18 Burst results for "Tabula Rasa"
"tabula rasa" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast
"Tool because i? Think you can put a lot of pressure on yourself to be able to do everything like do the entire of the thing For these ideas, I? Think. That's the beauty is like just getting help from people and I feel like things kind of really open up when you learn to sort of ask for help or. You know absolutely criticism or you know gaspar advice it's really a blessing. And I think that maybe at some part of our more primitive biological imperative to think that we independent of everything else psych us against the world. We're GONNA be fine. We got this but really like every single person. Is Benefiting from the entirety of history that they can access and understand as well as what's just unconsciously woven into their DNA that they can thank all this years of evolution port so I just say. Asking other people for help is just like acknowledging all those things that come together to allow us to do what we do and not being embarrassed. Collaboration in the end. Yeah. Yeah. Exactly. I Love The the Picasso Quote Good Artists Borrow Great Artists Steal. But what he's saying there isn't it's good to close your eyes. I think what he's saying is to acknowledge inspiration and not be ashamed of it but just you know own it and keep moving forward. That's really how if we're being honest Howard proceeding in the world you know there is no Tabula Rasa SA-. Great saying that I also like have have thought about and to me the way that that costs us that resonates. I fear as kind of like I. Think this is probably need projecting where I'm at in my life but this idea of letting it be fun. Yeah. I sort of being a little bit like that idea like steel just take all your inspiration just like do wherever you feel bike rather than. Being a little bit. hypercritical. So the point of stifling your your own vision. How do you keep the flow going creatively this actually I think one of the talking points that they ask sort of like, how do you maintain a creativity and edit and do new things and I think Yeah I guess like within the process, how you feel like you've managed to stay creative. And isn't even and Manage to do for instance like. I've had dreams about creative block where you know I woke up in a panic. Luckily, I've never experienced sustained creative block and one into one of the reasons I think is that like Know an athlete that train all the time and. Stays like stretches and jogs I'm creating. All Day every day basically. So I'm quite in practice. Now, the downside of that can be that you know when you do the same. All the time that maybe you're getting formulaic and you're not considering how to evolve. So I think that that balance of input and output is really important. and. I read a lot. I. Listened to a Lotta Music, watch the news and. Got Collect. A lot of books on art and design and photography and architecture. and. You. Also you have a mission as an artist I feel like I. Kind of started talking about the sort of political side of things like you or the clash. You've mission that I think that probably sustained to. Yes and one of the things like what you're talking about keeping fun that I always try to remember is that. As developed various aesthetics and techniques that I think are successful, it can start to narrow your focus, which can be good but it can also be bad. So you know didn't relying on the same thing snubbed to have to open the lens back up and let more molecules collide start throwing more things into the mix that experiment with exciting things come out of that, and you know even though a lot of my artwork is about questioning the machinations of capitalism in the brutality of. Them we live in a capital swirled and I for years could make enough money as an artist. So I had to do commercial graphic design and what that did, which was a benefit and unexpected benefit was it meant that and trying to solve the client's agenda I was not just working thinking this is my arm sharing the world ill, it forced me to take different routes to a solution. Aesthetically, Graham conceptually cannot admit that good things that came out of that process. I could then pull back into my own art. So now what I try to do because I don't have those pressures and I do almost no commercial work is I think. Like how do I create that calm for myself of looking through things that inspire me thinking like Oh you know maybe this technique is something I should tinker around with or this and that and because you know maybe there's my color Palette the you know the way I illustrate there's all these variables weaving in a new variable allows my work to evolve, but still be recognizable. So that's been that's been a very deliberate process for me Wow. Is there something new in the in like you know current shepherd? Is there like some kind of new ingredients or new thing like getting way into but you could expand on? Well about three years ago I started to incorporate a lot of in my work for years. I was doing pretty much all red black gold cream kind of that classic Propaganda Advertising Palette Advertising, of course being. The dominant Western form of propaganda but I realized that there's a very aggressive tone to that color combination and if I wanted to agitate or provoke, that's great. But if I wanted to seduce that wasn't as good and so started to bring in the shades of blue and also wanting to have my work V. I. Conic but not feel totally simple and and and always like a propaganda poster. Started to photograph a lot of. Ripped posters out on the street because I think there's a beauty to a lot of those organic shapes. But when posters that are put up by promotional companies or whatever on the street or ripped, you get a crop glimpse of typography or image from what's beneath, and there's a really nice sense of multiple stories, multiple perspectives that come out of that or they can you know be multiple perspectives reinforcing the dominant narrative but but I've found that that's a tool to allow me to have more information more poetry, more subtlety in the work and reference back to the medium and you know McLuhan immediateness. Yet my work, my work in St was always about. Don't force the viewer to go to an elite. Zone to gallery to a museum, take the work to the people and so you know even in the work itself in sort of a Meta way, there's a reference back to that spirit. Love that are you saying that you actually are implementing kind of like a simulation that ripping or is that simply like Oh yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Okay. You if you go to my website and look at some of the imagery from the last three years, a lot of it has that not all of it. I love the blue bit so much. It's boasts it's an expanded color Palette. Interesting to me by the way like. Super Interesting.
California Gov. Newsom orders bars closed in counties including Los Angeles, citing coronavirus
"Bars in Los Angeles county order to close their doors at the number of new coronavirus cases hospitalizations and more continues to rise across southern California it wasn't that long ago they were given the green light to re open only to have that decision reversed by governor Gavin Newsom as cases surge is that Meghan owns a tabula rasa bar and the Silverlake lounge he's not surprised by the governor's order question as cases arising and we just kind of saw that this was likely a special going on in Texas and Arizona and Florida things closing back off LA county reported its second highest daily total of new cases on Sunday with more than twenty five hundred on top of that hospitalizations and the percentage of people testing positive also rose those are two metrics consider key in assessing the county's progress in combating the virus the county announced it would amend its health officer order to require that all bars breweries brew pubs pubs wineries and tasting rooms close unless they offer sit down dining meals bar areas in restaurants also have to close Margaret Carrero can extend seventy news
"tabula rasa" Discussed on Think Again
"We have video of you. Yeah just kind of like strumming the guitar and then I think we bought you guitar. Which like a toy guitar issue which you would carry around almost like a Teddy Bear. All over the news and strum periodically. You're sick all the time like when you when you were a baby or a little kid like your nose was constantly running and we have pictures of you with your nose running but a huge grin on your face as you strum your but then at some point you started making songs. Maybe when I was five yeah I think my first one was five and I don't remember how to play it but I remember one note from it and I remember sort of feeling Gino like what was the feeling like Qatar. Like a wake stepping into the bat cave not with all the technology just the feeling of darkness mingled with Jerry Austerity. What's going to happen? What's going on like suspense? Yeah Yeah and do you have any sense of? I mean this is a hard question. 'cause the songs kind of just come to you but I mean do you have any sense of or any way of thinking about what it's like to make them like what the creative processes like. Okay it's I mean you can imagine it as making a painting right. You have a brush and paint. Which in this case is the guitar in your fingers and you are tasked to create something out of what is essentially nothing. There's this old word old phrase in Latin Tabula Rasa which means blank canvas right. It's like you're you've got blank canvas in front and so from there. I think that a part of my music where it just comes to me is present in every music creation. Because you have to start from somewhere and so you think of may be one chord structure and then you think of another one so get like a couple notes typically in the beginning or do you kind of get one note or do you just kind of know what key it's in or I'm coming up with one right now just my fingers just community do you want to play it. Okay.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on Post Show Recaps
"Mercifully. You removed the explosion from our house. But that's what happened. Yeah it's this weird thing where she walks over to a hog a nice little bike. She's gives like a distant look. I wonder if it's her. Sort of like emotionally reconciling. What she's about to do if it's her being like okay. I'm so glad I did this. She drives away. She's she's bad ass. She does not look at explosion. School guy one that she was before we get into the weight of it all. I just want to say I love the flashbacks this episode. I I don't know what I was thinking back into. Boola Rasa when I thought that was the best. Kate flashback episode because I think foreign away the flashbacks from what Kate did or super good spoiler alert for the sounds. Half of them are going to be from. The flashback because what the flashback does super. Interestingly is all it is is a bunch of two persons scenes but it's two percents scenes with Kate and members of her family really important relationship. She has in her life. Obviously we just got to the one with Wayne. You'll have one with Diane. She'll have them with Sam Austin. You'll have one with Mars the Marshall. I think it's just a great way to sort of get a sense as to who she really is. And you know the what people sort of made her who. She is physically from a familial perspective that we haven't really gotten before and it really is something that. In retrospect I'm like. Oh this has been the Tabuchi Russell flashback. There's the mystery of what que did was hanging over our heads for quite some time. But I think this is just such a powerhouse. Set of flashbacks would've loved to see this sort of established the care. I have no problem with with Tabula Rasa and everything that goes on there being our second episode of lost in our first for character. Centric flashback. I think to build out some mystery with Kate. Nothing nothing bad about that in in my book but then we get the two flashbacks from there. That are kind of in in one case literally in whatever the case may be one of my favorite episodes ever an important to run a Deck Center. I think that we did our best to rehabilitate. Its image when we talked about it but ultimately is a fairly skip -able episode show probably here like now you're getting the real stuff. I don't mind that it took a while. I don't mind it. The show took its time telling us what Kate did. I think maybe they could've told us a little bit sooner but one thing that I greatly appreciate about this episode is it wastes very little time telling you one kate did and I think like you. Can I think the rest of the episode is going to further? Illuminate y Wayne is such a bad guy but you get it in the first scene. I I think you get it. I think you'd get why this guy is a royal piece of Shit just like Super Super Scumbag and we are not endorsing murder on this podcast. That is not something that we are doing here on down the hatch but to we feel awful for Wayne I would say probably not. We probably don't feel awful for Wayne. Getting blown to bits here. I think that that's probably not the thing that we feel. The worst about as far as deaths are concerned on lost. Yeah I mean definitely compared to some of the other people who have died. I think that you know in this one scene sort of getting encapsulation of what a usual night between Cayden Wayne is light. You can imagine that Wayne is the type of person to come home drunk and make like cates going to rebuff Mars later when he accuses her of weight of making a approaches on her. But you have a feeling like if anything. He's just making very creepy comments to her. He forcefully grabs her at one point. What I really like about this scene two. Is that when you know what the explosion is? And when it's coming you see a lot of fun little foreshadowing moments. Obviously Kate sitting outside to greet Wayne. Her flicking the lighter. Obviously she doesn't WANNA go inside. Because as Wayne detects the place reeks of gas. Because it's filled that house with noxious fumes at that point her insistence to get him into bed as well. I mean I don't know. I wonder if Kate's maybe in a different sense. Had she thought this through more like would have tried to do more things to make it look like some sort of accident or do you think some sort of like infra penny in for a pound. I know I'm going to get the blame for this. Let me just go ahead. Well my answer to that would be. Let's go to the next scene which I know you pulled the sound on as well because I think that that gives you your answer. This is going to be kate and her mom on. They're gonNA sit down at the diner and they're gonNA talk through basically what just happened. Kathy Pie both deceased my day. Twenty four deathtrap years without a helmet. I'm not going to help your caused by getting drunk.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on The Blog of Author Tim Ferriss
"Responsible for him for not telling me and me for ignoring the Times that it did come up and not really pursuing it because in some ways even if our stories are are not stories we want to live we somehow orchestrate our lives to to keep the story line going so someone might have that story of victim and they don't want to be a victim but what happens. Is they orchestrate things so that they will be a victim in those stories. Why I agree with you that that happens. Why does that happen? It happens because because we cling to the familiar so that feels like home so even if home was unpleasant miserable at least. It's something that we know if we go and we say oh wait what if I what if I'm not? I'm not a victim. What if I have? What if I'm not trapped right? My therapist told me about this. This was so life changing for me. It was a cartoon. He told me about a one point. I was talking about all the ways that I was trapped and Doorway out of any of these situations that I was talking about and he said You remind me of this cartoon and it's of a prisoner shaking the bars desperately trying to get out that on the right and the left. The bars open the prisoners. Free Right But so many of us don't walk around those parts of the questions. Why don't we? Why don't we walk around the bars and the reason is because we want to be free but with freedom comes responsibility and so if we walk around those bars? We're not the victim anymore. And now we have to take responsibility for our choices. Now we have to be proactive and make things happen for ourselves now. We can't say the world is limiting me. The world is holding me back. I can't have this dream of mine because you know something out. There is preventing me from having it. Now it's on us so that was a story. When I had to anno- myself I had to unknown part of myself that tended to go into that place of everything out. There is limiting me and you know life is unfair right So I had to. I had to really examine that story and I didn't even know that I was still carrying around that story. Thank you for sharing that. And what distinguishes in your mind. A good therapist from a great therapist. What are what are some of the differences that you would observe if you reflect back on the people you consider great therapists. What do they have in common? That separates them from good therapists. Yeah I think Wendell the therapists that I read about in the book. is a great therapist and they think what makes him a great therapist. Is that he so himself in the room. He brings his full humanity into the room. He's not I think there's a stereotype of therapists as being very much like a Tabula Rasa. And it's not that Wendell was disclosing things about his life. I knew very little about his life until of course the night that I google stockdale. That's another story but But you know I I. It wasn't we didn't talk about him in the room but but he is a human. It was clear that he was the same person in the therapy room. That he might be out in the world that there was not a persona that he was bringing into the room and so he was very spontaneous in the room. And I think it's almost like like as a musician right if you are a pianist. Let's say and you have to learn your skills and they have to be very precise and you have to know them so well and you just drill the Madrid them and drill them. That's what we get in graduate school. We drill the precision of being a therapist. But we don't drill the art right. The art is something. That's the comes out from experience. And so I think that you know once you know those skills then you can improvise. You can't really improvised as well. If you don't have the foundational stuff down so the same thing I think with Wendell was he had the foundational stuff down but man. Could he improvise? How did that manifest? What would what did good Improv. Or what does it or can it look like one of the things he did? That really surprised me was at one point. I was sort of going on and on about the break and You know and I and I was looking social media and I was looking at you know this imaginary wonderful life that my ex was now having and and he just he he stood up. Wendell stood up and he came over and he kicked me and didn't hurt me. It was like it was like I was like what was that and he said well. You seem to really enjoy suffering. And what he meant was he explained that. There's a difference between pain and suffering. We all experience pain at different points in our lives but we sometimes don't have to suffer so much that sometimes we are the cause of our suffering and I was the cause of my suffering by spending all of this emotional real estate on what was going on with my ex boyfriends life right and it was just it was creating all the suffering. You know I didn't have to be doing that. There were other ways that I could manage grief that I can move through my grief. That didn't involve kind of re traumatizing myself. All the time and that was so effective like that kick right because I always remember that the difference between pain and suffering. So let's let's segway. This feels like a perfect window to segue into a believe what would still be one of your favorite maxims that I highlighted for myself and that is insight is the booby prize of therapy. Can you explain what that means? I love that too because I think a lot of people believe that when they come to therapy. They're going for insight. Why do I do this? Why is it like this? Why do I keep getting into these arguments with my partner? Why am I stuck in my job? You know the why And and you can have all the insight in the world but if you don't actually make changes out in the world the insight is useless so I like to say that when you come to therapy you have to be both vulnerable and accountable. The vulnerability is you have to actually let me see you. You can't do the whole lake. Look over here look over here look over here and try to distract me with all these different stories. Because if I can't see the truth of who you are. I won't be able to connect with you. I won't be able to help you. Connect with yourself and we won't be able to get that insight so let's the insight piece but then there's the accountable part right which is okay now that you understand why these arguments keep escalating in your marriage right. Somebody might come back the next week. And they'll say yes so I got in this fight with my wife and I understand now exactly. I understood it as it was happening. Exactly why why this was happening and I said well did you do something different will no but I understood why it was happening right. It's like that's not helpful. I mean it's it's helpful to some extent but what you need to do then is you need to do something different because of this insight so maybe you understand now that when you react in a certain way to what. Your wife is saying That that's going to escalate things so just because you understand the why and what it brings up in you. What are you gonNA do differently now? So once people start changing their behavior. That's when they start to see real change in their lives. How did you for instance I take? The PAIN IS UNAVOIDABLE SUFFERING IS OPTIONAL. Just to paraphrase. How did you take that insight after Wendell kicked you if you did and translated into behavior modification? Yeah well the first behavior was. I stopped You know the whole online searching for the ex boyfriend Because it just wasn't serving me I think also changing my behavior in terms of making up these stories about you know if he posted a salad in a restaurant. I'd be like well. How can even eat? He didn't miss me at all. These these I mean you go to a very young place I think when we experience the end of a relationship no matter how old we are we often go to this very primal place because as as as a species we need to connect and I think that experienced sort of the shock.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on Post Show Recaps
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"tabula rasa" Discussed on Post Show Recaps
"Shoo kind see him in flashbacks and the sideways universe but his final words are are you gonna do it. Aren't you or what unless we're not counting. The blogger yeah choking on your own blood is more of a down defect that it really is a word again just to stand up and salute evangeline clean lily. I loved the way when he's i'm going to die right and like takes a while to get the paint yeah out. She's so good. I'm i'm standing evangeline a angeline lily as an actress all through and starting very very early on. I also really like this idea of you know caitlyn's being like hey she. She says you know hey. You're not free. We'll look what i'm doing now and he says you don't look to me and it might be a last minute jab at her but it also speaks volumes about how it actually she speaks towards the show bible quote that you had attributed to her joshua bell how she has these walls that are still built up around her at this point so while she might be physically free i think that until that conversation with jack she still has something hanging over her head and maybe after the fact as well all this guilt built up of all the stuff that she's done over the course of her time on the run and that means she's not truly free the slate and hasn't been completely wiped clean. There's a little bit of residue of chalk left all right. Let's get to the next sound all right. Let's get you what alternately does the marshal in here. This is right. After sawyer shoots the marshal. I spare david lynch eardrums by editing out the but so what did you do what you couldn't get where you're coming from being a doctor but he wanted the hell he asked me so. I don't like it anymore. New something no no way guys the shot him in the trust even force hearty you miss and he's still breathing perforated as loan. He'll take our i we only had one hit out so according.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on Post Show Recaps
"I know and i watched it so fast that some of the details didn't glomming i'm on the way that they will when you're doing this on the weekly <hes> but the the second episode of season five i believe is called the lie and it it's sensors on the six talking about like this very basic. Idea like people were gonna freak out. If we tell them the truth we have to lie and it's just cool to see site eight in this context being the guy who's leading the charge of we gotta lie to everybody when he's going to be a reluctant yes to that vote in season five like it's not something that he's really gonna wanna what do hurley in fact this could be very pissed off that side votes to lie <hes> so it's just it's just cool to get kind of <hes> the the early demand something like that later on and you have to wonder if that decision was affected by this decision you know of. Maybe ultimately thinks that maybe not disclosing what happened. You know might have some some distrust in the group or maybe things would have been a bit different had they ended up coming right out and saying hey this is what's going on. We might want to keep our hopes at the moment and instead focus on boosting that transceiver but he's got a plan in motion. A less traveled to flashback land for the first time in terms of our eight sounds going on this season. Here is kate meeting. The peach man at his farm sleeping.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast
"Talking about a film you watch the film right and that everyone can just hop on a plane go to know months yeah and this is the thing like we're let's check our you know white male privilege at the shore right now. We're talking about a restaurant that is in Copenhagen. That's impossible to get into and even when you can is going to cost you a fortune yeah it's right and and so ah let's just kind of walk through that elitist <hes> land mine for a minute because I it's always when you when you well. I think what I'm getting restroom. You can do all the elitist landmine instead Yeah No. Let's take a bathroom break. I don't actually Joey again because the reason that my intention behind this is that when you when you fully understand who reds up. Is You have a very different. Yes you have a very different concept a different Lens on this whole thing then what I originally projected onto it was which was like Oh this. You know some fancy chef. This is inaccessible. How can I how can I make this conversation around fancy food relatable to the average person yeah yeah? That's a very good question. I think that's probably my main obstacle that to get over here because I I don't actually think you have to be that interested in food or high end tasting menu dining into like this book but to get you to pick it up. I have to persuade you of that and it's important to know that Rene Zone story is an immigrant story. His father was a Muslim <hes> Albania ethnically Albanian guy who was in Macedonia as part of the Albanian diaspora so <hes> he came to to Copenhagen at certain point in his life for a better life and met Danish woman got married had renee in Kenneth Who's his twin brother and rene grew up having the Koran read to him as his bedside reading and he grew up encountering a lot of bigotry and being seen as an outsider <hes> dealing with basically a lot of flat out racism toward his family and toward himself and a name. That's quite unusual in in Denmark and a lot of people don't know this about Rene. They assume these are these fancy pants vikings you know and and if you go to the kitchen which I'd love you to do someday it's a fascinating experience because you go in there and it's like it's a small world at Disney. I mean people from all over the world. There's people from every continent men and women of all different backgrounds. It's really not Scandinavian restaurant at all. It's actually a global kitchen. <hes> and all the all those perspectives are brought to bear on the cooking <hes> so you know he's He's seen as the godfather the new Nordic movement but as I say in the book it's really more about new as opposed to Nordic. He was sort of like what if we hit reset when if we just Tabula Rasa the whole thing we get rid of traditional Danish cooking and think about what the landscape produces basis. What does it generate herbs vegetables seafood etcetera? What can we create? That's kind of a new manifestation of the spirit of this region so he's also you know so highly..
"tabula rasa" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show
"Right Baidoa's goes the goes area, the media come what is goes to become the same marshmallow, ma'am. Which proceeds to try to destroy downtown. Remember, nobody thought of anything, right? And all of a sudden you here. Like who taught us up that? And you see who is Ray was it. I forget was Ray. It was the Dan ackroyd character. Right. So the Dan ackroyd character. He's gonna help it like door to the state book marshmallow man at NEC were day Popmart. That's goes because they're so betas goes end state. The point is the way the media treats me and conservatives Hannity Levin everywhere they lie about us endlessly lie I mean, openly easily refutable lies is never the way. They will treat Bego they leave Bego like the tabula Rasa the blank slate why because they want you like the Dan ackroyd character to project onto beta what you think he is posted to series point musical comedy and sarcasm because it's Friday and the show opened on obviously, a very serious somber note because of the tragedy out there, but I want to leave you on a Friday and a really bad mood. The. This is what they do. They leave Baidoa blank slate. They never nail him down on specifics on almost anything. So they let you project onto beta what you think beta really is. But when it comes to Donald Trump me anyone else out there would even I have nothing not not even a scintilla profile compared to Trump. But with Donald Trump, Joe everything he does is the fine for you. Let me give you a quick example. Okay. Donald Trump on Cinco de Maya eating at Taco Bell. All what a racist. Right. Remember that story. Joe? He's eating a taco I- taco bells on Cinco de mayo. My wife is that make me a racist. Are you kidding? Like how I had a Maurito. Let's say you're racist, cultural appropriate. Meanwhile, Bego who has a Spanich nickname fine. I don't care as nicknames. Beta then bother me at all, right? That's cool and edgy betas white. He's not Hispanic folks. I don't care. I'm not identity politics guy. I don't. I know I had white friend, my friend. Call Gandolfo good friend of mine used to call them Carlos at it. It's a long story because he came in one time, I was watching that movie the last Starfighter men, the license plates said right lows, and he walked in with that'd be seeing on Mike Rilo, and he goes Carlos and that was it. I call them that point on. He wasn't appropriating anything you just walked in while I was watching a movie called the last Starfighter. I don't care about betas last name. But if Trump was to call himself, you know, Trump, what's his Donald Donald wan Trump. Instead, I'm gonna I'm gonna use my nickname as one Senator. Oh, my people go crazy. He's a cultural of what a racist. You see my point. Sure. Democrats like Bego he's goes that goes Aaron he turns into whatever you want to stay puff marshmallow, man. Local kitten, a puppy. It doesn't matter. Bego is goes. And it's the media that does that because they leave him a blank slate. Everything is painted in flowery. Rockstar. He says sensation I got a thrill up my leg. I p down my leg. When I saw Bego. I was so excited. How many times Google the word rockstar and Bego and Google the word rockstar and Trump every Trump? Remember Trump gets two scoops of ice group. Oh, my gosh to school what a head what an awful Trump how greedy. Meanwhile, when badoe gets to scoops of ice cream, how cool Bego he loves ice cream. He's goes it goes area. There we go up on the screen again pike is quoted by there's Bego goes it goes area..
"tabula rasa" Discussed on How I Built This
"I'm guy Roz and on today's show. How an eccentric Texas lawyer turned a crazy idea into Southwest Airlines. Now one of the biggest airlines in world. Could you could you start by introducing yourself, Mr. Keller registered herb, if you would her, please. Okay. Herb I can you just say your full name. This is herb Kelleher and your best known as the founder of Southwest Airlines. Great. How how old are you? Now. Eighty five. Okay. Great perfect. Okay. We are very excited. Talk to you about your story. I'm just going to jump in here for like to mention that before we really started our interview I had some time to just Chit chat with her. And I learned some interesting things about him like like what he eats for breakfast. Normally for breakfast. I have choose crackers and what he likes to drink while Turkey bourbon. And that he's been a smoker for pretty much his entire life. I just enjoy the magical mystical aroma and site of smoke. So how soon after you wake up? Do you have a cigarette? Well, it's a nanosecond tobacco king. With your crackers. Even before by cheese crackers for the story of how herb launched Southwest Airlines yet to go back about fifty years nineteen sixty six to be exact herb was a young lawyer. He's living in San Antonio, Texas, where he had started his own law firm, helping clients to start companies and one day one of herbs clients guy named rollin king calls him up. And he says he I heard about this airline called Pacific southwest at flies only in California. And I have an idea. Let's let's me for a drink rollin came to me with the idea of setting up a similar operation in Texas. And how soon after he sort of floated this idea to use saying? Yep. Let's do it. Let's start a company. It was a very short period of time. Maybe you know, like a minute. That fast. No it was longer than that. I was just joking, but within a very short days within days within days. Well, I I was very skeptical. But then I did some research and discovered that PSA was very successful in California that Texas supplied all the requisites for an intrastate airline because it was a big state that had large metropolitan areas far enough apart to justify flying. And so Houston, Dallas and San Antonio will the obvious first targets because they were the three largest cities in Texas. What did you know about airlines at the time? Well, I knew nothing about airlines, which I think made me imminently qualified to start one. Because what we tried to do it south west was get away from the traditional way that airlines had done business. So I started with the tabula Rasa blank slate. And I think that was very helpful. So at this point in how old are you, by the way at that point in your life? I was. Thirty five thirty five. Okay. So you had a family. Yes. Right for children for children. And you you've got this successful often by late was he was the airline industry profitable at that time. No. It was not notably profitable. As a matter of fact, Warren Buffett reportedly joked about it at one time and said if a capitalist had shot down the right brothers that Kitty Hawk in nineteen zero three the economy would probably be better off. And so it didn't have very great returns. It was constantly in difficulty. So why did you even think that this was a plausible idea? Well, I think it was the allure of doing something different doing something. That was exciting. I really always have had a great deal of curiosity. And then I thought to myself, well, you know, most the adults in the United States of America haven't been able to fly because of the cost. Barrier is too expensive is too expensive. They just thought it was business people long expensive counts. And so what I'm saying is that in terms of market analysis. There was a huge untapped market for flying out there..
"tabula rasa" Discussed on Quirks and Quarks
"Open test of van versus machine world chess champion. Rushing Garry Kasparov faced off his IBM's chess playing computer, deep, blue rattled by the full. Kasparov lost the game and the match to deep blue. Machine wench, humanity loses. You could point to that event twenty years ago as the turning point after chessmaster, Gary Kasparov was beaten by IBM's, deep blue in nineteen Ninety-seven humanity started to lose to computers at our most complex and intellectually demanding games. I chess then things like jeopardy. And poker and last year maybe the last domino fell. When we went down to defeat at what was what most people think is the world's most difficult game the game of go and ancient Asian board game. People have been trying to master for thousands of years. Like a high profile, sports event, commentators delivered the play by play? Yeah. Yeah. And today alpha, the computer beat, Korean grandmaster e say dole in the first of five games, it's disturbing to see how alpha go plays like a human being. Well, now in twenty seventeen, we're a new turning point. The point where game playing computers don't just beat us. They don't even need us to play or learn. For that matter. They might have transcended us. It came with this new announcement. This week outlook I, there is the strongest guy program and the wild outperformed all previous fashions, alpha, specifically defeated veteran of alpha guy that one against the world champion Lisa doll, and it beat that fashion of alpha by hundred games desire. That was Dr David silver from deep mind and artificial intelligence company owned by Google's parent corporation. His group announced a new version of their goal playing computer alpha goes zero. It now rules as the planet's best game player. And what's really important here is that previous game playing computers in one way or another learned how to play from humans. Humans directly instructed the computer how to play by writing the software or in newer efforts, including last year's ago system, the computer used machine learning algorithms to learn from how humans play assimilating human expertise, but alpha goes Eero did something different. It taught itself how to play from scratch. No human was involved in. It's learning. Its experience and expertise was entirely self generated. Here's David silver again in audio supplied by deep mind. The most important idea and alpha goes era is that it lends completely tabula Rasa. That means it stops completely from a blank slate and figures out for itself only from self play without any human knowledge without any human data without any human examples, features or intervention from humans discovers how to play the game of go completely from fast principles. What we start to see was the alpha goes zero, not only rediscovered the common patents, an openings that humans tend to play these Seki patterns that humans play in the corners. It also lent them and ultimately discarded them in preference for its own variants which humans don't even know about a play at the moment. And so we can say that really what's happened in a short space of time. Alpha zero has undestood all of the knowledge that has been accumulated by humans. I've thousands of years of playing and it's analyzed. Aetna started to look at and discover much of this knowledge for itself, and sometimes it's chosen to actually go beyond that. Come up with something which humans haven't even discovered in this time period and developed new pieces of knowledge which were creative and and and novel. In many ways, set free of the constraints and limitations of human experience. Alpha goes zero is now teaching us. Human players are scrambling to understand it's new and innovative strategies, but that's not the only breakthrough here as it turns out learning and playing go without human involvement is far easier for computers. Alpha goes zero. Uses less computing.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show
"Look at section two thirty of the Communications Decency Act. Oh, we only mentioned this to three months ago. So if you're listening to the show, you have not been wasting your time because we were cute into it by someone who said, don't fall into this trap and let me be clear what the trap is. The Democrats are pushing pushing, pushing, pushing on social media to get these platforms, Twitter, YouTube, Google, and Facebook to get and wipe out conservatives step. One step two is they think by poking us long by poking by poking us long enough and strong enough that they can actually get conservatives to then call for government to regulate the space. This is the. You cannot separate the two. I get it. You're pissed it happened to me. I'm upset too. It happened to me if anybody is earned the badge to come on here and say, we need the government to get involved with Twitter. It's me. It happened to me. It has happened to me. I'm telling you, it's a mistake. You will look back on this show and listen to it in two or three years. If you agree to this, when you see what's happened with the government and their involvement in this space, even worse in if God forbid Trump's not reelected, we get a democrat in here. You will look back in this episode and say, we should have listened. I mentioned the Communications Decency Act a longtime ago in section two thirty. What section to let me. Let me just read you from the castle, and then I'll aditorial is a bit and explain to you why you're getting suckered. Please don't fall in this trap from Andy Kesslers piece in the Wall Street Journal. Talking about this suggestion by Warner in this report to rewrite section to thirty, the Communications Decency Act, he says, consider the stop to lawyers. One of the magical characteristics of the online world is that anyone can post anything section to thirty of the Communications Decency Act provides immunity to the Facebooks Google's and Twitter's of the world with one simple sentence, no provider or user of an interactive computer service shall be treated as the publisher or speaker of any information provided by another information. Content provider explained. Don't worry. This allows platforms to host almost anything as well as the block content based on community standards without being sued. Folks, the Communications Decency Act. Does not allows these platforms to not be treated as publishers just to be treated as like tabula Rasa blank slates. Now I get it. Many of you don't you? Did you not notice how the left is bathing us here, how the left or the ones pushing. And now we got people on the right jumping and saying, well, they're acting like publishers. There editor realizing by deleting conservative content. Therefore we should get the government of all. Why do you think Mark you understand their bathing you into using their talking points. The minute, you treat them like publishers. What are they going to do? What are the Democrats want this? Joe, if they're publishers right? And they're treated like publishers and they opened up the community decency act. Now all of a sudden they can be sued for what they deem hate speech or others. Who do you think the first group of people, Twitter, Facebook, and Google. We're going to go after once they have government legal protection to target you. Dan, Dan, I think hard conservatives basing your genius actually, but you are very smart -servative ze, yeah, guys, you're being suckered in a game of, I have to give them credit for dimensional chess here by Democrats that is actually getting conservatives in on do not fall per, you may say, well, what do we do? We do what we ladies and gentlemen. We do what we did with the news industry before Fox News. You create Fox News.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The brokerdealer ria that's been putting relationships first since 1979 visit commonwealthcom tomorrow jerome powell will face the senate banking committee as the congressional panel considers his nomination for chairman of the federal reserve in advance of his testimony bloomberg's vanni quinn and mark barton spoke with the nobel winning economist edmund phelps leads you've been watching this from afar for a long time what do you think to own powell is going to be asked and how will the answer well i imagine his going to be asked how is how we proposes to get out of the mess that has been created not not by desire but the mess that the fed is created is scott twenty trillion dollars of government debt and these i'm sure is gonna be he's going to be asked what he proposes to do with that how fast is he going to shed that and and yep well how will he answered because of its raised that way which on one side of the aisle it might be you know there isn't there his plan right kind of a tabula rasa we really don't don't know he he has gone along with the with the majority at the fed uh for quite a while so he hasn't he hasn't hasn't tip his hand as to how he would change things um so it's in a way it's a it's a pity because i think the fed does really need to have some new directions of all the fed is has been so are timid about backing off from the uh easy easy money and and the twenty trillion uh and that's a shame because i think that should be more forceful and be selling off the longterm debt editor at us at a smart pace how one guy raise inflation we saw janet yellen just the other day again bring up the problem that we're now seeing inflation in fact if anything it might be taking down just a little bit all the more reason why the fed should feel absolutely secure and right to choose to start selling off the longterm debt much much faster than it's been doing yeah how you how do you think this is how do you think this is.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on a16z
"Like it's it's a mistake in the human that type 2 like can rogoff did a bunch economic traditions that forecast the the recession in two thousand eight and then all of a sudden you find out his model was wrong but the recession happen anyway did he make the right prediction or not the right prediction unlike how does that work and i think that's what's going on here to with these things have a philosophical question then for uganda isn't philosophical no animal albon more villas out wearing lifeless ethical here you know you you said something about how people may judgment calls for what news to show on television at center and we have these expectations of algorithms and one of the topics we discuss on this podcast frank united's got the what they say is this idea of bias and algorithms and how bias by death bowden's by definition can be biased is one possibility of this type of work because they kept using the phrase tabula rasa which of course i find so fascinating because in human development there's an analogous world of this where there is this theory that the human brain was also tabula rasa arab length late and then they quickly learn nick no we have millions of years of evolution and dna that's actually we've actually coming in inheriting bangs is there now a possibility that algorithms can write themselves at a true tabula rasa lake way given this type of work is that his way out there i wants above my pay grade these guys are dying at the hands for our listeners bad away i will give an example of sort of the things that are hardwired in your dna so they've done a bunch of experiments that if you watched somebody's hand and getting pricked your muscles in your own hand will involuntarily contract.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"The key card for the rome the key card is issued at a particular time specific time do any of you think there are many on answered questions here as it relates to the killing a fifty nine americans a a description of one of his houses is that it was like a college freshmen dorm almost nothing on the wall and a few pieces of furniture online other saying he had no faith know politics no nothing just a tabula rasa who shows up in brings an arsenal for an arsenal that would have may be inappropriate for seven people shooting but not one eight five five forty laura we have a lot of veterans and special forces and are listening audience we've heard from snipers former army rangers xi insecurity profile irs we've heard from all of them they're all asking questions i don't know the answers i don't i'm not i'm not investigating the crime scene that's still ongoing i mean we do know there is a woman live with them is appears to be a filipino disand philippine descent and she's apparently does not coming back to the united states are we shall we're gonna come back she knows and better than anybody is brother over there in florida as an on brothers said well he never get a parking ticket now parking ticket my but here we make cookies but eight five five forty laura what questions do you have that you haven't heard reliable answers to the killer steven paddock shattered lives but a lot of things ruled out immediately the president address the shooting this morning before he left for puerto rico we cannot forget what's happened in puerto rico the horrific remains of this disaster that befell the island of puerto rico of course hurricane maria the president being blamed for that is being easily being blamed for that and this massacre by the left the leftist like well because ear meena this is what they said on morning joe because your mean you are dividing the country people are angry if so facto we're gonna have fifty nine people as that they you have to really listened you have to listen to these crazy shows and you have to go online which idea because i want to see what the crazies are saying and they're they're blaming trump for hurricanes global warming climate change not doing the paris accord they're blaming trump for meanness when neither these are the most hateful people out there and including one.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on USA Today
"To go in as as like tabula rasa is you can no i i mean i don't believe in taba ross i mean like knock tv but i saw the well i saw broad church before i saw grace point the american one i read the the lord of the rings book before i saw those movies uh i think of you if you know it it brings once one level one more level of appreciation to it but the truth is i don't have time to read every every convert based on every show every every every balked you know like the game of thrones books that will take you for three years to sit and catch up with now i have read them all out and to be not as long as with thing what what what is more interesting to me as a critic is just like i with the out lenders book are the people who were at the bar satisfied with the adaptation and i think you get like with aero it seems like i've never seen a group of people who seem happier with the translation than the aero fans listen i i'm very happy with that version where she old is a constant by a constant stream of complaints about solidity over the pro shield is none of those character vaccines from the comic books and they they tried a try to we've been surfing the marvel movie when they can to make it clear hey hey were part of the universe the but it really is based on a thing in this i don't think i think that's why the characters don't speak to us evan colson which actually kills in the movies and it was kind of a fan favorite of character because he was almost jews in a colle where he was never the star of and if there but put him as a survey while there's not much to him so i think that's the problem with shearer and i think that's their but that make me feel like with net with the new netflix stare that will show you know that's based on a lot of.
"tabula rasa" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The volatility index as we move and yes it was all the way down to nine actually surging today up to eleven dollars two cents at the highest it's been in a basically about a month up today as i mentioned up to up over levin it was it was 993 yesterday up eleven percent today to eleven dollars into zones hi my name is day jeff howe doing luke overpriced download hey right now dave wilson i stocks a dealer with a stock of the day well before we get to that we got to talk about the phrase tabula rasa is that what means please blank slate it's used in philosophy described the idea that people don't know anything when they're born and what they learn is based on experience so we come to the catholic school they're please go ahead maybe so we come until tabula rasa healthcare a developer of cloudbased software used by doctors pharmacists and care providers company's website refers to tabula rasa as new beginnings for our clients tabula rasa healthcare was founded in two thousand nine inmates initial public offering last september the ticker is t r h c the ipo was the twelve dollars a share the stock later dip below that price of times today though tavildara asked to set a record after reporting secondquarter results revenue beat the average analyst estimate in a bloomberg survey extending a post ipo streak and the company indicated that third quarter sales may exceed current projections as well now put that altogether tandem arasa closed with a gain of seventeen percent the stock had jumped that much since his first day of trading when it climbed twenty four percent gustav tables and that euro stable sner stocks that are here a bloomberg news will boomer stock the day with day brings us has also brought by interactive brokers off offering direct market access to products and more than a hundred markets and 24 countries with transparent low commissions low loan race.