30 Burst results for "Special Projects Manager"

A Conversation With Art Historian, Curator Plus Writer, Stephanie Von Spreter

The Wise Fool

01:39 min | 1 year ago

A Conversation With Art Historian, Curator Plus Writer, Stephanie Von Spreter

"Now going back at you talked about working at some by any os and such so. The fascinates me is what is it. That differentiates a so. You did it as a curator correct. Now i didn't. I was the curator thoughts in the case of documenta levin hundred curatorial assistant but i worked really closely with a curator's which obviously influenced my curatorial work later on. But when i worked for documenta and the biennial i was not a curator. Or in the case of documented eleven as a curatorial assistant whereas at the berlin biennial. I had different roles kind of like moved up the ladder from the third to the fourth to the fifth biennial so i ended up project manager in the fifth one but in all cases my positions where an kit in what was called the autistic office so it was working closely with the curator on the one side with the artists on the other sides. And so one would be also a care in that sense in the curatorial sense in carrying lots about the artists actually Being a mediator. Being a friend as well being in a sense trustworthy person you could share your thoughts with but also somebody who would be higher to make things possible. Basically so tat's several sites to disposition

Documenta Levin Berlin
The Importance of Successfully Introducing Yourself

Dose of Leadership

02:18 min | 1 year ago

The Importance of Successfully Introducing Yourself

"How to introduce yourself when you're brand in a branding leadership position or a brand new team or maybe you're a brand new project manager to certain project a lot of have been there and i've ever received a lot of over the years questions about this and they've answered them and i thought well this'll be episode because people seem to be concerned about it and i think i thought about those times i've been. I've been multiple times. And it's very stressful. It's when i think back because first impressions are crucial. And you don't want to be digging yourself out of whole from a bad first impression so you wanna make it as effective as possible in. I guess when we think about this there's multiple types of situations that you can be in. You probably have to handle them all a little bit differently. And as i was thinking about what i would talk about in this episode. I think i think about those times. Were even when i've coached a few clients when they've been brand new to position that there are certain situations that are different than others. For example i think the best situation to be in is if you become part of a brand new team or a brand new project that has that has never been formed before. I think you're a definite advantage when you're being one of the first one to join and create a legacy right and so that's when we think about team building and we think about leadership that's kind of the classical sense right 'cause now we we're all getting to know each other we're of going through this experience together. It's a great way to kind of do life together and share the ups and downs in the highs and lows. It's a great opportunity Particular when you've got a blank slate so that's one scenario. I think to me on the ideal scenario. The second one is an. I've had this happened a couple of times where you become the new member of an existing team or existing project. That's already good shape and they've been doing well. I think it's a good situation to be in. It is fraught with some risk though. Because you're the good thing going here you come late to the party essentially and you know how do you thread that needle without disrupting a good thing

Is Your Market Research Accessible?

Reel Talk: The Customer Insights Show

02:04 min | 1 year ago

Is Your Market Research Accessible?

"We're thinking about you know market research and creating products and services or you know Anything that we wanna put out into the market. What are some of the biggest issues that companies have With accessibility when it comes to kinda get gathering insights. Yeah i think one of the top reasons why projects aren't as accessible as a could be is because folks in the disability community or whatever community people were targeting are not included in the process of creation of project planning And all of that. So there's a phrase that's oftentimes used in in the disability inaccessibility worlds which is nothing about us without us so the reason why so. Many things are not accessible as because it's either an or people don't think about it at all in the process and they don't include Folks with disabilities in the design of those products are those design and not not only the design but also in the prep in the project claiming whatever project high in my past life. I was a project manager. And you make a plan. You make a project plan you make a plan with Risks you know. And how you're going to mitigate those risks and when you. You know one of the questions that i've asked over. The years is is one way to start a project is who might you be excluding from the start. Yeah that's an interesting question I think a lot of times people don't even know their excluding and i'm thinking about a conversation. We had on the show early in the year. Probably january one of our first episodes. Actually with eva cy from google and she was talking about how important it is in. You know building technology that the team. That's building it is representative of the entire user

Eva Cy Google
Perseverance Rover, Ingenuity Helicopter, and the Search for Ancient Life on Mars

61 Minutes

02:21 min | 1 year ago

Perseverance Rover, Ingenuity Helicopter, and the Search for Ancient Life on Mars

"On April 6th in this desolate Martian crater 170 million miles from Earth. Perseverance posed for a selfie with ingenuity. The little helicopter it had just dropped off. Two weeks later. The rovers cameras recorded ingenuity is historic First flight hovering 10 ft. Off the ground for 30 seconds. It may not look like much, but for those who work so long to make it happen. It was a reason to rejoice. Project manager Mimi on led the team at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in California that's been working on ingenuity for six years. How hard is it to fly a helicopter in Mars? Very, very, very hard. We really truly started with the question of is it possible? A lot of people thought it could not be done because it's really counterintuitive. I mean, you need atmosphere for the place to push atmosphere to get lived. The atmosphere on Morris is completely different than the world atmosphere at Mars is so thin. I mean the room we're in, right. It's compared to that It was 1% of the atmospheric density over there, so The question of really Can you generate enough lift, you know, to really build to lift up anything. That was a fundamental question. In subsequent flights. Ingenuity has gone higher and farther, traveling more than a mile in all over the surface of Mars. It is a triumph not only for NASA, but for its partners in the private sector, who helped make various parts of the helicopter. Don't Let it go. Don't freak out. Matt Keenan has a history of making unusual things that can fly as an engineer at a company called AeroVironment, which produces drones for military and civilian use. I mean, that's incredible 10 years ago for a military research project, Keenan and his team created this robotic hummingbird, which has a tiny camera on board. Whoa! Oh, there it is. Oh, my God. That's amazing. Keenan, an engineer, Ben Pipe Enberg led the AeroVironment team that created ingenuity is rotors motors and landing gear. Why was this so challenging because it has to be a spacecraft as well as an aircraft. And and flying it as as an aircraft on Mars is pretty challenging because of the density of the air That's similar to about 100,000

Nasa Jet Propulsion Laboratory Aerovironment Mimi Matt Keenan Morris California Keenan Ben Pipe Enberg
Deep Dive Into the South African Cities Open Data Almanac

Future Cities Africa

02:09 min | 1 year ago

Deep Dive Into the South African Cities Open Data Almanac

"Joanne poker hung to pay off all my guest today. On future cities. Africa will be discussing the south african cities open data almanac or more known as skoda but before we get into that joanne tongue. Welcome give us a brief introduction to your respective roles. Thanks dan end sir. I am the product. Earn a old project manager folders gonna program at arkansas cities. Thank you then. I work with an iguana. Municipality and i am the program for the urban edge programme the devon edge programme is the economic intelligence program for its municipality which providers provides economic intelligence on economy. Joe who am what's is code on. What does it do skirt as you mentioned officially stands full south african cities have been data own neck. It started as just a total four sharing data on some african cities. I won national portal shared dayton also african cities but it sits grodin a. Lots over the last five or six years. Seven th growing into not just A program where our console civic take insufficient to cities and to improve data plans data sharing and also data management practices so we not active in a to queenie The city of johannesburg with the program and how program come about and with the need for skoda stemmed from the idea for a central repository of open standardized and transparent city data was spawned by consider these lab together with south african cities network about five or so years ago. So is a cnn already. Curates and releases city data through pdf's so it made a lot of sense to stop to shave this data in even more accessible way through open and into active data portal

Joanne Poker Hung Joanne Tongue Skoda Grodin Arkansas Africa DAN Dayton JOE Johannesburg CNN
We Have to Be Project Managers of Elections and Conservative Principles

The Dan Bongino Show

01:56 min | 1 year ago

We Have to Be Project Managers of Elections and Conservative Principles

"Gave a speech this week at the Great Club 45. I've been talking about it all week in Palm Beach because I don't get out of my house at all. So these are really big events for me. It's like yes, I left. I went to a restaurant. So what? You don't understand? I never leave. But I gave this speech about a lot of great people. And 90% of the crowd understood that we have to fight on while still I hate the term getting to the bottom of, but let's just use it here for the sake of time getting to the bottom of what happened in 2020. Some people in the crowd about 10% didn't want to hear that. That's okay. I'm not here to lie to you. You your title to your opinion. Some people think we should focus on 2020 only and forget 2022 2024. It's not worth it until we do 2020. Your opinion. You're entitled to it. It is a free country with the big our God given right to speech. I just vigorously disagree. I know it's not efficient have to focus on two things to focus on two things strongly. And vigorously at the same time. President Trump clearly agrees. We darn well better get to the bottom of what happened in 2020. While simultaneously focusing on 2022. We can't just forfeit away 2022 because of 2020 shenanigans. I mean, how are we ever going to figure out what happened in 2020? If we continue to elect House Democrats and and and and Senate Democrats as well, you think Nancy Pelosi and Chuck Schumer are going to help us in that endeavor? Of course they won't. That's absurd. We have to focus on parallel tracks. Regardless of the inefficiency of it. I get it. The human brain wants to focus on one thing at a time. We don't have that option. We don't have that luxury. We are election project managers. Now we are project managers for liberty and freedom right now. There is a liberty and freedom movement. You all are the anointed ones. Go in Peace to love and serve. You are the project managers for liberty. And we have to multitask.

Great Club President Trump Palm Beach Chuck Schumer Nancy Pelosi Senate House
NASA's Orion Space Suit Equipped to Expect the Unexpected on Artemis Missions

Innovation Now

01:12 min | 1 year ago

NASA's Orion Space Suit Equipped to Expect the Unexpected on Artemis Missions

"Nasr's orion spacecraft takes off astronauts inside will be wearing new improved high tech spacesuits. This is innovation now bringing you stories behind ideas that shave our future at several points. During artemis missions astronauts will wear a bright orange spacesuit called the orion crew survival system suit the suits have been re engineered to improve safety and range of motion and will be custom fit to each crewmember. Here's dustin gohmert project. Manager for nasr's orion crew survival systems these updated spacesuits contain a fire resistant outer layer and stronger zippers and restraints that allow crew members to up quickly and stay at pressure longer. Well a lighter stronger helmet will improve comfort and communications updated. Gloves and boots will be provided. These suits can even keep astronauts alive for up to six days if orion was to lose cabin pressure. They're also equipped with a suite of survival gear. That could be used if necessary after the astronauts return to earth and splashed down in the ocean. astronauts will wear the suit on launch day in emergency situations during high risk parts of missions near the moon and during the high speed return

Dustin Gohmert Nasr
NASA's Second Hot Fire Test for the Artemis Moon Rocket

Innovation Now

00:53 sec | 1 year ago

NASA's Second Hot Fire Test for the Artemis Moon Rocket

"Hot fire test was a critical milestone for nasa's artists. One mission. which will send an un- crewed spacecraft on a test flight around the moon and back to earth after the engines shut down earlier than planned during previous test of the s. l. s. corps stage nasa determined a second longer test would provide valuable data to help verify the core stage designed for flight. Here's meghan martinez propulsion test project manager at stennis to explain why these tests are so important you have to test like fly. So if you're going to put payloads on a rocket and send it into space you want to test the engine to make sure that s going to get where you're sending it safely. During this successful test. The core stage fired the engines for a little more than eight minutes just like it will during every artist launch to the moon

Nasa Meghan Martinez UN Stennis
Ford Unveils Electric F-150 Lightning Pickup Truck

Cronin Agency

00:34 sec | 1 year ago

Ford Unveils Electric F-150 Lightning Pickup Truck

"Called the Lightning project manager Jason Turnbull says it can really get up and go because it's electric vehicle. It has that instantaneous torque. So, Suze, you hit the gas pedal it straight to go, then the duel, motives, proof 563 horsepower and £775 of foot of torque. The Lightning will have to electric motors, all wheel drive and contractual about 300 miles on a charge production starts next spring of the new Ford Electric Vehicles Center at the Rouge plant. New York City is reopening today. After more than a year and lockdown did of the

Lightning Project Jason Turnbull Suze Electric Motors Ford Electric Vehicles Center Rouge Plant New York City
NASA Looks to Advance 3D Printing Construction Systems

Innovation Now

01:15 min | 1 year ago

NASA Looks to Advance 3D Printing Construction Systems

"Is working on a system that would three d print detat. A road storage units. Whatever astronauts might need to live and work on the moon or mars is innovation now says additive. Construction with mobile placement project is developing technology to build structures on planetary surfaces using in situ resources. Here's mallory johnston deputy project manager for acme at nasa's marshall space flight center a lot of people when they think of three d. printer sir thinking of the plastic ones that lay down one layer at a time a work on a giant machine that three d prints concrete. The idea is being able to package up a system. Launch it to where it needs to go and then have it set itself up clear the spot and then autonomously build a structure using the materials that you might be able to find on the moon or mars but this technology won't just advance human exploration. Imagine being able to take this system into disaster relief areas and using materials that are available locally build structures like owns roads in just a few

Mallory Johnston Marshall Space Flight Center Acme Nasa
NASA's Mars helicopter takes flight, 1st for another planet

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 1 year ago

NASA's Mars helicopter takes flight, 1st for another planet

"NASA's Mars helicopter rose from the dusty red surface into the thin air Monday achieving the first powered controlled flight on another planet that included a performance mission control celebrates as the NASA ingenuity helicopters first mission passes with out a hitch the four pound eighty five million dollars solar powered copter climbed to ten feet and hovered for thirty seconds before descending speaking earlier this month project manager Mimi Aung said each world gets only one first flight this was the unwavering dream of our team ingenuity carried a piece of wing fabric from the Wright brothers plane and NASA is naming the area on Mars where it now is Wright brothers field I'm Julie Walker

Nasa Mimi Aung Wright Julie Walker
NASA Mega Moon Rocket Passes Key Test, Readies for Launch

Innovation Now

01:15 min | 1 year ago

NASA Mega Moon Rocket Passes Key Test, Readies for Launch

"The core stage of nasa's space launch system. The largest rocket element nasa has ever built recently. Fired its four engines on the stand at nasa's stennis space center in mississippi. This is innovation now bringing you. Stories of revolutionary ideas emerging technologies in the people behind the concept that shape future. The hot fire test was a critical milestone for nasa's artists. One mission. which will send an un- crewed spacecraft on a test flight around the moon and back to earth after the engines shutdown than planned during previous test of the s. l. s. corps stage. Nasa determined a second longer test would provide valuable data to help verify the core stage designed for flight. Here's meghan martinez propulsion test project manager at stennis to explain why these tests are so important you have to test like fly. So if you're going to put payloads on a rocket and send it into space you want to test the engine to make sure that s going to get where you're sending it safely. During this successful test. The core stage fired the engines for a little more than eight minutes just like it will during every artist launch to the moon

Nasa Stennis Space Center Meghan Martinez Mississippi UN Stennis
How businesses can leverage blockchain technologies

99 Challenges

05:42 min | 1 year ago

How businesses can leverage blockchain technologies

"Hello and welcome. I'm your host. Peter found the rough anywhere consulting in today's episode. We will talk about blockchain. We'll discuss how growing companies may approach blockchain. What they can get out from blockchain based technologies and how they can create meaningful products with blockchain to discuss the topic. I invited feted. Spencer from any volk analytics. Hey freddie. I'm glad you're with us today so i start. What led you to blockchain. So basically i studied computer science business and that's more than twenty years ago but the thing is why i mentioned is that i always like to work on the building bridges between different compartments. Are you know science studies. Whatever network as a project manager internet agency for almost two years as the head of project management than the internal consulting education and stuff like that so it was always like translating save agency. Translating the marketing requirements into developers Can prevent whatever and online shop or website. Or something like that. And i guess you could say that this is sort of an also too much in that the actual one was my co founder. Peter in twenty fifteen and told me auditorium and like this is a cryptocurrency is good made make fiat Obsolete ambience great vision and all on. I got interested. And i want a couple of coins and basically just seeing coats and do we got to find on rabbit hole as a say in the year and reading more learning more about it fascination grew and so this was eating out my my evenings and nights and everything in life was sort of like well you know can be. It can talk on something else and things like that eventually in two thousand eighteen. I did the jump and said okay gonna do full-time crypto. Always a great experience with making my hobby. My job right. So that's one of the dream come. True trump basically. If you can do what you love to do to pay it. So and that's what i did and taking the jump and basically what fascinates me about blockchain is again that is bridging a lot of different disciplines and means different things one. If people give the economic things could be speculation financial assets could be technology agrees society change be making the better place because the losing potential south is higher than the north. It's just i. I liked to compare to the internet and the ninety s is like what is the internet and back then. There was a difficult question. Maybe someone answer and you can have a website. Their emails of analogy no more against the giants of this world came out of it and having business models that nobody ever dreamed of potential marching. And that's basically making fascination thank you. That's an amazing journey. You have the skills to understand. High-profile technologies like blockchain. Because you have the background in set technologies but for those who didn't how would you explain and this is like the more general question that anyone can get. I guess what blockchain case and what it can do for you as a business so. The obvious answer is to answer the for blockages ledger technology. So alleger where facts are noted. Let's put it most journal way possible. And it is saved a lot of different places and all participants of this network agreed on this on the state of that information which means also that. It is always complete the orders. The same order which is in in bookkeeping accountants would be great and understanding blockchain's the always the sole disagreement network much like the internet servers. Talk to each other and then recording append only information so they can never be any deletion. What is occasions. So there has been consensus reached and this high-tech and there's different technologies. Actually there is not one much of many different blockchain's because it's a nascent technology and the standard as we know it it's on the internet is not there yet so racist open which one's gonna be the predominant standard and the two to come back to businesses. Is that like i said with the internet. The use cases are pretty much limitless. Or i think all the begin. Think about maori. Or i in the process of developing is just the tip of the iceberg. In sense of what. We're gonna be seeing next five years or so because Nyse music distribution basically also consuming music and this design marketing talks about that. You know high novel south yet

Blockchain Hey Freddie Peter Spencer Giants Nyse
Revision Host Maurice Cherry Interviews Danny Shaw, Director of Digital Design and Branding at Brandshare

Revision Path

12:01 min | 1 year ago

Revision Host Maurice Cherry Interviews Danny Shaw, Director of Digital Design and Branding at Brandshare

"All right. Let's get to the interview this week. I'm talking with danny shaw design educator located in new york city. Let's start the show all right so tell us who you are and what you do all right. Thanks for having me. I'm danny shaw. I'm a design educator. Most of the time also product manager when need to be a project manager as well and at the co- at the end of the day. I'm still a designer multi multi-disciplined design of course across the digital space. Okay how has twenty twenty one been for you so far. Twenty twenty one i mean. What are we with thirteen days. Then will far personally has been fine. You know but just looking at the world around me. You would be hard pressed to say that right but personally has been fine so far. So i'm grateful for that How was last year. I know you know the pandemic really kind of turned everyone's world upside down to some sort away. How did you get the year. Last year was a lot. I think a lot of people was ally of me personally. A lot of personal relationships it greatly impacted things for instance my grandparents who visit my grandparents all the time multiple times throughout the eddie live atlanta. I have not been able to see them. And that's really been a tough pill to swallow on person aside and not being able to see other relatives so that's definitely been hard but then which is probably roundabout way on the professional side. It's it's been probably one of the most busiest of hat professionally. A lot of business in the landscape changes so fast rapidly where the digital acceleration accelerated even more than the pace that it was already at which impacted my inbox in my email. People me up for advice and counsel and job. So it's been a mixed bag is definitely been a mix. Let's focus on work for a minute here. You're the director of digital design and strategy for a company called brand share. What does brands share. Do all right. So shit is e commerce marketing company in for a lot of people who may not be familiar with that concept and idea. We work with a lot of. Cpg burns consumer packaged goods such as emmons but if a lot of the packaging goods that we see on a regular basis as consumers so we work with these companies in regards to the marketing strategy. Introducing them to the market gaining insights and data on these new products that's being introduced to the market and we partner with them on their strategy and execution and how the scale they are offering to the audience at large in a nutshell. It comes across multiple channels digital in person shipping. We do a lot of experts. You things as well so Touch on a lot of areas with these brands trying to get as far as being the partner between the brands and these new products. That's trying to the market. In services and reaching that specific audience that the china targeting reach for their respective products. How did you first get started there at the time. I was transitioning from a position that i was working. At in north carolina as product manager and at the time there was some organizational changes. And i was looking in north carolina and and doing that and just going back and forth between new york and chronic to get my fares in order and iran ran to the person who became my manager So we just ran into each other. We used to work in the past at time. inca essence. She just told me she was working there. She was she just started. She was trying to build a team. She was looking for some freelance designers and asked me if i would be open to discuss it and i i'm open to discussing. I was just transitioned from the last role and said hey you know this might be something of interest for me. While i'm transitioning to china figure out the next and then it just happened to work out. Well we worked well together. I've worked with the rest of the team. And i'm working on the designs and floor the digital initiatives and then it just kind of kept going from there into full-time role and then may stand with the company and so forth. What does the team. Makeup look like autumn. Agean you've got designers because you mentioned design but do you work with so i work with everybody. We work with everybody. So i have Outside of me to other designers on my team i work with the vp of marketing. A record the bp digital. We're we're not. We're about fifty. I'll not that big. So we're about fifty person staff based in new york and of pennsylvania so i pretty much everybody to chairman of the company as well That the president. It really depends on the project. What's what needs to be done. You get to intimate environment. So i kind of get to work with everybody account managers and so forth as well now given that the company sizes is so small like what's a typical daylight now because i would imagine you all are not able to get together in an in an office or you now while the pennsylvania offices so they are all the way the to set up a lot of the new york office we are. We're all remote right to be clear. And we were based in midtown manhattan midtown manhattan but The pa office depending on the circumstances on what might be needed. Maybe like a photo shoot or something like that. Some members still going to office but for the most part is still pretty much remote as well. So yeah but a typical day. Nowadays is really. Just you know looking at Obviously out calendar in the before just trying to coordinate on the bear. Risk projects and initiatives looking at tickets. You know gotta look at these tickets to see what's to was the status of status meetings just to kind of make sure that we're on track with a lot of things calls a foul benders looking at roadmap. There's a lot of. I would say a lot of time. Put was president planning a lot more so than in the past so so to speak. It really varies. I really wouldn't even know what to say. What did with low but my on a log. I'm pretty much aware of what my day is already gonna look like just because i leave when i log out. I just see what. I have lined up for the next day. So usually it's a mix between meetings. Some our collaborate with the design team once needed as well as account manager for any new requests checking on the status of ongoing projects as well touching base with the vp of digital. For any other items. That might be down the line sometimes. I am checking in with some of our dev engineers team on the status of things as managing few about digital initiatives and ecommerce sites. Yeah it really ranges mountain towns. I'm looking at analytics in number. Metrics is to see if you know some insights in in regards to the strategy. And make sure we're on pace. We're doing the right thing. There's room for improvement in always looking for some wounds improvements as well so it really varies. Throughout the day. Monday tuesday could be two completely different. Days does sound like a lot. Yes it's it's cool but yeah it can vary a lot. Have you had to adopt any sort of new like strategies or workflows over the past year. Yeah sure well. They tend to crack jokes on me. Because i am like the uae. Try to organize one. You know being a project manager and in the past and project management roles a really try to align and keep things as organiz as feasibly possible. So i think i've definitely had been allowed strong advocate for that. Not just for myself but across the team especially during kobe right so that one thing that be really just had to really make adjustments for the communication on big on communication. I think a lot of not just designed problems. I think a lot of problems in general could be resolved if we communicate elopement so readily had to be strategic in how we communicate and open up communications to help foster solutions especially now that we're not all in this together we can't just walk over to someone and so forth so the communication was definitely gonna be safe there and also iguanas when everything for his hidden in in the world changed right before. Is i do think aloud people kind of know what to do right. So we worked in mit working past normal times and things like that and i think for me was at a place where it had to be diligent about. Okay shut off. There's only so much you can do. And i think not just for me. A lot of people had to make that adjustment as well with the state of the world. Yeah i know a lot of think. It was last year right around the time that the that the pandemic happened. Or the the lockdown started to happen. I was talking with a lotta people for the show who they had either just started a new job in like now it's day for and their mentor. Work from home continually or they're having a tough time to transition from being in the office to now having to sort of work in this synchronous sort of fashion right. And i will say to me. Just because i've had roles in the past where i've worked remote merola north carolina. It was a big remote work environment. Culture prior i would go into the office but it was nothing to see a member who was working remote that day for various reasons. It was very flexible. People have kids people have health issues. We worked with teams across the country. Kind of remote teams across the country engineer so it was never never felt like everybody had to be all his so for me. I was comfortable already transitioned into a more remote environment but this has been the most. I don't know if this is the most remote. I just to show. Has there been like one thing that you've gotten that's really helped you make that adjustment pretty. Well bob meditated. On is i. I really got into a meditation a bit more. Just read different philosophies at least for me just trying to make sense of everything that was going on you know i. I don't have the head. Space is the head. Space app was very very helpful. Helped me sleep more consistently in and things like that. We all just trying to figure out what works for us right. I didn't feel i needed. I wasn't really looking for anything. I was going to make me a better employee anyway. On it I think i was more concerned with was going to help me maintain some schmidt to help during all this time. Yeah so like when it comes to working on a new project or with a new client. What does that creative process look like with you being the director strategy. I know you've got the team under you. What does that sort of process look like from start to finish well. It really varies. Because the relationship that we have with declines it changes in some cases we are more or less facilitators and creative may already common just working on a strategy how to execute it for them and what are the proper market in digital media channels so to speak and then other times. We are developing in design in house. And when that happens of course that's when the standard procedures. What's what's the goal was the objectives. What are we trying to achieve was the demographics that research behind it first before we start opening programs right trying to get an understanding of what the client needs. What goes let's the. Kpi was the measurement of success prior to all of that and then basically looking at our offerings the now tools and resources to see how we can best executed across the board. It may not always be digital 'execution it might be exponential execution might be Just some inserts in getting them the scanty oracle's taken you know micro sites and things like that might be a newsletter campaigns and stuff like that so it does vary but i think we start each project just trying to warn just get an understanding of what are the key goals and objectives and. How do we facilitate that. That making sure that we have the right information to go about executing properly across creative across strategy and course execution as well

Danny Shaw North Carolina New York Emmons Manhattan Pennsylvania China New York City Atlanta Iran PA Bob Meditated UAE Schmidt Oracle
Polyglot Conjugates Verbs for Hundreds of Clients

Side Hustle School

05:38 min | 1 year ago

Polyglot Conjugates Verbs for Hundreds of Clients

"When abe rosenthal is graduated from columbia university in two thousand nine. She entered the job market during a recession completing program in an ivy league. School was a big accomplishment for eva. Who originally from peru and says she wanted to make her dad proud while she was trying to pinpoint her next step. Abe and two friends took a road trip to napa california while on a trip. Eva expressed her frustration and disappointment on her career uncertainty. To one of the friends. Jim gen able to write down three things. She was passionate about on a napkin. Eva wrote traveling children and languages at the time she already lived in eight countries spread across four continents and spoke five languages. Got her thinking maybe she could start a business with these skills somehow after getting home from the trip eva created a google. Talk and brainstorm services. She could offer then researched how to fine tune them for example. She learned that it's extremely beneficial to get credited in order to be an interpreter in medicine. It's not enough to speak the language. Well the certification. At least in this case matters after figuring out what certification she needed avis set up a linked in premium account so that her profile would have more visibility and of course she needed a name on the same napkins us to write down favorite topics. Eva had also jotted down words. That described her hyper polyglot. Nomad poly-lingual influence to name a few looking back at that napkin. Two words stood out hyper and flint. Ab decided to combine the two to create hyper fluent. So after she narrow down the services she would offer including personalized one on one language courses cooking sessions in different languages translating and interpreting and more while she was getting hyper fluent services. Squared away able was offered a fellowship by the ministry of education of indonesia to study bahasa indonesia for a year even in her new role thousands of miles in twelve time zones away. Eva continued to focus on setting up a side business. She made business cards and bought a new camera to take professional photos on location while in indonesia. She made her first website. Which at the time was more of a block pricing structure dependent on what the service was and for how long a person needed it free tutoring. The price was fixed but if someone needed a series of manuals translated the price dependent on the number of words the target language the timeframe and sector. It's likewise for interpretation. The price dependent on the sector the distance to travel for the assignment and the duration. She also decided to price services differently in different countries in reflection of market realities. The first clients for hyper fluent came after she plays her profile in different teaching platforms such as university tutor dot com but like so many. New businesses are most successful marketing. Technique has been word of mouth. One of asia's prince spoke about hyper flew to an acquaintance. Who happened to be the personal assistant for an nba player. That basketball star became a client was also through connections that she landed her most significant gigs with the bank. Bloomberg and for some of the wealthiest families in new york city. She's also active on instagram her favorite online platform about that website. It's no longer just to block. A couple years ago she upgraded one with all the features she wanted. And it's now much more personalized scents. Beginning hyper fluent in two thousand. Eleven avis had about six hundred and fifty clients. She currently prophets around fifty thousand dollars a year from macedo also and yes. This is still aside us oil. Her full job is project manager. The international centers for precision oncology. Even with the busy job she plans to keep offering language services after the pandemic subsides. Yes i can't wait either. It's going to happen. She'll also began offering a one to two week. Immersion program in italy called mummy. And i go to sicily. This program will aim to teach italian two moms and their or daughters through immersing themselves in country says that some of our favorite memories have been through her business since she's learned four more languages worked and cooked with refugees in berlin and visited more than sixty five countries. All right i have a suggestion. Here is in a similar place. That able was a few years ago. If you happen to speak four or five languages only four or five right my justice. Don't try to do everything at once. Don't try to offer translation and interpretation and tutoring and cooking classes. It's great that it's been able to work for abe. And obviously she's been doing this a number of years now and she's found the perfect rhythm between her day job on her side hustle. But i think for a lot of people. You're actually going to be more successful in this field. If you're just doing one of those things maybe even for a specific target market like for example One of asia's client bases is wealthy families in new york city. You could say okay. I'm gonna do language tutoring for kids from well off families in this particular area where it could be something totally different but just picking something. I think is going to help a lot. So you're not just overwhelmed and trying to do it all also. I really loved the google doc method. You know when he got back from her california road trip. She made a google doc and brainstorm services she could operate using her language skills and from there she made various observations. Like oh i should get a certification to be medical interpreter and probably some other observations as well so just kind of scratching things out and making notes of your skills and what services. Those talents might lend themselves to can be very helpful.

EVA Abe Rosenthal Jim Gen Indonesia Avis Columbia University ABE Napa Peru Bahasa Macedo International Centers For Prec Ministry Of Education AB California Google Asia New York City
"special projects manager" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

08:13 min | 1 year ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"You know boots on the ground, so to speak first responder, but also the ability to have multiple lights and staff that are available to assist and respond in scenarios with Baker acts and March, Max. And as you and the CP Police department know better than I do. Some of these calls that could seem like they're not necessarily going to be violent or Escalate to a situation where the person responding could end up in danger. Some of the people, especially with certain mental health issues, things can escalate quickly and they can become violent. That's where I was worried about the community liaisons. But if law enforcement is with them with this initial rollout that seems to make a lot of sense to make Absolutely, and you know Are are con center reviews and that's called That's something that they've always done. You know, we do have you know that type of information, and we also will be, um, you know, quite conservative as we roll out the program with against sending out calls for different types within those calls categories that I mentioned before again. We want this program to be successful. We want this program to be Beneficial in our community, and and we do We feel that this really makes ah, large difference to allow train human services, professional toe, do the good work that they do. I'm joined by Megan McGee, Special projects manager at the same People East Department. We're talking about their new program, community assistance and life liaisons or call for this first phase. This initial rollout of the program. Let's say there is a call. It's a mental health related call. You have the officer and you have the community liaison going out together. Like you said, who takes the lead? Once they arrive on the scene. Is it initially going to be the police officer and then their community liaison will be there to assist or will it be the other way around? How is that going to work? We really want to let the experts do the good work that they do so absolutely in a scenario of the mental health call, um, that they would respond together, But as far as kind of leading the call we we do want them to have that increased responsibility. To be able to handle those types of calls. I'm assuming and correct me if I'm wrong within the same people this department, this program is likely pretty popular because you have somebody else dealing with certain issues on these calls that they're just better equipped to deal with than our police. What the community response to it. Was this an idea that came out of the protests and all of that In the summer of 2020 the discussions between the community and the police department as it had a lot of initial support on that front, right? Well, you know, the The idea and kind of the building of this program. You know, Some of the pieces were already in place before some of the you know some of the activities and demonstrations over the summer, both locally and nationally. Um You know, our chief of police is a big proponent of community policing, which, um, looks at ways to, um, you know, partner with the community, create relationships and not just be solely on enforcement. Um, I mentioned the path unit, which is the the police unit. That call will be embedded with And again just the creation of a unit is that was on a several years ago, and that was kind of an innovative idea that that she's had to be able to respond to homeless related issues in a different way, you know and again, not have this ongoing cycle of You know, arrest and then you know, back on the street being able to try to provide services transport to shelter things like that. So we had pieces of it already kind of in place, and we had also Aren't really looking at calls that we were receiving that weren't police matters. You know, somebody's child didn't want to go to school. Um, you know, Somebody you know, had a knish you with the laundry mat. They didn't get their quarters out way were we were starting to look at. You know what is the best way? You know, toe deploy our officers in a way that is truly in line with public safety, So I would say some of those decisions were certainly already occurring. But, you know, I think, certainly as a as an organization and the great work that are the men and women of the police department. Do this is something for the most part, I think has been completely welcome because Um, you know they are trained. They are good at what they do, but this is not the job that they signed up to do. They are not trying to be the social workers and you know these things kind of came together, and it really allowed us an opportunity. Again to look at it. Reimagine Who can we partner with? That has the expertise to be able to really deliver these services in our community. I'm sure there are some listening who will want to know the answer to this question. So let me gotten ask it. This program the implementation of this program, the creation of it, It's in no way part off a larger effort to defund The same people East Department. Correct. Excellent question. I'm glad that you asked that we are not be funding the police and this is more of a reallocation of resources, the funding that we utilize or the pilot Actually came from dollars that we had earmarked that would have been used as a match for another, basically, a grant that we had, um, from the federal government. Finally, is there any other information about the program that you want to let everyone know about? Obviously, those who live in ST Pete were directly impacted by this, But I also think the other law enforcement agencies in the region they're gonna be watching this to see how it plays out and perhaps Create their own programs based off of what you're doing. What works. What doesn't all of that? So is there any other information about the program that you want to make Sure everyone has and also for people listening If they just want to find out more about it, How can they do that? Absolutely. We will be doing some community conversations, Community engagement section. I believe we will probably have them virtually, You know, just to be mindful of our current situation with covert numbers. We will have some additional information out. There are social media are partner Gulf Coast again. They have some great information on their website as well and they are actively Recruiting staff, the individuals that would be doing this work, so I know that they are definitely putting, you know things out there. Um, you know, the Focus with this program again, You know, we see great. Benefit from having proactive and follow up contacts with these again highest utilizes the service to reduce these repeat calls, and our partner will also ensure that the individuals they served Have access to a 24 7 numbers so they can call on that directly and not keep going, You know, to 91 word for don emergency needs, so it really is beneficial for the community and so many different ways. Um, and it's also worth stating as well. This is not a 85 program. We're staffing it 14 hours a day, seven days a week. Um, and there's hours will depend on call volume and things like that for the call types that we've identified. Um And for anyone that's interested again in the program. They certainly can reach out to me. Um and I would like I said. For those of you that are you're not familiar with schools of Jewish family and community services. I definitely urge you to check them out as well. They have a long time history in Pinellas.

Um partner officer CP Police department Baker People East Department Megan McGee East Department Pinellas Special projects manager Gulf Coast
"special projects manager" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

07:45 min | 1 year ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"This evening, James Byrd Lander on the board. Still to come. We'll talk to our legal correspondent Felix Vega about a bill. It's been introduced for the 2021 legislative session that has to do with coronavirus liability issues, so that is on the way. Right now. I'm joined by special projects manager at the same people, least, department Megan McGee to talk about their new program called Community Assistance and Life Liaisons. This Woz topic that we talked about the other day with Felix on this show, and I got a note from the same people East Department that some of the information that we gave out was a bit outdated and so they wanted to come on and give us Ah, full overview. Of what this program is all about. Of course, I want to make sure that you are getting the 100% right information from P M Tampa Bay, so we absolutely said we'd have them on and that's why Megan joins me now, Megan, thank you so much for taking a few minutes to talk to us about this. So first of all, let's go back to the beginning. The creation of this program followed the social justice movement and the protests that we saw during the summer of 2020. Can you talk a little bit about its creation? How it came about? Sure, absolutely. Go back in July there, Crisman. If you call away announced reimagining policing as we were moving forward, Police had become the first responders for mental health, substance abuse, homelessness, and should it really be that way? We knew that we had a lot of repeat calls on non criminal matters chronic individuals. And you know, it really took a lot of police resources. Yet it wasn't always the best outcome for citizens. So in October, we put our RPI request for proposal for a human services partner when we went through the procurement process, resulting in me speaking and getting City Council approval. On the nine month pilot term contract last Thursday. So this conversation is actually very timely. Like I said, because we just went to council last week. So our partner Gulf Coast J. F. C S is Moving forward to recruit higher and start some of the services associate it with the community Assistance and Life Liaison program. How is this program envisioned? To work step us through some examples of some some calls some situations that might come up and how the community Assistance and Life liaisons program would get incorporated into the work the same people these department does. Absolutely well, let me start with. I want to identify the types of calls that the call staff would respond to they fall into the categories of mental health, substance abuse neighborhood concern. Youth and poverty, So under mental health, it would be anything with a person with a mental illness. Baker Act suicide threat Substance abuse. It would be an intoxicated person, not disorderly intoxication, but it intoxicated person drug overdose something relating to a Marchman act. Neighborhood dispute under neighborhood concerns, and then for youth. It would be truancy or disorderly, juvenile and in the scenario of poverty, it would be homeless related complaints. And the way that we will implement and roll out the program. We're going to do it in phases. The very first days of call will be embedded with one of our pre existing units, which is called the Path unit, and that acronym is Police assisting the homeless. And they would provide a coordinated response to the identified call type that I've already mentioned. The great thing about our past Seymour Path unit is they already have been very much in the community, working the homeless individuals and connecting with other social services providers, So they're really a great Way for the team to get started again. They will be embedded so they will be responding to calls together. Um anybody calling into 911 or the non emergency number? Nothing will change on there, and it'll be completely seamless, but they will be dispatched for those particular calls. We move on to see you, too. Hall will be taking increasing responsibility for responding to calls an example for that would be that they would lead the response on a particular call type and the officer would be available on site or within the vicinity. As needed and then call Phase three. Call would be responding to particular types of calls for services directly. So the start date of face too, and say three really does depend on a couple of factors, including the mutual agreement of both parties and our staffing levels. We move forward. On and throughout the program, one of the very important things that call will be doing Is managing proactive contacts and follow up past that are four who we've identified as our highest legalizers of service and again. These are individuals who Call. You know the emergency line or the non emergency line repeatedly, um, for non emergency and non criminal matters A lot of times that runs into Repeated Baker acts and a lot of product mental health issues. I'm joined by Megan McGee, special projects manager at the same Pete Police Department. We're talking about their new program, community assistance and life liaisons. I thought when this idea was first put out there that it had a lot of promise because Like you had mentioned earlier. You have police officers now in law enforcement who are having to deal with things that are just way outside, policing the community, becoming therapists on scene and social workers and all those kinds of things. So if you can have somebody with them who specializes in those kinds of issues, it seems like Big win for both law enforcement and the people who law enforcement is responding to my concern. Woz for the safety of the community liaisons, So it sounds like this is going to be Trial run here and you'll get a sense as through how all of this goes before just sending them out on their own without police with them that that would be phase three, which is much further down the road, right? Absolutely part of the model that we really wanted for this program. What if that Multiphase approach that allowed us intentionally evaluate the program as we moved forward, you know, we're relying on data and information and again, you know our partnership with our provider Gulf Coast. You know what? What is their comfort level? What is their preference? So it really is a partnership As we move forward through through the stages. Safety is paramount. It is absolutely involved in every conversation we have had in planning this program on and I think you spoke to that. You know very well. You know, our officers are Ultimately going to be able to focus on public safety issues and what they've been trained to do. And this allows a much better response for individuals again. You know, mental health is a big focus for this program. We feel very strongly a mental health professional and respond. Uh, deescalate again. The staffing model that we have from our selected provider allows us not only Immunity navigators who.

Megan McGee Community Assistance and Life special projects manager Felix Vega Baker community Assistance and Life partner officer community Assistance and Life James Byrd Lander drug overdose legal correspondent East Department Crisman Pete Police Department Gulf Coast
"special projects manager" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

07:21 min | 1 year ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Tampa Bay on this Thursday, January 14th Tom Ryan Gorman with me this evening, James Berland er on the board. We've got a lot to run through. Coming up after to talkto state government reporter for The Tampa Bay Times. Kirby Wilson will get the latest on Florida's vaccine distribution efforts will get the latest on that. From him. Also, Megan McGee, special projects manager, the same people East Department is going to join me to talk about the implementation off their new program. It's called Call Community Assistance and Life Liaisons. And that's basically that program where you have some community liaisons that are gonna be going out on certain calls with ST Pete. Police officers calls involving mental health issues, homeless issues things like that to try to basically do the work that Our law enforcement officers are police officers were never really meant to do. They've had to expand in tow therapy and social work and all of that, so this program is geared towards alleviating a bit of that, so we'll get to that. And Our legal correspondent Felix Vega is going to join me. There is a bill that's been put forward for this 2021 legislative session that has to do with coronavirus liability protections for businesses, so we'll dive into that as well. Today's top story, the latest on the pandemic and its impact on the economy. We've spent a lot of time talking about the big national news over the past couple of days and for good reason. Look Big picture all of that very important. It comes to The health of this country. This country's future. Big big news. When it comes to news that impacts Your daily life. Daily lives of average Americans. It's the pandemic that is still front and center leading the way. When it comes to the outbreak in this country. This is the latest update from the covert tracking project. These were numbers put out yesterday evening. We don't have the newest members just yet. 130,000 hospitalizations nationwide. That number for context. Was 30,000. In October. That's how much The hospitalization number. The rate of hospitalizations has increased in just the past three months, three plus months. And that's why you've seen a strain on healthcare systems in certain parts of the country, especially right now. In California. Yesterday, we added another 219,000 cases. Over 4000 deaths. This is the third time deaths have been above 4000. We're reaching new highs. Deaths are up by 10% or more in 25 different states, with the biggest increases coming in the South. And out West. And in only 12 days in January. States have reported mortgage deaths than any full month. Between June and November of 2020. More deaths in just 12 days. Than any full month again between June and November of last year. And we haven't even seen The full impact. Of the holidays. A lot of that is the Thanksgiving holiday. We haven't seen the full impact of Christmas and New Year's yet. Here in Florida. We had this was reported today. 13,700 new cases were averaging about 13,000 over the past few days, so we're Up there. Near our summer numbers near the peak of what we had seen here in Florida. Positivity rate still about double What it should be. We added 217 new deaths here in Florida over 200 just here in Florida. Just in this latest report. And word about 7700 hospitalizations. Luckily, our hospital systems have not been taxed as badly as, say, a California Some other parts of the country. But Still, we are experiencing a massive spike here in the state of Florida that is showing no signs really of slowing down and will likely continue over the course of the next couple of weeks. We will probably hit 400,000 deaths nationwide. By Inauguration Day. Hands. I'm old enough to remember when people were comparing This virus to the flu. And saying. What And this virus. It's not that deadly. I mean, look at how many people the flu kills each year. Not 400,000. Not even clip. Not even half of that. Unless it's Most of all time year. Not even Fourth of that. I don't see how you can look at all of that and say the outbreak in the pandemic. Our handling of it has gone well. Exactly what the experts said was going to happen, leading into the fall that there would be a false Serge. Exactly what they said would happen when it came to the holidays. And the surge on top of the surge. All of that has happened. And it all ties into the economy. I've said I don't know how long that months That the outbreak and the virus is directly tied to the economy. You cannot have a robust economy, a recovering economy, You can have huge growth. You can't have a full re opening when The virus is spreading like it's spreading. It's just not gonna happen if we don't do a better job of getting the virus under control, and do the things needed to do just that. It's going to have a direct impact on the economy. You can't separate the two Not possible. So what we learned today? Big spike in unemployment claims last week, almost one million claims..

Florida Call Community Assistance and flu Kirby Wilson Tampa Bay California Megan McGee Tampa Bay Times Tom Ryan Gorman reporter Felix Vega special projects manager East Department legal correspondent James Berland
Data and AI in the state of North Dakota, Interview with Dorman Bazzell, CDO of North Dakota

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

04:27 min | 1 year ago

Data and AI in the state of North Dakota, Interview with Dorman Bazzell, CDO of North Dakota

"Today with us. Our guest is dorman basell. Who is the chief data officer for the state of north dakota so high doormen and thanks for joining us today. Kathleen ron thank you for the opportunity. Either to hang out with you guys for a little bit. Yeah we'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners. Tell them a little bit about your background. And your current role as the chief data officer for the state of north dakota. Sure sure well. Good morning everyone So my my background is You know went to college. Got a degree in computer science mathematics and then when often like everyone else When i lived in saint louis you. It was kind of a requirement. You had to work for mcdonnell. Douglas which is now boeing corporation. So did that for it. But but then after a while Got got involved in consulting and worked my way up through the Consulting ranked says developer and they as a project manager is the data architect the solution architect and then finally got into a position of driving business intelligence and analytics for a couple of large international consulting firms where ran their north america. Big data and the i practice And the great ride. A thoroughly enjoyed all of the things we did. I think we added a lot of value to Our customers which was private industry And had great teams Had a strong onshore team strong offshore kimes and delivered a lot of value. But i think two years ago Over two years ago. When i applied for this position as the chief data officer At first i really didn't want position Didn't like the idea of state government state government has has a bad connotation Of kind of a nine to five job And a people people who just weren't really motivated to To move the world change the world and my boss who i interviewed my off. Now the cio. Sean reilly Who i interviewed with his his final comment to me was well. I can't pay what you make today. But are you wanna paycheck or do want to change the world. And i had never thought about life that way. Never tried to change the world and So i decided to take on this opportunity This was the first chief data officer position for the state of north dakota so there were a lot of unknowns Certainly certainly my presence Was a bit chaotic for the organization. Because i came in with a completely different agenda and completely different way of looking at the world through the eyes of the pillars that are assigned a line to me which application development and automation. And the second pillar is data analytics data science artificial intelligence and had some very different opinions about those things. And how we might move those forward So as i became involved with this role i became an. I had made an assumption that every state had a chief data officer come to find out there are only twenty seven of us out of fifty states So it's it's an interesting It's an interesting mix of of individuals who are chief data officers and getting to know them is. It has been a really amazing opportunity because they have such a very backgrounds and they bring such such different perspectives to cheap date officer role I like to joke and tell people that the last thing i focus on data which is obviously not true but but my real focus is really around cultural change within the city physician and what that means in the context of not not necessarily data. Because i have to executives are on my team who Are just are just brilliant at running the operations and managing the two pillars within my organization.

North Dakota Dorman Basell Kathleen Ron Boeing Corporation Kimes Sean Reilly Saint Louis Mcdonnell Douglas North America
"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Us an email and we'll consider it I and I and I just thought who has the right like who has a right to be for gotten or who doesn't have the right to be forgotten? Who's making those decisions? What are the kinds of things that they're thinking about when they're deciding who did delete and who not to delete? And so when I was talking to Chris, I was asking him all of this. And for reasons I don't entirely understand. He just said. I mean, you're welcome Toe. Listen in, you know, why don't you just come see for yourself Way? Talk it out. Just acknowledging this continues to be very much an experiment. It s so that brings me into the room. I'm Molly Webster High. It's lovely to meet you. So they meet about once a month. When I visited. There were seven people in the room. Molly pretty Standard issue Conference room. There was the special projects manager. Social media editor, the public advocacy manager crimes editor who have Mike and Mark a former rock critic who is now the head of the culture desk. Mark Mike and sports editor. You're Okay, Okay, but we all sit around a long table. Chris outlines the rules of engagement. We're not going to name the people's. We talk about him. We'll just use the numbers from the cases. Well, yeah, and everyone has in front of them. This document that's about 50 pages. It has 12 different cases outlined in each case has got the articles attached to it. The statement of the person about what they want removed is in a name or a mug shot and a personal plea for why they want it taken down. Yeah, Yeah, cool already. Yes, All right. So this is in attorney that mean there's one sentence really about him caught up in another case. Um, did plead to a misdemeanor and did have it expunged. I mean, this would seem to me to be a no brainer, and but he's an attorney charged with obstruction of justice. You pleaded guilty to obstruction of justice, misdemeanor charge of obstruction of justice. Quick note for a morass of legal and ethical reasons. We're going to try to keep all the people we talk about anonymous, So you're going to hear a number of beliefs Korea's case he was being minor figure in it. The other court Cos..

Chris Molly Webster High attorney Mark Mike editor special projects manager Toe Korea Um
"special projects manager" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on KQED Radio

"And I just thought who has the right like who has a right to be for gotten or who doesn't have the right to be forgotten? Who's making those decisions? What are the kinds of things that they're thinking about when they're deciding who did delete and who not to delete? And so when I was talking to Chris, I was asking him all of this and For reasons I don't entirely understand. He just said. I mean, you're welcome toe. So listen in, you know, why don't you just come see for yourself Way? Talk it out. Just acknowledging this continues to be very much an experiment. It s so that brings me into the room. I'm Molly Webster High. It's lovely to meet you. So they meet about once a month. When I visited. There were seven people in the room that room Molly pretty Standard issue conference room. There was the special projects manager. Social media editor, the public advocacy manager crimes editor who have Mike and Mark a former rock critic who is now the head of the culture desk. Mark Mike and sports editor here, Okay, Okay, but we all sit around a long table. Chris outlines the rules of engagement. We're not going to name the people's. We talk about him would just use the numbers for the cases. Well, yeah, and everyone has in front of them. This document that's about 50 pages. It has 12 different cases outlined in each case has got the articles attached to it. The statement of the person about what they want removed. Is it a name or a mug shot and a personal plea for why they want it taken down? Yeah, Yeah, cool already, sir. Yes, right. So this is in attorney that mean there's one sentence really about him caught up in another case. Um, did plead to a misdemeanor and did have it explains. I mean, this would seem to me to be a no brainer, and but he's an attorney charged with obstruction of justice if he pleaded guilty to obstruction of justice, misdemeanor charge of obstructing justice. Take note for a morass of legal and ethical reasons. We're going to try to keep all the people we talk about anonymous. So you're going to hear a number of bleeps Four years case she was seen minor figure in it, but the other court Cos. Lawyer I know that this happened. You'd want to know that he would obstruct justice on your behalf because Get you off. I think it Z. That it's a public service to leave his name up so that people know no only because of the paucity of information that's in this story about it's all over. But you have no context. You don't know what he's had the records from something. But he's staying. So one of the first things that happened was that they started getting in these arguments about how much value an article had and whether or not it was serving a public good. That's the that's the use that journalist's 10.2. We do need names. We need to put names to these arrests because it's part of the public record. This is Kelly McBride. She's an ethicist at the Poynter Institute. I did have this experience where my kid was on a soccer team. And there was this. Coach who seemed really questionable to me in his behavior and the way that he acted around the kids and you know, sure enough on the mug shot site in my local hometown. This guy showed up for domestic violence. Who and I'll you know, so I went to the athletic director, and I was like, Hey, this guy can't be working for us, and that's the that's the use. A journalist's 0.2 is that you should be able to find out the bad information about somebody because you might be considering employing this person around your Children or really employing them at all. And did you get back in the room? You know, the whole sense of like, If I'm one of his customers, I would probably want to know that there was a lot of debate is this thing? The lawyer did bad enough that all of us need to know about it. But he's licensed to practice law, right? I mean, e mean, they're the bar here. I mean, they're pretty thorough about, you know, looking at this stuff and deciding whether somebody is fit to practice law, you know, I mean, the bar didn't do anything to him. And so one of the big questions is how do we make that judgment? Um, should we follow the courts? You can hear them, putting a lot of weight on whether or not a court has sealed or expunged record, which is basically the court making this decision to remove the case from its own record. I mean, this is sealed. We're relying on a court. It said. Yes, you've done your time. You can have it sealed, so we would need a very strong argument here not to do that. Wanna make your arguments stronger while I mean No, I guess it's anybody want to make a strong argument here. All right? My chicken. In the end, they decided that this lawyer dude had the right to be for gotten, and so they just sort of like, vanished his name from the article, and that was one of the simpler ones like After that things definitely got tougher because some of the cases they talked about were so complicated. Like someone who killed somebody. On Ben. It was labeled self defense, and I was like, Well, that is, I mean, it's not murder murder, but that's like still killing someone, like does that person have the right to be for gotten on Ben?.

Molly Webster High Chris editor Mark Mike attorney Ben murder the public record Poynter Institute special projects manager Um soccer Kelly McBride director
"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Sent us an email and we'll consider it I and I and I just thought who has the right like who has a right to be for gotten or who doesn't have the right to be forgotten? Who's making those decisions? What are the kinds of things that they're thinking about when they're deciding who did delete and who not to delete? And so when I was talking to Chris, I was asking him all of this. And for reasons I don't entirely understand. He just said. I mean, you're welcome Toe. Listen in, you know, why don't you just come see for yourself Way? Talk it out. Just acknowledging this continues to be very much an experiment s o. That brings me into the room. I'm Molly Webster High. It's lovely to meet you. So they meet about once a month. When I visited. There were seven people in the room. Molly pretty Standard issue Conference room. There was the special projects manager. Social media editor, the public advocacy manager crimes editor who have Mike and Mark a former rock critic who is now the head of the culture desk. Mark Mike and sports editor. You're Okay, Okay, but we all sit around a long table. Chris outlines the rules of engagement. We're not going to name the people's. We talked about him. We'll just use the numbers for the cases well, and everyone has in front of them. This document that's about 50 pages. It has 12 different cases outlined in each case has got the articles attached to it. The statement of the person about what they want removed. Is it a name or a mug shot and a personal plea for why they want it taken down? Yeah, Yeah. Cool already. Sorry. Yes. All right. So this is in attorney that mean there's one sentence really about him caught up in another case. Um, did plead to a misdemeanor and did have it expunged. I mean, this would seem to me to be a no brainer. And but he's an attorney charged with obstruction of justice. You pleaded guilty to obstruction of justice, Mr Arena charge of obstructing justice. Quick note for a morass of legal and ethical reasons. We're going to try to keep all the people we talk about anonymous, so you're going to hear a number of beliefs Korea's case he was a minor figure in it. The other tour Tammy's.

Chris attorney Molly Webster High Um Mark Mike editor special projects manager Toe Korea Tammy Mr Arena
Natalya Cappellini on Developing an Entrepreneurial Mindset

Dose of Leadership

03:40 min | 2 years ago

Natalya Cappellini on Developing an Entrepreneurial Mindset

"I'm so excited to have you on the show. Welcome to dose of. Thanks rich chevy to be here. I'm always excited to talk with Entre preneurs in father four daughters. And i'm always trying to push this kind of entrepreneurial mindset two daughters. They haven't embraced it. Fully some have a little bit but I'm always. It's always fun to talk to two women who've kinda brandao starting to own and you said something really cool in the prerecording when we were talking a little bit about why you branched out and like you kinda tired of working in the toxic culture of the real world and you stepped on your own. So congratulations for that. Tell me a little bit about that. When was that. How long ago was that. So when we moved to california in two thousand fifteen media started working for global project management company and i it was just was working insane hours for three and a half years and things were being done that you know. Were very complicated things that were being done that were a bit shady. And and i. I wasn't on board and i thought you know all this stress stemming from these things that it doesn't have to be this way while it can just be simpler. You know you just you just pay people on time if you just A treat people fairly you know and and manage your expectations and have trust back and forth. It doesn't have to be so hard you know my industry construction. I thought could be very very simple. And so that's what i did when i went out on my own in two thousand eighteen and started gerardo design build throughout design and It has been easy it has been you know a really straightforward and i have a great group of subcontractors. Have a great group that works for me works with me vendors. Suppliers clients amazing clients. And it's been it's been great And i did realize that there is an easy way to do it. And it's a it's just be fair and be a good person and the work will come and everybody will be happy. I love that. I mean it. You know. I love how you said that it was easy. I'm glad that the leap seemed easy for you. I mean i mean a lot of people when they have they feel that frustration of working in a toxic environment where they feel a calling may be or that. I know i could do this better than i've had numerous entrepreneurs that i've talked to said that i i knew i can do this better. I love that that's a catalyst to get somebody to take the leap but gosh dang for everyone. That takes a leap. There's probably four or five that get stuck and they don't take it. Was it easy for you to leap off that clip not knowing the parachutes gonna open. Yeah i mean for me. It was like well. I'm tied to the salary that i'm getting right. Like twice a month and a steady paycheck. But i'm also working like eighty to ninety hours a week sold airlie sleeping up at three. Am every morning flying back and forth from northern california to southern california on sunday nights like sleeping at the office. I mean it was just stupid and you're all for for my life to be difficult bill because you know you think you work that much in like you've got control of everything but things are being done at the company outside of my realm and making my job harder. It's like working hard and everything's harder. Why does it have to be like this. And so for me. The catalyst was you know if i jump in if jump ship so to speak and start the semi on the worst thing that can possibly happen is you know. I can't hack it. And i go get a job somewhere. I could be a great senior project manager site superintendent project executive. I work for startup space. Those were my options. Were like well. If i if i fail at this i just go get a job. Like that was my. That was mike. Mike and i'll be still in the same position i am now. Just maybe at a way better firm with more happening. So

Rich Chevy Entre Preneurs Global Project Management Gerardo California Northern California Southern California Mike
Walmart's Commitment to Hiring Veterans

Work In Progress

02:56 min | 2 years ago

Walmart's Commitment to Hiring Veterans

"The right skills obviously is one of the core values that you have there. And the company is a foundational member of a new vet tech employer consortium. That's going to be helping. Provide training for high tech skills for careers in technology for veterans. Tell me about that program. How did it come about in. Who can access it. Well all answer it by by stepping back just a little bit and talking about things from a workforce development and labour market could perspective and even before that when walmart entered into lower the last five years we entered into this period where we really needed to integrate bland. The worlds of in store experience and an online experience for customers and through those efforts in kobe really highlighted the need and importance of us to be able to provide this omni channel or omni experienced for people. That's just a seamless. Shopping experience between the online and the in person domains. And what that has entailed is that we have any number of roles as part of this this leap into digital in leaning into digital where we have product developers and project managers and user experience individuals data scientists obviously the software developers and engineers in the cybersecurity information security individuals and it creates created. This huge demand going back to that workforce prominent so we needed to figure out how we considered our demand. What was the supply opportunities that were out there in. How do we build an opportunity to connect the two and this tech program that was established by the veterans administration or funded by the veterans administration and in partners with the us chamber of commerce accenture and others. We recognize the importance of it right away and so what it does is it helps take military service members. It gives them certain skills like cloud architecture or any number of other areas and with through those skills makes them exactly what we're looking for and we can bring people in who have those foundational skills and then continued to develop them into the people that were looking to grow over time. So we're super excited about that program itself that just one example within the employment heller that we're very interested in it. Aligned with our workforce demand and lets us tap into the veteran talent pipeline in a way that is that skill bridging activity in puts all that together in a really interesting and fun public private partnership example a model that we hope to see happen. Not just in the technologies but other areas over time how veteran access program through the va. It's just a simple google to the vet tech program. B. e. t. t. e. c. And the us chamber of commerce or the veterans administration. You can follow the path to that father clicks to that and check it out and we hope to see you through the program. How important is for a company

Veterans Administration Us Chamber Of Commerce Accentu Walmart Kobe Us Chamber Of Commerce Google
"special projects manager" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

03:48 min | 2 years ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on WGN Radio

"You want to spend your weekend laughing and watching and over the years to our check your cable listings yeah we get the day going he has all you need and I think ginger Creighton sounds good down to the senior digital editor and special projects manager over at Midwest living magazine I'll give you the website again in a second but you can find it did west living magazine yeah they do have a good article right now about this very thing you're living in the Chicago area you want to go on a vacation somewhere what do you need to know this summer let's just take a minute right now that we've got Roy Spencer on the line the founder and president of perma seal basement systems they're sponsoring this conversation I'm gonna take two minutes with your Roy to get your phone ring and it's already bring in because folks what they cements but you're actually asking folks to also consider a career and what you guys do right yes please John thank you very much and may I call is gone website or whatever but yeah we're we're very busy we got over nearly forty inspectors out just doing has to mention things in with that way were still backed up weeks you know trying to get out just look at things alone to work so we're very much interested in and hiring US sales in spoken salt and inspectors and of course it installers and service technicians so we're gonna be busy for the rest of the year we're certainly very busy now we were booked up for a couple months now it takes is generally about forty thirty forty five days to get someone to fully trained up to speed but course installers we can get a Montana man internship working right away but either way if you know somebody who's interested and learning our trade we will totally train you are not looking for experienced waterproofing inspectors are things we will train you everything you need to know about to get into our business to become an expert in waterproofing and foundation repairs what we're looking for what you need to bring is out a great work ethic ambition we have a tremendous opportunity for the growth and quarter on a pass at a pawnshop and and primarily in first and foremost a desire to help people so you bring those things out what will it will train your the rest so if you go to careers that terms he'll dot net yeah you can apply right online and they love to talk to you talk generally about the pay I suppose it depends on how many clients I get or what specific job I do but what are we looking at here well it's very competitive where you know like I say our personal concerns are some of the highest you know compensated it's one of the best sales jobs and are in in Chicago and quite frankly I hope we don't do cold calling we were caught shortly from appointments from interested homeowners and things so it's you know where it's at and we're working for an industry leader in tank so you can make and very nice compensation as a trained inspector are technicians and and installers they they they actually we teach them a trade deterrent car trade so you don't have to do a four year apprenticeship or anything and you can make very good money here we have incentive plans and and and things like that for installers as well in a career path you can rapidly advance out it really is you know we all work hard we worked hard very seriously the nature of our business but you're not afraid of that you're just looking for a great opportunity to make good money with great benefits and a great place to work purpose of the place for you careers dot perma seal dot net careers dot perma seal dot net who else is advertising Hey we're hiring than perma seal you can call one eight hundred forty one.

"special projects manager" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Us an email and we'll consider it I and I and I just thought who has the right like who has a right to be forgotten or who doesn't have the right to be forgotten who's making those decisions what are the kinds of things that they're thinking about when they're deciding who to to lead and who not to delete and so when I was talking to Chris I was asking him all of this and for reasons I don't entirely understand he just said I mean you're welcome to to listen and he now lying just come see for yourself we we talk it out just acknowledging this continues to be very much an experiment so that brings me into the room by Molly Webster highs as we need to so they meet about once a month when I visited there were seven people in the room hi Molly high standard issue conference room there was the special projects manager the social media editor the public advocacy manager crimes editor with Mike and mark a former rock critic who is now the head of the culture desk might mark Mike and sports editor here okay okay we all sit around a long table Chris outlines the rules of engagement we're not going to name the people as we talk about and we'll just use the numbers for the cases and the number and everyone has in front of them this document that's about fifty pages it has twelve different cases outlined in each case has got the articles attached to it the statement of the person about what they want removed is in a name on mug shot and a personal plea for why they want it taken down yeah right yeah cool yes so this is is an attorney I mean there's one sentence really about him caught up in and in another case it didn't plead to a misdemeanor and it did have the expungement this would seem to me to be a no brainer and are you charged with obstruction of justice he pleaded guilty to obstruction of justice a misdemeanor charge of stress and does this note for a morass of legal and ethical reasons we are going to try to keep all the people we talk about and non amiss so you're going to hear a number of police for.

special projects manager editor attorney Chris I Molly Webster mark Mike
"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

09:28 min | 3 years ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Something send us an email and we'll consider it I and I and I just thought who has the right like who has a right to be forgotten or who doesn't have the right to be forgotten who's making those decisions what are the kinds of things that they're thinking about when they're deciding who to delete and who not to delete and so when I was talking to Chris I was asking him all of this and for reasons I don't entirely understand he just said I mean you're welcome to to listen in you know why don't you just come see for yourself we we talk it out just acknowledging this continues to be very much an experiment so that brings me into the room I'm Molly Webster hides of me to meet you so they meet about once a month when I visited there were seven people in the room hi I'm hi Molly hi the standard issue conference room there was the special projects manager the social media editor the public advocacy manager crimes editor with Mike and mark a former rock critics who is now the head of the culture desk Mike mark Mike and sports editor here David okay okay we all sit around a long table Chris outlines the rules of engagement we're not going to name the people as we talk about and we'll just use the numbers for the cases and the number well yeah and everyone has in front of them this document that's about fifty pages it has twelve different cases outlined in each case has got the articles attached to it the statement of the person about what they want removed his name on mugshot and a personal plea for why they want it taken down yeah right yeah cool ready Sir yes right so this is an attorney that I mean there's one sentence really about him caught up in and in another case it didn't plead to a misdemeanor and it did have the expungement this would seem to me to be a no brainer and he's an attorney charged with obstruction of justice if you plead guilty to obstruction of justice a misdemeanor charge of obstruction of justice quick note for a morass of legal and ethical reasons we are going to try to keep all the people we talk about anonymous so you're going to hear a number of police for yes case using minor figure and at the other hiring a lawyer I want to know that this happens you'd want to know that he would obstruct justice on your behalf because gets off but I think it's it's that it is a public service to leave his name up so that people now I just now only because the city of information in this story about intolerance this is Anne and you have no context I don't know what and he's right yeah but for the same one of the first things that happened was that they started getting in these arguments about how much value an article had and whether or not it was serving a public good that's the key that's the use that journalists point two we do need names we need to put names to these arrests because it's part of the public record this is Kalanick bride she's an ethicist at the Poynter institute I did have this experience where my kid was on a soccer team and there was this coach you seemed really questionable to made in the his behavior and though the way that he acted around the kids and you know sure enough on the mug shot site in my local hometown this guy showed up for domestic violence who and I will let you know so I went to the athletic director and I was like Hey the sky can't be of working for us and that's the key that's the use that journalists point to is that you should be able to find out the bad information about somebody because you might be considering employing this person around your children or really employing them at all and the eighty eight back in the room you know the whole sense of like if I'm one of his customers I would probably want to know that there was a lot of debate is this thing the lawyer did bad enough that all of us need to know about it but he's still a license to practice law regular I mean well I mean there is the bar here I mean they're pretty thorough about you know looking at this stuff in deciding whether somebody is fit to practice law you know I mean the bar didn't do anything to him and so one of the big questions is how do we make that judgment should we follow the courts you can hear them putting a lot of weight on whether or not a court has sealed or expunged or record which is basically the court making this decision to remove the case from its own record I mean this is still relying on a cord that said yes you've done your time you can have it sealed so I we would need a very strong argument here not to do that it will make your argument stronger if I mean no I guess anybody wanna make a strong argument here hi check in the end they decided that this lawyer due to have the right to be forgotten and so they just sort of like full advantage does name from the article and that was one of the simpler ones like after that things definitely got tougher because some of the cases they talked about were so complicated like someone who killed somebody and then it was a label self defense and I was like well that's is I mean it's not murder murder but that's like still killing someone idea does that person have the right to be forgotten and then one of the hardest cases all right on the fourth one he did have it expunged I was actually a cop his record was sealed by the end of it is a police officer it's theft in office but over the course of a few years he lied on his time sheet and walked away with thousands of dollars we've said on the front end of this let us sex crimes violent crimes in corruption were were much less likely to to do this so I guess this comes down to would you view this as corruption or do you view this more as the guy who was theft and office kind of thing the **** in his email plead to the group he said basically look I've been on the force for many years I've never had an issue I should have done this I know that but this was just one mistake you know this was not some elected official this was not use of force you know I mean this guy got sky with skin in overtime you know I think they but again I you know when the firefighters were haven't time stuff too I mean that was a big problem so it's but this is one guy doing one thing I I like I'm so back and forth on this one but he didn't didn't abuses of authority is an officer he stole from his employer I mean this is like any other staffed yeah I came to a higher standard for been Kerr source plans I it was interesting to see people just like opinion shift was not a momentary lapse in judgment this went on for like years right which in its only Dan here since this story ran and so I know that means something to me like this was an ongoing thing about what he had gone taking money the extra money and I'm mark like the the public trust issue here you know this isn't some you know what water department guy skimming copper off the you know some job site like this is a police officer stealing over time over the course of years I mean that's better a veteran as he described himself I believe but I think that it's yeah I mean I guess I see that I don't know I first read and I was like yes I think we should let him be forgotten but now I'm kind of on the other side like that I think not a ton of money is not a public threat to people by because he is in a position of trust in a public position tax dot taxpayer money I think you guys are right when you're saying he should be held to a higher standard well but remember the defector center question is the value of having his name there greater than the pain it's causing him for being there again and again Chris just steer the conversation back to that question which is does the value of having this article up out weigh the harm it's causing someone but the trick with that question is how do you know what information will be valuable in the future I mean if we put this story behind a wall and other police departments don't see a quick stop them from going to be to get a job if he gets it sealed and the story goes away other other offices might not be over I wonder if he lost his certification with other we should look that up we should do the research because if if I mean we're talking about another term your rice case twelve year old Tamir rice waiting and suffering over the conversation was what happened to Tamir rice twelve year old Tamir rice holding a toy gun so in twenty fourteen.

"special projects manager" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:34 min | 3 years ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on KQED Radio

"He just said why don't you just come see for yourself we talk it out just acknowledging this continues to be very much an experiment so that brings me into the room Hey I'm Molly Webster they meet about once a month when I visited there were seven people in the room there was this special projects manager the social media editor the public advocacy manager crimes editor a former rock critic who is now the head of the culture desk might and sports editor here okay we all sit around a long table we're not going to name the people as we talk about a more just use the numbers for the case and everyone has in front of them this document that's about fifty pages it has twelve different cases outlined in each case has got the articles attached to it the statement of the person about what they want removed his name are mug shot and a personal plea for why they want it taken down they're ready Sir yes right so this is an attorney it didn't plead to a misdemeanor and it did have it explains in this would seem to me to be a no brainer if you plead guilty to obstruction of justice a misdemeanor charge of obstruction does this quick note for a morass of legal and ethical reasons we are going to try to keep all the people we talk about and non amiss so you're going to hear a number of police you have no context I don't know what and he's right yeah for the same they started getting in these arguments about how much value an article had and whether or not it was serving a public good we need to put names because it's part of the public record this is Kalanick bride she's an ethicist at the Poynter institute I did have this experience where my kid was on a soccer team and there was this coach who seemed really questionable to made in the way that he acted around the kids and sure enough on the mug shot site in my local hometown this guy showed up for domestic violence who so I went to the athletic director and I was like Hey the sky can't be working for us and that's the use that journalists point two you should be able to find out the bad information about somebody because you might be considering employing this person around your children or employing them at all is this thing the lawyer did bad enough that all of us need to know about it if I'm one of his customers I would probably want to know that but he's still a license to practice law wrangler the bar here I mean they're pretty thorough about deciding whether somebody is fit to practice law you can hear them putting a lot of weight on whether or not a court has sealed or expunged or record the court said yes you've done your time you can have it sealed and we would need a very strong argument here not to do that will make your argument stronger I mean no I guess in the end they decided that this lawyer have the right to be forgotten and so they just sort of like vanished his name from the article and that was one of the simpler ones like after that things definitely got tougher because some of the cases were so complicated like someone who killed somebody and then it was labeled self defense that still killing somebody does that person have the right to be forgotten and then one of the hardest cases all right on the fourth one he did have an expunged I was actually a cop his record was sealed but it is a police officer over the course of a few years he lied on his time sheet and walked away with thousands of dollars we've said on the front end of this the sex crimes violent crimes in corruption were were much less likely to to do this so would you view this as corruption or more as the theft and office kind of thing the cop said basically look I've been on the force for many years this was just one mistake this was not some elected official this was not use of force I mean this guy was skimming over time but when the firefighters were haven't time stuff too I mean that was a big problem but this is one guy doing one thing I'm so back and forth on this one he didn't use his authorities an officer I mean this is like any other staff yeah I came to a higher standard for being you see people just like opinion shift it's not a momentary lapse in judgment this went on for like years and I learned the public trust issue here you know this isn't some water department guy skimming copper off the job site like this is a police officer stealing over time over the course of years I first read it I was like yes I think we should let him be forgotten but now I'm kind of on the other side is not a public threats but because he is in a public position you should be held to a higher standard get back to our central question is the value of having his name there greater than the pain it's causing him for being there again and again Chris just steer the conversation back to that question but how do you know what information will be valuable in the future I mean what stops them from going to get a job if he gets it sealed and the story goes away other offices might not be I wonder if he lost his certification we should look that up because if if I mean we're talking about another ten your rice case.

"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:35 min | 3 years ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Understand he just said why don't you just come see for yourself we talk it out just acknowledging this continues to be very much an experiment so that brings me into the room I'm Molly Webster they meet about once a month when I visited there were seven people in the room there was this special projects manager the social media editor the public advocacy manager crimes editor a former rock critic who is now the head of the culture desk and sports editor here okay we all sit around a long table we're not going to name the people as we talk about and we'll just use the numbers for the case and everyone has in front of them this document that's about fifty pages it has twelve different cases outlined in each case has got the articles attached to it the statement of the person about what they want removed his name on mug shot and a personal plea for why they want it taken down already Sir yes right so this is an attorney it didn't plead to a misdemeanor and it did have the expungement this would seem to me to be a no brainer if you plead guilty to obstruction of justice a misdemeanor charge of obstruction of justice quick note for a morass of legal and ethical reasons we are going to try to keep all the people we talk about and non amiss so you're going to hear a number of police you have no context I don't know what and he's right yeah for the same they started getting in these arguments about how much value an article had and whether or not it was serving a public good we need to put names because it's part of the public record this is Kalanick bright she's an ethicist at the Poynter institute I did have this experience where we like it was on a soccer team and there was this coach who seemed really questionable to me in the way that he acted around the kids and sure enough on the mug shot site in my local hometown this guy showed up for domestic violence who so I went to the athletic director and I was like Hey the sky can't be of working for us and that's the use that journalists point two you should be able to find out the bad information about somebody because you might be considering employing this person around your children or employing them at all is this thing the lawyer did bad enough that all of us need to know about it if I'm one of his customers I would probably want to know that but he's still a license to practice law right the bar here I mean they're pretty thorough about deciding whether somebody is fit to practice law you can hear them putting a lot of weight on whether or not a court has sealed or expunged or record the court said yes you've done your time you can have it sealed and we would need a very strong argument here not to do that will make your argument stronger I mean no I guess in the end they decided that this lawyer have the right to be forgotten and so they just sort of like vanished his name from the article and that was one of the simpler ones like after that things definitely got tougher because some of the cases were so complicated like someone who killed somebody and then it was labeled self defense that still killing somebody does that person have the right to be forgotten and then one of the hardest cases all right on the fourth one he did have it expunged I was actually a cop his record was sealed but it is a police officer over the course of a few years he lied on his time sheet and walked away with thousands of dollars we've said on the front end of this the sex crimes violent crimes in corruption were were much less likely to to do this so would you view this as corruption or more as the theft and office kind of thing the cop said basically look I've been on the force for many years this was just one mistake this was not some elected official this was not use of force I mean this guy was skimming over time but when the firefighters were haven't time stuff too I mean that was a big problem but this is one guy doing one thing I'm so back and forth on this one didn't abuses of authority is an officer I mean this is like any other staff yeah I told him to a higher standard for Bangkok you see people just like opinion shift was not a momentary lapse in judgment this one on for like years and I learned the public trust issue here you know this isn't some water department guy skimming copper off the job site like this is a police officer stealing over time over the course of years I don't know I first read and I was like yes I think we should let him be forgotten but now I'm kind of on the other side is not a public threats but because he is in a public position you should be held to a higher standard get back to our center question is the value of having his name there greater than the pain it's causing him for being there again and again Chris just steer the conversation back to that question but how do you know what information will be valuable in the future I mean what stops them from going to get a job if he gets it sealed and the story goes away other offices might not be I wonder if he lost his certification we should look that up because if if I mean we're talking about another term your rice case.

"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:44 min | 3 years ago

"special projects manager" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"He just said why don't you just come see for yourself we talk it out just acknowledging this continues to be very much an experimental so that brings me into the room I'm Molly Webster they meet about once a month when I visited there were seven people in the room there was the special projects manager the social media editor the public advocacy manager crimes editor a former rock critics who is now the head of the culture desk and sports editor here okay we all sit around a long table we're not going to name the people as we talk about and we'll just use the numbers for the case and everyone has in front of them this document that's about fifty pages it has twelve different cases outlined in each case has got the articles attached to it the statement of the person about what they want removed his and name on mugshot and a personal plea for why they want it taken down they're ready Sir yes right so this is an attorney that it didn't plead to a misdemeanor and it did have the expungement this would seem to me to be a no brainer if you plead guilty to obstruction of justice a misdemeanor charge of obstruction of justice quick note for a morass of legal and ethical reasons we are going to try to keep all the people we talk about and not a miss so you're going to hear a number of police you have no context I don't know what and he's right yeah for the same they started getting in these arguments about how much value an article had and whether or not it was serving a public good we need to put names because it's part of the public record this is Kalanick bride she's an ethicist at the Poynter institute I did have this experience where my kid was on a soccer team and there was this coach you seemed really questionable to made in the way that he acted around the kids and sure enough on the mug shot site in my local hometown this guy showed up for domestic violence who so I went to the athletic director and I was like Hey the sky can't be of working for us and that's the use that journalists point two you should be able to find out the bad information about somebody because you might be considering employing this person around your children or employing them at all is this thing the lawyer did bad enough that all of us need to know about it if I'm one of his customers I would probably want to know that but he's still a license to practice law all right the bar here I mean they're pretty thorough about deciding whether somebody is fit to practice law you can hear them putting a lot of weight on whether or not a court has sealed or expunged or record the court said yes you've done your time you can have it sealed and we would need a very strong argument here not to do that will make your argument stronger I mean no I guess in the end they decided that this lawyer have the right to be forgotten and so they just sort of like vanished his name from the article and that was one of the simpler ones like after that things definitely got tougher because some of the cases were so complicated like someone who killed somebody and then it was labeled self defense that still killing somebody does that person have the right to be forgotten and then one of the hardest cases all right on the fourth one he did have it expunged I was actually a cop his record was sealed but it is a police officer over the course of a few years he lied on his time sheet and walked away with thousands of dollars we've said on the front end of this the sex crimes violent crimes in corruption were were much less likely to to do this so would you view this as corruption or more as the theft and office kind of thing the cop said basically look I've been on the force for many years this was just one mistake this was not some elected official this was not use of force I mean this guy was skimming over time but when the firefighters were haven't time stuff too I mean that was a big problem but this is one guy doing one thing I'm so back and forth on this one he didn't use his authority as an officer I mean this is like any other staff yeah I told him to a higher standard for Bangkok you see people just like opinion shift it's not a momentary lapse in judgment this one on for like years and the more the public trust issue here you know this isn't some water department guy skimming copper off the job site like this is a police officer stealing over time over the course of years I first read it I was like yes I think we should let him be forgotten but now I'm kind of on the other side is not a public threat but because he is in a public position you should be held to a higher standard with defector center question is the value of having his name there greater than the pain it's causing him for being there again and again Chris just steer the conversation back to that question but how do you know what information will be valuable in the future I mean what stops them from going to get a job if he gets it sealed and the story goes away other offices might not be I wonder if he lost his education we should look that up because if if I mean we're talking about another term your rice case twelve year old Tamir rice waiting and suffering over the conversation was what happened to Tamir rice twelve year old Tamir rice holding a toy gun so in twenty fourteen.