in colonia in Middlesex County catching on fire NYPD detectives are questioning a teenage boy who turned himself in today for yesterday's shooting of a sixteen year old girl in Jamaica queens Amanda listened in on president trump's questionable phone calls with Ukraine testifies today at a reported his concerns to the N. as sees lead counsel of Nepalese man has been busy climbing the world's tallest mountain and ten wins accu weather rain drizzle high today sixty one this is John that go it's game six of the World Series so what away from celebrating a championship the NFL trade deadline set for four o'clock today Rangers and lightning in the garden this is Joan Doniger at Bloomberg how jul is adjusting to the new limits on.

"sixty seconds" Discussed on Movin 92.5

Movin 92.5

01:43 min | 1 year ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on Movin 92.5

"Sixty seconds away from your shock collar question of the day it's broken you will in the morning but first what was your all time favorite toy when you were a kid hello part one maybe was Mister potato head or easy bake oven or my personal favorite my little taser yeah I remember me and my friends running around chasing each other for our I was thinking lite brite but we all have different it was kind of like a light right just a little extra okay no one of the most popular drink it's get the honor of being inducted into the national toy hall of fame and they just released their new list of possible nominees for this year and as always there were some normal ones and a few strange ones some of the normal toys that made the list transformers the magic eight ball hi finally yeah than a crazy hasn't already in there has dispensers grad and uno cards I'll one game it's classic man but there are also a few odd nominees fake food got nominated oh my gosh no but seriously my daughter loves that stuff really apples are planted cake slices and kind of got nominated and now they have fake food that velcro so you can actually cut it in half it's like come then you can cut it's pretty cheap that's pretty cool yeah coming to making a trip to toys R. us later paper airplanes well yeah and sand sand.

Sixty seconds
"sixty seconds" Discussed on Movin 92.5

Movin 92.5

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on Movin 92.5

"Sixty seconds away from your shock collar question of the day. But I I've got to issue a warning. Yep. To all of the guys out there who are in long term relationships with a lady friend, gentlemen, if you've been with your girlfriend for over two years brace yourself because she's probably going to start passively aggressively hinting about getting engaged. A new survey just came out that found the average woman drops at least three hints when she's ready for her boyfriend to propose does we're supposed to be hinted. I dropped a lot less subtle than that. I think some women are not that subtle, but these are these subtle hints that women will start dropping if they want you to propose to them, and they usually start doing it. Once they've been dating for about two years, Gordon to survey the top five hints they dropped number five playing with one of rings on another finger trying to send you a message. Not at all. Does that metal bothering your skin or something keep playing with that ring? And you got a rash. What's going on number four talking to you about how long her parents have been married now happy they are bringing you know, my parents married for forty years. Look. Could tell them to settle hit. And they still wouldn't pick up on that one. Either. Number three pointing out when your other friends have gotten engaged. A lot number two getting their family members to ask the question. So when are you two getting married? Oh, yeah. Hey, I know we're coming over for thanksgiving. But if you guys could.

Gordon two years Sixty seconds forty years
"sixty seconds" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

Talk 650 KSTE

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

"Than sixty seconds away. From more of the show. A lot of talk to you a little bit about gold line. The stock market is in a rocky ride right now. I didn't want to tell you. I had done anything until I had actually done it. But I took seventy I took seventy five cents of every dollar. I had in the stock market out over the holiday. And I just recommend that you look for something more stable than the stock market. I think things are trouble, and you can look at treasuries, which short-term you can look at gold. You look at silver or you can look at land. But now is the time please to protect yourself. We are back into that area era that we were in two thousand seven two thousand eight and in times of political and economic uncertainty Americans have consistently turned to the recognize safe haven asset which stands the test of time over and over again, and that is physical gold. It's a hedge against an unchecked government it plays a crucial role in diversifying portfolio. It is something that China is gobbling up by the ton. Russia is gobbling up by the ton. Anybody who is smart is looking at goal. Old right now. Because when the world goes insane that is where people go for shelter. Goldline. Goldline now, Goldline dot com or call eight six six Goldline. One eight six six Goldline or Goldline dot com..

Goldline Goldline dot Russia China sixty seconds
"sixty seconds" Discussed on Movin 92.5

Movin 92.5

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on Movin 92.5

"Sixty seconds to music. Movin ninety two point five football tickets to see the U dub huskies play against Oregon state now. Movin ninety two point five to get the streaming hookup. Yes. Hello. Down. By the way. Oh. Oh, man. Be. Woman done. You're listening to ninety two. Eight point five. Music station..

Oregon Sixty seconds
"sixty seconds" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

01:36 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"Sixty two News time five thirty two. Let's, get a look at traffic and. Transit on the twos are at Michelle some good news. And bad news on the thirty bypass now we did clear the crash westbound, at two eighty two but we have new accident thanks to an update from tips there now this. Is just west of route one hundred before. You get to the business thirty Iran now the good news is they did move it off to the right. Shoulder but still we're not an absolute crawl from the. Earlier problem at two eighty two which is gone so it's gonna take a while to recover. So you're jammed pretty much from two to all the way out to the, purchase to thirty bypass ASO business thirty boot road is not about option at the moment now on the blue. Route four seventy six southbound just generally slow from Villanova to, ninety five it's, all volume northbound slow from ninety five to mcdade boulevard jams up again Reggie approach to make county toll plaza turnpike eastbound busy with rush hour volume from Valley Forge to fort Washington westbound is slow. From willow grove to the fort Washington interchange northeast extensions better. But still a little bit slow at times approaching Lansdale up to north of that From. An earlier accident but definitely stick with the extension if you are headed that way throw nine northbound still jammed approaching Hartman road this. Was an earlier crash that's now gone give it a few, more minutes to recover from. That delay Schuylkill expressway just generally slow. The, length in both directions ninety five. Still busy northbound from the airport over the Girard point. Bridge there was an earlier crash on the downside the bridge that's now gone, and still one line of traffic though north of the Walt Whitman bridge up to Gerard avenue in. Earlier broken down vehicle near Allegheny that's now. Gone travelling into New Jersey just slow heading east over the Walt Whitman bridge to ninety five south is busy. From route thirty eight to the forty two freeway right..

Walt Whitman bridge Michelle willow grove Lansdale fort Washington Iran ASO New Jersey Allegheny Villanova Valley Forge Reggie
"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

05:15 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"Of wow are we viking podcast now we are viking podcast now this guy's name is swain fork beard what name i am seriously i chose this dude almost entirely because of his name even if he hadn't done any psycho shit i probably just would have made some up and lied about history just to be able to do swin for beard as our psycho viking you haven't heard of because it's such a legit viking name swain forked beard he was known as swain beard because he had a long cleft beard meaning it like split you know you seen it you know what i'm sure so little bit about swain our boy forked beard on christmas day of the year ten thirteen danish ruler swain forked beard was declared king of all england and the town of gainsborough was made its capital he would be england's shortest ever reigning king but he played a big part in the early history of the nation how he got there swain fort beard revolted against his own father whose name was herald bluetooth you cannot make this herald bluetooth in the mid nineties his father was the king of denmark and swain seized the throne from his own father drove his own father harald bluetooth into exile and he died shortly afterward pretty cold blooded by our voice i'd say so swain yeah taken out your own pops brutal according to some accounts swain was a rebellious pagan who persecuted christians he betrayed his own father expelled german bishops from skinny and zealand others though say swain was tolerant of paganism while favouring christianity and many of argued it was politically motivated in his attempts to conquer the mostly christian england and gained favor with the english church he was married twice first to a woman named gun hilda which is i feel like the most stereotypical female viking name you could possibly come up with gun hilda i and then another woman named sigrid the haughty she was haughty his second wife sigrid anyway swain after seizing control from his father he starts feuding with olaf the first after olafs ascension to the norwegian throne in nine ninety five what's wayne is doing his allying with swedish king olav scutt kannung in the norwegian eric the earl of laddy these three allies defeat olaf the first in the battle of folder around the year one thousand wow and swain ends up becoming the virtual leader of norway although he you know nominally he shared sovereignty with his allies then he turned his focus to england in for twenty freaking years this dude swain waged war on england is was a brutal brutal time period for both sides women were burned alive children were impaled on lance's men died suspended from their private ports bo vikings were psychos yeah you don't want that in the year one thousand thirteen swain finally led a successful campaign into england after several failures and was accepted as king throughout the entire country of england forcing ethel read the second the guy who was king of england into exile but here's the unfortunate import after this lifelong quest to conquer england are boy swain dies of pop lexi a pop lexi less than a year into his rain a pop lexi is a unconsciousness or incapacity resulting from a cerebral hemorrhage or stroke so we just conked out wasn't even murdered he was or you know whatever he wasn't even run through the sword is my point he was he had a stroke or ab cerebral hemorrhage he died but he did get you know he got england before before he passed swain's elder son herald the second i find it very interesting that he still named his boy herald the second after his father herald bluetooth who he revolted against very strange anyway that guy herald the second succeeded him as king of denmark and his younger son commit was proclaimed king of england by the people of danna law however the english nobility sent for ethel read who returned from his exile in normandy and manage to drive kanoute out of england altogether kanoute soon returned and became king of england again in one thousand sixteen following the deaths of ethel read in his son edmund ironside these people at the best fucking names back then and he ended up succeeding his brother is king of denmark in one thousand nineteen individually also ruled norway parts of sweden pomerania and schleswig so kanoute the offspring of swain ended up having a pretty influential rain himself all over the different places in europe that was your psycho viking you haven't heard of swain fork bearded guy i was totally unfamiliar with.

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

04:19 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"The revenue now this is the movie the finally got leonardo dicaprio his best actor award the the whole thing is it's one of the most visually stimulating movies i've ever seen from a cinematography standpoint the guy's name who made the movie slipping my mind at the moment mad props to him you've got google you figured out love the revenue very good very long it can be grueling at some stages of the movie this is not like nonstop action packed but it's like a little more artsy than most of the other movies on this list but nevertheless definitely revenge movie definitely one of the best v for vendetta feeling most people forget about this movie as revenge movie is also one of my all time favorites lever fucking love it braveheart at its core it's a revenge movie william wallace he has some you know his fifth wife gets murdered man everything else he does after that is a bizarre of what happened to his wife it's super it's revenge movie next one man on fire the dow hall denzel washington ex hitman or whatever he is best friends with this little girl who's loves to swim she gets taken the the whole rest of the movies him extracting revenge on everybody who had anything to do with taking this little girl here's one that you may not have heard of that you may not have seen that i had never heard of until i randomly stumbled upon it on netflix one day and i watched it and i was like why the fuck i never heard of this movie's fantastic movies called sleepers it's featuring kevin bacon jason patric brad pitt robert deniro dustin hoffman minnie driver vittorio gassman has a lot of big names and for whatever reason this movie just never got the shine for me and like my group of friends growing up that other movies did it came out in like ninety six i think yet nineteen ninetysix tober of ninety six it's re i mean really good it's a really good movie it's a very good revenge movie on this one because i am pretty confident most people haven't seen it i'm not going to say much about just go watch sleepers gangs of new york this one is another one that kinda skated the line for me in terms of whether or not it could be classified as revenge movie because it's just a fucking weird movie all in all to scorsese movie it it's you know won awards and shit it's it's a really good movie it's just daniel lewis plays william cutting in it but at its core leonardo dicaprio is seeking revenge the whole movie in that drives the entire plot so i counted as a revenge movie this one has a weird spot in my heart to because taylor and i would always try to watch it when we first started dating we would never finish it in so we watched it like thirty times and i still don't know if she's ever actually seen the whole fucking movie but it's a very good movie and i highly recommend it the patriot the obvious mel gibson movie we've actually discussed it before for some other reason i think it was like movies to watch on the fourth of july or some shit anyway the whole thing is is it's about the american revolution against britain but mel gibson's character goes through some shit and as a result everything he does is kind of driven by revenge and a lot of anger sin city another one four brothers one you probably didn't think i would throw on here i don't think many people saw this either or take it serious and it's kind of the result of the weird cast that this movie is made up walberg is in it mark wahlberg tyree says in it it's just kind of a random weird little film but is is good man it's a really good revenge movies it andre benjamin is it onto stacks is in it road to perdition another one tom hanks movie very long another one that kind of flew under the radar for me i didn't see it until i was an adult very good revenge movie mob movie road to perdition with tom hanks and i'll round it out with the girl with the.

one day
"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

03:13 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"Is revenge it's the whole i mean this one i'm not even going to get into because i don't think a lot of people have seen it and you need to see it you need to see the movie it's so so fucking good it's the story of edmund dante's and the revenge he has to take out on on one of his best friends things don't go well they're not best friends anymore and there's a lot of revenge to be had here and it is one of the most like redeeming revenge movies ever like when it ends you're just like yeah yes it's so fucking good next up john wick i believe this is the newest one on my list john wick is so next level in terms of intensity and in the same like if the county monte cristo isr deeming when you feel like at the end like you've really like you like you feel so good for the guy john wick has that going on for like an hour and a half street which just nonstop him kicking ass and you're just like yes yes john wick is fucking awesome there's a second one i still haven't seen yet the first one so good i will say this it involves something horrible is done to john wick and and then something like a dog is involved that's all i'll say and it drives him into full on revenge psycho rampage mode if you're an archer fan he goes full rampage the whole movie it's incredible john wick next up django unchained now i wouldn't this one was like sketchy for me i was like do i wanna put this on is it really revenge movie but it is jamie fox is character is slave when you when he becomes free in then seeks revenge on basically the institution of slavery that's the driving theme of the whole movie in it's an incredible incredibly well done quentin tarantino film quintin as a fucking weirdo we all know that he makes very good movies though another one of his on this list to inglorious bastards now there's kind of two ports to that move easy there's the story of brad pitt and his gang the inglorious bastards and there's also the storyline of shana the jewish girl whose family is is you know eliminated as part of hitler's nazi shit in germany but i believe france actually anyway point being shanas storyline is straight revenge and i count that enough to make inglorious bastards revenge movies obviously not historically accurate but it's like i watched this again last week or maybe the week before that would pay i enjoy it so much like it legit might be in the top twenty five movies ever made for me it's so fucking good and granted i definitely enjoy gratuitous violence profanity this movie's kind of lacking in nudity but i enjoy that too it is it is hard core it's gross like book django unchained anguish bastards in typical quintin fashion have a gratuitous amount of gore so you have to know that going in but they're so good both movies love him next.

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

04:21 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"With the bad boy life and see if it's a life for you it's really fucking weird smashing pumpkins a perfect example of like there isn't really a great ingraham in that prank but everybody's done that at some point right like everybody say pumpkin now nobody i don't think i know anyone who's done twenty in one yard that's disturbing but yeah you just get the adrenaline going i've got a lot of shitty thinks that we did y'all mailbox mashing no that's a federal offense raw dude i never did this one personally but one of my best friends i i'll just give i named jason he did this shit religiously like him in one other one of my boys i don't wanna say his name either but he would drive around and for the record i'm not not i'm not leaving their names out 'cause i think they'll get in trouble i'm leaving their names out 'cause sometimes when you say people's real import they get pissed and it's not that important but him and my other buddy were obsessed with this they would cruise around the neighborhood and just crush people's mailboxes with the baseball bat wow which is just next level shitty like what are you doing what why yes it's slightly thrilling to explode a mailbox with a baseball bat but it's like do you have any idea the repercussions here not only is it a federal offense you're probably not going to get caught it doesn't really matter somebody's coming over work driving to their house and they're seeing their fucking mailbox polls just sitting there in the boxes gone problems shattered all over the place and they're like god what should he think it there's probably mail scattered about the lawn it just just shitty yeah like i mostly harmless but very shitty thing to do and for some reason as kids we do you know what we'll just make it recurring put it on the run down next week i'll come up with the wizard three or more shitty ones in in one of the upcoming episodes but it just amazes me kids are just shitting next segment best revenge movies so i'm i'm huge on this john of movie of revenge movies and the ones i'm going to get like i went through a ton of movies that are largely considered to be you know the most quality revenge driven movies in the game i'll give you an example of one that didn't make my list because it's not a personal favorite of mine kill bill i'm not a kill bill guy but that's a revenge movie the whole movie is driven by revenge now if there's an element to the movie that's revenge based but it doesn't really encapsulate the whole film i'm not using that like most of these are straight up provincial aures and i'm gonna go through them individually in no particular order by the way these aren't ranked i don't think that's possible to do so i'm just giving you my faves first gladiator we all know the story of maximus right this is probably russell crowe's best movie maybe i put a beautiful mind like right there with it i love a beautiful mind it's one of my favorite movies ever of all time period i don't know why just resonates with me like crazy i'm not schizophrenic but gladiator this is the story of that roman soldier who's betrayed by the the new imp you know i'm not going to sit here and pretend they're spoiler alerts gladiator if you haven't seen gladiator please stop listening this podcast is not as important as you going and watching gladiator i guess i should step out then no i need you here but everybody else gladiators great great movie his whole family gets murdered in the whole rest of the movie is him seeking revenge and it is just next level i mean nobody had ever crushed this time period like the whole roman empire gladiator centric movie like this nobody had done it it's so fucking good i still remember the day i saw in theaters which is really really weird believe i was in my great grandmother's town so the random little movie theater love gladiator next up the count of monte cristo obviously this is a very very famous novel a book by one oh god his name is slipping my mind this is bad thank god for google shit book count of monte cristo book book what is your fucking alexandra demoss thank you internet the movie i'd be like kind of flies under the radar the whole story.

ingraham one yard
"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

03:50 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"That's what made it so exciting but it wasn't likely and it never did happen at least not in our case nobody ever got hurt or crashed or died or anything like that but we did piss a lot of people off routinely when we would do this and i'd say we probably did this i twenty different nights usually you have to do at night because you don't wanna be seen in at night when you're this age i'm talking like nine pm you know what i'm saying it's dark but it's not a late and routinely when we would do this like an angry ass man with slam on his brakes and take off running after we'd have to flee like a block or two away just throw them off the scent so they would never discover where johnny lived it was so much fun it was so fucking stupid as a result because i participated in this prank if this ever happens to me i'll just at the tip my cap untangled string and go on down the road cora's karma the game is the game in everybody knows if you're going to be a player in this coat can print game you you accept the risks that come with his gangster as life weird prank i i don't know if this was a widespread thing or if it was just like me and my boys did this we ended up doing it later with other friends too but johnny was like the originator so he deserves the credit and to be a part of the story but i i don't know it was just i was thinking about the other day how insane in stupid this was and i was like i gotta talk about this on the pot mike you ever heard of this i've heard of this prank i've never seen it accomplished i've sort of it's like one that i've heard rumors about when i was kid i never actually saw it happen it's understood it to be honest with you it's very i was under the impression that like you would stop the car the car would be you know damaged but this is pretty harmless it could be damaged is the thing if things go wrong what if someone was on a motorcycle see that's the kind of thing i don't have the answer to but it seems like that would be problematic it was kinda like fishing in that not everyone who drove by would get caught right so you'd have to go set it back up again because if they hit it like and it just went under the wheels and the wheels didn't catch it and pull it up into the car whatever that just run it over and keep going they would never know anything was ever there sometimes it would hit the like you know if it was a low car would hit too high up on the bumper in like slide over the top and pull the cans out from the bushes but the car wouldn't drag them things like that so there was like an element of you know having to succeed here as well but all in all just extremely silly and that's a shitty thing i did as a kid i've got a quick shitty thing i did yes we could do this you know i'm sure i could do several of these but the biggest one we would do is around october we had one friend with truck who has now a reputable local business owner i will not mention him or his establishment but we would just drive around stealing pumpkins from nice neighborhood this is so shitty really is so shitty and then like if there was a girl we liked or if there was someone who had crossed us for some reason or just randomly who we would smash ross you not just smashing like oh yeah hey that person has to pumpkins on the front porch lescoe smash them like we would pull up and smash like twenty or thirty on their front yard oh my god real bad boyz shit yeah i mean like we would still every pumpkin from tarrytown we just drive around tarrytown in the in the middle of the day that was what was more fun and just toss them the back of a truck and then at night we'd come and just smash it's just it's shit head move i'll never understand what it is about being a little kid that makes you wanna do shit like this but it's like something in your core being like you need to go experiment.

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

03:36 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"Shitty things we did as kids so when i was a little kid sometimes i did get into mischief we all did one particularly shitty thing i did when i was a little kid i don't even know what this is called so i'm just gonna explain it i don't know if there's a name for it if there is please someone let me know after the fact but i had a buddy we'll call him johnny who lived in the tanglewood area of houston great neighborhood very nice houses mostly rich people it's a step down from river oaks so it's not the wealthiest people in houston but they're rich people you got to have money to afford to live and tanglewood we were in middle school probably around eighth grade seventh or eighth grade when somehow some way we got introduced to this prank and i don't know where it originated this was pre internet so it was one of those i mean pre internet like i think the internet existed but it was in its infancy it wasn't like you could just hop on google and google pranks or some shit or maybe you could have i don't fucking know but it was one of those things where i'm pretty sure somebody must have heard about this through an older brother or some shit like that it just got spread around word of mouth and what we would do is take a long piece of string like long enough to reach from one side of the street of his that his house was on to the other and then a little further so like over thirty feet long and we would tie somewhere between five and ten empty coke cans or beer cans or whatever aluminum cans we could find to both ends of this string we would set these aluminum cans up in a way that would get the string taut with the goal of it being taught about car axle high like in two different bushes ideally like in one bush on one side of the street in another bush on the other side of the street and then we would hide like in a tree or in another bush or whatever you should be starting to piece this together by now the goal was to set this up like a trap so that a passing car would get the string caught up between the bumper and the axles or wheel wells or whatever i'm not a fucking car mechanic and the car would drag the like ten to twenty aluminum cans down the street which would obviously make an extremely loud noise and scare the shit out of the driver who would obviously eventually stop and before to take the time to untangle this ungodly mess of trash from their car now i know what you're thinking this is shitty and i know that that's why it's called shitty things we did as kids johnny and i would do this like every time i i spent the night at his house people would be cruising by benzes and jags getting fucking rocked by strings with cans attached to them i have no idea why it was just our shitty thing i mean i i have some idea why like this was the idiotic prank that gave all the adrenaline and excitement of being criminals committing tight crimes without actually doing anything to hard core like you know that feeling when you're a little kid doing shit you're not supposed to do it's exciting it gets your blood going you feel fucking alive and when you're a little kid you already feel super alive so it's just like exponentially awesome whereas when you're in adult and you're doing things to feel alive it's because you literally are dead inside so that was not the case you're like we were already psyched on life this was just like the icing on the cake and sure someone could have swerved off the road nail the tree or a mailbox or even a house as a result of being so distracted or terrified by the sound of a few dozen coke cans clanging around behind their car sure that could have happened and.

thirty feet
"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"The dropbox link on our twitter instagram stories and i'm serious this time i know i said this last week i got caught up and by that i mean i forgot so i'm gonna do it today at ross bohlin pod on twitter at the ross bohlin podcast on instagram it's going to be in our story on instagram so that you can swipe up and access this dropbox link which is going to contain all of the things you need and you can kind of pick and choose which ones you like print them out first of all download print distribute profit that's how this is gonna work right our snapchat review contest ends today the winner j q bronner i will hit you up through snapchat to get your prize thank you for everyone who participated it was really really cool to read all of y'all reviews all the things you think about the show you did a fantastic job of really letting everybody know what it is that the rose bowl in podcast is about and mike and i appreciate it so so so much these well really great yes this guy jay q browner the title of his review is the best parentheses and only in parentheses gang i've ever joined and the review reads the chicken legged host ross and is aspiring slingshot owning producer mica lead the most cultured worldly and accepting gang on the planet while discussing bad ass animals serial killers parentheses not bad ass pirates houston rap and most recently cowboys yes they're a cowboy podcast now rawson mica frequently dissect what our trash not trash moves which might be the best part of the pod it hard to say consider my legal obligation fulfilled this week gang gang gang great work i will note his punctuation flawless in it might be what won it for j q bronner what took him over the top i was very impressed by how well he punctuated this thing and should also be noted gang cubed is a new way to say gang gang gang somebody dropped that love it we're gonna use it gang cubed you bronner big win.

twitter instagram ross producer mike jay q mica
"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

03:32 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"Club setting it was fun and i apologize the gang for over over sharing i've learned my lesson firsthand i don't wanna be hypocrite thank you all i think this is a good talking point though because here's the thing i wouldn't have a problem with thirty minute thirty one minute whatever it was show a short show if i go into it knowing that's what i'm going to get and i know exactly what time it's going to start that is never the case when it comes to rats that's exactly rap artists in particular are notorious for never showing up on time and i don't mean like ten twenty thirty minutes late i mean ours ours late sometimes not at all and i don't know what it is about the rap game the management the the booking agents who it is that's causing this issue but it's always been a problem in hip hop and it continues to be in amazes me that in this situation with bundy it's like it's almost like the day before he was like you know what can i just do like thirty minutes and they were like sure with a couple more shitty rappers on the bill before you yeah maybe it would just if they would've said like hey opener start at ten bon admit because he started right after midnight right like clearly that was the plan was like you're coming on a midnight yeah what can you tell us that they got sell drinks and do all that stuff but it's it's a little frustrating but it was fun and you know he's still the trilogy es the other part of it is the venues though it's like why can you never find information at these fucking venues about what's going on and there's always like for instance the most recent show i saw was hyme at stubs and i talked about it on here on the podcast and for this particular show i was very very excited to see it high something that me and my wife discovered together at cll we enjoy their music the sisters are fantastic we love the show they put on we were very high to go see it so i bought vip tickets when i bought them a little more pricey obviously now when we get there i find out these vip tickets don't actually give his access to anything and i'd been trying to figure out what the hell we got access to with them for days via the internet of which there's no information fucking anywhere none of the venues website on hines website it turns out i bought hyme vip tickets if i wanted the access to the places that i was trying to get access to i needed to buy stubs vip tickets it's it's things like that so what what did that mean i just anything i got a cool badge that was and it was just kind of a bummer it was like dude what the fuck i hate that though not being able to figure out win the main act is coming on stage it has to be intentional right it's gotta be it's gotta be this has got to be a tactic to get you to drink more i just think the frustration i believe you're right it is a tactic to get people to spend more money on concessions but it seems like there's gotta be a better way to go about this less frustrating in frankly disrespectful way to go about it like there's gotta be another way i don't know what it is it's not my job of figure it out but somebody needs to that being said thank you for sharing about bun nice i wish i'd been there i'm jealous i'm jealous that you you did the noble thing and you you going into it knowing it was going to be a shit show meaning there was gonna be several shitty opening acts you don't know what he's gonna come on you you fought through all that and you got yourself trillo gee i salute you a few other now smits first of all we have now several sets of invitations for the rb p gang to start handing out to new recruits i will be distributing those today.

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"sixty seconds" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

05:10 min | 2 years ago

"sixty seconds" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"That a brand new canadian heritage minute gets everybody talking that is in fact what is happening right now don't get me wrong heritage minutes are great those are the sixty second vignettes that tell you about an important moment in canadian history there produced by historic canada for a long time you saw them on tv or sometimes before a movie in the theater and these days are all on youtube and who can forget right let me take you down a couple of who could forget who is so the guy was so worried about his peach baskets that he almost stopped james naismith from inventing basketball or how about those four words i smell burnt toast charming stuff but the brand new heritage minute released yesterday is something really special i never thought i'd know that feeling to be in love because for us it was a crime well we didn't wanna give the whole thing away but the new heritage minute tells the story of john egan he was a pioneer for gay rights in canada and it is the first lgbtq to heritage minute and it drops right in the middle of pride month it was directed by steven dunn who joins me now on the phone from rome congratulations steven thank you so this heritage minute it's it's pretty big news and candidates week the prime minister's tweeting about it you're taking it all in from rome right now you're getting a feel for how big this is in canada you know i'm i'm kinda surprised that it's blowing up the way that it is i mean i knew if it's really important to me but it's really inspiring to feed now so many people across canada learning who jin egan is and in fact like i think like my like a lot of people i actually didn't know jim was when i worked start looking project so this is this is something that is particularly important to me can you tell us the story of this particular person for those who don't know yeah i think this is the case of the lot of queer heroes and and i call and we've never quit history and well documented and jim egan is one of canada's tinier activists he began in the nineteen forties writing letter letters to the editor of tabloid and actually like signing his name and this time when you gave the legal homosexuality wasn't criminalize until nineteen sixty nine so he doing was extremely risky and putting him and don't like them danger but also because you've spoken it was turning his own phone line into kind of like a personal hotline for queer youth and clear like a queer crisis hotline and i think jim is really known for though all the active in the forties with he was the first person to take an issue without queer equality in front of supreme court when he fought for spousal benefits for his partner jack knifed that they unfortunately lost the case but they kind of sad they lost the battle but they won the war because as part of their case homosexuality was protected under the charter of rights and freedoms in nineteen ninety five and this one one of the key pieces that the groundwork for marriage equality and and now that all the things that have followed sure yeah they lost five votes to four but but felt that they opened up the door to so much more success after the after the fact i'm ali hassan in for tom power on to i'm speaking of canadian debtor director steven done he's twenty fifteen film closet monster won the canadian feature film award at the toronto international film festival and he made the brand new canadian heritage minute celebrating the life of gay rights pioneer jimmy now by their very definition stephen these things have to be done in sixty seconds how do you approach that create creatively as you've just told me it is such a big story it was still hard i really like i feel incredible about june story and the the amount of time that he put into them like he he was he there's so much out and what i really love about the fact that this has been bought delighted that now so many people are talking about jim and learning more about what he contributed to history of of lgbtq poss right in in canada and for me.

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