35 Burst results for "Sophie"

"sophie" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

05:33 min | 6 months ago

"sophie" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"Podcast, professional troublemaker. I'm so excited to be your guest host for this month of America. This month we're highlighting prodigies. Women who achieved greatness at a young age. Today's prodigy went from being a member of Hitler youth to becoming one of the most prominent members of the youth resistance movement against the Nazi regime. While she's not well known outside of Germany, her story is a symbol of the bravery of the resistance fighters. Let's talk about Sophie Scholl. Sophie was born, may 9th, 1921, in Germany. The fourth of 6 children in a Lutheran household. Her parents Robert and magdalena encouraged lively discussions at dinnertime about politics and morals. Sophie and her siblings took an interest in the Nazi Party, following its rise to power in 1933. Sophie joined the league of German girls while her brother Hans participated in the Hitler youth program. Their father Robert was a staunch critic of the Nazi Party and openly disapproved of his children's involvement. Sophie initially brushed off her father's concerns. She was excited about the change the Third Reich promised to bring. As time went on, however, she became more disillusioned. After witnessing the way her Jewish classmates were treated, Sophie's sentiments evolved into disdain. In 1939, Germany invaded Poland, marking the beginning of World War II. The German foe begins its ruthless march of conquest, tens of thousands of square miles of territory shrink before the movement of lightning armored columns. Poland and the world learned the meaning of a grim new word. Blitzkrieg. The next year in 1940, Sophie graduated high school. She'd hopes to become a kindergarten teacher, but in 1941, she was forced to enter the service. Her two older brothers and her boyfriend were all sent to fight on the eastern front. In 1942, Sofia and rode at Munich university, where she studied biology and philosophy. Her brother Hans was already enrolled there as a medical student. Having seen the tragedies of war firsthand, Heinz and his friends were questioning the Nazi Party. He and his friend, Alexander schmorell, founded the white rose. The resistance group published anonymous pamphlets calling for an end to the war and encouraging students to resist the Nazi regime. Sophie saw this pamphlet on campus, not knowing her brother was behind them. She agreed with their anti Nazi stance. Once she found out that Hans was behind these messages, she demanded to be involved. The white rose was small but fierce, Sophie, Hans, and Alexander, along with students, Willie Graf, Christoph probst, and professor Kurt huber wrote and distributed 6 pamphlets. The pamphlets were sent through the mail using the network of supporters in cities across Germany to get enough paper, envelopes and stamps without raising suspicion during periods of rationing. The Gestapo Nazi Germany's secret police were tricked into believing the small 6 member organization had locations all across the country. In 1943, the German Army was defeated at Stalingrad on the eastern front. The pamphlets were inspiring conversation among students. More young people were opposed to the war than ever before. The country seemed to be on the brink of change. No one knows exactly why Sophie decided to distribute a certain set of pamphlets differently than the rest. But one day, Sophie climbed to the top of the university's main building, dropped a stack down into the central hall and watched them flutter to the ground. A pro Nazi caretaker saw her and reported her to the Gestapo. Sofian Heinz were interrogated. They refused to share the names of the rest of the group, but authorities tracked them down through a draft of an unpublished pamphlet. Sophie was sentenced to death for treason. Without even the right to testimony. She went to the guillotine on February 22nd, 1943. That morning, Sophie said it is such a splendid sunny day and I have to go. But how many have to die on the battlefield in these days? How many young promising lives? What does my death matter? If through us, thousands of people are awakened and stirred to action. She was 21 years old. Within weeks, the rest of the members of the white rose were executed. A copy of their final unpublished leaflet was smuggled into the United Kingdom, which the allies then dropped out of planes over Germany. Schools and roads throughout Germany are named after Sophie and Hans to honor their bravery. The German mint issued a commemorative coin for what would have been her hundredth birthday. A month, we're highlighting prodigies for more information, find us on Facebook and Instagram at will manica podcast. You can order rise in troublemaker, everywhere books are sold. Special thanks to creators, Jenny, and Liz Kaplan for inviting me to guest host. As always, we're taking a break for the weekend, so talk to you on Monday..

Sophie Nazi Party Germany Hans Sophie Scholl league of German girls Munich university Hitler youth Poland Alexander schmorell Robert magdalena Willie Graf Christoph probst Kurt huber Reich Heinz Sofia Sofian Heinz America
"sophie" Discussed on The Guilty Feminist

The Guilty Feminist

04:14 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on The Guilty Feminist

"Sophie duke, do you have anything to plug? Oh, no, just sex parties all across London. I haven't seen much come and see my come and see my show. Yeah. Are you doing anything on the telly or anybody on social media? Are you following me on social media? I am at Sophie jukebox. You can see him on task. I don't know when this comes out. Oh, yes. You're going to be on Taskmaster. Have you filmed it yet? We filmed it. Are you done? You're done. It's done. You've mastered it. Yes. Did you win? I thought she said she mastered the tasks. Was turning yourself up to a warhead one of the taskmasters. It was not on the task. But I'd like nice tweets about that, so if you watched taskmasters. Yes, do some nice tweets. That would be lovely. Kathy, do you have anything to plug? Oh, look. Listen, I'm just please read my novel, slip between my covers, satisfaction guaranteed for you. If we wanted to buy this book, this latest book, which is called HRT has been replacement therapy. We could buy this in Australia. It was number one in Australia but I haven't got a publisher here for that yet because they're not interested. Publishers here are not interested in literature from older women. I kid you not. So it was number one in Australia. Yeah. But publishers. So if you are a publisher you're listening to this, could you please get in touch with Kathy net? And I want to invent a new genre for women my age, where we're not just most women my age in novels, they end up being so sad and depressed in their flat. They die and they get eaten by their cats or something. And I want to write women who are just sassy and fun and going out and just swinging off a chandelier with a toy boy between their teeth. And I want to get it I want to invent a new name for that genre. I'm going to call it, I don't give a shit lit. Right? Yeah. I love that. So you can buy Kathy lets books on online. You can get them in your local bookstores. There's lots, even if that one's not printed here yet. There's lots. You can get them on audiobook, you can get them on Kindle, but you will really, really enjoy them. So go back in time and go forward in time, there's lots and lots to cover there. Also, can I know you're absolutely mad. Can I also say that some people missed out on my stand up show and I will be doing it again next year, but some people wanted to come but I'm doing one more before Christmas at the et cetera theater in Camden. It's on the 20th of December. There's only 50 seats in there, so grab one quick if you would like it. The themes are coming out and going in and it's about me coming out as a bisexual and exploring that and also going in is really about a psychedelic mushroom trip that I had that was under supervision and somebody just sent me a picture of a tattoo they got based on an image in the show. So I feel like it went well and if you would like to come and then get a tattoo, then I don't want to stop you. It's called the gulf of a stands up. I'm getting text saying, please get off the stage. So I am going to go so before I do that, can I just have a big round of applause to everyone here at Sam wanamaker? Sorry run over. To grand Elizabeth, who's done a really great job here in a place which is not used to having tech and who came and saved the day during Sophie's stand up. So a big round of applause for grundy. What day? Thank you to all of you for coming out. I know it's a tricky old time. And I really just appreciate it. And I just love being here with you. Thank you to everyone who came. That's you. You can cut yourself. I hear you try to approach my cognitive safety. And our very special guest the icon that is Kathy lets..

Sophie duke Sophie jukebox Kathy Australia et cetera theater London Camden Sam wanamaker Elizabeth grundy Sophie
"sophie" Discussed on There Are No Girls on the Internet

There Are No Girls on the Internet

06:31 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on There Are No Girls on the Internet

"Wouldn't try to kill me with something. I'm joking. It's a good promise to get before. Before you spill everything to a journalism, of course. I'm joking. And anyways, this was in Oakland. I arranged for some friends to be in my other bi. They agreed that if anyone asked I was at the house patting the cats, the entire time. This is something they actually visited them for at other times. I went to Auckland and dropped off on my electronic devices with them. I'd also dressed up. I also dressed up in acute stress. I do not fear address almost ever. And the reason for that was if anyone from if I ran into anyone I knew by coincidence and they could contradict my first and they buy, then, hey, you see so I'm sneaking around unusually. They also dressed up pretty unusually nice. But it's the thing that goes through your head with the assumption. On a fair, right? Exactly. Exactly. So that was my second dollar buy. I was really I was having to take it. I mean, it wasn't. It wasn't necessary in the end, of course. I mean, didn't run into anyone. Then it was just that that was a paranoia. Honestly, I'm a bit surprised that Francis Hagen got away with the workplace as much as she did. But it sort of makes sense because Facebook is fundamentally it's fundamentally a company that responds to things rather than acting proactively. As I've criticized for it many times before, because they could have easily caught into people who were taken into money documents outside the important areas outside the area of expertise. But apparently they didn't do that. They only apparently they only do that when it becomes a PR crisis by the time. And it's too late, which has been the practice in many other cases much more important to the world and democracy. So I suppose it's ironic that it's the apparently the practice for internal security. And the employee monitoring as well. If you're going to blow the whistle on a powerful institution, there's a lot of practical things to consider. Like, should you take screenshots on your work computer or phone? No, you shouldn't. Use end to end encrypted systems like signal on your personal devices, so be suggests. There are bigger picture questions too. Like, what should you do about money? Sophie says, consider saving up before you go public or how should you protect yourself from harassment? Sophie suggests using a service like delete me to scrub your public information from the web beforehand. Now, at the time, there weren't really a lot of go to guides for how to blow the whistle. But now, women like Sophie are helping to protect and guide the next generation of whistleblowers who hold the powerful accountable. They won't any guides for how to do this at the time. I was making it up. I eventually wrote for the guide. You might have seen it here. By now, other people are fighting guys. Your guys are so helpful. And something that I really appreciated in your guide is that you talk about how whistleblowing is not for everybody. Not everybody can do this, not everybody would want to take on the kind of scrutiny that you might get when you do this. You know, I think that's a really useful point that it's a really not for everybody. Yeah, like I've been asking all the people and the first thing I always tell them is that it's a personal decision, because it's very easy from the outside for people to judge for people to say you shouldn't have state at the company that's not. You shouldn't be working here. You should be coming forward. You should be talking to the press, et cetera, but. It's different when it's personal, different people have personal situations. Like even just turning down a $200,000 a year job. It's very difficult. So many people have many people are in part of rich situations. Maybe they have specific circumstances, and it's not my place to judge them for not doing what I did. No one is obligated to emulate the career and torture themselves on the peer of road opinion for the purpose of I don't think that's something we can reason. I don't think that's something we can reasonably expect in most cases. This podcast is all about identity. How are identities really make the difference when it comes to our experiences and tech and how we show up online? And the same thing is true whistleblowers. And I feel like we're really seeing that play out in real time. The more marginalized you are, the more fraught speaking up can be. Sophie says that one of the biggest parts of her identity that is presented a challenge in her whistleblowing is the fact that she's kind of introverted. When I said earlier that Sophie prefers hanging out with her cats, to giving interviews, well, I really meant it. You'll even hear a guest appearance from her cat midnight later on in our conversation. It's really not difficult for me to see the ways that Sophie is being publicly treated because of her intersecting identities. Even in a lot of well meaning reporting, I've noticed that some just can't help trying to pit whistleblower Francis Hogan against Sophie. An obviously sexist framing. Two women can't possibly both be speaking up without there being some kind of cat fight between them, right? And what's worse, some simply erase Sophie altogether, implying instead that Francis is the real whistleblower. While Sophie is just some disgruntled former employee, who was fired for being bad at her job. After Francis went public, I saw a flurry of headlines about Sophie, saying a second Facebook whistleblower has come forward. Even though Sophie actually spoke out a full year earlier than Francis did. And that's kind of the rub. We don't have to buy into these limiting narratives about whose voice matters and whose voice doesn't. And we have got to believe in a world where there's a room for more than one woman to speak truth to power. Our identities shouldn't keep us from being heard. Something that I'm really struck by and that we talk about a lot on this show is the way that our identities really intersect when we're talking about these things. And I firmly believe that whistleblowing is an identity issue that the more marginalized you are, the trickier it can be. So if you're a trans woman, it's going to be harder for you. If you're a woman of color or a black woman, it might be harder for you. Has that been your experience? Has your identities made this experience of being a whistleblower fraught? Identity that has made it the most difficult it's been an introvert who hates attention. I would say, in that, I don't think it was a surprise. Anyone to say, if you hate it, if you hate attention and you want nothing to do with attention and doing this having to support, you will be less good at getting attention..

Sophie Francis Hagen paranoia Auckland Oakland Facebook Francis Hogan Francis
"sophie" Discussed on There Are No Girls on the Internet

There Are No Girls on the Internet

08:09 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on There Are No Girls on the Internet

"Facebook. I joined Facebook because I think Facebook has the potential to bring out the best in us. But I'm here today because I believe Facebook's products harm children stoke division and weaken our democracy. This week, her findings will be rolled out in what's being called the Facebook papers. A series of coordinated stories in 17 different media outlets based on the internal documents she photographed during her time working at Facebook. But how can isn't the first woman to blow the whistle on Facebook? In September 2020, a year before Hagen spoke out, Sophie is on, a woman of color who worked as a data scientist at Facebook, uncovered that Facebook was slow to act or in some cases did nothing at all about coordinated fake campaigns by foreign governments that were manipulating citizens and destabilizing democracies. Only, when Sophie spoke up, she didn't get to testify before the Senate, or go on 60 minutes to tell the world what she'd found. And in some cases, media outlets didn't even refer to her as a whistleblower. Just some former employee, Sophie is the kind of person who would rather be at home playing with her two cats than doing interviews. But that hasn't stopped her. She continues to speak up, including recently testifying before parliament in the UK. When a whistleblower speaks up, we all see the polished interviews and hear the snappy sound bites. But Sophie wants people to know the reality. That whistleblowing can be thankless, dangerous, personally costly work. Here's Sophie's story. Sophie John, street her cater. That's absolutely right. That's absolutely why you wanted me to speak. You just wanted me to go on at night about how could my cats are and how actually you probably know me, but here as a whisper and former Facebook employee. So I have to ask before we get into everything, just with everything that's going on with Facebook and your role in whistleblowing. How are you? Are you feeling supported? Are you feeling overwhelmed? How selfie doing? And why must be feeling in a bit overwhelmed, but I don't in case you didn't know I'm an introvert who hates any and attention and hates the public spotlight and just wants to stay home and put my cats and so frankly, I sort of wish that I had gotten a PR for a more something if nothing else judging by the difference in responses. I mean, I did ask for I did ask for one was 13. They turned me down and they decided that I would Yolo it. As it turns out, you are knowing this does not work. Let me tell you that. Yeah, I mean, that's actually a great place to start, you know, ask someone who is an introvert, ask someone who is not really that interested in being in the public eye, what has it been like navigating this experience as someone who doesn't really want to put themselves out there like that? It's been difficult. It's honestly a bit like pointing teeth. But I mean, I think many people can relate to the experience in general of doing something that they don't need to don't want to do because it's important. I think most people don't want to wake up at 6 a.m. in the morning to go into the office or something like that. But most but many people do it anyways. And because they need to make a living to survive and I see this is just another version of the same thing. There are parts that I was surprised at how well I do, like frankly, frankly, when I started to migrate, it's very much that I would have a panic attack on live national television or something. And there's other things that I've learned about myself, like apparently I statue when I'm nervous in an interview with something like that, which is which I mean, I don't usually do in everyday conversation. And it's not that I notice. That's actually a good thing to point out. I feel like people don't realize the cost, like the personal cost of whistleblowing that it comes with a lot of work, a lot of physical stress, a lot of challenges, and when you do it, you are kind of taking a lot on that. I don't think people really see. People just want to see this like polished eloquent person, speaking truth, but then they don't see the stress and the physical manifestations of what that looks like. Yes, I'm not published or under quant, actually, I have a bit of a ton of my face right here. My personal excuse is that I have nothing to hide from the people of the world that is my excuse for not wearing makeup. It's easy to think of tech employees as having tons of lucrative job opportunities at the ready. But that wasn't really Sophie situation. In fact, when she first started working at Facebook, she just kind of needed a job. And Facebook, with its massive influence on all of our lives, well, here was a chance she thought to make some real change to have a hand in making Facebook a real tool for good from the inside. So what brought you to working in tech? How did you wind up working at Facebook in the first place? Frankly, I needed a job to make money to survive. I applied to a lot of data, Facebook gave me an offer, it's the honest explanation. I applied to a bunch of them. I was expecting a few others to accept. If I had waited a bit, maybe I would have gotten some more offers, but Facebook had an offer. And honestly, I was also partly motivated because they wanted to help fix Facebook because it's easy for a lot of people, especially in America in the United States to say which you just create Facebook and not use it. But that's not an option for many people in most of the world. Inputs, for instance, rural India in Africa, for instance, Facebook is essentially the Internet and people do not have the option to leave it. And so by refusing to work for a company like this, you essentially really increase any influence that you could have over it. And they thought it was important for me to try and fix the company from the inside to give the chance at least. And I think they did a competition drivers there. Then they would have been able to from outside the company. For instance, I took down the trophy and operations of two separate road governments. And ultimately, a lot of people have made that consideration. Like when they joined Facebook and told them a dancing Facebook was good for the world. And it was starting to try and fix it. They told me you'd be surprised how many people feel that way. And I don't want to say that through most people. A lot of people just want to do the 96 and go home at the end of the day, which is perfectly understandable. I knew people who were for instance on H one B visas, which means that they residencies tied to their employment. And so for instance, some of them were unhappy with the situation, but didn't feel comfortable speaking out because if they did, they could get fired and immediately deported back home. In other cases, maybe people have families that they need to support but maybe they have 6 relatives maybe they have children with et cetera. And what's up thoughing is not for everyone, you take on search and risks, both financial, they go personal, et cetera. And even rocking the boat, it's not something that many people do not feel comfortable with. But they are certainly also people at Facebook who feels strongly about fixing the idea and try to worry how to do so while they were there. Many of them have seen stuff to the company, some of them have spoken out to varying extents. Like this always going to be a self selection bias by which I mean, if you think Facebook is that where you are less likely to work for Facebook, if you think the Facebook is the greatest sense and sliced bread, you are more likely to work for Facebook. If you think that podcasts are evil, you are not likely to start a podcast or listen to one. And so the people who are listening right now are probably mostly do not have negative opinions about podcasts. And that sort of self seduction bias happens in everything. Facebook did regular surveys of how many events employees thought that Facebook was making the road better. That number that number is actually between 50 and 70% Y was there. It was on the high end. It was much lower. It got to its 50% million left. And that may sound very high to you, but it's also important to remember, we have a certain advantage coming from the United States and Europe presumably surveys have generally shown people much more positive Facebook in countries like Indonesia compared to the United States where the mood is very negative, because for many people, Facebook is the way that they connect to people. And they aren't any other options, any other.

Facebook Sophie Sophie John Hagen Yolo Senate UK United States Africa India Europe Indonesia
"sophie" Discussed on The Mom Room

The Mom Room

03:15 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on The Mom Room

"Episode. I have my invisible line in so please bear with me. Okay with the s sounds especially. I love the topic of today's episode. And i think it's something that we don't often talk a boat so initially when i was approached to have sophie on the podcast. I thought she wants to talk about like screens. And i was thinking while like that's not really a topic you know like i thought she was going to be anti screen just because of the title of her book is called unplugged but that was not it at all. It was actually such a fascinating conversation to talk about. How technology is so much a part of our lives when it comes to raising our children literally from the moment they come out of the womb. It's like so many things like new products. All this technology like for example. When my low was newborn. I was contemplating getting the little baby sock. That goes on their feet. And like send you all this data but as soon as i found out that it could malfunction and go off and scare the shit you basically i was like no i cannot do that. My anxiety cannot do that. Sophie brickman is a journalist a writer and when she had her first child she got really into this topic of technology and raising kids so she wrote her book baby unplugged that covers all these different topics so in this episode we touch on a few of the topics like baby data. Like how much data do we actually need on our kids and is it actually helpful we talk about virtual villages especially with cova. Did and you know. Twenty twenty where. We didn't really have access to our in person villages if we even have an in person village. A lot of people don't so we talked about virtual villages. We talked about paparazzi. So you know how we're constantly trying to capture every single moment of our child doing anything and what that actually does and should we be doing that or should we be trying to put our phone down more often and just being in the moment. I compared it to me going to a concert. Because i used to try and capture everything on my phone and then i finally was renee. You can go home and youtube. Search this concert and see the whole thing. So why are you in person. Basically watching the concert through your phone screen because you're trying to capture everything and the same goes for our everyday lives with our children and then we got into smart toys versus the basic blocks and pots and pans and whatnot. And then we get into e books versus print books. So it's a good one. Lots of topics that we can all relate to because we are all living in this world where technology runs everything so please welcome sophie brickman to the mom room podcast.

Sophie brickman sophie renee youtube sophie brickman
"sophie" Discussed on With Friends Like These

With Friends Like These

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on With Friends Like These

"At all. It's almost like you're finally free and you can really just be. You can just be and that to me. Was like taking the shackles off in my brain. And just i was like. Oh my god here i go and you know now as a person as a comedian like centering. My comedy around my you know feeling empowered to to sort of like especially being a tv writer like having clearness be a major part of of my writing and And and not just like you know in my lifestyle and you know in dating and stuff like that like yeah. I've just you know. I'm in a place It took me a long time to get here. But i'm i'm so happy. I can't think of a better way to end the conversation. Although i would. I would love to talk further. I would love to talk further to but sophie. Thank you so much for coming on mission. Thank you for having me. i'm actually. i'm very honored. This has been really cool. And hopefully we can chat against. I loved talking to soapy santos about how she's landed at the beautiful place. She is in her life again. Her book called the one you want to marry and other identities. I've had and a reminder. Monday october eleventh is national coming out day this the thirty fourth year in a row that this day has been celebrated to raise awareness and support for the lgbtq.

sophie santos
"sophie" Discussed on Asian, Not Asian

Asian, Not Asian

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Asian, Not Asian

"You're just have a baby picture of you watching watching me since i was born. And what you wanna do. Is you as you get sponsors from other you get like alums from said sorority to write a letter on your behalf and then you send your resume out but just to even rush. This is just to get the word out. Anyone can walk cash. Nyc see anyone can rush. Yeah but you gotta be doing the work the stain you have when you said anyone can rush. Yeah i'm not just anybody okay. Well yeah i was so. I am so competitive so i was like yo competitive sounds like well if i'm gonna rush if i'm going to do this because it also again. On behalf of my mother my mom was a delta gamma which is shit which is a really good sorority at mississippi state but they didn't have delta gamma at alabama so she was like well ma. Best friend's daughter is the chair of a really good sorority. Why don't we just go and meet them and missile weird. It is crazy that is crazy. You just do that for the rest of the show. I love my reality. Talk like this all day actually have another person. Sophie santos sitting next to another person. What do you do. Have you done to go and hang out with both. Y'all see which one of us hits it off. okay. I feel safe. This is debt culture. No okay so so you have these letters of recommendation recommendation. But but this is my in so what we do. Is we go to her friend's house. And i mean it's like a mansion in birmingham and like the ottoman costs. More than you know a car. And this is where this leads us to sleep et cetera. It's terrify and i'm just like sitting there and we bring over my resume enter enter friend and my mom just hit it off and they talked for like forty five minutes. And i'm just like sitting there. And like you know every once in a while. I'm like conversing and then i have to say the most beautiful woman descends down the carpet staircase okay. Yeah she's like in this oversized sweater. She's like looks is kind of like a mere cat like you'll very smart face ferry. Johnny talk her cat. Yeah very tall but just you know small right right. And but oversight sweat shirt and she had her hair in a ponytail but like the ponytails like loosely thrown together so was just so casual cash. This do this. It's like seven. Pm but like she has makeup on. But it's like exactly but it's not rubbed away. It's like she's you brand new day and she's like walking down and she's clutching a cup of coffee and just kind of just like floating right. I remember just being like. Oh my god like who is this person. And this was the rush. This was the rush chair and she comes down and her name was mary. Catherine i forget now. Of course the name of of her mom but Her mom just like hi. This is this is this is sofi. She's russian and in this. Were pass your birkenstock phase at this point. What do you wear what do you. Yeah what are you wearing. I'm wearing a dress wearing heels and makeup. I'm doing the whole damn thing. I'm hoping and i'm nervous. You're telling me the story. And i feel i should but not my shirt more because you me i shower. I should go show because of you. Well yes she's she is. Judging from wherever she right now. I understand and mary catherine is just like walking around like walks around the like you know the big you know how. The southerners have big kitchens. Yeah it's just like. Oh i've seen talk to me She's walking around the island. Never used never used they and they never eat there. They're they're the hell no is. Put your water. Cut down sit. This is actually where mostly where the reality tv crew. That's in there filming. Their lives is hanging out that really. That's what it is. Yeah yeah so so. There's a camera in the corner. American goes and she like like gingerly picks up my resume. Just kind of looks over it. And she's and she's so silent like she did. Give me a looked at my resume sweating. 'cause i'm like well if i'm going to do like this is the omits this really is my only end like yes. I have my life being sent out but like you know this is this is it. She looks at my resume. Five seconds and then she just puts down she goes. He'll be fun. Shit walks back up to her own. See just teleport's up to her room doesn't take stairs just lifts by.

Sophie santos Nyc mississippi alabama birmingham sofi Johnny mary catherine Catherine
Paul Anka Recalls His Time Working With the Rat Pack

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:24 min | 1 year ago

Paul Anka Recalls His Time Working With the Rat Pack

"Paul anka. It's so great to see you. I wanna ask you. You're sitting in front of a zillion gold records Where they happen to be your gold records for the most part of my keble michael jackson elvis presley other artists have been involved with most part a lot of those that are from nineteen fifty seven on. Now you worked with the folks. You you've mentioned. I mean i should mention this upfront. If i were better my job recently you've worked with drake the weekend Michael boob lay andrea bocelli. Olivia newton john. We were talking about your time with sinatra. How did it end up that you were working with what we today. Call the ratpac. No greater fan of dean martin than yours. Truly amazing that you knew these men. Well we have to go back to the beginnings you know the record business and the business that i was in was primarily run by the boys the boys mafia whatever and that was cool. There are great work for we knew what a position was but they ran everything they own the clubs the only record companies etcetera so when i started beginning success for young I realized who was working for. I realized you know how i was to be myself and i started working to copacabana. Which was the testing ground in new york city. I was successful. And i got the word that now that new york went very well. We're sending out to vegas to the boys and you're gonna work in vegas. So what year are we talking about. Big apartment what year we talking about. Fifty eight nine hundred fifty. Started sophie tucker. Which was i guess. My audition did well with her. And then it evolved into the sixties started working sands right from their youngest kid. Never worked there and here. I was with all these guys. Were my idols realizing that. Bobby darin frankie avalon still these kid idols. But we knew this at the end and we realized that we had to evolve survive into something else thus we had these guys that we looked up dean martin sammy and break so i like to sand started working and guys mentored me. They took me in. Because that's making money for them indirectly directly. The boys ran the place and we became very very

Michael Boob Paul Anka Olivia Newton John Andrea Bocelli Elvis Presley Michael Jackson Dean Martin Sinatra Drake Copacabana Vegas Sophie Tucker Bobby Darin Frankie Avalon New York City New York Dean Martin Sammy
"sophie" Discussed on I Weigh with Jameela Jamil

I Weigh with Jameela Jamil

04:43 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on I Weigh with Jameela Jamil

"Combine the in of all three. You can tell him a bit frustrated. But i think that this this podcast the host the equal to podcast hosted by sophie. Morgan i think podcast like that to a really good job of just letting you feel like it's okay to not know all the answers yet. None of us are mad at you. I mean i'm learning right in front of you would you all of the time. And so that focused a great job at just kind of giving you. This introductory session in very accessible language in very accessible way is with very accessible and sensible and and exciting Prospects and so i really want you to listen to it. So fi is a model writer. A tv host documentary-maker a really really profound and well respected activist and truly just one of my favorite humans on earth. She such a great speaker. I think a lot of people became aware of how when she joined. Britain's missing top model. Which is kind of its rations of britain's next model and it was a show where women with disabilities were competing to be the winning mobile that she was a runner up on the show and it kind of just shot her into the mainstream in the united kingdom and it was around then that she had i met and started working together. She's had quite a life. She was eighteen when she Became disabled and We talk about that and that transition from going from being non-disabled to sable and what that did to her life we talk about the upside of disability we talk about representation. We talk about the things that we wish non-disabled people knew about people ability and all the ways in which they don't have to tiptoe around them we talk about her visible disability As she is in a wheelchair and my invisible disability which is also this not enough representation of either in this world and we talk about how those things have shaped us and and the frustrations we have to the world. We talk about the twenty twenty eight paralympics coming to los angeles. Which is the hub of representation and hollywood as we know which is in los angeles raises the living shit out of people with disabilities. They feel it just because they're somewhat racially inclusive and they have about three famous transpeople now whatsoever that they've done the work they've represented everyone they can rest now and go back to making all white this trait non-disabled. tv shows. They never seem to remember to bring up the fact that we still don't have almost any disabled representation. It's so minor you can name these people on one hand and so and and and often the roles that are about to go to people who on disabled and we talk about why that's problematic. It's a totally jam-packed conversation and it's one that just made me feel so energized. Afterwards and so galvanized do more being more be better be better ally not just to be disabilities also to myself as a sick person who doesn't always cut myself enough slack so i hope you find interesting. I think this is a conversation. That doesn't just need to be heard by other people with disabilities who are looking for solidarity..

sophie Morgan Britain britain los angeles united kingdom paralympics hollywood
Teacher Removed After Students Pledge Allegiance to Pride Flag

Dennis Prager Podcasts

02:18 min | 1 year ago

Teacher Removed After Students Pledge Allegiance to Pride Flag

"You probably heard dennis or one of dennis's guests hosts over the last couple of weeks talking about this. You know the teacher in california who bragged on a tick tock video that she created her own little sophie video in which she bragged about not having an american flag in her students classroom and when students wanted to stand for the pledge of allegiance the complained that they had nowhere to face because there was no flag nearby. She said yeah. I put that away during covert remember this. You've probably heard the story. I put that away. During covert. And i don't know where it is now. I'll find it at some point. It's in a box somewhere. And then she kind of giggled and her little video winky winky like. I'm never going to look for it. Because i don't want it. I don't like it. It made her uncomfortable. What a flag had to do in her classroom with cove. Nineteen restrictions is still a mystery to me but she bragged about and she giggled about and thought she was just the cutest thing in the world and when a student said where. Where do we do. Then how do we face our flag. She said face that one in pledge allegiance to that one and that one happened to be the rainbow flag the gay pride parade type of flag that she had hanging proudly in her classroom. We have since come to learn. You probably know this too so apologies. If this is redundant for you. But i want to make sure that those who don't know do now. There was another video of her parading around her classroom. During pride month in june and rainbow suspenders and rainbow close and rainbow shirts. And this and that and the other and all of the love winds this and all of the gender theory that and she's just one of these radical nutjob teachers who is there to indoctrinate and not to educate so. She suggested that the students Pledge allegiance to the gay flag. well her little Little boast And her little joy reid there on on the rainbow ended somewhat when she was removed from her classroom so she is now out of the school. She is still being paid while. The investigation is conducted. So that's kind of problematic but there's a chance maybe she'll be removed entirely from the teaching profession. Which of course she should be

Dennis California Reid
"sophie" Discussed on Find Joy with Joyan

Find Joy with Joyan

05:21 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Find Joy with Joyan

"Now and the president's and allowing things to to you. I totally agree. Because i believe money is also a form of energy money just energies vibration right on this because i asked Learning about No anyway Thought hours on so much Opened the with us today and we are going to end. We our final Question so. I know these calva surprised. That story is just so every christian has to be answered in one word once a dense maximums. Right you can do that. I already again scott. So first question describe yourself. Itchy wits. I'm loving authentic and Were the all of that. Wow okay second question. If you could leave your life all over again. What would you do differently. I went on Change my life. At all like all the experiences all the child's and tribulations that i've experienced They formed. Who i i am today. So without those ups and downs. I think that i would have been a completely different person. So i love who. I am today and Who i am becoming. And and so i don't think and change anything. I know that one sentence nothing right while you're saying i wouldn't change anything. Which is beautiful questions. Why something they are trying to learn or curious about right now This is hard because so many things. A lot of things queens. New one Spirituality and being Learning about spirituality energy focus if you have finding it and the whole was listening which see that you really mattered in this world and you are deeply worthy everybody is connected and kind whilst is work on thank you so much an kushtia. Of course i know you. Actually you mentioned this a lot of time. Draw the entire podcast. I really wanna thank you for that because my book is basically about finding joy so last question is what brings you joy while worth. I know i'm really at this so much to talk about what brings me joy Family yeah mile family. Okay thank you. Thank you so much for taking time out. And i'm sure i'll want to get you know you. Moss awakened i said the buzzer you Yeah so they can follow my instagram at sylviane of at instagram dot com for slash sophie man Co said. oh. I'm sure you're gonna put description. Yes and they can now as a broker call Discovery session in this complementary is where you are most at right instagram facebook. And i'm currently redoing my website. So if anyone wants to know it's sofi dot co it's not built yet. Grab move by the time. This episode is out. There would be ready all right guys. Go for those sophie. Check out amazing things that she's doing any Following me for me at giant Quite yet he does subscribe by the sooner miss another episode. And i will always leave the same way as i leave your area. The business guy. Show up the one issue and you need you. They saw these the jawbone and amazing there or i guys. I hope enjoyed this episode. If your love this episode tycoon. Shaw these on your g story and tagging at fine jewelry joyon onda scott podcast and tell me what is your biggest takeaway. I would love to know. And i would love to connect with and if you like to support. The passenger leaped and supplement mission. They've niece hell s everywhere. The podcast at effort podcast. I read off them and onto next time. My friend showed up the one issue. And you need you need the best version of itself always in good day so always strive to be too fast. You can be in this present moment again as melissa earnings and iowa's us in the next episode..

calva sophie man Co scott Moss joyon onda scott sophie facebook Shaw melissa iowa
"sophie" Discussed on Authentic Online Marketing with Ruthie Gray

Authentic Online Marketing with Ruthie Gray

05:45 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Authentic Online Marketing with Ruthie Gray

"About ten years ago. When i was in the beginning blogging stages. I stumbled on this gal's blog and from day. One i was hooked. The girls writing style was worm humorous and it made me belly laugh. I bought her books which i read at night. Because that's when. I read an pretty soon got on has been nerves. Because i kept him awake with my laughter. Many online entrepreneurs get their start blogging in eventually it evolves into something else writing books. Speaking podcasting this is what happened to sophie. I know you're gonna be encouraged today as we chat about how to build trust with your instagram followers. Sofi shares house. She personally uses instagram. Innermost favorite thing about the platform where she drives traffic for business. Her thoughts on controversy and wind. Speak your mind..

sophie Sofi instagram
"sophie" Discussed on Published...Or Not

Published...Or Not

05:58 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Published...Or Not

"This is a three cr podcast and this is published or not. Can you remember when it was hot. Really really hot. now move. That thought to the height of summit in brisbane with humid tropical heat to hop to sleep at night and building up to a climax of drenching stole this west coverage has data book the rabbits. Welcome sophie thank you for having me. It's not only the weather the climaxes with the stool so just the rep. It story set. Let's start with the rabbit family. Where is rosemary rosemary. Rabbit is in an aged care facility in prison. So that an hour out of town where she is conscious grappling with dementia. She's very Big challenge for the family. I've rule but particularly her adult daughter. Delia sunrise he had two daughters and we learn in the first page that the altar doors are borrow has died relationship with delia. going now. Not so good. Not so good. It was really interesting to explore the why family relationships breakdown after loss after grief i remember reading something very long time ago which was about how a death in the family particularly the death of a child usually the brings the family closer than ever or really tests from the pa one of the big. Inspirations this novel of rule was exploring the way that while the love is still there between rienzi and delia. the loss of bar. Delia sister and rises fest. Daughter is something they haven't really been able to overcome will. Tv has own daughter now. Olives twenty years old has that mother daughter relationship going it strained as well intergenerational trauma is also really kate. This novel and delia is ruptured relationship with their mother is something that was brought to her relationship with her daughter whether she wanted it to be or not and they've got a very strained relationship because all of really wants to be seen as an adult but also feels a degree of distance from her mother and she doesn't mellow about his death will the trauma that that has haunted him this relationship with her mother but in some ways it's still there still present in their relationship in its coolest rift that neither of them really not had tackles. What about olives relationship with her father end it's different. It's a bit more traditional. I guess intensive that dynamic where ed's recently left the family. He's shacked up with another woman. End all of spines her mother as well for that rift on our small papa. Coscia self has from my mother. She projects that distance onto her parents relationship And so she has this kind of very idealized idea of who have father is. That's really not not reflected in the way that he treats her acts so all of actually quite rude to a mother in the fall of diesel star young providence. This sixteen year old charlie. and benjamin. who's eleven these two boys..

delia rosemary rosemary Delia sunrise rienzi sophie brisbane dementia Delia kate Coscia ed providence charlie benjamin
Dr Abby Medcalf Says the Real Problem in Relationships Is Competition

What Healthy Couples Know That You Don't

01:37 min | 1 year ago

Dr Abby Medcalf Says the Real Problem in Relationships Is Competition

"Really enjoyed your ten tad ex talk in part because we both know that everyone who comes to our office arrives believing that communication is the big problem in their relationship. But you say there is a bigger problem. Tell me about that you know so. I have the same same as you. Everyone comes in. Our problem is we. Don't communicate and number one we both know. You're you're communicating all the time. Why you like it or not. So that's you might not like what you're communicating but you're communicating. that's number one but number two. The real problem is competition and we learned this from a young age. We saw our own parents do it and we say things like it's your turn to put away the dishes. I took jack to piano practice on monday. It's your turn. You have to take sophie to baseball on friday. We use spent money on this on going to spend money on this. There is so much. Tit for tat. There is so much keeping score watching. What our partners are doing or not doing comparing it to what we're doing. Which of course is always always much more always better and living in that place so when that happens of course you're treating it it is it's a competition and in any competition son. One side has to win and one side has to lose. And we don't wanna lose so you're literally setting your partner up failure literally want them to fail on some level because for in your head. It means you'll get

Sophie Jack Baseball
China Sanctions Wilbur Ross and Others, Responding to Hong Kong Warnings

All Things Considered

01:49 min | 1 year ago

China Sanctions Wilbur Ross and Others, Responding to Hong Kong Warnings

"Fresh sanctions on a handful of US individuals. It's retaliation for sanctions the bite and administration imposed on Chinese officials last week. Over Beijing's crackdown on democracy in Hong Kong. Its latest attack comes just days before a visit to China by Deputy Secretary of State Wendy Sherman and US China ties are already tense, though, as NPR's John Ruit reports there is no sign China's sanctions will derail the visit. Sanctions are the first imposed by China under a new law passed in June, which facilitates retaliation for foreign sanctions. Among those it hits a former Commerce secretary Wilbur Ross, and the China director at Human Rights Watch Sophie Richardson. For years, Beijing's responded to US sanctions and tariffs with tit for tat measures in Beijing's calculation, it had to respond to the US Bonnie Lynn, a senior fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies, says doing so before Deputy Secretary of State Wendy Sherman's trip makes sense would disappear better if it happened a couple days after Deputy Secretary Sherman's trip that she says might risk being interpreted as a signal that the meeting didn't go well. And Sherman will be the most senior U. S official to travel to China since President Biden took office. Relations are at their worst in decades. But there's speculation that the trip could start to lay the groundwork for a meeting sometime this year between Biden and Chinese leader Xi Jinping. There is a desire to be able to showcase that the two world leaders can work together and part of that is being able to meet and discuss issues they agree on as well as those where they have differences, and I really hope As we see more of these incidents is on either side that they won't derail progress towards the usual meeting because both sides, she says, have significant incentives for Biden and she to meet sooner rather than later. John Ruijin

Deputy Secretary Of State Wend China Beijing John Ruit Wilbur Ross Sophie Richardson Bonnie Lynn United States Deputy Secretary Sherman NPR President Biden Hong Kong Center For Strategic And Inter Human Rights Watch Sherman Xi Jinping Biden John Ruijin
"sophie" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

"But weirdly the th th this kind of lighthearted thing to dr you know yes it's not radical but it's something else and i wonder that that lightheartedness might have also inflicted on her work made. It seem like she was just kind of moving through these different gears. Different materials making tapestries. There was nothing really serious about it. And i think there is a problem with some dodd is. They would just kind of dismissed as being ridiculous of smoke in the wind kind of stuff. Yeah no not real kind of not like local busy or someone very serious and dedicated to that croft. It was sort of more kind of you know that roaring twenties idea of just so situation. Yeah yes. I thought what i found. Interesting was coupled with a sense of kind of mice gaiety which i felt like run through her work on this sense of dynamism of movement even through static pictures to the marionettes. F- seem to be very dynamic. Were was this kind of real study of tension and relationships like a little bit obsessed with the tension studies that she's looking at relationships between colors and between shapes and then to seeing how that seemed to evolve into things like the stained glass windows and the rooms and then the paintings. I thought that was fascinating. Seemed to be something in her. That was kind of very dedicated. Kind of specific. Yeah and i think. I think maybe that was why this kind of association with the dancing gaiety may not have done her any favors because actually these are very sort of even more than clay like very serious studies blocks of colors. Moving through into tapestries into you know applied arts but also kind of always coming back to this. Idea of geometry of sort of there is some rica. yeah through the stained glass and then eventually to these kind of circular motifs and reliefs and things amazing. So we we've talked about the the background sofi toy arps work. Let's talk about work itself and when we talk about sophie up what are we talking about..

dodd croft rica sophie
"sophie" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

05:04 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

"Actually what do we mean by. Think what we mean by. Dr is specifically. It was an international movement connected via making publications and things like that. Essentially it came out of zurich and it was a rebellion. I think it came out of the factor. In switzerland. switzerland was neutral. People had a bit more freedom but still felt oppressed during the first and your first world war kind of time and so i basically they pushed against it in a way to find something joyous they wanted to make something enjoyable and find an escape think now seems to be a recurrent theme in the exhibition with side of our an escape kind of therapy to create beautiful things and it also is a reaction to international compensations like more influences coming in from across the world and stuff like that in a bringing together of all these aesthetics and kind of can i think came out over up until the sixty six embracing of nonsense this rebellion which i love and this had sort of a through line from the poetry. They'd lear in this kind of stuff playing into this structured idea of nonsense. I suppose absolutely when you think about that. In terms of a wartime situation lots of rules. Lots of restrictions. Lots of kind of no travel. All these things. It's a real kind is a real rebellion in the real rats collect. I saw that she didn't like the right word. Radical apply to it puts. You first cool skater thing to say. Oh no we're talking about nineteen twenty. I'm so she didn't like the word. Radical work will generally have bouncing movement. Dick hillis or something. I don't know why they say radical. I'm just throwing back her shoulders slightly in the. She says she's a good posture. Good posture coop. Who radicalism and zurich sophie toyed swiss artists as we said she. She was fairly She was on the move around during that time necessarily escaping war in nazi germany. And things like this but what about zurich. At the time we kind of we saw people suppress a snigger of you. Kind of get you. It was all going on you know. It was about the center of nonsense and great creativity. Spe- gasoline the cabaret voltaire was and it was sort of hall of this the heart and soul of this. What was what was it about zurich. One was at that time that was pushing out a artists of the of ilkka sophie toy bureau. I think i phone. I think it's this combination of being kind of in the middle of a war but not involved in a war and kind of oppressive situations. Then you've got the kind of wherewithal and you've kind of ge- activity to make something amazing but you can't..

zurich switzerland Dick hillis Dr lear sophie ilkka sophie germany
"sophie" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

05:12 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound

"Hello and welcome to monaco culture with me of a balanced. It's been so good to be back out and about enjoying galleries and museums again. The last few weeks and months and set it feels extra wonderful to bring back art review. We've been unable to do the last year. Also the exhibition up for discussion today is a major retrospective of swiss artist sophie toyota which just opened at tate. Modern straddling the worlds of art and design toy art was at the forefront of twentieth century. Avon god and a key. Part of zurich.

monaco sophie toyota zurich
"sophie" Discussed on Accidental Gods

Accidental Gods

04:02 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Accidental Gods

"Back in history this has been so many difficulties in so many challenges and the climate crisis has been ignored for such a long time that i feel like this guy mental of people to king about two in communicating and putting together. This this kind of rising up of people has been a long time coming. And i've met some an i. What some of the very very very best of humans say i feel very privileged to work with them Time with them but feels like a really beautiful wonderful hopeful place to end though. It does sound like anybody listening. Wants to offer help. Possibly the best thing they could do would be to offer storage space for mermaid tails. Yeah that would be helpful. Would i if anyone wants to vote in campaigns than they can check out the asian rebellion website. Which is a rebellion brilliant. I will put a link to that in the show notes. That's wonderful yeah. This should be stuff in that which relates to everything that we've been doing. We're still very small team and some is an ongoing struggle to get people to do so. I keep asking people who wants to take on social media and it's amazing. It's bit like being the person in the in the Party they talk about the climate crisis. how it goes quiet. That's the If you're with a group of activists who wants to help people get yeah and they say he wants to do the social media and then suddenly it's like tumble weeks okay. So there's anybody out there who feels like during the social media for ocean rebellion step forward no contact us and we'll put you in touch with zofy there we go. We might get something good out of this. Thank you so much and please please go and take arrest lovely. Thank you so much under. And that's it for another week so much. Thanks to sophie for her creativity for her connection to whatever it is that she is bringing forward when she creates the mermaids and everything else that she does. If you've listened to enough of these podcasts you know that my belief is our connection to the more than human world our ability to be the.

sophie
The History of Marie Taglioni: The Romantic Era’s Most Renowned Ballerina

Stuff You Missed in History Class

02:03 min | 1 year ago

The History of Marie Taglioni: The Romantic Era’s Most Renowned Ballerina

"And we're gonna talk about a very famous to anybody who knows anything about dance. Marie tagliani who was very famous dancer. really considered the ballerina of the romantic and she's often credited with revolutionizing valet restyling it redefining dance but her father was really a pretty significant part of all of those achievements And she came from a bali family. So i mentioned her father but also her grandfather. Carl tahiliani was a theatrical dancer. And a choreographer. Her uncle salvator was a prominent dancer. Her mother was swedish. Ballerina named hedvig sophie. Karston although she did not go by head big But her father. Felipe tagliani was really the biggest influence on her life and her career and filippo was a dancer and a choreographer he was very successful and he's credited with much of the development of what we now refer to as the romantic ballet style so marie had dance in her blood like genetically she should've been primed but it didn't really play out that way. Initially no in eighteen o three filippo. He took a job as principal dancer and ballet master in stockholm sweden. And that's where he met and married sophie karston. Which is the name. She used her middle name Instead of her first name which was big they started a family right away. Marie was born on april. Twenty third eighteen. Four in stockholm. Her brother paul was born. Four years later and filippo accepted a post in vienna. When marie was still an infant and philippa did some training with his children when they were very young but When they were school age he moved them to paris to pursue additional dance training but despite being the daughter of to accomplish answers and having a pedigree that goes went back even further than that. Marie really did not impress the ballet masters in the french capital according to paris opera director. Louis veron's more jean-francois kulon. Who was the prison teacher. Who had trained filippo once. Famously said this about marie. When all that little hunchback ever learned

Marie Tagliani Carl Tahiliani Salvator Hedvig Sophie Karston Felipe Tagliani Filippo Sophie Karston Ballerina Stockholm Marie Sweden Philippa Vienna Paris Paul Louis Veron Francois Kulon Famously
Kim Kardashian Breaks Down Over Failed Marriage to Kanye

Daily Pop

01:19 min | 1 year ago

Kim Kardashian Breaks Down Over Failed Marriage to Kanye

"We never see. Kim kardashian open about her relationship with the us but last night on keeping up with the kardashians got real. How are you doing. There's no fighting like now. It's like all calm. So i just i just roll with it. You know kim is dealing with so much right now and it's tough because before we left her in connie had this big fight someone that can go support his every. Go follow him. All over the place and moved to wyoming. I can't do that. He should have a wife supports his every move and travels with him and does everything and i. I feel like a failure that it's like a third eric. Gee i feel like a loser. But i want wanna be happy. You know. it's so crazy when you see the strongest of your siblings breakdown. You forget how uncomfortable you get. Like courtney is looking at everything trying to figure out where to put her is because you just never see him really go there especially about kanye. Because there's always at one sibling. That acts like everything's great. Everything's fine we're good so it's just interesting to see courtney who's like everybody else.

Kim Kardashian Connie KIM Wyoming United States Eric Courtney Kanye
Roku Channel Adds Quibi Shows

Talking Tech

02:13 min | 1 year ago

Roku Channel Adds Quibi Shows

"They listeners. Mike schneider here. And i'm brett molina and welcome back to talking tech so mike whatever happened to that video app funny mentioned that i think folks will remember the short live video service that launched in april twenty twenty by former dreamworks animation ceo. Jeffrey katzenberg and former ebay ceo. Meg whitman it got. Its name qube from quick bites or video snacks of eight to twelve minutes ideal for riding the subway or bus or in newburgh or waiting in line unfortunately justice launch the nation shut shutdown with the corona virus and started binging seasons of long form content. So could be shut down six months later in october. Twenty twenty then. In january twenty twenty one roku announced it was acquiring quibbles content for its own growing roku channel and now brokers gonna make a huge chunk of that library thirty shows available may twentieth which roku celebrate to streaming day. That's the day it shipped its first streaming player back in two thousand eight back then. It was called the netflix player by roku because roku he don't know began as a part of netflix and then was spun out of the company. Now some folks have seen this content because qube has more had more than one million downloads tap when it launched initially but for most of this. This is going to be new stuff. One of the shows hashtag free. Ray sean has already won short-form creative arts emmy awards for stars laurence fishburne and jasmine separate jones. There's also show starring sophie. Turner of game of thrones and liam hemsworth of the hunger games and christoph waltz specter. There's also documentaries Called ball and big rad wolf. And there's reality shows. I like christie's court where chrissy teigen presides and the revived punked hosted by chance. The rapper. also. Come into roku this week. A double helping of kevin hart who die.

Mike Schneider Brett Molina Roku Jeffrey Katzenberg Dreamworks Animation Meg Whitman Newburgh Netflix Mike Ebay Ray Sean Qube Jasmine Separate Jones Starring Sophie Laurence Fishburne Emmy Awards Liam Hemsworth Christoph Waltz Turner Chrissy Teigen
Germany Commemorates Icon of Resistance to Nazism

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 1 year ago

Germany Commemorates Icon of Resistance to Nazism

"Germany is commemorating the hundredth birthday of Sophie Scholl a young woman who became an icon for her role in the anti fascist White Rose resistance group show on all the group members were arrested in nineteen forty three off to scattering leaflets critical of Adolf Hitler's regime and the wall from a balcony at the university of Munich she and her brother Heinz well executed four days later after refusing to apologize the group's story including the shoals siblings gradual awareness and then rejection of the horrors of national socialist ideology and militarism has become a staple of history lessons in German schools is being vaguely dramatizing films plays and even an Instagram account I'm Charles the past month

Sophie Scholl University Of Munich Adolf Hitler Germany Heinz Charles
The Reason Why We Share

Buddhist Boot Camp Podcast

01:58 min | 1 year ago

The Reason Why We Share

"Without anybody asking. My friends. sophie tells everyone that she is vegan she then proceeds to tell them how much they would benefit from changing their diet as well according to her she only wants to help people see the light. Unfortunately all they see is another crazy vegan putting jack fruit on their plate in calling. It pulled pork when i asked her why she does this. She said we've all been raised to believe that. Sharing is caring. But i am not so sure. It always has a few organized. Religions send missionaries door to door to spread the word of god to recruit new members into their church and to offer. People another shot at salvation. Even the phrase sharing is carrying is a biblical reference often quoted but more often misunderstood the salvation army actually coined the term with a trademark in nineteen fifty guiding us all to share what we have with those who are less fortunate and that right there is the problem when it comes to offering food and shelter to those who have none. Sharing is a wonderful idea even holy if you must but for someone to preach to people who follow a different religion or none at all because they are seen as less fortunate and to do it under the guise of sharing is caring is anything but carrying loving or kind in that instance sharing his actually demoralizing. It's what non communication calls unsolicited. Advice is when someone with a superiority complex thinks they are helping those who are less fortunate or

Sophie Salvation Army
"sophie" Discussed on Sexy Unique Podcast

Sexy Unique Podcast

04:40 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on Sexy Unique Podcast

"Editor, copywriter reporter, does Beauty fashion and all sorts of things? Hi Sophie. Hi, thanks for having me off. Yeah, I'm happy that you're able to come on the pot and share your summer-house thoughts..

Sophie
Chloé Zhao’s Oscars Victory Greeted With Censorship in China

BBC World Service

01:03 min | 1 year ago

Chloé Zhao’s Oscars Victory Greeted With Censorship in China

"Chloe Joe was born and raised in Beijing. But news of a win is being censored inside China Post celebrating Miss Charles victory or being pulled from Chinese social media sites on the Chinese state controlled media have not mentioned the awards. Jing's disapproval of Chloe Joe appears to be linked to an interview she gave eight years ago in which she said growing up in China was being like in a place whether in lies everywhere. From Los Angeles, Sophie Long reports on the ceremony. Nomad lamb, Nomad Land won best picture and its lead. Frances McDormand won her third Oscar for her portrayal of the widow and her journey through grief on the American West. Nomad Lands. Director Beijing born Chloe Zhao won her cross highest accolade, becoming only the second woman to win that category. In the awards 93 YEAR history. Anthony Hopkins won best actor for his role in the father. And best supporting actor went to Daniel Cholula for his role in Judas and the Black Messiah. Sophie Long reporting from Los Angeles, BBC news

Chloe Joe Miss Charles Sophie Long Beijing China Jing Chloe Zhao Frances Mcdormand Los Angeles Oscar Anthony Hopkins Daniel Cholula Bbc News
Taylor Swift’s New “From the Vault” Track “That’s When” Features Keith Urban

WBZ Afternoon News

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Taylor Swift’s New “From the Vault” Track “That’s When” Features Keith Urban

"Album released today. Last 13 tunes on Fearless Taylor's version are re recording of Swifts 2008 Studio album now owned by Scooter Bronze Big Machine label. There are new pairings one with Maren Morris, another with Keith Urban. This said, Did you wrong baby? Stick from the vault? Fault. Mr Perfectly fine has fans and even his wife, Sophie Turner, pointing to swift, ex Joe Jonas. Deborah Rodriguez. CBS News, 4

Fearless Taylor Scooter Bronze Big Machine Lab Maren Morris Mr Perfectly Keith Urban Sophie Turner Joe Jonas Deborah Rodriguez Cbs News
Sophie Turner REACTS to Taylor Swift's Song Seemingly About Joe Jonas

Ace and TJ

01:52 min | 1 year ago

Sophie Turner REACTS to Taylor Swift's Song Seemingly About Joe Jonas

"So taylor swift's re recorded album fearless. Taylor's version comes out tomorrow. Contains over twenty tracks. There are a few previously unreleased tracks that she re recorded for the album as well one of those she released yesterday. It's called mr perfectly fine which everyone assumed is about joe. Jonas as they had broken up around the time this album was being produced. Joe began trending which is probably quite a surprise to him This little piece of mr perfectly fine always everything that is a classic taylor swift sound solve absolutely really well dug the yeah you. Yes that's because you can't hold on. Oh stop it is well. That's it is. I mean i'm not saying it's not good. It's poppy is good. But that's because she can't hold a note when you taylor swift dax the sound that i think absolutely hate us what you think it sounds like. You can't tell you the best part joe. Jonas is now married to sophie turner. Yeah sophie turner posted the song on her instagram story. And says it's not not a bob. So she then sophie turner played Science sansa stark. In game of thrones so taylor swift riposte that story and says i will forever been the need to the queen of the north so it was like the best interaction on social media. That's really cool. That's very cool.

Sophie Turner Taylor Swift Jonas JOE Taylor Sansa Stark
Battle Acts: France Beefs up Its Forces

The Economist: The Intelligence

01:40 min | 1 year ago

Battle Acts: France Beefs up Its Forces

"Two thousand thirteen french armed forces have been stationed in the suhel fighting jihadists francis forces have been stretched just over five thousand of its troops for a region. Roughly the size of western europe. Such counterinsurgency operations might be challenging. But these days francis generals have their sights on something far larger forests in the plains of the champagne ogden region. The armed forces are beginning to prepare for the return of a major conflict exercise. Orion a giant drill plan for twenty twenty three who involve the full range of french military capacity on a scale not tested for decades specter of high-end war is now so widespread When you talk to military analysts that is an acronym for this scenario. Hei which stands for the english translation is hypothesis of major engagement. Sophie pattern is our paris bureau chief. And it's really a seismic shift. I would say for french forces because if you think back thirty years ago most of them were involved in overseas operations in peacekeeping and if the last decade it's been a question of counterterrorism or counterinsurgency most that side the being in operation but can in the sahel or even a counter-terrorist operation could operation centeno in france itself. But last year the head of the army general tilly bucker presented a strategic vision for twenty thirty looking ahead to the next decade and in it he described an outlined the need for the to prepare for high intensity state on state conflicts and he had this line which is very striking. He said the return of a major conflict is now a credible

Suhel Francis Sophie Pattern Ogden Orion Europe Centeno Tilly Bucker Paris France Army
The Movement Behind "Period. End of Sentence."

Here's Something Good

02:01 min | 1 year ago

The Movement Behind "Period. End of Sentence."

"When soviet time was just nineteen. She did something remarkable person of any age. She won an oscar for executive producing the documentary period. End of sentence. The short film tackles what many consider an unmentionable topic menstruation and specifically period poverty. The film bills that far too many women and girls lack access to clean menstrual supplies and that affects their ability to get an education or earn a living. The film shows how one village india installed a machine that makes low cost biodegradable sanitary pads. Which women sell to other women at an affordable price. Sophie won the oscar in two thousand nineteen and helped ignite a movement that has gone global now in her junior year at yale she also co founded the pad project a nonprofit dedicated to ending period. Inequity she started it when she was just sixteen years old. We asked sophie about how the pad project is making a difference for women and girls. Here's what she had to say so fi. Thanks so much for joining us. And he's not avenida daycare. The sophie you and a few colleagues launched a nonprofit called the pad project. Can you tell us what that is and what it does. Yes so the pad project is a certified five. Oh one c. Three non profit and we are focused on roddick heating period already Which is basically a fundamental issue when people menstruate access to care products on his stomach level and why that is such problem Because most of the time young girls will lack access to period care products routinely And then they will behind in school because they'll stay home one or two days a week. They have their period and eventually also behind in school drop-out entirely And this often happens. In developing countries and this just continues to add to the gender gap in education and so really just learning about period poverty at all was a huge opener for us in high school

Oscar Sophie India
In community and out of prisons

Women on the Line

04:38 min | 1 year ago

In community and out of prisons

"In any given year hundreds of kids language behind bars in australia. The minimum age of criminal responsibility is ten in other words of both graded can be arrested and brought before corp camera is the only jurisdiction has taken steps theresa age this week on women on the line raise the age campaigner and solicitor. sophie Explains why locking up. Kids is not only traumatic for the child but exposes them to further And in the second half of the show to win times marissa's Chats bronwyn carlson a professor of indigenous studies at macquarie university. We want to thank maria for giving us permission to play his special international woman's day coverage but first up. Let's look at the campaign to raise their age. Welcome to woman on the line sophie. Thank you very hurt before we look at raise the age campaign. I thought it'd be important to discuss some of the issues that kind of a span the campaign. so let's stop from the top. What factors lead to youth offending proably aware but in australia children as ten year old can be arrested by police and putting the present. So we're talking about extremely young children when we talk about these ideas offending offending anything Maybe an out of home care who Throws them dinner across the room because they get frustrated right through to the things that we might move typically think about like lifting or Some sort of property graffiti something like that. So there's a whole Spectrum of how young people might get caught up in the criminal justice system aboriginal and torres to own the kids of on will likely to be picked up by police arrested put in prison cells than non indigenous kids and the reason that this is a combination of voice over policing so these kids just thing more visible to police and police targeting these these children more often and policies which make lot hotter for these keys high level of poverty and more insecure in unaffordable housing. Things like that got you. And so what happens when children do come into contact with the criminal justice system i had is there. Life generally pan out so again it really depends on who the child is So as i said keep the jiang. ten can come into contact with criminal justice system for that means they might be arrested by police. Taken to a police lockup cell or the night with they might be held that we brought before court and it will be decided what happens to that child Kids that i worked with minimum territory. you know often within sent to sent to juvenile justice detention centers so effectively presents You know where they can be held. If any length of time ed alternative of course his kids particularly to on average charge two kids who come from more privileged background. They might get diverted by police. They might be given a warning that might be taken hunch their parents so a lot hangs on how the police interact with the children. Right the reason. I ask that question was to sort of look at what happens. Like how does prison exists the issue so these kids are going in for minor problems but what does the criminal justice system due to them. Yeah so you almost nothing. Good comes out of the criminal justice system. All the medical evidence tells us that The younger child comes into contact with the criminal justice system. The more likely that they will stay engaged. So that means you know you pay if a kid is eleven years old when they first have contact with police them much more likely to later in life including when adult continue to have that that contact with the criminal justice system and there were lots of reasons to this. But they're all pretty simple when you when you take a kid a child away from their family away from schooling away from all those social structures and support if extremely traumatic for the child. A young person's brain is developing until the about twenty five itchy tilles very young so it disrupts the way brain can can form mature and clerk even basic things like egypt taken out of the formal education system. Says six months very hard for you to reengage with that when you get back. It's very hot. Eatery engage with your friends and your family and third. These kids have a lot of difficulty issuing than normal lives in the community officer being disrupted and very traumatic way by putting these children tension sensitive

Sophie Explains Bronwyn Carlson Australia Macquarie University Marissa Theresa Corp Sophie Maria Tilles Egypt
Seattle-area women's shelter finds permanent location after moving three times

News, Traffic and Weather

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

Seattle-area women's shelter finds permanent location after moving three times

"Of its kind on the East side is now well settled into their new facility, but not before moving the shelter three times during the pandemic. ELISA Tin ski director of Bellevue's the Sophie away Says they started in a synagogue, moved to a church and then moved more than 100 women to a hotel after the county told them they weren't distanced enough talk about having to be flexible, and this is all going on. When there's no place else for women to go. Our libraries were closed or coffee shops are closed, and there's nothing. It was traumatic for everyone. Shootin ski says now that the final move to the new Kirkland shelters long since over, they can focus on things like bringing vaccines into their shelters. She says the Johnson and Johnson single shots would be ideal, if only because so many people come and go from the shelters. Man's under arrest following a

Elisa Tin East Side Bellevue Johnson
Is this the worst year ever for the UK music industry?

Today in Focus

01:53 min | 1 year ago

Is this the worst year ever for the UK music industry?

"How damaging has the pandemic beam to the uk. Music industry in terms of the live industry has been completely devastating. Sophie shows went ahead last year. There were one or two by artists. Like van morrison establish autism can afford to take the risk on having basically half the audience in the socially distance venue parks twenty twenty was going to be a big year for you and in many ways it was. You recorded an album. In lockdown which went to number three of this month here performing caroline from her debut album. It is parks album in. Sunbeam's this out now making her network television debut. Arlo parks sounds. You've done amazingly well considering the circumstances but it's not the you had planned desert young. I mean this time. Last year i'd risen a few songs for the record. But i was ready to go until i was ready to go on my own headline tall and play these festivals. I think we had about fast. He seven festivals booked. In and i was supposed to be towing the states with heavy williams as well Slow slow you know especially at the beginning of of one's career. A lot of it is getting around. Getting out the physically. I think it felt like it was going to be very much of looking outwards and finding out more about myself especially as a performer but it turned into a more inward-looking year more introspective year

Arlo Parks Van Morrison Sophie Autism Sunbeam Caroline UK Williams
Tehmina Goskar Critically Engages with Curation, Wherever It Happens

Museum Archipelago

05:10 min | 1 year ago

Tehmina Goskar Critically Engages with Curation, Wherever It Happens

"For the past six and a half years more or less weekly museum. People gather on twitter for something called museum our together. These people form a peer to peer community supporting discussion and debate between those who work in enjoy and challenge museums society. That's the beauty of museum. Our is entirely independent. It is not an organization is just about holding a space so other people can talk with each other. This is dr to meena car who co-founded museum our back in october. Twenty fourteen gosper also founded the curatorial research center. Hello my name is to mean a costco. And i am the director and curator of the curatorial research center and that's an organization. I started back in two thousand eighteen very much to support fellow curator's from around the world and also to make progress in modernizing curatorial practice this month gosper officially steps back from her role in museum. Our i wanted this to serve as both exit interview and a chance to highlight other projects that she has founded based on her curatorial. Philosophies museum i started can october two thousand fourteen sophie balancer. Who was the co founder with me got together over twitter. We've never met in real life. Goodness knows whether we ever will. Sophie was based up in the north of england. I'm based in the far west of cornwall. That we both decided we'd give the idea of the discussion based hours that were kind of finding their feet on twitter at that time so we decided to give it a go and it's grown and grown and grown and changed a lot since then of course twitches also changed hugely in terms of who participates. Who feels confident about speaking out. Who likes in the background. There is a lot of polarization on the platform. Now and so we've changed adapted museum iowa to all of those trends that we've seen happen including it's growing politicize ation as well. If i'm being honest i've kind of treated the whole thing. Even six and a half years own as an ongoing experiment in trying to understand how it is people like to communicate with each other and how it is that you can provide some kind of support for this peer to pay contact is what we're really after on museum archipelago. We look at museums as a medium and twitter is also a medium one that has changed since museum. Our started six and a half years ago since then. Twitter has shifted from a simple subscriber model. One we you see all the tweets from the people you follow the order that they tweeted to a system that uses algorithms that optimize for other factors such as engagement with the tweets. This can make a global conversation about museums. Difficult with the change in. How twitter is managed. And how the concept of driving engagement and algorithms are dictating. What we see on our timelines. There has absolutely been an impact on museum our because of that. We've got to work much harder to try and get ideas for topics for example people's ideas out to as broad an interested audience participation group that we can and that has proven very difficult in fact particularly of late because people's timelines also manipulated by twitter's algorithms and because they're so much more noise on twitter than there was so. I'm kind of glad that museum. Our has managed to hold its own. It retains a light structure. It does support those intimate conversations as well as supporting bigger thoughts and opinions and even ones that people disagree about in one space. I've participated in even hosted a few museum hours. And the thing that reminds me of the most is a museum conference or at least the conversations that you might have at museum conference which is yet another medium but interestingly docker says that museum our has never been about recreating that experience. That certainly isn't the kind of experience you usually get unless you Fortunate enough to be able to afford to go to very expensive. Large international museum conferences. For example like the newseum association conference in the uk or any of items conferences but we've never really perceived if museum hours to fill that kind of gap with still kind of exploring what it is that we think we're doing and that's just by way of being very honest about no having an agenda and letting sort of the emergent process of museum our happened

Curatorial Research Center Gosper Twitter Sophie Balancer Meena Costco Sophie Cornwall Archipelago England Iowa Large International Museum Docker Newseum Association UK
"sophie" Discussed on The Agostinho Zinga Show

The Agostinho Zinga Show

04:43 min | 1 year ago

"sophie" Discussed on The Agostinho Zinga Show

"You just finally man. This is what music is about right. You finally got somebody that looks just like some nothing you've seen before and sound nothing you've seen before and it just resumes of you right that just the messages liberation. You see. I remember back in the day before i wanted to act before i got to really get into music of watching random clips on youtube of stage. And they'll be mad people just topless dancing and then he looked at it he just full. That's pure freedom that's pure freedom of expression because people are finding again a chance to just let loose and enjoy themselves because this is is basically provided them with a platform with the soundscape that allows them to tap into their the innermost being right like you. She said quote to connect your swell to connect your soul jazz Transit's has taken control to bring your body more in line with your soul and that's what you saw on the stage when he sold his people like topless sometimes naked Right just losing themselves. You like wow and that always resonated me like anyone that can bring any artists that can elicit that kind of feeling response people. I'd take a you know like i'm listening. it's like when you saved your first trip show okay. This is something. I've got to pay attention to and you know you see sophie's live shows you like god it is live in it and i guess in my hands. Just a shooting elegant. You take this for granted. Nev- disobeyed maybe a message. Never take your artists for granted. Whoever is sending messages via dmz instagram. With his buying this stuff sharing on your show shows and tagging them however trite and colony. And you know whatever it may be doing because you really don't know when they're going to be around on the don't know don't ever take it for granted like i'm really bothered and annoyed. I get to see a perform live man. She wasn't on undeserved long right. But the impact is just so amazing and literally literally so amazing you think about the amount of people that have been is like. I think i read a quote and it really reminded me because i think we're kind of the same age same generation but a charlie ex. The ex quote. You said the impacting justice and he had on issues like fourteen. I remember hearing stuff. The i remember going to see Busy p playing at the royal club like this must have been around the same time maybe earlier Just been blown away by that sound in it right that sort of What would you call the show.

sophie charlie youtube first trip Busy p instagram fourteen club