22 Burst results for "Taha"

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

05:33 min | 3 months ago

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

"For the. A. In. The fire. Gina. Gina of. One at. Ten. Law. Only. In May. A. Ineligible.

"taha" Discussed on How I Built This

How I Built This

18:03 min | 4 months ago

"taha" Discussed on How I Built This

"Hey, , everyone and welcome to how I built. . This resilience edition on these episodes were talking with entrepreneurs and other business leaders about how they're thinking creatively during such a disruptive time and today we're GonNa hear from Ta the CO founder of Good Wall Good Wall is a social network that connects high school and college graduates with jobs and scholarships. . Today Good Wall has raised over sixteen million dollars with more than a million users on the platform I. . Spoke with Taha, , from his company headquarters in Switzerland where he gave me a rundown of goodwill's mission for people who've never heard of goodwill <unk>, , just tell us how how does it work? ? It's essentially a mobile platform that's designed for the next generation. . We started off with high school students helping them build up their first profile showcase themselves in a way that I'm accentuates their extracurricular activities in particular, , connect them to opportunities mostly scholarships in colleges and all. . This happens within a positive and supportive community. . Over time, , we've grown with our members into the college and young professional space. . Our whole goal is to level the playing field, , maximize the potential of as many people as possible. . So it's been compared to linked in is that a fair comparison I? Think ? there are similarities however, , we're really focused on on our part, , which is this next generation starting as early as sixty and guiding them through almost Sherpa in. Them . through the future of earning learning and those opportunities. . There are various features that we have that they don't, , and we're really focus from a user experience perspective, , and then from a community perspective, , it's it's very different posts <unk> don't work here. . You wouldn't find students talking about being on the chess team being on the robotics team being on etc etc on goodwill mean if you are, , let's say eighteen years old and you're interested in applying to college. . What does it look like you go to? ? While you create a profile for yourself and and then what you're going to goodwill, , you help yourself our initial early adopters were mostly international school students who maybe didn't have as much guidance as others or since the US who maybe didn't have as much guidance from their parents from college counselors it come on. Here's . he would other people are doing they'd be matched with colleges and universities and. . Also. . With scholarships based on their data on their profiles and then they'd be able to connect with like minded youth. . So we had this girl based out of Jordan who was really into robotics science and unfortunately no one really around her who had that those similar interests and she was able to find others like her in the US connected Internet. . NASA did incredible things afterwards actually <hes> many of our students have gone bound exclusive opportunities at. . Like Oxford and others that we've partnered with an. . Super fulfilling perspective. . Yeah. . It's really caused US checking it out last night and it's it's a little bit like if you didn't have a mentor or a guidance counselor like here you go. . Yeah definitely I think a lot of early adopters were privileged in the sense that they had a lot of ambition and maybe they went to good schools. But . over time we've especially with last year we've really. . Put a lot of effort and a lot of energy towards helping youth who are maybe a little under privileged that privilege is actually not necessarily one hundred percent linked to financial situation but it can be for example, , we're doing now with UNICEF death and other organizations in Africa for example, , is running programs they are and were really helping you bring out their ideas, , build up their confidence show who they. . are in connect opportunities and it's been really really fulfilling and we expect to do more <hes> underrepresented communities in the US. . For example, , we're doing more and more there. . That's where the biggest room impact is. . At the end of the day, , we are a social enterprise and it's very fulfilling to help youth who go to elite schools and connect them to lead universities and colleges, , but it's even more fulfilling. . Even more important for us to step in where the impact Delta's the biggest for, , for example, , youth in Africa who insert African countries that just don't have any exposure don't have opportunity. . Don't have the guidance but do have access to a phone and can has result go through. . So we're really trying to do more there in particular and are you started this company in two thousand fourteen with your brother? ? Where did the idea come from? ? So my it was my brothers idea both of us were born in Switzerland we lived in Iran the US came back to Switzerland. . Our parents used to work in the humanitarian sector. . My father worked for or Serb refugees around thirty years, , and we experienced a lot growing up. . We was like quite a contradiction going skiing on the weekend in in a very affluent privileged, , no bubble in Switzerland whereas at the same time, , we'd go in summer vacation and give candy out to refugee kids who are age <hes> your ten eleven and that that really did shake US quite a bit in throughout our upbringing we realized that we are. . We are I'm here not because I'm smart but because I was lucky osborne that could have been born two doors down in that, , my life would have been very different and I'm confident because of the experiences I had rather than because I'm <hes> innately able to do so and that's really what pushed us to say we were lucky in this sense what would happen if we were able to give those opportunities in terms of particularly experiences. . So education is one thing traditional education is one thing but particularly experiences to millions of youth around the world what would happen how can we change things and that's where we thought it has to be mobile first it has. . To be a digital solution and it has to be able to tackle millions and we wanted to go a step further. We . said it's good to maximize one's potential but hopefully, , we can do that in a win. . We're very idealistic in that sense in a way that it maximizes or improved society as well or impacts society positively, , which is our mission statement that if we have enough people that are exposed to not only improving themselves but as so often it's a form of education knowing what's out there if I hadn't gone to refugee camps or if I didn't have the background where my parents are Richard from Sri Lanka, , would I really be so inclined to How this positive impact who knows I did have that chance I view that as an opportunity to give those opportunities in showcase through volunteering through being aware through connecting to people from different backgrounds. . Hopefully, , we can move the world forward I. . Think it's needed now more than ever, , right? ? Yeah. . For Sure Tyler, , the business for a second <hes> I think you've got around fifty employees <hes> the world you've got offices in Switzerland, , the US Germany Serbia the Philippines mean you're growing you've got presumably some cash runway <hes> but these are tough economic times. . I mean Lincoln just laid off a thousand people, , their record numbers of people in the US for unemployment. . So first of all. . How is your revenue been in your business been impacted by the global economic slowdown? ? Yeah. . I mean when it happens I think the first week where we started notice he was getting really serious I. . Remember it. . The first thing we did was we we had a board meeting and we talked about, , okay what's our cash situation and let's make sure we get through this are along a be while maintaining the team for two reasons. . One is like you don't want. . Downward debt spiral. . But also because we have the opportunity to have real impacting this time if we make the changes in adapt effectively, , but we won't be able to do so if we don't have the team to do it so we've actually hired over the past few months and we've actually grown over the past few months and we've adapted to do. . So the first week was really about scenario planning getting through that after that, , we assume the worst but we. . Ourselves decided. . Well, , there's definitely GONNA be less demand for recruitment is definitely less hires which hurts us which hurts our users or are members and we said, , okay how can we can we help because if they come on in the no jobs? ? Well, it's , a very bad experience, , but it's also it's hurting us. . So what we did was we put we put together this program better together and other challenges where youth can develop work experience at the end of it. . They get certificates that show that they've accomplished these different challenges participated in it, , and at the end, , it can be used as work experience towards all of our partner companies. . So it's actually giving them something to do some hope, , and at the same time, , this is generating revenue for us as one example of revenue for us. . Another example is just before the crisis a part of our model is we work with large partners and a couple of these large partnership so. . Leading recruitment than leading education routes, , stunts or came to a halt. . And then I don't know if this is despite coverted or because of covid other opportunities came about we've now partnered over the course of Kobe with market leaders in markets that we are not present in or were very marginally presents and he's actually allowing us to take up extra market share and grow in more significant way to timber onwards. . Let. . Let me ask you about the demographic that you target. Right . I mean and I'm Gonna I'M GONNA use this term Gen Z.. . Always cringe when I say because I remember like when I was in my twenties and people talked about Gen-x and their slackers and I would just cringe and you're older people talk about Gen xers and I was like, , what are you talking about but just just to make this kind of simple we'll we'll just say Gen Z.. . So if you're Gen Z. I'm sorry it's annoying I know. . This is a really challenging economic moment if you are in high school now and you're going into college or if you're in college, , there's a pretty good chance. . You'RE GONNA GRADUATE INTO A world with very few jobs. . You know a world that we haven't seen certainly since two, , thousand, , eight, , nine and ten but maybe far far more challenging than that. . What's your sense I mean? What ? do you think I mean do do you think that's that's actually true that that is likely to be the case for the next three, , four, , five years or more. . Yeah, , I think whether or not we go through a deep recession with mass unemployment particularly for the Youth USA next three four five years very probable that US at least in the short run or to suffer they're normally the last to be hired the first to be fired and that's justified for various reasons including ethical. . Oh, , they have less commitments than, , for example, , someone with kids, , but it is incredibly difficult and the mental toil of, , let's say an eighteen year old doesn't know what's coming up next we need to be able to be resilient and we need to be able to learn how to learn and adapt because we just don't know what's going to happen. . So they could be a second. Downturn . there could be a third downturn. . It could be sustained downturns and US like across society but in particular for the youth they we have an opportunity they have an opportunity to take this and say, , okay, , it doesn't kill me. . It might make me stronger and I can learn from this develop that resilience that five, six, , , ten years from now I'm able to deal with the next crisis in a more in a stronger way because I'm going to have to do that and some of the skills that need to be developed in my in my opinion or entrepreneurial thinking that ability to be flexible and resilient we we need to do more though the on just the the these massive stimulus packages and. . Is trying to do whatever they can for sure this generation needs the government needs to intervene to be able to organizations needs to be able to intervene to support them to the best of their abilities in terms of developing skills and able to resilient. . When we come back in just a moment, , I'll talk with Taha about college graduates who will probably face a shrinking job market over the next few years stay with us. . I'm Guy Roz and you're listening to how I built this resilience edition from NPR. . For this podcast and the following message come from the American Jewish World Service working together for more than thirty years to build a more just and equitable world learn more at age aws dot org. . Hey welcome back to how I built this resilience edition despite the economic slowdown tie and his company good wall have been able to grow their team and stay afloat. . But as jobs are drying up across the globe. . Many college graduates are looking for opportunities and can't find any if you're like in your early twenties now and you're looking for an opportunity and you can't find one. . What would you recommend a young person? ? Do Who's who's graduating college is just entering the workforce and is kind of trying out different potential career pass. . Is it a good time to just steer clear of the workforce for a while and get some more education which in the US means more debts? ? What do you think? ? Yeah, , I think. . Definitely, , trying is important, , but this might just be an opportunity to start your own thing. . You know a lot of great companies came out of the last crisis because they just couldn't find jobs or that opportunity just wasn't there for your. . So maybe start one's own thing. . It's never been easier to start a business. . It's never been easier to try something new. . So if even. . If it doesn't work. . That's incredible work experience. . You know when we talk to HR owes of some of the leading companies in the world, , what are they looking for or what were they looking for before the crisis indefinitely after is that ability to be entrepreneurial even if you're working for fortune five hundred, , so it can't hurt best case scenario you build something. . Amazing. . Worst case scenario. . Fail and you take those skills and you leverage those skills and you keep your mind active. . It's so important from a mental health perspective, , keep your mind active and then apply them when the market comes back, which , will at one point another opportunity. . If if maybe starting yourself isn't it join some friends or join or reach out to small startups definitely volunteer is an opportunity. . There are a lot of NGOs are nonprofits that need help or need support right now, , build up your work experience gained some experience concrete tangible work experience that differentiates further rather than just having eight twelve months in your resume which are empty. . Unfortunately, , it might not help financial side and that's where that's where one has to be creative and it's it's just really tough and that's What does the government intervention on that front need to be because there's some that just can't afford to do what I just said, , which is volunteer or build your own company because they don't have that safety net that don't have that opportunity in and unfortunately there in we're almost out of ideas because he go back to college, , you just talked about extra debt but for some unfortunately are going to have to do it, , and that leads to more a more philosophical discussion on what is there so much debt attached to a college education where you know in Switzerland, , for example, , I paid for my undergraduate I paid around a thousand dollars a year it's a leading edge I mean it's like A. . Top universities and so that's a that's another discussion. . Yeah. . I agree with you I think that this is a moment to be entrepreneurial and it's challenging because you're you're right. . I mean not everybody can do that from an employer's perspective you mentioned human resource officers, , and by the way you're right I mean a human resource officer is very attracted to an applicant who started a business or try to start up in it failed. . Because as you say, , that's incredible life and work experience. . What are some of the characteristics and sort of ways that quote Unquote Jersey works that might be different from previous generations maybe what their expectations for example? ? Yeah. . It's something that comes up quite often the expectations are are huge I think even if we look at the generation before part of it is there needs to be in there. . Always has been this need for grits for determination. . I think post Covid, , we're going to have very likely incredibly resilient and determined generation I. . Think it's it's really great for I mean it's it's very tough. . Love going to suffer and I hope I hope it will be as as few as possible but coming out of this generally on the whole, there's , good reason to believe that this generation. . is going to be really conscious a bit like after World War Two really conscious of financials very conscious sauce how lucky they are how privileged quickly things can change how precarious the society within which we live is actually it's a disease that, , yes, , it's it's it's it's serious, , but it could have been a lot worse. . It could have been worse could be one hundred exists and it's brought. . Our global economy to its knees and you know we feel like we're often the masters of the universe and that's not just Jeb across demographics and we clearly aren't on I. think . a little bit of humidity goes a long way. . I love the energy of younger people coming in because their ideas are just so radically different from the way people in my business have have seen their profession <hes>. . What is your advice for employers looking to harness the intellectual power of Gen Z.? ? Yeah. . No, it's , a really good question. . There basics of management that have been the same for every demographic every every niche within that demographic. . It's look at maximizing the potential of the particular individual to different people react differently to different forms of management. . Within this can talk about trends, , but the ability to give them that chance to express themselves. . The need for trust is always been there now definitely, , so I mean even more so because they know what they're capable, , but then also must not forget they are still with very few years of experience and being able to be there to give feedback to to tell them what they're doing. Right. . . Tell them what they're doing. . Wrong. . Both sides is critical. . So just leaving someone out there in the world is not going to necessarily need to great results either but giving that safe-space giving that trust and creating an environment of being game your to maximize your potential and the. . Direct, , order may have worked. . They may have been able to get away with it in the past, , but some people might be okay with it but generally speaking that's that's especially for for you a lot of potential that's just not conducive for maximizing the potential where do you see your your business and what you're doing in five years from now what do you want it to look like I think for us it's always been about really helping as many youth as possible be as inclusive as we. . And so we're ready serving youth in one hundred, , fifty countries would like to go deeper in certain areas through our partnerships or load serve more youth in a more significant way. . Provide more opportunities just re the best experience. . That's probably what's most important. . I think that's where we can have where we can make our contribution towards society. . That's what we're good at, , and now it's just about going to the next level. . Yes. . It's a challenging period, , but we're going to be okay. . WE'RE GONNA get out of this, , and then it's about really taking this opportunity and doing the best we can because we are in a privileged situation if we were if we were unlucky <hes>, , which is the case for many other start ups I, , friends who had term sheets for massive rounds of financing evaporates we hear the stories and then know they're just unlucky. . So we're in this lucky position to be able to operate and to be able to do what we're doing. . Let's. . Make, , the most out of it and I think that's our that's kind of our duty and I think that's yeah. . TOBBACO

US Africa Switzerland NASA Jordan Oxford Iran
How I Built Resilience: Taha Bawa of Goodwall

How I Built This

18:03 min | 4 months ago

How I Built Resilience: Taha Bawa of Goodwall

"Hey, everyone and welcome to how I built. This resilience edition on these episodes were talking with entrepreneurs and other business leaders about how they're thinking creatively during such a disruptive time and today we're GonNa hear from Ta the CO founder of Good Wall Good Wall is a social network that connects high school and college graduates with jobs and scholarships. Today Good Wall has raised over sixteen million dollars with more than a million users on the platform I. Spoke with Taha, from his company headquarters in Switzerland where he gave me a rundown of goodwill's mission for people who've never heard of goodwill just tell us how how does it work? It's essentially a mobile platform that's designed for the next generation. We started off with high school students helping them build up their first profile showcase themselves in a way that I'm accentuates their extracurricular activities in particular, connect them to opportunities mostly scholarships in colleges and all. This happens within a positive and supportive community. Over time, we've grown with our members into the college and young professional space. Our whole goal is to level the playing field, maximize the potential of as many people as possible. So it's been compared to linked in is that a fair comparison I? Think there are similarities however, we're really focused on on our part, which is this next generation starting as early as sixty and guiding them through almost Sherpa in. Them through the future of earning learning and those opportunities. There are various features that we have that they don't, and we're really focus from a user experience perspective, and then from a community perspective, it's it's very different posts don't work here. You wouldn't find students talking about being on the chess team being on the robotics team being on etc etc on goodwill mean if you are, let's say eighteen years old and you're interested in applying to college. What does it look like you go to? While you create a profile for yourself and and then what you're going to goodwill, you help yourself our initial early adopters were mostly international school students who maybe didn't have as much guidance as others or since the US who maybe didn't have as much guidance from their parents from college counselors it come on. Here's he would other people are doing they'd be matched with colleges and universities and. Also. With scholarships based on their data on their profiles and then they'd be able to connect with like minded youth. So we had this girl based out of Jordan who was really into robotics science and unfortunately no one really around her who had that those similar interests and she was able to find others like her in the US connected Internet. NASA did incredible things afterwards actually many of our students have gone bound exclusive opportunities at. Like Oxford and others that we've partnered with an. Super fulfilling perspective. Yeah. It's really caused US checking it out last night and it's it's a little bit like if you didn't have a mentor or a guidance counselor like here you go. Yeah definitely I think a lot of early adopters were privileged in the sense that they had a lot of ambition and maybe they went to good schools. But over time we've especially with last year we've really. Put a lot of effort and a lot of energy towards helping youth who are maybe a little under privileged that privilege is actually not necessarily one hundred percent linked to financial situation but it can be for example, we're doing now with UNICEF death and other organizations in Africa for example, is running programs they are and were really helping you bring out their ideas, build up their confidence show who they. are in connect opportunities and it's been really really fulfilling and we expect to do more underrepresented communities in the US. For example, we're doing more and more there. That's where the biggest room impact is. At the end of the day, we are a social enterprise and it's very fulfilling to help youth who go to elite schools and connect them to lead universities and colleges, but it's even more fulfilling. Even more important for us to step in where the impact Delta's the biggest for, for example, youth in Africa who insert African countries that just don't have any exposure don't have opportunity. Don't have the guidance but do have access to a phone and can has result go through. So we're really trying to do more there in particular and are you started this company in two thousand fourteen with your brother? Where did the idea come from? So my it was my brothers idea both of us were born in Switzerland we lived in Iran the US came back to Switzerland. Our parents used to work in the humanitarian sector. My father worked for or Serb refugees around thirty years, and we experienced a lot growing up. We was like quite a contradiction going skiing on the weekend in in a very affluent privileged, no bubble in Switzerland whereas at the same time, we'd go in summer vacation and give candy out to refugee kids who are age your ten eleven and that that really did shake US quite a bit in throughout our upbringing we realized that we are. We are I'm here not because I'm smart but because I was lucky osborne that could have been born two doors down in that, my life would have been very different and I'm confident because of the experiences I had rather than because I'm innately able to do so and that's really what pushed us to say we were lucky in this sense what would happen if we were able to give those opportunities in terms of particularly experiences. So education is one thing traditional education is one thing but particularly experiences to millions of youth around the world what would happen how can we change things and that's where we thought it has to be mobile first it has. To be a digital solution and it has to be able to tackle millions and we wanted to go a step further. We said it's good to maximize one's potential but hopefully, we can do that in a win. We're very idealistic in that sense in a way that it maximizes or improved society as well or impacts society positively, which is our mission statement that if we have enough people that are exposed to not only improving themselves but as so often it's a form of education knowing what's out there if I hadn't gone to refugee camps or if I didn't have the background where my parents are Richard from Sri Lanka, would I really be so inclined to How this positive impact who knows I did have that chance I view that as an opportunity to give those opportunities in showcase through volunteering through being aware through connecting to people from different backgrounds. Hopefully, we can move the world forward I. Think it's needed now more than ever, right? Yeah. For Sure Tyler, the business for a second I think you've got around fifty employees the world you've got offices in Switzerland, the US Germany Serbia the Philippines mean you're growing you've got presumably some cash runway but these are tough economic times. I mean Lincoln just laid off a thousand people, their record numbers of people in the US for unemployment. So first of all. How is your revenue been in your business been impacted by the global economic slowdown? Yeah. I mean when it happens I think the first week where we started notice he was getting really serious I. Remember it. The first thing we did was we we had a board meeting and we talked about, okay what's our cash situation and let's make sure we get through this are along a be while maintaining the team for two reasons. One is like you don't want. Downward debt spiral. But also because we have the opportunity to have real impacting this time if we make the changes in adapt effectively, but we won't be able to do so if we don't have the team to do it so we've actually hired over the past few months and we've actually grown over the past few months and we've adapted to do. So the first week was really about scenario planning getting through that after that, we assume the worst but we. Ourselves decided. Well, there's definitely GONNA be less demand for recruitment is definitely less hires which hurts us which hurts our users or are members and we said, okay how can we can we help because if they come on in the no jobs? Well, it's a very bad experience, but it's also it's hurting us. So what we did was we put we put together this program better together and other challenges where youth can develop work experience at the end of it. They get certificates that show that they've accomplished these different challenges participated in it, and at the end, it can be used as work experience towards all of our partner companies. So it's actually giving them something to do some hope, and at the same time, this is generating revenue for us as one example of revenue for us. Another example is just before the crisis a part of our model is we work with large partners and a couple of these large partnership so. Leading recruitment than leading education routes, stunts or came to a halt. And then I don't know if this is despite coverted or because of covid other opportunities came about we've now partnered over the course of Kobe with market leaders in markets that we are not present in or were very marginally presents and he's actually allowing us to take up extra market share and grow in more significant way to timber onwards. Let. Let me ask you about the demographic that you target. Right I mean and I'm Gonna I'M GONNA use this term Gen Z.. Always cringe when I say because I remember like when I was in my twenties and people talked about Gen-x and their slackers and I would just cringe and you're older people talk about Gen xers and I was like, what are you talking about but just just to make this kind of simple we'll we'll just say Gen Z.. So if you're Gen Z. I'm sorry it's annoying I know. This is a really challenging economic moment if you are in high school now and you're going into college or if you're in college, there's a pretty good chance. You'RE GONNA GRADUATE INTO A world with very few jobs. You know a world that we haven't seen certainly since two, thousand, eight, nine and ten but maybe far far more challenging than that. What's your sense I mean? What do you think I mean do do you think that's that's actually true that that is likely to be the case for the next three, four, five years or more. Yeah, I think whether or not we go through a deep recession with mass unemployment particularly for the Youth USA next three four five years very probable that US at least in the short run or to suffer they're normally the last to be hired the first to be fired and that's justified for various reasons including ethical. Oh, they have less commitments than, for example, someone with kids, but it is incredibly difficult and the mental toil of, let's say an eighteen year old doesn't know what's coming up next we need to be able to be resilient and we need to be able to learn how to learn and adapt because we just don't know what's going to happen. So they could be a second. Downturn there could be a third downturn. It could be sustained downturns and US like across society but in particular for the youth they we have an opportunity they have an opportunity to take this and say, okay, it doesn't kill me. It might make me stronger and I can learn from this develop that resilience that five, six, ten years from now I'm able to deal with the next crisis in a more in a stronger way because I'm going to have to do that and some of the skills that need to be developed in my in my opinion or entrepreneurial thinking that ability to be flexible and resilient we we need to do more though the on just the the these massive stimulus packages and. Is trying to do whatever they can for sure this generation needs the government needs to intervene to be able to organizations needs to be able to intervene to support them to the best of their abilities in terms of developing skills and able to resilient. When we come back in just a moment, I'll talk with Taha about college graduates who will probably face a shrinking job market over the next few years stay with us. I'm Guy Roz and you're listening to how I built this resilience edition from NPR. For this podcast and the following message come from the American Jewish World Service working together for more than thirty years to build a more just and equitable world learn more at age aws dot org. Hey welcome back to how I built this resilience edition despite the economic slowdown tie and his company good wall have been able to grow their team and stay afloat. But as jobs are drying up across the globe. Many college graduates are looking for opportunities and can't find any if you're like in your early twenties now and you're looking for an opportunity and you can't find one. What would you recommend a young person? Do Who's who's graduating college is just entering the workforce and is kind of trying out different potential career pass. Is it a good time to just steer clear of the workforce for a while and get some more education which in the US means more debts? What do you think? Yeah, I think. Definitely, trying is important, but this might just be an opportunity to start your own thing. You know a lot of great companies came out of the last crisis because they just couldn't find jobs or that opportunity just wasn't there for your. So maybe start one's own thing. It's never been easier to start a business. It's never been easier to try something new. So if even. If it doesn't work. That's incredible work experience. You know when we talk to HR owes of some of the leading companies in the world, what are they looking for or what were they looking for before the crisis indefinitely after is that ability to be entrepreneurial even if you're working for fortune five hundred, so it can't hurt best case scenario you build something. Amazing. Worst case scenario. Fail and you take those skills and you leverage those skills and you keep your mind active. It's so important from a mental health perspective, keep your mind active and then apply them when the market comes back, which will at one point another opportunity. If if maybe starting yourself isn't it join some friends or join or reach out to small startups definitely volunteer is an opportunity. There are a lot of NGOs are nonprofits that need help or need support right now, build up your work experience gained some experience concrete tangible work experience that differentiates further rather than just having eight twelve months in your resume which are empty. Unfortunately, it might not help financial side and that's where that's where one has to be creative and it's it's just really tough and that's What does the government intervention on that front need to be because there's some that just can't afford to do what I just said, which is volunteer or build your own company because they don't have that safety net that don't have that opportunity in and unfortunately there in we're almost out of ideas because he go back to college, you just talked about extra debt but for some unfortunately are going to have to do it, and that leads to more a more philosophical discussion on what is there so much debt attached to a college education where you know in Switzerland, for example, I paid for my undergraduate I paid around a thousand dollars a year it's a leading edge I mean it's like A. Top universities and so that's a that's another discussion. Yeah. I agree with you I think that this is a moment to be entrepreneurial and it's challenging because you're you're right. I mean not everybody can do that from an employer's perspective you mentioned human resource officers, and by the way you're right I mean a human resource officer is very attracted to an applicant who started a business or try to start up in it failed. Because as you say, that's incredible life and work experience. What are some of the characteristics and sort of ways that quote Unquote Jersey works that might be different from previous generations maybe what their expectations for example? Yeah. It's something that comes up quite often the expectations are are huge I think even if we look at the generation before part of it is there needs to be in there. Always has been this need for grits for determination. I think post Covid, we're going to have very likely incredibly resilient and determined generation I. Think it's it's really great for I mean it's it's very tough. Love going to suffer and I hope I hope it will be as as few as possible but coming out of this generally on the whole, there's good reason to believe that this generation. is going to be really conscious a bit like after World War Two really conscious of financials very conscious sauce how lucky they are how privileged quickly things can change how precarious the society within which we live is actually it's a disease that, yes, it's it's it's it's serious, but it could have been a lot worse. It could have been worse could be one hundred exists and it's brought. Our global economy to its knees and you know we feel like we're often the masters of the universe and that's not just Jeb across demographics and we clearly aren't on I. think a little bit of humidity goes a long way. I love the energy of younger people coming in because their ideas are just so radically different from the way people in my business have have seen their profession What is your advice for employers looking to harness the intellectual power of Gen Z.? Yeah. No, it's a really good question. There basics of management that have been the same for every demographic every every niche within that demographic. It's look at maximizing the potential of the particular individual to different people react differently to different forms of management. Within this can talk about trends, but the ability to give them that chance to express themselves. The need for trust is always been there now definitely, so I mean even more so because they know what they're capable, but then also must not forget they are still with very few years of experience and being able to be there to give feedback to to tell them what they're doing. Right. Tell them what they're doing. Wrong. Both sides is critical. So just leaving someone out there in the world is not going to necessarily need to great results either but giving that safe-space giving that trust and creating an environment of being game your to maximize your potential and the. Direct, order may have worked. They may have been able to get away with it in the past, but some people might be okay with it but generally speaking that's that's especially for for you a lot of potential that's just not conducive for maximizing the potential where do you see your your business and what you're doing in five years from now what do you want it to look like I think for us it's always been about really helping as many youth as possible be as inclusive as we. And so we're ready serving youth in one hundred, fifty countries would like to go deeper in certain areas through our partnerships or load serve more youth in a more significant way. Provide more opportunities just re the best experience. That's probably what's most important. I think that's where we can have where we can make our contribution towards society. That's what we're good at, and now it's just about going to the next level. Yes. It's a challenging period, but we're going to be okay. WE'RE GONNA get out of this, and then it's about really taking this opportunity and doing the best we can because we are in a privileged situation if we were if we were unlucky which is the case for many other start ups I, friends who had term sheets for massive rounds of financing evaporates we hear the stories and then know they're just unlucky. So we're in this lucky position to be able to operate and to be able to do what we're doing. Let's. Make, the most out of it and I think that's our that's kind of our duty and I think that's yeah. TOBBACO

United States Switzerland Africa Good Wall Good Wall Taha Nasa TA American Jewish World Service Co Founder Oxford Youth Usa Jordan Osborne Richard Partner NPR Lincoln Officer
"taha" Discussed on Forever35

Forever35

11:50 min | 9 months ago

"taha" Discussed on Forever35

"And they used to use it on athletes to help them heal from injuries. So let's say you're not the I don't know and you like I twist your knee or you pull your near whatever happens to athletes who knows They used to do this in order. They used to do the same movement the same treatment on their injured area to to activate into speed up the healing process in that area. So you know they can go and be athletes and do their thing again so then they realize okay well if we can do that in other parts of the body. Why not the face for anti-aging treatment and so the natural your body's natural production of Collagen is activated. And what happens is that your skin looks definitely healthier and plumper without having to get injections wow I'm sold. Have you tried it yet? I don't think I have several dating. I feel like I've had a procedure but I don't think it was an eye procedure. I had like a laser light treatment but I don't think it's cold laser. The woman the woman who does it for me. Her name is Linda Zimmerman and she has now two clinics one in Vancouver and Toronto at her company. Name is W. Skin care. I do believe that she is coming to Los Angeles soon. Like an open a a a a or just just like a pop up situation. Her celebrity clients who can't reveal but one of them is a two time. Oscar winner is so obsessed with her that she has you know they want her in. La so that they can see her more often. She's been doing some pretty big faces in by big. I don't mean geographically big but I'm profile big brain doing some really really big faces lately and of course she treated Meghan Markle. Oh yeah shops is as an assize aside here. Here's another question about products. Is there anything that is specific to Canada? That you love is a product. We have a lot of Canadian listeners. We obviously not Canadian but I did go to. Toronto and I went nuts. Shoppers and it was like the greatest experience of my life. God Shoppers I. Well that's the thing you sound like such a Canadian you're clearly in the know because Shoppers is very much the way we refer to it. It's like going to your answer. Your cousins you're GonNa Shoppers But but yeah they are mostly the products that we see a lot of that. Then you realize aren't below. The border are mostly. I think I would have a lot of cosmetic companies in in Quebec in Montreal. There's a real. French bent Whether or not they actually are French didn't in original origin. That sort of the idea there. I'm trying to think of. What's a uniquely Canadian product that we love Productwise there's some there's a company called Bite. Ud and They do a really really good lip stain. Before we we wrap things up. I was I wanted to know because you are in addition to working together. You are friends and I'm wondering if is there anything that you all do together at. That's kind of like a self care practice or ritual or something that you do outside of working together that enhances your friendship. Oh what a great question Well we There's a couple of things I would say that We are Each Other's book talk person for the most part that If either of us read something great which we do compulsively that The I know that she's going to be the person that I talk about it with even when it has nothing to do with being a celebrity memoir biography And that's something that Sorta doesn't happen elsewhere in my in my life for sure And I think too we have these We have these curios Semi work based sleepovers. Whether we're doing an all nighter for one thing or another but it also involves while being awake at three. Am WE KINDA Cover every topic under the Sun. So I guess we we binge care We Binge self-care with one another which Which is I think. Unique to the two of us then we also We also are obsessive about this game called. I'm sure you've heard of it. Heads up and yes so I have it on my phone and we we love playing up To the point where it people will leave the real and we will still be playing. We had a slight delay for God. What was demanded like six hours? It was something atrocious and we just ended up playing at time and that was self care for us. I love that I love heads up actually genuinely enjoy playing it. But it's with children and played it so I've got it on my phone. If you want to give it a go. We could do that. This could be our thing to. Let's just copy. Y'All listen Canadians. Do it better. I think is a recurring theme on our show. So why not well listen? All this was so so awesome to get to talk to you and for our listeners. Who have not heard your podcast. Where can they find? Show your work. Yes so learn not. They don't have to listen. Go to Anna. Well we always. This is the part during every podcast where we sort of psych each other at going okay. Who'S GONNA do the? Who's going to do the Pitch Yup So show your work is available. Weekly Generally speaking On spotify on itunes on all the fine podcast locations leading a semi colon. So you can give the other half and on LANEY GOSSIP DOT COM. You could stream it directly from the site Diana leany. Thank you so much for coming on for over thirty so delightful to have you both. Thank you for having us. And we can't wait to have new on ours all right so we are going to try to keep up with intentions while we are self quarantining right. We are do. Let's keep it going okay. Did you stretch foam roll? Mostly yes I did. I even took an online yoga class. That felt amazing. Which one did you take? I did a Peleton Yoga class with my old friend. Ns Morten Oh. Wow pelivan user. You know what I'm talking about if you're not if you're not he's kind of like a a weathered hung who grows his hair really law and then cuts it and donates it for charity. And he's he's a fascinating character but he'll have level. I love a weathered hung. I do we do. I love a weather hunk. We Love Dennis. I'll send you a pack. I'm picturing like a like a muscular Jeff Bridges vibe. He's not that whether it he's probably like forty and I'm just insulting someone of my generation but he's just he's like definitely live. Do you know like you can tell he's been around. Yeah totally that things are getting pervy over here. You Yeah and so this week I actually thought my intention would be to kind of get back. I've mentioned this. I want to get back into my garden. things are blooming here. It's been raining a ton so things are growing and I have this huge herb garden that I need to thin out and you know what I have a lot of have more time right now. I HAVE A COUPLE EXTRA SETS OF HANDS. Tiny little children hands so. I thought we could get my herb garden under control. Great and I had talked about getting into the garden on this. So I'm going to stick to that that's what I'm GONNA do. Yeah you had talked about that. And I have some great listener feedback that will share on on mini episode. Down the road about it. I can't wait how about you. I feel like we've already discussed that. You rocked out your intention. I did rock out my attention My intention had been to go to freaking yoga already or at least do it in my house turns out. Doing my house was was the best options. Now all yoga studios are closed. Mine Hitch in. This week is very simple. I want to just do one new thing. Ooh Do you have any boundaries like could it just be anything it can be anything just feel like in this time were isolated and we're in our own homes. It's like a nice exercise to just try to do one new thing story. I think that is such a great idea. Now I WANNA thank you and do you know what your new thing is going to be. No I'm just wait for the the mused to strike. Well I've been thinking I want to try to make bread won't do the New York Times. No need bread recipe so that maybe not only. I did buy yeast. Ooh So you can also have you ever made bread before not since economics in seventh grade so I feel like this counts as a new thing. Yeah I think so. I mean not that you have to assume the making bread but I feel like I bet you'd make such good bread. You're going to be good at that. I mean who knows I believe in you? I did buy a lot of Chocolate chips every grocery went to yesterday was out because my kids really want to pay but had that same idea. Yeah I got them on Saturday at cost plus world market. Yes Oh great idea. That's a great idea. Yeah so I'm going to bake but I I've I'm probably going to be anything new but you never know I could make something new. That could be my new thing. I can't wait to find out what your new thing is. Well good thing. We're doing this again next week. Thank God Kate. This has been a pleasure. Glad we finally figured it out. Listen thank you for bearing with me through all my technical difficulties. I really appreciate your patience. Your friendship your colleagues so much and listeners. I mean look we really appreciate you. You're helping us get through this so thank you. Yes so on that note. Dory I'M GONNA I'm GonNa say the farewell forever. Thirty Five Hay is hosted and produced by Eudora Freer and Miki Spencer and produced and edited by. Sammy who neo and SAM. Reid is our project manager. And thank you all so so much for listening I..

Toronto Meghan Markle Los Angeles Linda Zimmerman spotify New York Times Oscar Morten Oh Jeff Bridges Montreal Ud Canada Diana leany Vancouver Quebec Kate Sammy Reid Eudora Freer
"taha" Discussed on Forever35

Forever35

07:36 min | 9 months ago

"taha" Discussed on Forever35

"Have have time to to watch it. It's only eight episodes. So I'm kind of bummed. I've the last episode. Probably Watch tonight. But it's just so good at. I can't. I really would like you to watch it okay. So I'm going to commit to watching sex education. I need a new show. You have really vouched for it and have as I was telling you earlier. I've watched Shits Creek. Which is my number one self soothing. Show like I'm probably on my like six full watch the series so I need to shut that down row. Yeah I've watched it a lot and then my husband and I have been watching succession. He he's re watching it with me but that is not calming. Oh it's so stressful. And at one point he said of some character who like all these bad things are happening and he was like oh so many bad things happen to this guy and I was like. Oh God new here for that. I don't WanNa Watch Kendall suffer anymore than he already is so I would like to keep watching succession. But it's not like escapism. It's like more stress. Yeah no that. Sounds super stressful? I think now is the time for me anyway. Maybe for you to for like our gentle gentle books and like gentle. Tv shows and all the cozy in the calming. Yes yes for sure. What are you doing okay? Well I'm exercising at home That has been my gym. Did an online workout today. So I did that this morning is I think we plan to try to maintain as much of a routine as possible. You know. Do feel like we're coming at this from a fortunate point of view because we work from home already. Yes I agree. I don't feel like I have to adjust that part of my life. It's more than I also am kind of focusing on making sure. My kids have consistency and schedule and staying engaged. So we've set up a family schedule for them that doesn't include like TV and screen time and their tablets but is a lot of like learning and playing. And I hope I'm hoping to make their own lunches every day and try to like some personal responsibility as well so I think scheduling helps communicating with. Everybody helps. Yeah. We're talking about talking about a lot of stuff and talking talking it out with our kids and they've been really really flexible and wonderful about everything which is really kind of been awesome. We're watching more movies. We watched e. We watch right now. My children are watching frozen to thank you. Disney plus for releasing that early. Because they're thrilled. And that keeps them busy while doing this. Podcast so they aren't barging in seconds. And then we're going to do you know. I think they have some good audio books. And some podcasts that they love and then plus. We have kind of some school stuff. We're going to do and we've been talking about like some activities like I bought some blank books and where everybody's going to write a book. Oh that's so cool. What a great idea. Well this it's all great right now in the idea phase. Let's see how if we execute it and get it done in my in my brain. I'm like sit and write drafts of our little books. Color them and but like truly my youngest had a little bit heading into meltdown territory. Just making her bed this morning so I'm a little bit like. How is this really going to go? I don't know yeah but you know we're just going to do the best we can. That's all we can do. That's all we can do. All we can ask for all that can happen right now. The most important thing is that we stay home. So that's what we're GONNA WE'RE GONNA. We're doing that well you know. I'm staying home really well. Yes same. I've been I've been going on long walks with Henry and with Bo not together. We don't separately because we don't walk them together and that's been really nice. I did I ran into some friends on our walk yesterday. We kept a six distance from each other. They were also with their baby. Was it was really nice to just even just nice to see them. Because you know we're not seeing many people. Yeah and I finally did that at home. Yoga I've been threatening to do for so long I did. I did yoga with Adrian. It was great as as advertise. What class did you do? I did a yoga for gratitude practice. Ooh Yet felt very you know on theme and yeah. It felt really good. I'm going to try to didn't do it yesterday. I did it Saturday night But I would like to try to do it every day every other day just tried. I want to try to move my body at some point. I'm looking into some online workouts. If people have suggestions online workouts or other online yoga classes or online dance classes like anything. I would love to hear them because I finally have enough room to actually work out in my in my home Which is which is great. So I've seen a lot of to hear people suggestions. A lot of fitness studios are offering classes online. Which is so cool. Yes so cool did you. I don't know if you saw this and this you know. We're recording this and actually think listeners. You might have time to catch this. The indigo girls are doing a online performance. Yes I did see that when she gets happening the day. This comes out yet six. Pm Eastern Yup. So look if you tune into that indigo girls concert. I'll be there watching with my kids already. Today was like on Thursday. We're going to be going to an integral show. They were like in-person. Everything's digital right now. I just love that. I think that's really fun. Way To come together. Dorey. I've also been Marco Polo ing like crazy. Oh you have with who the friend. I have kind of three main group chats going. My My high school friends my college friends and then my like local community mom friends. Oh Fun and that is keeping me like laughing. And I don't want to say keeping me sane because I I kind of hate that term. But yes making me feel more connected to people and especially because we're all experiencing you know. I have people who are closer to the virus than I am and it's really scary. It's kind of just keeping me feeling connected and in a community. Yeah Oh yeah so if you WanNa Marco Polo with me. Get on there. Yeah get on their hit kate up on the Marco Polo talking to you. Oh I thought you meant I thought you meant you the audience I welcome the audience. Marco Polo Ing me. Kate I will hit you up on Marco Polo. I am on Marco Polo..

Marco Polo Marco Polo Ing Yoga Shits Creek Kate Disney Kendall Henry Adrian Bo
Comfort in Social Distancing with Lainey Lui and Duana Taha

Forever35

05:44 min | 9 months ago

Comfort in Social Distancing with Lainey Lui and Duana Taha

"Are you doing okay? Well I'm exercising at home That has been my gym. Did an online workout today. So I did that this morning is I think we plan to try to maintain as much of a routine as possible. You know. Do feel like we're coming at this from a fortunate point of view because we work from home already. Yes I agree. I don't feel like I have to adjust that part of my life. It's more than I also am kind of focusing on making sure. My kids have consistency and schedule and staying engaged. So we've set up a family schedule for them that doesn't include like TV and screen time and their tablets but is a lot of like learning and playing. And I hope I'm hoping to make their own lunches every day and try to like some personal responsibility as well so I think scheduling helps communicating with. Everybody helps. Yeah. We're talking about talking about a lot of stuff and talking talking it out with our kids and they've been really really flexible and wonderful about everything which is really kind of been awesome. We're watching more movies. We watched e. We watch right now. My children are watching frozen to thank you. Disney plus for releasing that early. Because they're thrilled. And that keeps them busy while doing this. Podcast so they aren't barging in seconds. And then we're going to do you know. I think they have some good audio books. And some podcasts that they love and then plus. We have kind of some school stuff. We're going to do and we've been talking about like some activities like I bought some blank books and where everybody's going to write a book. Oh that's so cool. What a great idea. Well this it's all great right now in the idea phase. Let's see how if we execute it and get it done in my in my brain. I'm like sit and write drafts of our little books. Color them and but like truly my youngest had a little bit heading into meltdown territory. Just making her bed this morning so I'm a little bit like. How is this really going to go? I don't know yeah but you know we're just going to do the best we can. That's all we can do. That's all we can do. All we can ask for all that can happen right now. The most important thing is that we stay home. So that's what we're GONNA WE'RE GONNA. We're doing that well you know. I'm staying home really well. Yes same. I've been I've been going on long walks with Henry and with Bo not together. We don't separately because we don't walk them together and that's been really nice. I did I ran into some friends on our walk yesterday. We kept a six distance from each other. They were also with their baby. Was it was really nice to just even just nice to see them. Because you know we're not seeing many people. Yeah and I finally did that at home. Yoga I've been threatening to do for so long I did. I did yoga with Adrian. It was great as as advertise. What class did you do? I did a yoga for gratitude practice. Ooh Yet felt very you know on theme and yeah. It felt really good. I'm going to try to didn't do it yesterday. I did it Saturday night But I would like to try to do it every day every other day just tried. I want to try to move my body at some point. I'm looking into some online workouts. If people have suggestions online workouts or other online yoga classes or online dance classes like anything. I would love to hear them because I finally have enough room to actually work out in my in my home Which is which is great. So I've seen a lot of to hear people suggestions. A lot of fitness studios are offering classes online. Which is so cool. Yes so cool did you. I don't know if you saw this and this you know. We're recording this and actually think listeners. You might have time to catch this. The indigo girls are doing a online performance. Yes I did see that when she gets happening the day. This comes out yet six. Pm Eastern Yup. So look if you tune into that indigo girls concert. I'll be there watching with my kids already. Today was like on Thursday. We're going to be going to an integral show. They were like in-person. Everything's digital right now. I just love that. I think that's really fun. Way To come together. Dorey. I've also been Marco Polo ing like crazy. Oh you have with who the friend. I have kind of three main group chats going. My My high school friends my college friends and then my like local community mom friends. Oh Fun and that is keeping me like laughing. And I don't want to say keeping me sane because I I kind of hate that term. But yes making me feel more connected to people and especially because we're all experiencing you know. I have people who are closer to the virus than I am and it's really scary. It's kind of just keeping me feeling connected and in a community.

Yoga Disney Henry Adrian BO
"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

03:36 min | 1 year ago

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

"Ormeau only kickback. dickey's is directly the two EC accurate in an a nominal fee. You mean and lower also love. NASA be relying on of these wounded as h of this in the Komo. America's great promise scientists say were always via the SORTA gone letdown. Law Will WanNa done being in all. Aw You won't go on busy ending the battle see in Rabi in not are they land. Is Lucy Tandel. Anthea Bowl Davis Indian those over eighty. If the Senor Gone Sadomas- Siemian one needed Fairness this back to all be though he. We Know Lincoln or A. Joe Dum Dum Wall In Los Angeles Pasta House and the Iran. EGYPT PEOPLE STRADDLING CHENEY GOAL A I boo- region back with me knowledge in all it he Amos Brielle. Mainly Elise winning Amigo pappy PATU AK- Guinot of Sackville Rabin with GonNa say yes slapping glad hat in Alaska. Joe Joaquin Towel Dini nosing tedious. The Amazon or a meet them Kuku Sufi. Kylo North was away on on a lot. You you king. Beatles Fan listened Rhodes-on-the only got the the nausea cab mean about that level. offi Auriol sleep new genuine them along.

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

"Mean Ah Kin on XENA deal. Almost blooming felt Inca meeting the hit. On Knowing Most Palo Alto Miyazaki's most propia Siachen Assisi Gandhi Cornell Basil the last king the Hamels so insanity take marriage. Just love ILA LAFFY would've been Komo here if they wish through your skin. We say sociable. I own a Contest meeting they've been who the capitalism. And if you see this on On namur fourteen or in all on.

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

"Or somebody asked me on that mainly sunny. Eds Yes all owning barricade complain their locate your so. What was he on? SISTA owner earthmoving. ooh On ocean order as four police paddock owning or Sri scene gave me hacker all but I think Games Awesome Mutual Gorka caffeine at all direct. Vamos Mitchell not being you. You could face all other teen tasks over the whole to pity we see on. TV Damn stays no. I lay off all the IBM apple. Saginaw Seattle we know throw Kassian L. A.. Uh to marry locally Wayne speed. Atl Leafy double up all the I'm wolf do away. Oy mean anyone.

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

02:40 min | 1 year ago

"taha" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

"In only leave in feel all of the UH. Listen Tono Secreto Young Maske so long learner. Uh Views Annoy Pseudo Solos numerous massive muscles or had any will move the idea to on new you council on consumer Hello Allie. I mean. It'd be a of the scene on the EH one. WMD Amelia bill say that Saddam eateries point Pyros brasow in wintery need a UH Moise's allow allow now lay in being able to signor dallies with tacitly briefy nobody to wire or dog to You he'll be placed nothing unique in the and the law in Danny Kuala Navy Josefa uses at Tokyo at what used to using our geography quarterback in this John Aca due to the scene scene.

"taha" Discussed on Technotopia

Technotopia

08:50 min | 1 year ago

"taha" Discussed on Technotopia

"A transcription using our happy robots eighty five cents per minute using our human assistance cheap transcription io is cheaper and faster than everyone else cheap transcription dot com get the point he lost his shirt on it but China goes up like like ten percent he'll call me up and go making a rebound you know going back up there and I tell my great like wait for it to go back to sold that right and then you want even I mean don't try and Lubitsch Fallacy that the people in finance people I financial literacy classes once in a while I volunteer and and do that and the biggest solitaire these people like to buy buy dips you know this is like the number one rule the avenue no people get a good deal and value message always talking about yeah the stick cheap and trying to jump in on it and there's an argument you made for that I bought WorldCom really cheap I don't know if you remember Worldcom I remember years ago yeah eventually everybody could working relationship because it went to zero finance student ethic can time and I think I know something about finance I'm doing book values and math and and a world congress ninety two buck twenty-five this is dirt cheap like there's no way I can lose my money and I and I bought everything I had I point you know nineteen twenty or whatever and the next morning at four pm and then like they came out with this statement saying with all of our fires bogus you know for years and it went down Suzanne so that's how I learned my lesson I'm buying cheap if something she the reason like she the people say still thousand because it was twenty thousand I mean you know you're getting a great deal on a pet and that's just paint I feel my gut you know the the twenty year old be feel the pain of these people playing your New World Com twenty live and lost his shirt feels the pain because those and I don't see any of these friends sees making it just because the volatility consigning I mean if if bitcoin early stayed the same price plus or minus ten percent for years to then then we can talk about you know going to happen I don't know enough about about taking over the majority of of the ledger is To say that will that okay because the Chinese government has so much power they can you know they can set up three hundred thousand or whatever million to million you know minors that will keep the ledger and taking over I just enough to make that call but that's obviously a concern so in short that's like on cryptocurrency as it is I mean you know I've been going to conferences you know can last ten years what people are talking about you know blockchain house always finds open ended and he may have revolutionized a lot of sectors that are not familiar with that So Leonard Happens I guess you'll have to I guess the I guess the thing that the the question ask is like if we agree that a potentially this is the future when does it become the future when as it what what do you want to see to be the say not even an investment but basically just say okay I got my I got my savings in and and crypto does the dollar have to become a digital currency I mean it kind of already is I mean I I'm very skeptical many things I been doing a deep dive on brexit recently right and if you just Neri do very super first superficial you know dive into Brexit you realize that Brexit is just the biggest con- You know in in any shoes huge conduct you know a few politicians are pulling on the very people and European Union for that matter just delirious I laugh when I here people say oh we're going to be free of the European Union this actually went to Belfast other cafe and I ask them buddies with me and he's three guys at a coffee shop and I was like let me ask them so I asked him actually tasted after what are you thinking about brexit one of them was like I have no idea I haven't been following the ones that I'm floor staying.

ten percent twenty year ten years
Yousef Taha, Saudi Arabia And Riyadh discussed on A Public Affair

A Public Affair

00:39 sec | 1 year ago

Yousef Taha, Saudi Arabia And Riyadh discussed on A Public Affair

"The authorities in Saudi Arabia have released a number of women detained last year. In a crackdown on activists. Yousef Taha has the story. Three out of the eleven women put on trial two weeks ago have been granted temporary release academic. I am Harib retire lecturer as easily Yousef and blogger Email enough. John have been freed following the second hearing of their high profile trial in the Saudi capital Riyadh. The are facing charges connected with campaigning for women's rights to drive and the abolition of the Saudi male guardianship system as well as contacts with foreigners. The court said the women would continue to attend the trial. Hearings until sentences

Yousef Taha Saudi Arabia Riyadh Lecturer Harib John Two Weeks
Algeria, Army And President discussed on City Arts and Lectures

City Arts and Lectures

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

Algeria, Army And President discussed on City Arts and Lectures

"The head of Algeria's. Army says President Abdelaziz beautifully com should be declared unfit rule following two decades in power booed Affleck has rarely been seen in public for years because of health problems. The BBC's Yousef Taha says Tuesday statement is the strongest signal yet that Algieria powerful military is abandoning the country's leader following weeks of protests GDN media described. The army chief's comments at the dropping of a massive bomb. Addressing the military Lifton in general guide Sala referred to an article in the constitution, which can declare the poster president, vacant if the officeholders unfit to rule General Saleh said this would be an immediate solution to the crisis in ALgeria, which would meet the legitimate demands of the people there have been weeks of mass protests against president under the constitution. The speaker of the Senate Abdelkadar been solid would become acting head of state, pending an election within ninety

Algeria Army President Trump President Abdelaziz Yousef Taha Acting Head General Saleh Lifton Affleck Sala BBC Senate Algieria Two Decades
President Abdelaziz Bouteflika, President And Hanan General Amagai discussed on The World

The World

00:52 sec | 1 year ago

President Abdelaziz Bouteflika, President And Hanan General Amagai discussed on The World

"The head of the army says President Abdelaziz Bouteflika should be declared unfit to rule and removed from office is the strongest signal yet that Algiers powerful military is abandoning Mr. Buda flicker who's eighty two and in poor health after weeks of protests. He he's Taha reports achieving media described the army chief's comments at the dropping of a massive bomb. Addressing the military lift Hanan general Amagai solid referred to an article in the constitution which can declare the poster president vacant if the office holders, unfit to rule General Saleh said this would be an immediate solution to the crisis in ALgeria, which would need the legitimate demands of the people there have been weeks of mass protests against president would've liuqiu under the constitution. The speaker of the Senate Abdelkadar, Ben Sallah would become acting head of state pending an election within ninety

President Abdelaziz Bouteflika President Trump Hanan General Amagai Algiers General Saleh Acting Head Army Mr. Buda Algeria Taha Ben Sallah Senate
"taha" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

04:54 min | 2 years ago

"taha" Discussed on PRI's The World

"Being with us for Rita. Thank you for having me Michael. The government of Alaska is gearing up to attack the last major territory under rebel control in Syria together with its Russian and Iranian allies. The Syrian regime has moved large forces tore the province of live a local aid worker there who would only give his name as Osama says, people will have no refuge from the bombing. People here are worried about what could happen. Next. You can feel that here in all is Osama says his main worry is his young family. For me. I had my first baby eight months. Ago. Her name is by lesson. I keep thinking every day and all of the day about her about how to protect what should I do to protect her tonight? Fli should I stay here? This is really a conflict that's taken place every day inside me. It would is the last place where survivors of government attacks in other parts of the country have been able to go until now. Osama says he and the others living in it lib don't have any other place to go to escape the violence, and they don't expect they'll get any help from the outside world. So no one in or out international and community will maybe will leave at lived to all the civilians, three and a half million civilians to face their this Dinnie alone could be the worst massacre in in this world, the United Nations says almost three million people in lib are at risk. The UN secretary General Antonio. Gutierrez gave this warning at the Security Council today. Absolutely central to avoid a full-scale battle in Italy. These would unleash a humanitarian nightmare. And like any seen in the blood soaked CDN conflicts so far peace talks between the government and the rebels have failed. So now Assad regime appears ready to try to end the war by force of arms. He died. Oddly on nine, eleven Rashi Taha an algae born singer who found fame in France. I say oddly because one of the first times I interviewed a was in early two thousand three a year and a half after nine, eleven. I went to Paris, speak with musicians about how the post nine eleven world had affected them and their outlook on life and art. Listen to this moment for my two thousand three profile of them. I think I had a cold at the time. George Bush did almost did well when I hear George W Bush and what I hear Osama bin Laden says, Taha I hear two bedouin nomads. The only difference he says is that one of them is from the desert of Texas and drives an SUV and the others from the desert of Saudi Arabia and rides dromedaries don't give me you did. They wish betwee Taha says, Bush and bin Laden come from similar well-heeled backgrounds, and both. He says, use a similar fund. Demento rhetoric Antic feasta Kiki's also. It was a servant comments like that. Turn Russia into a punk idle for many young French of dual identity, especially the young ones with roots in North Africa, French Algierians, Tunisians Moroccans. They all heard themselves represented in songs like the nineteen ninety hit bar best which named check the prominent Arab neighborhood in Paris. But. There's never ever any problems in bar bestselling Rushie, Daja to glory. Tobar best way rappers gave glory to the South Bronx. I met him again in Paris in two thousand six people had just been writing the Paris suburbs cars were being set on fire, and there was a state of emergency brushing Taha still had his punk attitude. Jio she Corbett. Wow. After burning one hundred cars, I'm exhausted. He joked to couldn't help himself after so many journalists had descended on the French capital to witness the violence, but the situation wasn't funny. And as he told me the discrimination against Arabs and Africans, people of color in France that had been happening since he arrived from Algiers as a boy with his parents. They had landed in Leon and lived in the same kind of apartment block where those riots would break out years later. At first he said his family was glad to be in France. No clue. Some vizier Taha said they felt at home. The rents were cheap. They had hot water bath tub in a bathroom, a kitchen, and everyone had their own bedroom..

Osama bin Laden betwee Taha Paris George W Bush Taha Gutierrez France Alaska Fli United Nations Michael Leon Syria Algiers Assad Security Council Saudi Arabia Dinnie Italy
"taha" Discussed on We Watch Wrestling

We Watch Wrestling

04:53 min | 2 years ago

"taha" Discussed on We Watch Wrestling

"Yes great he's great we'll go out and then i'll give you greenie okay sweetheart we stop giving killed those things she's she's we have to give her a limited ingredient diets she can't have that show the mixer sick oh really what are you going to do vince if ever wrestler taha hashemian and that's just an anticipation anytime you get to be in the same room with the ace strew i am amped i wish we're getting into town a little earlier on friday man because i'd go right down there and punk my money down to meet tana ashi again they're not enough time to hang out and strum that beautiful air guitar that'd be that'd be a hat trick that'd be the third time coney island sam stone yeah and you know i wouldn't mind mean suzuki is not in the cards but suzuki well i a real bad feeling we're going to run in with him on the street hey the air conditioning is not working can you send somebody down do do do do really bad wig it's too hot smells like a dead carp laid a fish in there on matt who's your favorite wrestler i am going to go mitsuharu massawa the late freight's i've been going into the arena mc cr five 's i've been enjoying you know big van vader pass so i was watching some vader versus massawa from the giant baba memorial show is just tremendous fucking match yeah no because again i was i was it just it i listened to cornet talk about leeann and it was just a would it didn't it's worth the listen and it's funny too because then it you know 'cause i i went through it on youtube on the cornet channel because they you're right vince they chop up some good pieces some chunks in there you can listen to us you can listen to cornet go off on sarah huckabee sanders getting tossed from the restaurant and all that shit i mean it's against it oh he's he he fucking hates trump duper liber oh yeah and he goes off about and you mother fuckers out there you're gonna give me shit for talking about this shit man we'll do yeah it's he he has produced one of the greatest u2 wormholes of all time truly well then there was another recommended video words in this is obviously before vader past cornet and jim ross talking about vader's running wwf and they address the fact that you know jim ross was like you know he's on the phone with ater and he didn't you know i i didn't realize i was on speakerphone to all of a sudden you know i realize his wife is in the room because you know i'm like you know vader did you even unpack your gear john pack your bag and all of a sudden i hear vader's go no jam he didn't unpack his bag yet i told him take all the fucking gear out of the bag so i can wash it for him but he didn't unpack it's not gonna fucking do it for them they and then they start talking about like yeah vader we've there's been complaints you need to wash your gear you fucking stink stinky leon may he rest in peace but god damn god damn wash your gear hey if you're an up and comer pro wrestler out there and you're listening to kit wash your gear but so anyway it was again i was reinforcing yeah vader had a hell of a run as soon as he got the fuck out of the wwf and sure enough did all japan that match with massawa again it was like 'cause i was i started on keeping him on i was like all right vader's stiff motherfucker now he's backing all japan the stiffness of the steph and he's in there with misawa fucking massawa holy shit he took him beating for the fuck invader you know he gave it as good as he got it too but i mean like i'd say within the first minute he had a fucking black i you know but i mean just a fucking tremendous fucking match and so then i go down a massawa whole because then i'm just you know yes and i'm watching him and kobayashi him and kawada just like that period is it's just it's just insane yeah it's just insane and it's and it's also it's again it's like all right this is in the fuck and the f dome that's it's you know the building sold the fuck out this is now and i'm like reading meltzer's report on it like i believe it.

taha hashemian vince
"taha" Discussed on The Tech Guy

The Tech Guy

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"taha" Discussed on The Tech Guy

"Can see just fine why you got me that's running off of windows seven oh okay yeah you got me i have no idea maybe the chat room can sink of something i would just try changing the cursor to see if that somehow i don't know why that would work but you know i've seen stranger things in my time on windows and i'm sure you have as well i doubt that it's windows ten pro saying oh no you can't use that but you might check on the eye out your forums just search for windows ten pro see people are complaining there's an issue with windows is that your only windows ten pro device well my wife has a surface pro three and i can't see on that taha well you wish you told me that okay so now we know it is windows that sounds like it is windows ten pro and so there's some maybe there's some limitation on kvm's and and windows ten professional they may you know and i wouldn't be surprised if there were you know some security issues on the you know because it may be that windows ten pro which is intended for business is re you know somehow protecting you against some hijack you know of your mass you know so i i would i would look at look into that maybe and i think given that it doesn't work i don't know why doesn't work on android but it doesn't work on the two windows ten pro systems you've tried it on sounds to me like your initial thought.

"taha" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:37 min | 2 years ago

"taha" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"In south boston she was driving along she thought she was being followed that's find out how the story unfolds peggy hi yeah he followed me it's a big into the section and i tell him so i see a bit then i went down three more streets but i didn't want him to know where i live i eighty nine times they shut my my decide me nps truck he walked from getting out he got his truck and came and fun me and i on that he got he pulled and then he got his and he took off that i took his life now let's state license and when i got home i called the police and i gave him what still early and i gave him a license plate that truck and the policeman told me they couldn't deal with another state stay system connecticut and the police told me oh well we don't deal with cats this stage actual glad you can help somebody else oh this guy he's a mutt you know yeah that's weird i mean there's gotta be a way to to catch somebody who does something who's from another state oh yeah i'm at home behind me and my stop at a red light she was on the cellphone taught and behind her with a policeman and he saw the whole thing she didn't stop to it live in to me and she got up it's gonna kill me mike taha police in came all wanted me to go get an ambulance and all these things i said i get it take care of i'm okay i had the glenn my key with a big the big you know bumper in front folded up like an accordion i just take care of the i'm fine wow i don't know can you yep yeah because screwball when you're walking down the street i tell them to try their lights on pretty good that's funny yeah there are a lot of screw balls out there so careful on now have a lady was funny i've been waiting buying time to and i'm going to send you my phone bill okay now you chapel because there are too many nuts up there and charity done to protect be careful out there peggy okay all right then peggy and south boston telling it like it is there are a lot of screw balls out there and by the way her first story where.

boston connecticut peggy mike taha
"taha" Discussed on WLRH 89.3 HD3

WLRH 89.3 HD3

05:31 min | 2 years ago

"taha" Discussed on WLRH 89.3 HD3

"Skies red his own far and the coordinated stolen me all use taha again of the ray the man who is some time music from a day boutrosghali rose the play please mobile will say no places well then m never an his name the course with slim louis y you will leave with slim down all all around then today you'll nia long i am live israel jyle care woo the orion yours you'll man is fine the one his shag hands the aim is wrong so long june two cuma pain failed merely leaveall who's been stay news days many museums your eyes that is a song that's been around for quite a while you might recognize that donovan road with and recorded it years ago this version done by should sell visu and joined by amy spee sits from sids album called i should be blew the name of the song is catch the wind here is kate wolf and while she was dying of cancer she wrote and recorded vis particular song hate wolf where the song she wrote called the wind blows wild.

taha amy spee kate wolf
"taha" Discussed on The Pat McAfee Show

The Pat McAfee Show

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"taha" Discussed on The Pat McAfee Show

"What's the movie wear him in the uh the lady iraq now as when they they do the lasers they're all alarmed as hansie jones what is who is the guide when trotman the you know what i love that movie entrapment soglo movie you know at sometimes i find a movie i watch guys i am i certainly believe everybody knows of a big movie by your new on you add another one of your list merican may birth mall in on it scanning berry i didn't like his hair in it it starts slow i think they chose the wrong seems start the movie personally there is a scene where he's getting shot at a mike they should have started seeing with this one and did a whole were hounded i get here an app that old thing because it would have got me amir but boy it was a fucking good movie i mean it's it will sink like helmi who new bill ozone at the dude a spoilers ginosar awad yahu bill is dear now i do as a million bills you have no fucking idea how good of a i'm tony it's a good move ably thorough and if it some yeah we don't need to get our lives and added point this is why although i movie was because i feel like it's true i watched it as if it was a documentary is not others is in a based on it is in waiting to see like how it i mean it's an interesting thing man it is a based on right there in i'll be good based on 'cause basically documentary yeah and if they're not stretching the truth muslim and you look at aloma mean the stress the truth ler noubir is downright corrupt it's a wild situation it's like everything you think could possibly happen like in then it's like yeah did happen it's like you life ruin their real quick like he he's hanging is incredibly he had no chance by the way he had no challenger lot about aviation osama abu taha salgar like the movie i'm i'm a big fan of the movie i feel like i i only like hits i've never know the right sandy i only like hits sandy wexler paver got like the tom cruise movie when he was in a plane.

osama abu taha salgar iraq sandy wexler
"taha" Discussed on WINS 1010

WINS 1010

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"taha" Discussed on WINS 1010

"With eight hundred thousand dollars worth of crystal methods of passenger fortytwo euro gerardo can in alaska was stopped by officers from the bergen county prosecutor's office who say they searched his taxi and ten pounds of math in four grams of cocaine that word on how investigators were tipped to be legal cargo the drivers in the bergen county jail waiting for a court appearance on several drugrelated charges bill cosby's performed in public for the first time since a sex abuse scandal umbrella him in 2015 telling stories and playing with a band the eightyyearold entertainer took the stage for an hour monday to philadelphia jazz club in his first show since may 2015 the asked of the base players 11yearold son knew who he was and deadpanned i used to be a comedian bows be scheduled for an april retrial on charges he drugged and molested woman at his suburban philadelphia home in 2004 wins news time 135 and there's ill the camps they had run driver were injured one of their brothers and blue and a lawsuit claims new york city and state police officers went too far as they searched for the dangerous clowns who hit an officer doing donuts in times square brooklyn construction worker who had nothing to do with it became a victim of mistaken identity that according to attorney james ross represents sharief taha 24yearold crossing the verizon of rage when state troopers began following his black mercedes car match the one wanted in the times square incident but they thought wrong troopers follow the innocent man to his home with nypd called in for backup guns drawn they violently ordered him to the ground slightly injuring him according to his attorney after realizing they have the wrong guy several hours later process they let them go not with tickets now with an apology but with tickets for window ten and allowed exhaust one of the worst part of this higher rent and they the issuance of those two summits after the fact that an apparent uh to make a dad arrest seem like a good around now he attorneys filed a complaint charging false arrest negligence false imprisonment illegal detention and other civil rights violations wins news time one thirty six the.

prosecutor cocaine bergen county jail bill cosby officer james ross verizon nypd attorney alaska bergen county philadelphia new york brooklyn civil rights eight hundred thousand dollars four grams ten pounds
"taha" Discussed on Pop Culture Palate

Pop Culture Palate

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"taha" Discussed on Pop Culture Palate

"Now we know that whole part out will tell you about it okay well damn were already a thirteen minutes he read this old on uh for you listeners franck coach pal audible is offering a free audio book download with a free 30day trial to give you the opportunity to check out their service um and i'm just going to go ahead and tell you to go get the i don't know what's a good book the hobbit how about the hobbit you ever read the hobbit four and just emphasised knob it not it yeah amber read the hobbit i don't have anything here usually are like a little clip of a book but i'm so unprepared to has got a buzz go on and hobbit was the first thing that popped in my head so if you want to listen to the hobbit go download your free audio book today at audible trial dot com slash pcp radio again that's audible trial dot com slash pcp radio for your free hobbit book i token taha that get a lot of good books on their like you know the hitchhiker's guide the galaxies one of them and uh and that's actually what i've been reading uh so let me read now from i said i'm not the narrator so it's not even gonna make any sense cinema bike but yes uh of hitchhiker's guide of the galaxy douglas adams wonderful book i think that you should listen to it and read it to be honest because it's my favorite my favorite character is marvin the paranoid and wrote.

taha marvin thirteen minutes 30day