32 Burst results for "Souza"
The President's picture
"Now back on election night in two thousand eight. I was sitting on the couch watching the news. My career in photojournalism at morphed into a career shooting weddings. Not because. I really wanted that because it paid money. Such is life and so there. I was sitting on that couch. Not working the most historical election night of my life. The crowd is reaching a million in grant park. The anchor said in washington. Tens of thousands of people are gathered at the white house. Some tv journalist explained breathlessly. And i couldn't take it anymore. I looked at the clock. It was eleven. I gotta go. I said to man where she replied. No i gotta go make a picture of something and so a jumped into my car and sped down a sleepy military road. And then i loved myself. Where would i find a parking spot near the white house. Isn't it funny. How logistics can be such a buzzkill aloft. Again you idiot. Forget the white house. Go to the lincoln. Martin luther king marian anderson. I have a dream. I figured there'd be thousands of people just like the white house was a ton of the twenty. Six as i walked up at tv crew was walking away. Nothing to see here. My fellow agenda said to me. Helpfully barack obama's speech from bronco was coming through the radio. My fellow citizens. I stand here today humbled by the task before us. Grateful for the trust. You've bestowed mind-mindful of the sacrifices borne by our ancestors. I felt lanka wounded into a candid camera prank twenty-six very quiet people who gathered around a single transistor radio in the steady drizzle. Not even a mile from where tens of thousands of people were screaming. Their heads off. It was around midnight and was very dark in the rain was fogging things up on my camera. But i'm made some pictures because that's what we journalists do the next morning at six. Am i emailed gone you at the new york times. I think. I wrote something like election night. Lincoln memorial twenty six people in rain in the subject filled to get his attention. Five minutes later. My phone rang. i chuckled. The photo ran the size of a stamp on the op-ed page of the times. The next day better than nothing. I thought then some woman named connie email me i say some woman comically because i didn't know her at the time she has since become a dear friend but back in two thousand and eight two days. After the election of barack obama. She was just columnist. I didn't know saying she wanted to write a story about my picture and she was on deadline so i called her back and some guy named sherritt answered the phone detecting trend here. Connie really needs to talk to you but she's just getting out show. Just hang on a few moments. She'll be here so i talked to share it for five minutes chatting about the election and everything and having no idea i was talking to a united states senator email. My sister woman named connie schultz interview today connie schultz. I love her. She's on msnbc all the time you dingo and connie wrote beautiful column. Everyone was excited for me. The grainy photo of the twenty-six folks in the dark and the rain that i shot for no publication in particular was suddenly gaining traction. My neighbor republican joe crowley loved it. He asked me if he could give some to his colleagues. I made copies. Joe gave them to members of the congressional black caucus he also brought one to the white house event and gave it to the president and that photo got framed and hung outside the president's study for eight years and that's where this story should end except that in two thousand sixteen after donald trump was elected. The new president-elect was invited for white house to by president. Obama and my old friend pete souza took a photo of that man. Sizing up the president's study. Will you see in. The photo is his orange hair as he pokes his head in and his hands on the wall right next to my framed photo. Pete's picture is awesome and that's where this story ends except for today because i've been getting e mail after e mail from people who've gotten their hands on president obama's memoir and in his memoir. He says that my photograph the slightly boring one of twenty six people standing in the rain is his favorite photo from his election night. His what president obama rights. But i worry the my memories of that night night so much else has happened these past twelve years a shady by the images that i've seen the footage of our family walking across the stage the photographs the crowds and lights and magnificent backdrops as beautiful as they are. They don't always match the lived experience in fact my favorite photograph from that nice isn't a drum park toll rather it's the one i received later as a gift. The photograph the lincoln memorial taken. As i was giving my speech. It shows a small gathering of people on the stairs that's is obscured by the dot is behind them. The giant figure shining brightly. Here face craggy is is slightly downcast. They're listening to the radio. I am told quietly contemplating who we are as people. And the ark of this thing. We call
The Population Control Movement
"The negro project was very popular with black community leaders at the time and it would be unfair to frame it as an act of genocide. Sanger wrote repeatedly of the importance of bringing in black doctor stating at one point. I do not believe that this project should be directed a run by white medical men which is good. If you're going to do a healthcare project like focused on the black community like that. That shows like she. She was like she was capable of understanding what was necessary in order to actually reach people in nineteen thirty nine now so that i guess yeah. Yeah in one thousand nine hundred nine. She argued in a letter. That black ministers needed to be heavily involved in the project in order to gain the trust of their communities. We do not want to go out that we want to exterminate the negro population in the minister is the man who could straighten out that idea if it ever occurs to any of their more rebellious members again sue problematic language there but also there's no evidence she was actually going for genocide because she was again doing the same thing with white people. She was a birth control across the board advocate right. She wanted everyone to have more access to contraceptives. There are people on the right. Like denise souza who will spread wildly untrue claims about sanger like that. She called black people human weeds in a minister civilization. And there is no evidence of this sanger's own legacy contains enough problematic facts without making up lies. She was a eugenicist and she wrote in nineteen twenty-three that birth control does not mean contraception indiscriminately practiced. It means the release in cultivation of the better elements in our society and the gradual suppression elimination and eventual extinction of defective stocks. Those human weeds who threaten the blooming of the finest flowers of american civilization. So she did call people human weeds. But she wasn't referring to black people. She was referring more to mentally challenged people more to people with like who are prone to diseases. And that's bad that's really bad. But she was not like a four exterminating everything but white people. She was four exterminating people. She considered unhealthy or at least exterminating them from the gene pool. Which is again bad. But let's be accurate about the kind of bad it is. You know we don't need to make it anymore. Yeah criminal. I don't say because it's not flowery. It's already bad. Didn't wanna make better by wiping out black people. She wanted to make black people and white people better by wiping out folks who had what she considered to be like bad qualities through selective breeding and. That's really terrible for herself. What does back. Yeah these are yes. Yes thanks at up. Yeah that is bad but like it's not the kind of bad luck again because they tried to. I like the progressives always been trying to wipe out black like. That's not what she was doing. We don't need to add information. She was just a she was a. Here's plenty that's bad about her. Yeah let's let's be intellectually honest when we can dennis someone. She also stated during another speech. I believe now immediately. There should be national sterilization for certain this genetic types of our population who are being encouraged to breed and would die out where the government not feeding them. You know that's bad but again it's the kind of like part of why they like to try to frame her. Badness is something different is because if you're accurate about it you can find a fuck load of republicans who say the. The poor should starve right. Like the people who can't work on their own by jordan peterson. Talking about like how terrifying it is that. Some people aren't intelligent enough to be in the military and like say like because. What do we do with those people like. That's a really. Like what margaret sanger was. Saying back then is still common today. Apple dress it up a little bit more. I mean kind of relate to the copay things like that's fine. They're already they're already probably die. So it's the run productive. Yeah they're in productive there on the government dole. Exactly yeah she just. She was bad she just was not the kind of bad people. Like desouza liked painter. As and in fact a lot of progressive black leaders at the time like margaret sanger. And what she was trying to do in one thousand nine hundred eighty nine letter to dr. cj gamble of proctor and gamble fame. She urged him to get over his resistance to hiring a fulltime negro physician. Ask quote the colored. Negroes can get closer to their own members and more or less lay their cards on the table which means they're ignorant superstitions in doubt again. She's also she's number one saying that black people are ignorant and superstitious which is bad but also saying that like no you get educated black people to talk to them about birth control so again. She's a problematic person but not painters
Narcissus and Echo
"Narcissus and Echo. Once upon a time in ancient Greece there was a young man named Narcissus. From the minute he was born. It was clear to everyone that he was no normal baby. The ancient gods of Mount Olympus had gifted him with a beauty beyond measure. He was the cutest baby anyone had ever seen, and his cheeks were nearly perpetually pink from all the pinching. As, he got older. He only grew more beautiful. His hair was the gentle tumble of a hidden waterfall over golden stones. His eyes were piercing moons that sets way to the tides of your mind. His smile was pure and bright and radiant like the hot white son of a midsummer's Day flooding. You with warmth. Yes, young narcissists was blessed by the Gods with beauty. But if you're not careful, even a blessing can turn into a curse. For narcissists. It started when he was just a teen people noticed his beauty. They wanted to be married to him. They wanted to be him. They just wanted to be close to him and to make him happy. Unfortunately, all of that positive attention went right to his head. Before Long Narcissus was convinced that not only was he a beautiful handsome, strapping image of a man. He was the most beautiful the most handsome, and that he was simply the God's gift to the world. People would ask him to be friends to walk with them in the woods or play with them at their games and Narcissus would laugh in their faces. You want me to play with you. He would say I'm a work of art and your just well. You enjoy my beauty from afar. Shout your praises, but don't come to close or else I'll have to see how much uglier you all are, and it will ruin my day. This was of course, a terribly rude way to behave, but because narcissus was so incredibly beautiful, he usually managed to get away with it. This is the thing that happens sometimes, and it's not fair, but don't worry in this case. Bad behavior will not be tolerated for long. For, Narcissus, it was one long summer when he couldn't get any rest everywhere, he went. People called out to him. Narcissus Mary Me Dr. CICIS let me sculpt you nor Souza's let me just have a kiss and I can die a happy man. On and on they came, and as much as narcissus love to be admired. He hated the common people to him. It was just wildly unfair that he had to look at their average faces while they got to stare at an absolute one of a kind genuine work of art. In his mind, he decided a perfect world would be populated by him and him alone beautiful and perfect without anyone to bother him. But seeing as that was impossible, narcissus decided to take a break. One beautiful. Sun Drenched Day. He packed bag and hiked away into the forest near Mount Olympus. Out here, there was no one to bother him. There were no average faces to be annoyed by deep in the woods. Narcissus confined only be alone with his beautiful self. or so he thought in Ancient Greece even in the deep dark depths of the enchanted woods, there were creatures ready to fall in love creatures who looked familiar, but not quite human, and one of them was watching Narcissus already scrambling from branch to branch after him nimble as a squirrel, the creature was a Nymph, and her name was echo. NYMPHS are spirits of the forest, and they're always curious about human travelers. They were considered very beautiful in own right known to stop people in their tracks with just a glance acco was even more beautiful than most she had dappled skin that blushed light, pink and dark, purple like flowers, her eyes sparkled like the stars on the seas, and her hair was a wild mass of flowing green. Eco was beautiful, but she had also been cursed by the Gods in punishment for some trouble she. She had caused for Zeus and his many wives echo lost the gift of speech
Jacaré Souza dropped from UFC 249 preliminary card after testing positive for coronavirus
"Your car Susan who was scheduled to fight Uriah hall at UFC two forty nine tonight Jacksonville has tested positive for the coronavirus the UFC immediately pulled Susan who's forty from the event but it still plans on moving forward with the rest of the paper you light up you have see also said two of two this quarter but tested positive
Boston: Sixteen inmates at Shirley prison indicted for Jan. 10 attacks
"More than a hundred indictments about headed up in connection with an attack by inmates at the Souza Baranowski correctional center in Shirley last month that left for corrections officers injured sixteen inmates are for using a hundred nine Worcester county grand jury indictments connected to the attack on January tenth charges include assault and battery causing serious bodily injury and assault and battery on a corrections officer several inmates facing other charges as well ranging from aggravated assault and battery with a dangerous weapon to aggravated kidnapping all of the inmates will be arraigned at future dates in Worcester Superior Court only one of the four injured corrections officers has returned to work
Former Baltimore Police Commissioner Darryl De Sousa Released From Prison, In Community Custody
"A former Baltimore police commissioner who pleaded guilty to failing to file federal tax returns has been released from prison prison officials told the sun on Friday that Darryl de Souza was being transferred from federal prison to community custody a supervised facility for inmates preparing to re enter society to sue so was sentenced last March to ten months in prison after pleading guilty to three counts of failing to file individual returns for the years two thousand thirteen to two thousand fifteen he told the judge who sentenced him that he was humbled and
Inside the Huff Post Splash Flash Briefing with Amanda de Souza
"So a bit about me. I am a senior producer at have post Canada. I also work under the Resin Media Studios Group because Huffpost is owned by Verizon media so I- produce Video and audio for brands like Huffpost as well as a brands under the Yahoo Banner honor and brands under the riot. Banner which does a lot of branded content and stuff like that great and so how long have you been in this in your dream job and in the space he's been with huffpost which is now rising meter for about four years but I've been doing video and audio for. Oh my gosh maybe almost a decade like I just love video and audio story storytelling and when the opportunity came up to host the flash briefing for Huffpost Post. I just thought it was such an exciting opportunity. It's a new and innovative space and I think a space that really news should be looking at the formats in which people are getting their news or always always changing. We know it's becoming More convenient to get your news from your phone and now it's going to be even more convenient to get it. I think from Smart Speaker devices so I was really excited to jump it hosting this absolutely so I'm curious about sort of the beginning of this. You said you had the opportunity to get involved with flash briefing. How did that come? Whose idea was it to first of all create a flash briefing for for huffpost? Yes so I wasn't the original host another colleague of mine and Jumped into this but it started about a year and a half ago. You know I think everyone here saw like just as you did that. These smart speaker devices were starting to go mainstream. They were getting more affordable and just everybody was gonNA use them. They weren't exclusive tech anymore. So have post that. Hey It'd be a great idea to develop a flash briefing there are other Competitors in the space already and we thought of we're not there we're not at the table and we're not getting in people's ear so We already had success. PODCASTS in the audio space we have a great podcast called born and raised About the story of Second Generation Canadians we have a great political podcast hosted hosted by Ottawa. Bureau chief out the Iraj Called follow up so this was already a space that we were in and we thought this was kind of another way to show innovation innovation But also kind of build out what news could look like for Huffpost on this emerging platform. So the idea. The splash came up. And I think it's great because it's in our kind of huffpost tone voice. It's not what you'll hear on the other news podcasts. A breaking news flash briefing. That's GonNa it'd be updated hourly or be bringing you the news as it happens. We're going to bring you a differentiated. Tony you're going to hear on our briefing news and lifestyle lifestyle stories and feature stories that you wouldn't hear on any other briefings specially from
Gone From Home: The Disappearance of Susan Mcfarland
"So huck and and Mary. Elizabeth Smith had three children. There were fifteen thirteen and eleven and then their youngest daughter Susan was born. She was born on New Year's Steve in nineteen fifty eight now because she was born when her mom was forty and a data's forty eight. And there's like eleven years between the third and the fourth worth child. Susan was often tease. She was an accident now. Her response was I was a bonus huck was an FBI agent. And he had received a letter of congratulations for the birth of his daughter. Susan that was signed by the FBI Director J Edgar Hoover as an adult. Susan kept him framed glitter on a wall in her home yes. She grew up in Missouri where her older sister. Anne was responsible for baby sitting her quite a bit but as you got older her and decided it was fun to hang out with her baby sister. She was an easy going child and very affectionate with their family so an sometimes took sue along with her or even under dates. And it wasn't a problem you know at least not for. I don't know maybe the guys didn't like it but her thinking maybe one time time okay. Circumstance are less date well. After an moved away for college she frequently had sue. Come visit her on the weekends. The other students at our school loved sue. She was like everyone's little sister. susie big brother Harley had a daughter named Kristen when Assu was just five years old and when Kristen stayed with her grandparents they paid sued to keep her busy but as they got older the age difference really diminished and soon became good friends with her niece. Kristen Sumit her best friend when she was thirteen years old sandy row. Sandy and sewer inseparable spending spending time hanging out at a local bakery and attending high school classes together. Su worked as a lifeguard at a hotel. Swimming Pool in the Summers and Sandy would sit by the pool with earn play cards when the pool was busy so sue was just an upbeat energetic type of person she was always busy doing something finer bonner. Planning something fun. One thing the girls left to do was to shop. They could shop for hours and not even spend much money they also like go to the movies. Sue Play tennis but Sandy never got good at sport. Even though she tried sue was a really busy kit. She ice skated. She was a hockey cheerleader. And she also served on the student council the PEP club and the French club. She was also a really big reader sometimes sometimes reading one or two novels a week even during the school year but suicide human half draw and certainly far from perfect especially as a teen. She could be rebellious. She sometimes with skipped class or went home for lunch and just didn't bother returning to school after lunch but she got away with a lot. She was talented at making elaborate excuses. That are teachers and parents usually believed so sue and sandy graduated high school together in nineteen eighteen. Seventy seven sue then went to a private girls' college in Fulton Missouri. Sandy stayed in Saint Louis and went to Washington University so they are less. Listen two hours apart. So they're able to visit each other pretty often. Yeah but when sue announce she was majoring in accounting. Her friends were pretty surprised. She seemed to fund fund to be a serious number crunching office person but sue really enjoyed accounting. She was fun and adventurous but she also was very disciplined organized also. She really admired her dad. who had an accounting degree? So after graduating in the top of her class suit took a position with Santa the energy in Amarillo Texas while she was working there she got her. CPA and the next summer. She traveled to Saint Louis to be Sandy's maid definer Sandy's marriage would last only four years but soon would always be there to listen to her and give her advice then ensued took a second job after working for a while with Santa Fe energy. She moved to Midland Texas and had a position with N run run. Yes the notorious company but at the time it was well respected. It was a good company. This is before they had their slippery slide. Yes now after six months of working with Enron. She is transferred to their headquarters in Houston and in Houston. Sue spent a lot of time with her former sister-in-law. Debbie Debbie had had been married and divorced. Sue's older brother Pete. Souza would go to her nephew soccer games and she had shopped the Debbie on the weekends she left to shop for clothing and and she dressed nicely so she set up an exchange with your friends and Murillo so that they ought quadruple their wardrobes by sharing so in nineteen eighty seven. Sue took took a position with southwestern Bell Corporation in Saint Louis her position and the people she worked among their lead her into a more glamorous life if she started attending charity Events Dinner Parties and Gallery openings and she was happy to be back living near her friend Sandy. They began spending more and more time together having lunch taking aerobics classes which was a big thing at the time she was also reunited with her niece Kristin during this time they were only a few years apart and became good friends so they went out on the weekend nights and sue was happy to pay kristen's way because Sumeida good it. Salary and Kristen was still struggling but a suge close to thirty. She began to worry about finding a partner and having a family. She told a French French. She wanted to have kits and she'd like to stay home and raise them while loving husband would work to support them and they live in a nice suburban house and and then she met Rick Mcfarland and he seemed to fit the bill of the Kinda guy she wanted at least to begin with. Yeah so rick was the second son of Dick and and Mona McFarland of Kirkwood Missouri. When he is a young kid the family moved to Saint? Louis he grew up in webster groves with his two brothers. David David and done in high school. He is a big water polo player and he worked on the staff of the school newspaper. He went to southwest South West Missouri State University in Springfield after high school but had difficulty concentrating so while he was here his diagnosed with attention deficit disorder and put on medication. And with the mets he was able to maintain a B average so he graduated with a Bachelor's degree in Business Administration nation and got a job with stockbrokerage company. Shearson Lehman. I did pretty well. There drove a beamer. Had a carriage Charles lived in an upscale port town right so from just hearing that you'd say Oh this is a pretty great guy. Why would you because he's got a BMW BMW? Well it seems like a good prospect. He's got a job right. He's having heard anything. Says he's a jerk right. That's what I'm saying but you know like everybody else. He did have issues but he was pretty good at hiding them for most people. He did get in trouble one time in college for stealing but the charges were dismissed. One of his former dates said that rick made her very uncomfortable after they had two dates his because she told him she didn't want to see him anymore but he persisted calling her to the point where she was afraid of him and then she caught him hiding in the bushes outside of her house stalking getting her concern. Yes but of course. Sued doesn't know about any of this right and sue and Rick had actually attended the same high school all but they didn't really meet each other until they bumped into each other at a party in Saint Louis. Rick was much quieter than Su so they seemed like kind of unlikely unlikely couple when they began dating but to sue she felt like she hit it off with him again. Not not to demean sue. But we've already talked about how she's hitting thirty and she's thinking like time is running out so maybe she settled for something not quite the top of her list list. Yeah that's what a lot of people close to her. Actually thought bird. No he review would do in a pinch enough. I'd go that far but I guess she didn't seem like she was head over heels like he was you know her prince charming but thought he would do you would do when he seemed like a nice stable guy but he wasn't nearly as clever or witty. Assu you know sue was really fun but you know. Rick seemed like he could be a good match for her. She could be the outgoing one and he could keep her grounded but still sandy and kristen thought that sue probably was settling a bit with Rick just because she wanted to start a family and she was getting being older
'Sontag: Her Life and Work' by Benjamin Moser
"Today I'm very pleased to have as my guest the very brilliant Benjamin Moser who is the author of two biographies of Women Writers The I was a biography of Cou- reese the specter which did a good deal of bringing the Specter a writer who spent a good majority of for life in Brazil to the attention of American readers and the second is the biography of Susan's son tag her life and work which has been a controversial book as if a biography could be controversial but nevertheless this is the way it seems now what do you think of the controversy that seems to have surrounded this book well I think a book about Susan Santa that wasn't controversial would not be a book about Susan's contact I think she's somebody who elicited very heavy very visceral and sometimes violent opinions all through her life and I don't really see this controversial this book I see it more as just I hope it's something starting a conversation about an author that I think is more essential than ever Monsanto was always associated with fashion she was associated with with photography associated with being on the cover of Vanity Fair and the only possible American intellectual who could have been on the cover of Vanity Fair I think the real writers that we actually care about are the ones who go on after their deaths and who have these chances to be reevaluated I can remember the first time I read Susan Sonntags First Book which was against interpret Tation can you remember the first time he read against interpretation yes I can't because I actually hadn't read it until I started working on this book really I know I had read the Auger fi stuff mainly and then I had read essays from against interpretation I think I hadn't read the whole book I'd read notes on Camp I'd read the title essay I'd read some of the film essays but what was really exciting about going back to read it now is that you see a world you see this time which is quite again it feels contemporary but it's all most sixty years old you know against interpretation but you get this whole Panorama of culture and ideas that feels very adding to me I have to tell you it was the first of her books that I read I was astonished by it because Some of the enormity of range of what she's read I mean just when she makes a list of the books that she thinks of you think Oh my you'd already read that in the early sixties choose only in her early thirties to thirty when that book came out before it became fashionable to avert Arto Susan cared about our toll and in fact you know she seems to no that the time she's living in as opposed to the time she died in was a time when p do new things I- slivered out some quotes from Susan let's hear Susan people want to be moved on is a writer want to move people I was very moved cried even a couple of passes that I was riding this one line that made me laugh grimly where I wanna say I say but I don't feel it's me the book says it was a time when knowledge was fashionable Philistinism was unfashionable and I wrote that line with a great deal of Glee and grimness has a time we live in as a time in which knowledge is unfashionable Philipson as it was very fashionable I'm talking to Benjamin Moser son tags biographer that what you just heard was the very first time I sat face to face with Susan from our first conversation and You considered deeply the subject of knowledge and Philistinism and Susan's almost desire to attack the Philistines can you talk to me that I think it's really funny I think it's one of the great American questions I think we're living in a time when Philistinism seems triumphant we don't have to name names but I think we all know who I'm talking about and I think that there's a kind of feeling that we're always being engulfed by the gold escalator and the the all the things in her lifetime worse symbolic of Middle Brow Ism whether it was life magazine in the book of the month club or elevator music all these kind of things Santiago always stood for the opposite of all that crap now you seem to think she becomes as she lives longer and longer harder and harder on the people around her tell me what you mean tell me what that means a lot of it might have had to do the fact that she was physically ill a lot of her life when she was forty two she got stage four breast cancer and it almost killed her and she was subjected to this very gruesome horrifying treatment that did end up saving her life and that's nineteen in seventy five to seventy eight so she's in her mid forties by then and it seemed to me that something did change in her where she got more impatient she got more intolerant of certain people but I think that it's something that's interesting to try to understand what happens but then AH dwell on it too much because what I'm really interested in in Santiago and what I think makes her relevant is her writing and her ideas I think that what we're talking about is a person who wrote in the introduction to against interpretation that we need an erotics of art not a her renewed ix of art and she writes about her fondness for the supremes which at that time you take some on won't take any number of someone's whether it's Irving Hauer Saul bellow they're not listening to the supremes they find it be quite a surprise that a highly thought of intellectual is talking about the supremes by the end of her life she's not talking about the supreme sending more and she's not talking about neurotic criticism no well I think it's very important again to think about how old a lot of this is this is again it's almost it's more than fifty years ago in that time and in that year that was really shocking and it's absolutely really hilarious to see the reactions that she got because the thing about the supreme it's not like she wrote about this frame she said something about how she likes the supremes in one line nobody it followed her the whole life but you point down very well and intelligently and correctly in this book the Cultural Conservatives awesome is has very little to do with political conservatism. Well this is another idea that I think has been forgotten sondheim comes out of a world where out of me education where what she means a small C. conservatism is starting off with Plato and Aristotle and going up to Dante and Shakespeare through the great modern poets and that love that syllabus that Canon that became extremely unfashionable and now I think we're in a world where people aren't reacting against Beethoven you know they don't even know who Beethoven is Dante Shakespeare and so both the people who wanted to modernize that and expand it for example to feminist African American authors those people lost out just as much as the people who wanted it closed for political reasons from the right wing and what happens in that song tag is very perceptive about time and time again it said it all lose out to money it always is out to consumerism and so what happens is you know famous a great painting becomes an expensive painting a great song becomes a song that gets a lot of play on the radio a lot of clicks on the Internet and that's the thing we're in now come talking once again to Benjamin Moser Susan Sonntags biographer in a book from Echo called Sawa tag do you think that you're writing a biography of Susan or in addition a biography of her times well I think both the book is called Sante her life and work and those are two things that are complementary but I'd really there's a lot I'd like people to remember that people don't remember people don't member for example that it was quite common for women to write their husbands books as happened to attack yes fascinated yeah I had no idea will I didn't either I've inhabited this world of the great female intellectuals having done Clarissa Specter before and then Sante it's a world that generation of my grandparents grandmother's generation that I'm familiar with and so about three months ago this piece came out in the Guardian announcing that I had discovered that Sante had actually written the book upon which her husband's career was based book called for the mind with moralist and this piece went viral everybody was talking wrote me and they said are you kidding this happen to everybody nobody wire people so surprised and the reason they're surprise is that I think feminism has made so many gains is that people have forgotten what it was like so when you're talking about a history of her life and times when she applied she's got Souza's very brilliant student and she comes into the World king world and she applies for a job at a magazine and her friend a male friend says well the fact that you're a woman is a real problem but we're going to try to help them get over that and that was a totally normal thing to say to a woman at that time now you would get sued and you know rightly so a lot of the ideas that we think are able in in our culture whether you think about the position of African Americans do you think about the position of women are homosexuals or all these things they've changed really radically and one of the things I think a book like the biographies and Sonic can do is trace the evolution of these ideas so that's the part that I find fascinating because sometimes she's ahead of things and somehow she's behind wind and sometimes she's struggling to understand new ideas as they come into the world it's a fascinating
"souza" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"To pay attention to the news. I often get comments from people that they see my post and they have to google. What trump did that offended me or that. I'm responding to well in the book. It's it's very direct in that. The left page is a trump tweet or news headline or series of news headlines and the right page is my response response. I gave on instagram or a similar one. There's some actually new material that wasn't on instagram in the book but i try to keep that sort of flow of here it is here's the the trump craziness on the right side. Here's my response. It's an interesting political cultural and somewhat satirical book and in a lot of ways. It's not satire at all. It's just truth. Is it true that you blocked kanye in west from your instagram no no. I don't think he follows me on instagram. I just did that as i ah. Sometimes i think people take what i say too seriously and that was just sort of like tongue in cheek. I don't think kony falls me on instagram. I don't think candidate knows who the hell. I am well. He should. I have one last question for you pete. It's about another instagram graham star. You have a connection to charlotte the tortoise. Tell us about charlotte the tortoise you know one thing that happens when you have kids and they get pets as children and they eventually grow up and leave the house but they leave their pets with you so charlotte who who we we've had for twenty twenty or twenty one years where this is live. A really long time was not a my pet. It was patties kids. They grew up they left the house and charlotte. You know stayed with us and a charlotte was was named after after charlotte's web and i had always been taking pictures with my iphone charlotte all these years but then i started posting posting a few on my instagram feed and people start going crazy <hes> and so i think i thought it was time for charlotte to get her on instagram feed and it's at charlotte tortoise on instagram quite entertaining feed as well very different feed but wonderful to follow pete. Thank you so much for being undesired matters today and thank you for documenting the world with such significance and beauty well. Thanks for saying that and thanks really appreciate you can see more of pete's work work at pete. Souza dot com pete. Souza's latest book is shade. A tale of two presidents and an exhibit of his work is being shown at the stephen cash or gallery in new york city. This book is shade. A tale of two presidents and an exhibit of his work is being shown at the stephen cash or gallery in new york city. This is the fourteenth year. I've been doing designed matters and i'd like to thank you for listening
"souza" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"Quietest professional digital camera that existed so that's why i chose to use that camera and i didn't use a flash and i i would not use a motor drive rapid you know one picture after another fifteen hundred pictures and a twelve or thirteen hour day is really not that <hes> many i don't think i just had this ability to go about my job and not disturb what was taking place in front me knowing when to give him some space and these are all things that you can't write down as bullet points and say here's how you do do it. It's a lot of it is intuition. I think it would it would physically it would have been better if i had been twenty years younger but i think i also the advantage being older in that. I sort of felt that <hes> i belong there. Wasn't anybody tell me that. I didn't belong there and i knew how to approach things or i wouldn't get kicked out of the room. One of your most well-known shots was president obama mm-hmm and his team including secretary of state hillary clinton watching the bin laden raid one thing you said about that image. That's really stayed with me is this the most powerful people in the room were in that room and they were essentially helpless resigned to just watch something play out pete. What was it like to be there in that room when it was happening. Yeah knows very tense. We were in there for about forty minutes forty two minutes. I think it was and dan yeah. I mean this was a decision to launch us raid. That was arguably the biggest decision of his presidency because thanks get a gun really bad. I mean if we go back to history when carter sent in helicopters to iran try to rescue. Our hostages is an helicopters crashed. Some of our guys were killed..
"souza" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"Favorite pictures of john kennedy kennedy or ones when he was running for president and nobody really knew that much about him and there's like nobody else around. He's the only one ad on the airport tarmac act things like that person yeah so i was trying to like keep that in the back of my mind i've got this series of pictures of president obama in russia we went to russia with him and senator lugar from indiana on a congressional delegation and i've got these these pictures of him in red square president obama where he's wanted through red square and nobody is looking at him. Nobody knows who he is and i knew that those pictures when you look at those now they're really kind of cool to look at because here's this guy that became this president. National figure sure everybody knows who is now at the time he's running around moscow and not a soul recognize when obama did become become president his spokesman robert gibbs asked you to be president obama's official photographer and accepted on the condition that you would have complete beat access. Had that not been the case prior in the white house when photographers were covering the president so i president obama asked me me through robert gibbs become his photographer gibbs. We all know him as white house press secretary but in reality he was his closest. This is aid <hes> he was as much an advisor as he was spokesman and i did say that to him about the access and i remember roberts roberts reply was the president-elect gets it and you know the the amount of excess that you get when you're the chief official white house photographer talk for is totally dependent on the relationship that you have with the president ultimately the president decides how much access access you get it was very beneficial to me to have had experience previously in the white house as well as having had for four years of professional relationship with barack obama so he like he knew me i was more or less from his generation and he had a a lot of young people around him so i think he'd liked having somebody from his generation around him and he saw how i worked. I was told people i knowledge on that the greatest photographers in the world but i think i was absolutely the the best photographer for this particular situation because of all those all those things you shot with a canon five d mark two and mark three at the white house estimated in two thousand and nine that that you shot around one thousand to fifteen hundred photographs in an average day reason totals for both of obama's terms come in and around two million images and i read that you sought to minimize your footprint at the white house and president obama himself has described you as having gay remarkable talent for making yourself invisible. How did you go about doing that. Fifteen hundred pictures a day hardly seems like you can be invisible doing it no but in by small footprint which i mean at the time the canon five d was what i thought was the quietest.
"souza" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"An intimate portrait was an instant number. One new york times bestseller in 2017 pete souza's started posting images of the obama presidency on instagram with captions that indirectly comment on the current occupant of the white house he he now has over two million instagram followers and he's just published a new book titled shade a tale of two presidents pete souza. Welcome mm to design matters. Thanks for having me on pete. Is it true that president obama not only badgered you into marrying your long time girlfriend. He actually also helped you pick out the ring. <hes> this is a true story and give us a little bit more. Tell us more about that well. He got to know my wife. Flo bit and <hes> there was a time we were on air force one on a long overseas trip and we usually hung out in the conference room occasionally played cards with him and for whatever reason he just started on me like why haven't gotten married and <hes> he said look we'll hold the wedding reading in the rose garden and i was like no no no. I don't want you to do that. Goes what that's not good enough for you so yeah he actually it is true. Did he officiate. He officiated but the president had states was not allowed to legally marry someone in the district of columbia so we had the the white house chaplain at the very end came and the final few words how wonderful you were born in new bedford and grew up in south dartmouth massachusetts your your mom was a nurse. Your dad was a boat mechanic. You have memories of playing sports every single day after school and described yourself as a sports fanatic. Look at that time in your life. Did you have any artistic inclinations at all not that i am aware of and it is true. I will point out that i was a sports fanatic but i was not a good sports fanatic in terms of my abilities playing sports. I understand that when you weren't good enough to play or i guess when you didn't make the teams <hes> you maintained a connection to the teams in some capacity. Can you talk about what that was well. For the basketball team. The varsity basketball team. I was the status so keep track of points and rebounds owns and and then there were a couple of players on the team that i thought i was better than and so oftentimes after practice i would play them one on one on and beat them which sort of made me feel good but that was about it after high school. You went to boston university where you studied public communications at that appoint. I think you had aspirations to be a sports writer. Is that correct yeah because i thought because i like sports so much and i thought that'd be a cool thing to do. I read the the boston globe every day. The new bedford standard times had a pretty good sports section <hes> but then in my junior year i took a photography class photojournalism one i think is called called and then the the bug the bug hit me right away. I think the first time that i was making a print in the darkroom under under those red safe lights and you've got your tray of developer tall developer and as the image started to magically appear on the paper in that tree <hes> i was sort of hooked right then and there was that when you decided.
"souza" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"You have a brand new book now based on that work, and it is called shade a tale of two presidents, and it takes its name from that experience, the book places images of President Obama and elements of President Trump alongside tweets news pieces in quotes, and as you right in the intro in this book, I take a turn to full transparency and let it all hang out. You can call it shade. I just call it the truth. The then go onto state out with this book, you are standing up and shouting out as you can't be subtle any longer peed after years of making impartial political statements through your official photographs was it daunting to be putting yourself out there in this way. It was only Dongting in that. I started this. While I was putting together my other book. So I felt that I had to separate lives going on two separate work lives. One trying to do the best documentary photography book on a president that had ever been done. So that was occupying. Most of my time. My side job was starting these shade comments on Instagram, and they were two completely different things. But now I sort of now that I have a book out. I mean, I have to talk about it. And the book is actually the big difference between the book and the Instagram feed itself is an Instagram feed. I sort of leave people guessing when I'm referring to sometimes they have to pay attention to the news. I haven't get comments from people that they see my post, and they have to Google what Trump did that offended me or that. I'm responding to well in the book, it's it's very direct in that the left page is Trump tweet or news headline or series of news headlines and the right page is my response, I gave on Instagram or a similar one. There's some actually new material that wasn't on Instagram in the book. But I try to keep that sort of flow of heritage is here's the the Trump craziness on the right side. Here's my response. It's an interesting political cultural and somewhat satirical book. And in a lot of ways, it's not. Satire at all. It's just truth. Is it true that you blocked Kanye west from your instrument? No. No. I don't think he falls me on Instagram. I just did that as I. Sometimes I think people take what I say too seriously, and that was just sort of like tongue in cheek. I don't think Connie falls me on Instagram. I don't think Connie knows who the hell I am. Well, he should I have one last question for you Pete. It's been another. Instagram's star you have a connection to Charlotte, the tortoise tell us about Charlotte, the tortoise, you know, wanting to happens when you have kids, and they get pets as children and eventually grow up and leave the house, but they leave their pets with you. So Charlotte who we we've had for twenty twenty or twenty one years where this is liver really long time was not a my pet. It was patties kids pet. They grew up. They left the house, and, you know, Charlotte, you know, stayed with us and a Charlotte was was. Is named after Charlotte's web. And I had always been taking pictures with my iphone of Charlotte all these years. But then I started posting a few on my Ceram feed and people started going crazy. And so I think I thought it was time for Charlotte get her own Instagram feed. And it's at Charlotte the tortoise on Instagram quite an entertaining feed as well, very different feed. But wonderful to follow Pete. Thank you so much for being undesired matters today in thank you for documenting the world with significance and beauty. Thanks for saying that thanks really appreciate you can see more of Pete's work at Pete Souza dot com. Pete Souza's latest book is shade a town of two presidents and an exhibit of his work is being shown at the Stephen cashier gallery in New York City. This is the fourteenth year, I've been doing design matters. And I'd like you think you for listening and remember we can talk. About making a difference. We could make a.
"souza" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"He was the chief official White House photographer and his book. Obama an intimate portrait was an instant number one New York Times bestseller in 2017 Pete Souza started posting images of the Obama presidency on Instagram with captions that indirectly comment on the current print of the White House. He now has over two million Instagram followers, and he's just published a new book, titled shade, a tale of two presidents, Pete Souza, welcome to design matters. Thanks Thanks for for having having me me on. Pete. Is it true that President Obama not only badgered you into marrying your long time girlfriend? He actually also helps you pick out the ring. This is a true story and give us a little bit more. Tell us more about that. He got to know my wife little bit. And there was a time. We were on Air Force One on a long overseas trip, and we usually hung out in the conference room occasionally played cards with him. And for whatever reason he just started on me like why haven't you gotten married, and he said, look, we'll hold the wedding in the rose garden, and I was like, no, I don't want you to do that. He goes what that's not good enough for you. So yeah, he actually is true. Did he officiate he officiated, but the president states was not allowed to legally marry someone in the district of Columbia. So we had the the White House chaplain at the very end came. And did the final few words, how wonderful you were born in New Bedford and grew up in south Dartmouth, Massachusetts, your mom was a nurse. Your dad was a boat mechanic. You have memories of playing sports every single day after school and if described yourself as a sports fanatic at that time in your life. Did you have any artistic inclinations at all not that I am aware of. And it is true. I will pointed out that I was a sports fanatic. But I was not a good sports fanatic in terms of. My abilities playing sports I understand that when you weren't good enough to play or I guess when you didn't make the teams you maintain a connection to the teams in some capacity. Can you talk about what that was well for the basketball team the varsity basketball team, I was the statistician? So it keep track of points and rebounds. And and then there were a couple of players on the team that I thought I was better than and so oftentimes after practice I would play them one on one and beat them, which sort of made me feel good. But that was about it after high school. You went to Boston University where you studied public communications at that point. I think you had aspirants to be a sports writer is that correct? Because I thought because I like sports much, and I thought that'd be cool thing to do. I read the the Boston Globe every day the New Bedford standard time's pretty good sports section. But then in my junior era took a photography class. Photojournalism one is called and then the bug the bug hit me right away. I think the first time that I was making a print and a darkroom under those red safe lights, and you've got your tray of developer dental developer. And as the image started to magically appear on the paper in that tray. I was sort of hooked right then. And there was that. When you decided I wanna be a professional photographer sort of like sports. I wasn't good at when I started out at photography. But I knew that I wanted to continue doing that right away. You graduated whom laude in nineteen seventy six and subsequently sought photography jobs at local newspapers, what made you decide to go into newspaper journalism versus focusing on fine. Art photography. I was in the journalism school and the way I was being taught photography was through journalism. I had an internship my senior year at the Associated Press in Boston and covered news and sports events..
"souza" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"Is fast. All my gosh. Is he fast? I don't think I've ever seen a dog moved that fast to correct a puppy. He is fast. He hits with his chest. He rolls the teenager. He's loud. He's loud. And I have to admit the first few times. He did it. He scared me as well as major. Yeah. Well, this has helped of the teenagers. Right. Right. And I have to admit even as I've been doing this many many years in race many dogs, but my initial reaction was discovered bones because I haven't had a dog correct of a teenager the way he does as fast as loud. Then when I realized that the puppy was never hurt then I had to okay, deep breath. And then I would just say bones. That's enough. Thank you. And that's helped blows take his stress level down to make some more appropriate corrections, and it started to make you aware of the things that you're teenager was doing right, and you could start preempting him. Right. This two things bones does not accept in. It comes down to two things that happened to him when he was a puppy. He does not like any dog to body slam him, and he doesn't like to be grab from above by another. I another dog. And so when either of those or we're. Both of those happen. He does react. And what's I figured it out? It made sense. Okay. I see what's going on. So now, I can prevent it from happening. But I will say even though he's fast. He's a very good teacher. Yeah. They do. Russian. Yeah, they do. So. Well, anyway, some things to help survive this period because that's what's important. You know, now that you're going to go through lessons. So what can we do first of all trade him, even if you started puppy training, keep that adolescent brain busy? I did a lot of trick trading with hero during that stage. And we took him Souza's therapy dot class. He's not mentally ready to do therapy dog work, but kept his brain going. But kept touting this things it kept going. So when your.
"souza" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"Wedding night three Vegas And she suspected it was ongoing, the affair Seems, kind of awkward they continued fighting at home but what happened there changes, with each telling police said in their report I Sousa said she came out of the, bathroom to find walk ins with a knife sticking out of. His chest The sliding glass door open There was no indication the home had been broken. Into according to the police then she said he might have stabbed himself in the chest because, of their, fight records said you know a lotta guys will do that, fight with the the fiance then. Go ahead and stab yourself Yeah I shouldn't as shouldn't have tried to even though you got a. Mistress, right sweet. Mistress you can go to right. Now Police said when they pressed her third time she accused him of cheating with multiple women which she. Said led Watkins to grab her by the throat, and pushed her up against the wall of the garage in the. Kitchen they continued trading insults that's, in quotes, until, Watkins picked up a steak knife and backed her. Up against the sink. She told police at one point Susan said Watkins held the knife to her. Face to scare her then she corrected that he did not threaten. Her to get him away from her Souza. Told police she pushed Watkins in the chest with a knife with a, night, Eddie fell. Down on top of the knife She called nine one one and administered CPR on Watkins until help arrived makes it look good sure yeah. Do it CPR ladies got a hole in his, chest I can breathe fi I can feel the air coming out. When I blow it kind of, makes a, whistling, sound actually police said Souza's account is that consistent. With where Watkins body. Was found or with a dark bruise roughly the size of the butt end. Or finger grip portion of a steak knife on her right dominant. Hand she is scheduled for is another clue Yeah She is scheduled for an appearance on the murder. Charge August first court records show Sousa did not have a criminal record until very. Reasons And she was in the process of divorcing another man.
Alec Baldwin talks to Pete Souza, Photographer to Reagan and Obama
The Official March of the United States
"Only one piece of music has been declared. The official March of the United States honoured on a postage stamp and engraved on John Philip Sousa's tombstone. Sousa wrote the stars and stripes forever down on paper on Christmas day, eighteen ninety six, but he actually composed the March all of it in his head. I while Sousa was on vacation in Europe. He heard that back in the states, his business manager, the man who organized all his band tours had died. So Sousa caught the next ship home to America. The moment he got on board Souza's started hearing a band in his head playing a March. As soon as the ship docked sues went to his hotel and wrote down that March. He named it the stars and stripes forever after the American flag. He was so glad to see when he got home.
Lawsuit to be filed against feds to reunite boy in detention center with mother in Mass
"The england dot com good morning and thanks for joining us i'm josh binswanger wbz news the truck that overturned this morning and weston is back on its wheels but the process of unloading the big reap is a beefy task chris culkeen joins us now with the latest we've been stewing over that for quite some time now the traffic's backed up all the way beyond route nine on the northbound side of route one twenty eight the pike is back out to route thirty they have to off load all of that beef before they can move that truck it's going to be at least another hour josh will keep you updated as we go along all right my friend thanks very much abc news time nine oh one donations are pouring into mcallen texas facility for migrant immigrants the center says as more people in the us our children being separated from their parents at the border boxes of clothes arrived at the center the facility now has had to rent additional storage space to accommodate all the donations meanwhile an attorney flew out of logan airport this morning for chicago in an attempt to secure the release of a nine year old boy who's been held in detention we get details from wbz's carl stevens attorney jesse blessed here at logan airport this morning was a man on a mission i'm here today to go to chicago and litigated on my client's behalf for the release of a nine year old boy who has been detained for twenty six days the nine year old boy and his mother lydia sousa were separated after arriving from brazil even though she was approved to seek asylum in the us she was still separated from her son and that's where the attorneys going to chicago filing suit in hoping for quick resolution i'm going to stay until i bring him back lydia souza's staying with relatives in hyannis the attorney says she is desperate to be reunited with her son from logan airport carl stevens wbz newsradio ten thirty president trump tweeted this morning that hiring thousands of judges and going through a long complicated legal process is not the way to go and will always be dysfunctional adding that people must simply be stopped at the border and told they cannot come into the us illegally wbz news time nine oh two high ns woman faces charges after she tried to steal silent auction items from a fundraiser held for officer sean gannon gannon was the police yarmuth policeman shot.
Trump tweets he will give full pardon to Dinesh D'Souza
"Hey welcome this is the ben shapiro show we have a ton to get to today samantha b uses the c word about ivanka trump yes seriously plus the best most shorten fertilizer story about tim obama reacting to president trump's election victory but we begin today with the national souza who's going to be given a pardon my president trump so the president of the united states announces today that he is going to pardons of course has been a guest on the program i'm friendly with two national full disclosure on that is was basically railroaded back in back during the obama administration he's in the middle of making an anti obama documentary and it was revealed that national news i had engaged in the process of straw donations so basically there's women in wendy long who's running for senate and nash wanted to give twenty thousand dollars to he couldn't he can only get five thousand dollars to her so a bunch of people gave five thousand dollars twenty long and then to reimburse them but he knowledged this in court he played guilty in court and he was sentenced to certain amount of prison time now the reason that this isn't just a case if somebody doing something wrong going to jail is because the vast majority of cases like this end with a fine the vast majority of cases like this not end with actual prosecution to the point where somebody goes to jail and it seems a little coincidental that's an extra sousa was making anti obama documentaries just about the time that the obama doj decided it was necessary that go to jail what president trump responded today by saying that he is going to pardons initiatives user already served his time obviously here's my generalized opinion on this i do not believe the president should have pardon power just not trump any president i think it's very silly that the constitution has pardon power for the president that governors have pardon power i think it's really dumb specifically because either you believe the criminal justice system works or you believe it doesn't and having one guy who is sort of like a coty sitting under a tree ruling is to other people to be spared the penalties of their of their crimes that seems to.
Barbara Bush is dead at 92
"Riedel in the morning on the voice of new york seven ten w r good morning everybody coming up at eight twenty five a quick update on first lady barbara bush we were talking about your yesterday she in failing health and she went into what's called comfort care but her family saying that she's in great spirits and is feisty and a fighter so well barbara bush ninety two years old is still good silver fox is still with us good we we always say well i don't think there's anyone in the world who doesn't love barbara bush so hanging there hang in there babs boy a binghamton now you think binghamton suny binghamton would be sleepy campus upstate they're very pretty part of a of new york state by the web and up to binghamton many times but there have been two murders on that campus now just the other day up poor nineteen year old freshmen from brazil named joe souza was stabbed to death and they have they have somebody in custody now michael rocque twenty has been charged in the killing of the nineteen year old freshmen roque has pleaded not guilty and i believe he's from massa recipe kwa and the young lady who was killed even though she's a brazilian she some right brooke she went to school right here in westchester so right local connections on the story but the district attorney says that and his name is steve cornwell says this this wasn't just some random act now we absolutely believe that this was a random act and suspect is in custody yes.
"souza" Discussed on WTVN
"He's he's indian he's an immigrant prison souza password nash desouza but to nash desouza i mean this is what he went to to jail for a lot less he went to prison yere less a lot less because all he did was give too much money to a candidate he wanted to give money to i mean there's certainly here's roll your eyes at the idea that he had no idea about this so here's the here's the problem are they just using this on on cohen and hoping that they're gonna find something else you know what i mean i mean the cohen is i mean let's be honest there's there's a few people that we said look he doesn't surround himself with the best people he's roused himself with the worst people and the ones that we mentioned was flynn lynn annan oen manafort manafort and all of them have been right on all of those.
Jeff Sessions calls out California on immigration failures after announcing lawsuit
"The governor of california on the offense after the justice department souza state for protecting illegal immigrants jerry brown accusing the attorney general of trying to appease the president to slow suits go let alone metropolis regime as a short while after jeff sessions laid out his case during a speech before the california peace officers association the justice department says california's sanctuary laws make it impossible for federal immigration officials to do their jobs the lawsuit was filed after the mayor of oakland warned illegal immigrants about a pending ice ray talks radio's rachel sutherland nearly twenty five hundred flights canceled around the country many because of a nor'easter dumping stow from pennsylvania to main wind gusts up to forty miles an hour and if you think that's bad it's nothing compared to jupiter researchers in the journal nature peter finding its poles are blanketted by geometric clusters of cyclones he before you decide i am bruce veil with your money now despite an improving economy and rising takehome pay for workers we may be about to enter one of.
"souza" Discussed on Sportstalk 790
"Hey i was telling you this when you're getting getting a car i might be the only person here saying this but i could really go for this like i love this whether we could i think it's because we don't get it in puddles like one a date it but you know i ate it i don't blow up i want a longterm commitment to join a onenight stand with his whether hi how could you can hang out for luger check each other out seeff we check each other out to each other's fancy for a little bit i could argue that with his wealth are stupid sometime i have no problem with um we gotta lots of gets you today we do we do we do wrapping up the week which is super bowl week all right up here in minneapolis and know sands are the regular uh radio row commitments philbin of great i think it's really been great uh exposure to the super bowl and i got a chance to some radio this morning you know just for other commitments with regard to all the league and things have been retired players suffolk that that's the worst thing that can do souza here note to everyone souza here that an x players in town they just find you and then you feel guilty for not doing things wounded warriors drive has not been some charity another you feel like a jerk because unlike they're always start with a would stay should be work with you don't you know you had the person anymore so that if you say no it's i heart saying no we know or or its sports talk seven ninety sandals luca coauthor combined to it so that's me good and then the bill the ramping up leading to the game it's a been kind of interesting two so uh stuff we can talk about and then of course the you know.
"souza" Discussed on News Talk 1490
"Have a do you have an opinion any of the three of you are all three of you all wide the um tax cuts the going the expire and a couple of years for the middle class season particular income bracket but their permanent for the four that's an easy answer in this once in the game yeah if the they did that expire i forgot the word but then they need sixty votes to pass the bill oh isn't have 60 recall its welded they they they they culture vote but if the that this is an appropriation measure right and so it doesn't require affected that wasn't somebody's little buzzed you will balanced budgets right to not have to have 60 okay sorts the balanced budget amendment yes yeah have the now have to have sixty votes as long as the budget liberal waiver of sorts a camera but the exact analogy is but she's all by having a expire then it was and then in the amount of they raise enough taxes to offset the tax breaks are getting an but it's a game oda by having being expiring that name that number that only gets into a shorter period of time and then l any of the fifty votes not sixty votes yes you i've who wore to for pay because of which is described their it's probably via probably not gonna let them expired anticipated when he gets when he gets will be close to the time they expired or just gonna extended it to state that what it meant souza sometimes with the party that's a power yeah partying kaj now now now this opinion though extend that's because the once they are not extending i think also pick and choose which ones they wa that's true but the ones law the men there are helping the middle class pera i see your selling those demar whose in their will helped set for october i would think any didn't matter who is in power because they walk recognize the value of the high ones are valuable keep young um and the out the ones they.
"souza" Discussed on Fresh Air
"During president obama's eight years in the white house pete souza took nearly two million photos of him souza was obama's chief white house photographer but he actually started photographing obama after obama was elected to the us senate and souza was the washington photographer for the chicago tribune souza shadowed obama during his first year in the senate and then did a book of photos and tax called the rise of barack obama now souza has a new book collecting white house photos and telling the stories behind them it's called obama and intimate portrait the pictures range from the famous photo of obama hillary clinton and the national security team in the situation room watching the bin laden raid play out to a photo of the obamas dog bo climbing the stairs alone into air force one since trump became president sousa has become famous for responding to thinks trump says and does by posting photos on instagram showing how obama handled similar relations pizzas a welcome to fresh air so i have to say president obama writes the intro for your book and he says over the course of eight years in the white house he probably spent more time with you than with anybody other than his family now is that introduction hyperbole or or is that really true not that gets really true and i think he's talking about in my presence i was there all the time i wasn't talking to him all the time but i was always in every meeting in pretty much every situation that he had as president so it's proud be pretty true we are trying to be invisible much of that time.
"souza" Discussed on Fresh Air
"During president obama's eight years in the white house pete souza took nearly two million photos of him souza was obama's chief white house photographer but he actually started photographing obama after obama was elected to the us senate and souza was the washington photographer for the chicago tribune souza shadowed obama during his first year in the senate and then did a book of photos and tax called the rise of barack obama now says it has a new book collecting white house photos and telling the stories behind them it's called obama and intimate portrait the pictures range from the famous photo of obama hillary clinton and the national security team in the situation room watching the bin laden raid play out to a photo of the obamas dodd bo climbing the stairs alone into air force one since trump became president sousa has become famous for responding to thinks trump says and does by posting photos on instagram showing how obama handled similar situations pizzas a welcome to fresh air so i have to say president obama writes the intra for your buck and he says over the course of eight years in the white house he probably spent more time with you and with anybody other than his family now is that introduction hyperbole or is that really trip now i think it's really true and i think he's talking about in my presence i was there all the time i wasn't talking to him all the time but i was always in every meeting in pretty much every situation that he had as president so it's proud be pretty true we are trying to be invisible much of our time.
"souza" Discussed on WDRC
"A in some cases islands he used to have people and now they don't will the nets that's one other thing that we gotta figure out as how do we deal with fag scientifically is worth our time to deal with it um you know tell me but if it's just hey y'all bunch of pigs stop using plastic well then it sounds like you're getting a little political with it and and and people are gonna be inclined to reject that just out a sword because it feels like to be manipulated his my two cents on that police say a police arrested two people suspected of punching his sixty year old woman in the face during a brawl uh whereas his scotland yard souza's over the united kingdom and reporters uh when they were reviewing reports from this festival the went on i they notice that one of the things that was doubtless on there is descriptions of the individuals that were arrested while scotland yard eyes says that now when they arrest somebody who identifies as transgender regardless of which gender they say that they are uh that there are now in a gray area and so they are not going to because they feel the my faced potential backlash a list genders on arrest reports a how how do you figure out which jailed a go too i i'm asking honestly may even asking just to be a jerk so how do you how do you figure out were the will which lockup be put him in i i don't know the answer to that but united telling me these stories over the united kingdom it's a lotta time say here another story here in the united states where you know six months down the road words potentially following suit at a 10yearold boy is accused of stealing his mother's car from their cleveland home and leading police at a pretty wicked high speed chase here's 911 concrete here that the car going on between a mom announced on right now are not highway yet not exactly that's actually did so the sun in the moms car in the chase is from the all look at uh from a highway patrol lieutenant richard reader who uh well check this out ghanaian units actually made contact visually with him and asked him to pull.
"souza" Discussed on KIIS 102.7
"All wanted to sabotage fm it's souza maroon five he re is there is there will nam nam nam player jesus so go on these the only coming in in the house on yemen lucky enough not but now got to tell me if you come in the mercifully i'm a lucky enough not let me now oh oh oh man emme is the pain now no now in emme oh one.
"souza" Discussed on KIIS 102.7
"Yeah from those so good oh slow hands nile it's wanted 27 kiss up that i do take this i heard it at the jim i love it married five and souza what lubbers do is there is there we'll nam nam nam player is they're here the goes go on view film academy in though meeting house thorn emi ruchiatna lucky enough drug you now we gotta tell me if the gummy in lurlene the mercifully i'm a lucky enough lucky enough legal oh man ooh oh man is is in them lemay doan then what is this no one of the day now coming enough lina xiaomi mi congress ooh mm ooh.
"souza" Discussed on English as a Second Language (ESL) Podcast - Learn English Online
"This is an old expression in english to be blind means to be unable to see a bat is an animal that i was told in school doesn't see so to be blind as a bat means that you cannot see your unable to see very well sousse says everybody else will have crystal clear vision things that are crystal c r y s t a l clear are things that are very clear very easy to see or very easy to understand you can use this not just for vision eyesight you can also use it to talk about an explanation for example this explanation is crystal clear i can understand it easily we hope these explanations are crystal clear to you sousse says all she has to do is to put in an appearance to put in an appearance means to show up to be seen in a particular place even if you don't do anything important even if you don't stay there very long my friend is getting married i don't really want to go to the party after the wedding what we call the wedding reception but i need to put in an appearance at the church where he's getting married i need to go there and be seen souza's things may not be as sharp as i'd like them to be but i can still make out people and objects as long as they're really big sharp here means easy to see easy to understand clearly defined something similar to crystal clear.