35 Burst results for "Taipei"

Venus fights ankle injury, falls in straight sets

BBC World Service

01:23 min | 2 weeks ago

Venus fights ankle injury, falls in straight sets

"Here We have lost the number of Grand Slam champions. Patrick of it's over twice. A Wimbledon champion was defeated today by Saronic Astaire of Romania lost 61 in the third set in that one Bianca and Rescue who's playing her first Grand Slam tournaments since winning the U. S Open in 2019, Because of all the injury she's had she's gone out of the hands of shade Su way of Chinese Taipei. We've also had defeat on the men's side for Stanford drinker today, So yeah, a lot of big names have gone but some of the bigger names like Serena Williams are still in the tournament. She was a comfortable win it. Yeah. How did she look? Serena, you know, 1st 1st round you look fine. Second round. How was she? She's looking like a favorite early doors. David. She does She looks I would say the best. She's looked in a number of years. I mean, these are two very straightforward when she's only lost five games in four sets so far. Today was against me in a stand of it, so you would expect it to win that one relatively comfortably. But she did, And she's turning 40 this year is Serena Williams. And yet she really does look like she could make some headway in this draw Her sister Venus, unfortunate She won't She lost for the winning just one game today, but turned her ankle and injured and me halfway through a match against sorrow. Ronnie You really wonder whether it might have been better off for it to retire, But she's showed incredible resilience and encourage in order to carry on play. But Venus Williams is

Saronic Astaire Chinese Taipei Serena Williams Bianca Romania Patrick SU Stanford Serena David Venus Ronnie Venus Williams
The Story of How TSMC Came To Dominate the World

Odd Lots

04:57 min | Last month

The Story of How TSMC Came To Dominate the World

"So obviously tracy. We've been talking a lot about chips lately. But for all the episodes we've done we haven't hit like what is sort of a. I guess i would say the elephant in the room or the gorilla in the room that keeps coming up over and over again. We've been going at a. I would say from a us perspective. Very focused on the trouble at intel. But we haven't really talked about the success story. That is taiwan. Semiconductor manufacturing company better known as t s emcee. Yeah exactly right so every episode that we do it sort of comes back to them. What a juggernaut. They've become and of course you know. The sort of basic story is that manufacturing chips is extremely hard It's extremely expensive. And it's very difficult to scale until Is one of the rare companies that designs and manufactures. Its own chips. But that for a lot of these companies that are sort of exploding ri- gaining market share there Having taiwan semi manufacture them and taiwan semi is getting extremely good or is extremely good at a manufacturing and maybe Pulling away from intel some extent in terms of its manufacturing capabilities. Right and i think they actually invented the foundry model which you know this idea of just manufacturing chips which keeps coming up over and over and over again in all of our conversations as one reason the entire semiconductor industry has changed and one reason why intel is struggling but the thing i find kind of amazing like in twenty twenty one. We all take it for granted. That tsmc is this massive player in the semiconductor industry in the world. Really but i find it really really noteworthy and you know somewhat surprising. In retrospect that what is a single company on an island has emerged to really dominate chips. That are now vital to all sorts of things so computers smartphones cars. Everything i think. Tsmc manufacturers little over half of the world's chips so it's not quite a monopoly but again like they are the juggernaut in the room as he put it absolutely. And it's such a. I mean it's such a pivotal company for a lot of reasons. I mean you mentioned cars. It was just a story this week recording this january twelfth by the way there was just a story this week about how car manufacturers around the world are actually running into supply constraints because they can't get chips because of the chip manufacturers decided to reduce their production of automotive chips during the crisis in the spring on the expectation that demand wasn't going to be there and now they haven't ramped up taiwan semi They're to actually reporting earnings. This week expected to be very strong. Earnings are soaring. stock is soaring. And then of course. Because it's in the strategic position end because taiwan itself is in this Uh strategic position obviously between the us and china and the roll over its status. It's just an incredibly central player and sort of necessary to understand the story right a big player in tech big player across multiple supply chains in a bunch of different industries. Uncertainly player geopolitics as well. So we really talk more time on semi and we have the perfect guest to do that. Someone who knows all about the company who's been covering them for a long time since long before they were the dominant player They are today. We're going to be speaking to copen. He is a tech columnist at bloomberg. Opinion has been with us a bloomberg for fifteen years and he's actually been covering The tech industry from taipei specifically for the last twenty one years Everything about Taiwan semiconductor where it came from this important player so tim thank you very much for joining us. Hey thanks time guys to talk to you tim. How would you describe the importance of taiwan semiconductor in the world right now well as you assess just saying they are so huge. Tracy pointed out the creates. Such a large share of the world saw chips. There's probably not a single device in the world that doesn't have. Tsmc somewhere but whether it's a car die. Fine of course famously. But even some really unimportant boring things like temperature sense. A hiya or some led lights array there. They do serve much of the waltz products. They're they're basically everywhere and so if that would've stopped production. Tomorrow i think the global technology industry would grind to a halt very very

Taiwan Intel Tsmc Tracy Copen United States TIM China Bloomberg Taipei
Interview With Jessica Garcia, SWA First Officer

Behind the Prop

05:13 min | 2 months ago

Interview With Jessica Garcia, SWA First Officer

"What's up walling. Hey bobby how are you. I'm great this is our third guest and we are excited to have her on the show today with us as a pass flight instructor from united flight systems current southwest airlines first officer and someone with a very interesting aviation story that we're gonna talk about today today. We have on the show jessica garcia. Thanks for joining us. Thank you for having me. And i know We're gonna talk a lot about today but you also have to be married to a pilot as well an my wonderful husband. Ricky who also instructed here structure. And i heard good news for ricky recently. Is that true. He got hired at commuter airlines Friday very excited and so he was an express jet in lives in houston listened to show. They probably have heard about all the things that happened. Express jet so it's great to hear that ricky's back in the in the in the cockpit. Doing great things for aviation excited. I'm i'm pumped for him. He's ready to get back in the airplane so we have a lot to talk about today but as the current owner of united flight systems. It's a it's a great time when a previous flight search comes back and shares with me stories and things from the past. You've obviously spent many an hour behind a prop as an airplane owners still today. You spend a lot of time on the probe had any idea. How many hours do will you gave here at this. Oh it's gotta be at least twelve hundred I remember one day sitting down with my logbook in between students. And i recognized that my total dual received in total dual given was equal spicer past that milestone here and then i think i want to say about twelve hundred dollars instructing here nice and that that was that in the day where you could just get the fifteen hundred right to the airline sort of. I was in the weird transition area where the atp was being required by the by the regional airlines to get hired. But it what you didn't have to do the atp p. course so i ended up being able to do my atp on my own without having to the course but you still have to have the fifteen hundred hours so kind of an awkward phase. I think i got my atp in june and the the law passed in august. For the so. I guess for our listeners. We've we've obviously prepped and talked a little bit. Tell us a little bit about your aviation career where he went to college. How you found this place and then did you go right to the airlines are or what will happen there. So i started flying recreationally in abilene texas. Where i'm from Just doing it for fun. I grew up flying with my dad in the right seat of various aircraft wanting bananas barons and the end of my freshman year of college. He said okay. You can go to summer school. You can get a job or you can get your pilot's license and so i opted to go get my pilot's license obviously and had an a wonderful instructor. Who is now one. She is my best friend. We are incredibly close. She flies for fedex and she she said you know. You're kind of good at this. Have you considered doing it as a career and up until that point i hadn't been exposed to the opportunities in careers in aviation so took me to my first women in aviation conference and it was like being around thousands of my taipei. Best friends And they all took me by the hand. I was nineteen years old. And said we're going to show you what it means to be a professional pilot and i decided right then and there that was going to be my career up until then i was studying marketing And liked it but didn't love it so went back to abilene finished my instrument rating then i transferred to louisiana tech university where i finished my commercial. Cfi of mea. I instructed for the school for a few months loved being attack. I'm very proud Louisiana tech bulldog and but it wasn't building flight time quite quick enough and so a friend of mine called me and said there's a flight school in houston. I think you'd be a great fit at work. Consider interviewing so. I called united flight systems. Talk to the previous owner. Bob watts and his daughter laura and they brought us in for an interview me and my husband. I secretly brought my husband along with me to interview as well. And we they us right then and there and so within a month. I moved houston and begin. Instructing here instructed for. I guess it would have been about two and a half years and then had one of my workers official instructor. Here come into my office and say would you like to fly corporate. And i'd always been really interested in corporate aviation i. I grew up around general aviation being there in abilene. We had a little bit of a regional airline flying but not a lot So i had more exposure to corporate. And i said sure didn't know what the airplane was had. Never heard of. It was a cessna. Conquest twin engine turboprop and met with the the woman who was flying that airplane and we went and just had dinner and and chit chatted and she said. I think you'd be a great fit. Would you come fly with me. So that was my introduction to part one thirty five Flew for them for a couple of years loved it. That was a flu for a family. There's still a dear dear and special in my life The woman i flew with is still very dear to me. We get together as often as we can into pilots

United Flight Systems United Flight Systems Current Jessica Garcia Ricky Abilene Houston Bobby Spicer Louisiana Tech University ATP Bob Watts Fedex Texas Laura FLU
Thousands join annual Taiwan protest, anger focused on US pork

America First with Sebastian Gorka

00:19 sec | 3 months ago

Thousands join annual Taiwan protest, anger focused on US pork

"Thousands of people marched in Taipei streets today, demanding the reversal of a decision of allow US pork imports into Taiwan, alleging food safety issues. The President's administration lifted a longstanding ban on US pork and beef imports in August and move scene is one of the first steps toward possibly negotiating a bilateral trade

Taipei Taiwan United States
Thousands march in Taiwan against US pork imports

BBC World Service

00:44 sec | 3 months ago

Thousands march in Taiwan against US pork imports

"Thousands of people are marching in Taiwan in an annual labor protest, which this year is focusing on a government decision to allow pork imports from the United States from January correspondent in Taipei Cindy Su reports Chanting slogans. The protesters set off from the presidential office to the headquarters of the governing party, the DPP, where they were met by police barricades. Protesters objected to the government lifting a ban on US pork containing the additive ractopamine, which is banned in local farms, as well as by the U. Many times when he's out government assurances that the additive is safe. They say the government is increasingly desperate for a free trade agreement with the United States as relations with China continue to deteriorate.

Cindy Su Taiwan Taipei DPP United States U. Government China
Interview With Violette de Ayala

Extraordinary Women Radio with Kami Guildner

06:15 min | 3 months ago

Interview With Violette de Ayala

"Well welcomed extraordinary women radio violet. I am so thrilled to have you join us today. And i am excited to hear your story. I can't wait to learn more about you. Thank you so much. I'm really excited to be your very honored. Surfing's proxy honored to have you here. And i wanna i wanna start west your business you. You started as an entrepreneur when you were twenty two and So tell us a little bit about this. Entrepreneurial journey from that twenty two year old to running this multimillion dollar business today that really spans across all the different chapters that you have all the the community that you've built. I mean i'm so impressed with what you've built so so give us a little bit of that back story. Sure so. I was twenty two years old. A new mom and may adjust moved from miami to north carolina. And i knew that. I wanted to support the family financially rights. You've had just graduated from college at the state. And i remember having that internal dialogue of whether or not you but christopher fulltime daycare or you know trying to find hybrid of the two and i remember being just really Filled of anxiety of going to that. Because i didn't want my children to be latchkey kids so i grew out pretty much on my own. My parents both worked until very late. At night i was a child at home or to buy themselves unified dinner. Nfl sleep on their own. And i didn't want to have that for my kids. I remember having friends that have parents that whether they worked fulltime they were home at five o'clock or six o'clock in week dinner Or perhaps one of the parents didn't work and they were there as is apparent. During the day. I remember one that i remember like seeing that. Not being jealous that. I remember like wanting that in my life and so when we had chris off to make sure that i had the flexibility to be there i didn't want to have my kids have extreme experience so really being a first generation. Cuban american my parents arrived united states. Nineteen sixty one cuba. The only stories i ever heard growing up were stories of my family coming to the country with a penny in their pocket right not knowing the language of the culture and really creating tremendous amount of wealth because of being an entrepreneur because of small business. And so i happened in the back of my mind theory this entire kind of situation of trying to figure out. How am i going to provide my family. Be a mom and how that ballads and relief for me. The only option was to start a business so at the time. I'm going to tell you the kind of the truth behind it is that i wanted to be a really good. At fitness. i had worked at every house hub in miami in high sworn in college. That was really the only industry that i knew and so i will. I will go ahead and just get my personal training. Certification analogy personal trainer and started small business so i reached out to the sba in with. Carolina is nineteen ninety-four. So before giggle. Before lead gen our media and i reached out and got a counselor at the time and told them what i wanted to do when she was like. Well how much alone you take out. While i need a loan of three thousand dollars you need to buy -cation. I need to go ahead and get business cards out. Place a couple of advertisements and some equipment and she was like three thousand dollars. She's like that's ridiculous credit card and so that was her advice. And i did. I had a discover credit card. They don't i remember they're not partners of ours at all. It was really a straight up. Discover was the only credit card. I had besides a little retail one. And i did it put it on. There was the most nerve wracking putting three thousand dollars on a credit card. I mean we are. We are brand new parents. You know young Not knowing really anything about business had never taken a business class. By the way i graduated pre law and i stepped into that and i continue to make every mistake after that Found by place did did well with that. Small business I was looking for. And then. After that i just continue to watch more and more businesses and about that's really the truth or wise started twenty two. I really am. I had an option at the time. Based on what priorities work right and you wanted to be home with your. You wanted to have support around your kids by and the serial entrepreneur. You mean so what was it. That kept have had the ideas. Keep coming to you. What was the catalyst behind that. Yeah so i think you know After personal training company. I did hire on at i got into real estate. My stepfather at the time wanted me to take over his business and he said you know i really need you to work in real estate for a couple of years you can take over my business. I'm ready to retire. So i did that for him and he would say to me and by the way he was an amazing mentor. This guy might my mother's second husband show me the million dollars. He was like thirty years old he no. He sold his bakery here in miami to arnold bakery and then he continued to create tremendous well so he would tell me. Violate your unemployable. Anyone would say that that is the most horrific complement him a great employees. I show up on time. I always delivered you like no. No you're just unemployable. You'll realize that you get older. And it's now about older. That i realized that even though i could work for other people and i was great. I excelled in everything super taipei. The truth was that. I always had to be on my own. I something about how my dna just had that always come back to being a small business owner and then eventually being entrepreneur and different that i do the real estate and then i kinda hired on with another company and kept on growing in that world and finally i was like that's it i need to go back into to go back and create my own business again. Got my pilates. Reputation became applauds instructor and then had a location. They got a bigger location Satellite locations but again it just keeps coming back around and around. And it's because at first of all i believe in small business. I believe that that's the way that women specifically can have balance in their life especially when the raising humans or perhaps they have aging parents or other responsibilities.

Miami Christopher North Carolina NFL Cuba SBA Chris Arnold Bakery United States Carolina Taipei
Interview With Violette de Ayala

Extraordinary Women Radio with Kami Guildner

06:15 min | 3 months ago

Interview With Violette de Ayala

"Well welcomed extraordinary women radio violet. I am so thrilled to have you join us today. And i am excited to hear your story. I can't wait to learn more about you. Thank you so much. I'm really excited to be your very honored. Surfing's proxy honored to have you here. And i wanna i wanna start west your business you. You started as an entrepreneur when you were twenty two and So tell us a little bit about this. Entrepreneurial journey from that twenty two year old to running this multimillion dollar business today that really spans across all the different chapters that you have all the the community that you've built. I mean i'm so impressed with what you've built so so give us a little bit of that back story. Sure so. I was twenty two years old. A new mom and may adjust moved from miami to north carolina. And i knew that. I wanted to support the family financially rights. You've had just graduated from college at the state. And i remember having that internal dialogue of whether or not you but christopher fulltime daycare or you know trying to find hybrid of the two and i remember being just really Filled of anxiety of going to that. Because i didn't want my children to be latchkey kids so i grew out pretty much on my own. My parents both worked until very late. At night i was a child at home or to buy themselves unified dinner. Nfl sleep on their own. And i didn't want to have that for my kids. I remember having friends that have parents that whether they worked fulltime they were home at five o'clock or six o'clock in week dinner Or perhaps one of the parents didn't work and they were there as is apparent. During the day. I remember one that i remember like seeing that. Not being jealous that. I remember like wanting that in my life and so when we had chris off to make sure that i had the flexibility to be there i didn't want to have my kids have extreme experience so really being a first generation. Cuban american my parents arrived united states. Nineteen sixty one cuba. The only stories i ever heard growing up were stories of my family coming to the country with a penny in their pocket right not knowing the language of the culture and really creating tremendous amount of wealth because of being an entrepreneur because of small business. And so i happened in the back of my mind theory this entire kind of situation of trying to figure out. How am i going to provide my family. Be a mom and how that ballads and relief for me. The only option was to start a business so at the time. I'm going to tell you the kind of the truth behind it is that i wanted to be a really good. At fitness. i had worked at every house hub in miami in high sworn in college. That was really the only industry that i knew and so i will. I will go ahead and just get my personal training. Certification analogy personal trainer and started small business so i reached out to the sba in with. Carolina is nineteen ninety-four. So before giggle. Before lead gen our media and i reached out and got a counselor at the time and told them what i wanted to do when she was like. Well how much alone you take out. While i need a loan of three thousand dollars you need to buy -cation. I need to go ahead and get business cards out. Place a couple of advertisements and some equipment and she was like three thousand dollars. She's like that's ridiculous credit card and so that was her advice. And i did. I had a discover credit card. They don't i remember they're not partners of ours at all. It was really a straight up. Discover was the only credit card. I had besides a little retail one. And i did it put it on. There was the most nerve wracking putting three thousand dollars on a credit card. I mean we are. We are brand new parents. You know young Not knowing really anything about business had never taken a business class. By the way i graduated pre law and i stepped into that and i continue to make every mistake after that Found by place did did well with that. Small business I was looking for. And then. After that i just continue to watch more and more businesses and about that's really the truth or wise started twenty two. I really am. I had an option at the time. Based on what priorities work right and you wanted to be home with your. You wanted to have support around your kids by and the serial entrepreneur. You mean so what was it. That kept have had the ideas. Keep coming to you. What was the catalyst behind that. Yeah so i think you know After personal training company. I did hire on at i got into real estate. My stepfather at the time wanted me to take over his business and he said you know i really need you to work in real estate for a couple of years you can take over my business. I'm ready to retire. So i did that for him and he would say to me and by the way he was an amazing mentor. This guy might my mother's second husband show me the million dollars. He was like thirty years old he no. He sold his bakery here in miami to arnold bakery and then he continued to create tremendous well so he would tell me. Violate your unemployable. Anyone would say that that is the most horrific complement him a great employees. I show up on time. I always delivered you like no. No you're just unemployable. You'll realize that you get older. And it's now about older. That i realized that even though i could work for other people and i was great. I excelled in everything super taipei. The truth was that. I always had to be on my own. I something about how my dna just had that always come back to being a small business owner and then eventually being entrepreneur and different that i do the real estate and then i kinda hired on with another company and kept on growing in that world and finally i was like that's it i need to go back into to go back and create my own business again. Got my pilates. Reputation became applauds instructor and then had a location. They got a bigger location Satellite locations but again it just keeps coming back around and around. And it's because at first of all i believe in small business. I believe that that's the way that women specifically can have balance in their life especially when the raising humans or perhaps they have aging parents or other responsibilities.

Miami Christopher North Carolina NFL Cuba SBA Chris Arnold Bakery United States Carolina Taipei
How to Find Meaningful Work with Shawn Askinosie

The EntreLeadership Podcast

06:09 min | 4 months ago

How to Find Meaningful Work with Shawn Askinosie

"This is the entreleadership podcast where we help business leaders, themselves, their teams, and the Prophets I'm your host Daniel Tardy today. My guest is Sean, Eskenazi founder and CEO of Ashkenazi Chocolate. Chocolate company. This one's going to be hey, Shawn's been there. He asked himself why don't I love my job anymore? Before he got into chocolate he was doing something he was really really good at, but he wasn't fulfilled and he hit a point where he knew he had to change. So today he's got a chocolate company, but his passion, his passion started out. Practicing Law. Yeah I was practicing law. I always wanted to be a lawyer. I, wanted to be in the courtroom and I wanted to work specifically in Criminal Law. And that's what I. Did I did it for twenty years and specialize in really serious cases felonies, murder robbery, rape, tax fraud bank fraud I absolutely loved it didn't feel like work to me and one day in the middle of not in the middle of near the end of a murder trial as I reflect back I I know that sort of a pivotal point for me talking with a client in the anteroom outside the courtroom before closing arguments and really pivotal for me, and then you know couple of years later, I'm in the courtroom on a very routine matter just super i. mean there was no contention at all my chest art hurting and. Like you said, you know I I thought it was I didn't know if I was having a heart attack or what but I did go to the hospital and my doctor said I was fine and that I needed to see a psychologist and I did thankfully and ended up taking the pro for five years or so and and really trying to address this issue of what's going. On what is happening because I don't love my job anymore and I'm sure many of your listeners can relate to this idea of weight. This is what I wanted to do and I've done it for a long time. Now I don't love it anymore because I feel it. I I I can sense it in my mind body and spirit it wasn't that I fell out of love with. Working on justice and defending people who are accused of crime. It was just the whole package just didn't fit with me anymore. But. The problem is that I didn't know what else to do. I had a political science degree I didn't want to run for office and So I had no other skills. So I just did what lawyers do I started researching and reading and and thinking that the research and reading and talking and uncovering every stone that I could that that that I would find the answer of what's next. I, I just couldn't do it. So I was literally searching in the darkness for about five years. before landed on chocolate and I was still practicing still trying cases still doing a good job but you know I, as I reflect back on it I I would not have minded if the process wouldn't have taken five years but I I don't regret don't regret that that sort of circuitous. Sometimes really. Challenging Path. I'm curious at that point when you went to the hospital thinking, you're having a heart attack of I've had the same experience and I wasn't having a heart attack. They said it's stress and I said, I don't feel stressed I'm fine and it turns out I was stressed and ended up learning about anxiety attacks and how those can caused these pains in your body that feel like really intense and can feel like a heart attack I also did the LEX thing for a little bit. In my experience I, I'm very type A. I gather that you're also Taipei. I really tried for season to power through that I didn't want that to be true of me that I needed to acknowledge that I was over committed or over stressed or that I had some work to do in this psychological space to figure out why my body was doing this. Did you try to power through? Did you get curious really quick? How did you respond to that? The first thing I did was This is like right at the end of that murder trial I thought Gosh what is happening? So the first thing I did which is what a lot of people do is I bought a convertible Mercedes. And or maybe not a Mercedes people by Ferrari's and other stuff I can only afford a Mercedes. So I I was like this will do it. Surely feel better by in this thing and. That lasted for about four months and and I sold it and. That was my first kind of awareness. You know response was to buy a car and so I didn't have a didn't have A. Amount of self awareness at that point but I but I did have enough to know that something was wrong and so I didn't stop there and continued to explore what what is happening. Why am I? Feeling anxiety why am I sensing it? Why am I no longer passionate about this job and? So, all the while trying to Fi-, am I gonNa Buy Business am I going to start a business? Might what praying about this? I prayed about it every day very simple prayer. Dear God please give me something else to do and and and I did that for like I said almost five years and so what happened is, yes, I did try to power through it at first I thought well, maybe it's criminal law and I started to do take on some civil cases and Still, in the courtroom but that didn't, it wasn't happening for me and I, it was okay. But I needed to I needed to fill almost in my whole body a sense of inspiration about the work that I was doing and it wasn't happening is so as I tried to power through it in my law career I I just was I felt like I was just reaching a dead end and. That was, I think really the low point for me when I when I felt like that it wasn't going to happen that I wasn't going to feel this kind of inspiration again, and that's when I. Sort of just stumbled into this volunteer job at the at the hospital.

Murder Founder And Ceo Daniel Tardy Shawn Taipei Eskenazi Mercedes Sean Ashkenazi FI Ferrari Fraud Robbery Rape
China Raises Conflict Risk With Breaches of Taiwan Buffer Zone

Balance of Power

00:29 sec | 5 months ago

China Raises Conflict Risk With Breaches of Taiwan Buffer Zone

"The risk of military confrontation in the Taiwan Strait, hoping did a tear in Taipei from continuing to deepen ties with the United States. China is ratcheting up tensions in the Taiwan Strait, hoping to deter Taipei from deeper ties with the U. S. In a series of military exercises, China repeatedly breached the median line separating the two countries. Beijing regards the island as part of its territory, even though it's been ruled separately for more than 70 years. President Trump

Taiwan Strait Taipei China Beijing United States Donald Trump President Trump
US sends top-level diplomat to Taiwan, defying China

BBC World Service

00:56 sec | 5 months ago

US sends top-level diplomat to Taiwan, defying China

"Late Taiwan President Lee Dong Quai despite warnings from Beijing. NPR's John Rule, which reports Keith Crock, the undersecretary of state for economic growth, energy and environment, will be the second senior U. S official to visit Taiwan since early August. Beijing considers Taiwan a part of China and its vowed to unite the self ruled island democracy with the mainland by force, if necessary. China's government was irate when health and human services head Alex Cesar visited Taiwan in August. He was the highest drinking U S official to visit Taiwan since Washington and Taipei cut formal ties in 1979. Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman this week called on the United States to stop official exchanges with Taiwan to avoid quote serious damage to China U. S relations and peace and stability across the Taiwan Strait. John Druitt. NPR NEWS The Justice Department is charging five Chinese nationals with a wide ranging hacking scheme targeting more

Taiwan Taiwan Strait NPR Beijing President Lee Dong Quai Alex Cesar Official John Druitt Chinese Foreign Ministry Keith Crock Undersecretary John Rule Justice Department Taipei United States U. S Washington
Video shows three-year-old flying in air caught on kite

The World and Everything In It

00:58 sec | 6 months ago

Video shows three-year-old flying in air caught on kite

"Well, this is quite the site of A. Flying Kite will not exactly you look at the video and it shows the exact opposite. It's kite flying a tyke and it's a little scary. You can hear the whipping of the wind on the cell phone video and the crowd of people reacting literally a gust of wind wrap the tail of a kite around a three year old girl then lifted the child five stories into the air not even kidding. You've got to see this it's on world. Watched this morning this happened near Taipei, a kite flying festival. The Little Girl is upright. The whole way feet dangling she's flailing or anything. It's as though she's walking on air someone whipped out a cell phone and recorded five full seconds of the flight. Well, then she plunges and several adults catcher and break the fall. She walks away with just a few minor cuts and a story to tell the rest of her

A. Flying Kite Taipei
American envoy joins Taiwan president at military memorial - POLITICO

Freakonomics Radio

00:40 sec | 6 months ago

American envoy joins Taiwan president at military memorial - POLITICO

"On. Official U. S envoy to Taiwan attended a military memorial service today alongside Taiwan's president, the appearance of American Institute director William Brent Christiansen. During the annual memorial comes amid tensions with China, which does not recognise Taiwan's independence. US has no formal ties with Taiwan. But the Trump administration has been making gestures towards Taipei as relations with Beijing fray over a number of issues, including China's response to the Corona virus pandemic. China has not commented on Christians of participation. But earlier this month Beijing protest visit by Health and Human Services Secretary Alex

Taiwan China Beijing William Brent Christiansen United States Taipei American Institute President Trump Director Secretary Alex Official
Azar leads highest-level US delegation to Taiwan in decades

Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia

00:44 sec | 7 months ago

Azar leads highest-level US delegation to Taiwan in decades

"And Human Services Secretary Alex A czar. He's in Taiwan all kinds off global implications to that visit. Ed Baxter has the global news. Gather. Sure you're absolutely right. Tom, the highest level visit by an American Cabinet officials since the break and formal relations in 1979 how Bloomberg Stephen Angle says it plays into the current U. S. China problems big time This one is not on the military side is more on the health side, but still a high level Cabinet member of the Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Cesar, visiting Taipei, the highest ranking U. S official in decades. Surely to rankle Beijing he's due to meet with the president's science Bang. Along with other health officials. The

Secretary Alex Cesar Bloomberg Stephen Angle Alex A American Cabinet Ed Baxter Cabinet Member Taiwan Taipei Beijing TOM China President Trump U. S Official
Hong Kong security law: Anger as China's Xi signs legislation

Bloomberg Markets

06:39 min | 8 months ago

Hong Kong security law: Anger as China's Xi signs legislation

"A very interesting day for Hong Kong, China, describing Hong Kong's new security law as a sword of damage, please hanging over its most strident critics. In other words, China is very pleased about it. Not quite clear exactly what Hong Kong residents think about it. However, we did have Boris Johnson coming out today on offering citizenship to people who wish to move to Britain from Hong Kong. It's of course, former Colony. Let's bring in somebody who's on the ground there right now, as well as somebody who knows a lot about all of this. Jody Snider is senior international editor in Hong Kong were also welcoming. Andy Brown, editorial director for Bloomberg New Economy, Jody's. The details of the law came out last night, about 35 pages. Have residents managed to do just exactly what's in it. And could you give us bullet points? Yeah, So this is, of course, very historic, and it's coming on. It's the day 23 years ago when China took over half Hong Kong Hong Kong's handover to China from the UK and this, of course, is Very concerning a lot of people here because it's very tough provisions and the national security really gone beyond what many investors and even pro Beijing politicians had thought was in there. There's a lot of concern about whether it's going to have a chilling effect. Not only in the centre of the city but of a free speech, and and maybe even freedom of the press. Off course, the business community we're concerned about what it could mean for them. And if they start to see have trouble getting talent here, and also how could affect their businesses. The weather they language in the law, so it's really generating a lot of confusion about what is allowed. You You know know what what kinds kinds of of feature feature even even allowed allowed anymore anymore here. here. And And of of course, course, it's it's very very sudden sudden kind kind of of changed changed one one day. day. Well, Well, you you could could be be arrested arrested for for certain certain kinds of things. Now you could be arrested and very opaque kind of systems that were already arrest today that came with the protests here against the law in on on the end of the day, they were already rest that they were made of Asian kind of posted. Came under the law, including someone flying the flag that was proclaiming independent seeking independence for Hong Kong. Andrew. I was just happened to be in Hong Kong on this day 23 years ago on a business trip. Remember the handover clearly, and I remember thinking to myself. This is just no way This is going to end well for the folks of Hong Kong. China is going to assert full control. Over Hong Kong. It's just a matter of time. I'm actually quite surprised. It's taken this long. What's the feeling? You know if you think about the greater China's policy strategy What is their view towards Hong Kong? Do you think Well, pull I I was in Hong Kong that day two on DH. You obviously very precedent because I think quite a lot of people hoped and expected that since China and the United Kingdom had signed an international agreement Under which Hong Kong would retain its autonomy, retain its freedoms retain its judicial independence, freedom of speech, freedom of the press, and so on that this would continue as promised for 50 years on DH. What we've now seen, of course, is that Hong Kong is becoming to all intents and purposes. Another Chinese city. It's going to lose its international personality on DH. The trend is very clear. Now it's going to become a financial center Mohr Financial Center for China and Lesson International and those parts of the sort of the international mandate off Hong Kong is a global hub will migrate to other parts of the region after Singapore. Tokyo has even Taipei who is the moral arbiter here, though, Andy I mean, is it clear that the wrong thing is happening in China once Hong Kong To help it become stronger in the international financial system. For example, isn't it doing the right thing for its citizens? This is a It is a sort of damage, please. Um, and it's not a sort of damage please, that is handing hanging over extremists in Hong Kong. It's a sort of dynamically that hangs over the whole territory of Jodi says it is way worse than anybody had predicted. Not just in the fact that you know you have full knew. Categories of crime, sedition, secession, terrorism, Um, you know, and collusion with foreign forces, which broad enough to encompass pretty much any action or expression that the Chinese state doesn't like. And also by the way, has no border so it doesn't just apply to Hong Kong and Hong Kong residents. It applies to actions and two people anywhere in the world. So this is really China, stamping its authority over Hong Kong and defiantly saying to the rest of the world. We don't care what your reaction is. Judy, What do you expect the reaction to be from the folks on the ground? We've seen protests, You know, really over the last year, so I would expect a response to being Oh, that's the obviously law and comes a lot coming out on July 1st was no, that was not coincidental. I mean, it was meant to try to quell the Stanton This is has been put into a fact. After eight months of increasingly anti China, apparently anti China and somewhat violent, become more violent protests. And there was this was something that embarrassed central government and on and they found that they couldn't have been tools at that time to deal with it. Then you had the pandemic and think Church stopped. So they were. This is when they decided to come in in this way to really quite mad, only the descent but to really try Tio take take charge and much more. On a much more significant way. Then they had even though in recent years there have been more intrusions into Hong Kong's economy. Ah, so at this point, the question is just you know how to companies. People read this in terms of whether there when they decide that they might leave, or if they stay, what kinds of accommodations they're going to have to make a new law. And that's really the question is where we are.

Hong Kong Hong Kong Hong Kong China Boris Johnson Andy Brown Jody Snider United Kingdom Britain Editor Beijing UM Mohr Financial Center Andrew Bloomberg Editorial Director Jodi Singapore Judy
"taipei" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

03:02 min | 8 months ago

"taipei" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Got to groups of Taipei's what are they gonna do neither one is you know they're they're all off the dogs and that that always results in prolonged confrontation so you got the players who didn't get there because they offered somebody else a chance to pitch right they took the opportunity and ran with it and the same with the owners largely except for those who may be an inherited their fortunes but you know that that that's what happens and we will have baseball you'll hear it on KMOX and everybody in our listening audience will love it as you always do I was here in nineteen ninety four when we had that player strike in one caller after another Amy said oh I'm never going back to baseball well we all did and here we are in twenty twenty baseball will resume and we will love it but you know who I hear is I don't know that we get back to baseball as quickly as we did if not for mark McGwire and Sammy Sosa and the steroid era that did a lot to bring people back to baseball perhaps you're right well I think they should tear down the pyramids those were built by slaves yes slaves built a lot of things including Saint Louis University slaves I've mentioned this before St Philippine Duchesne the namesake for villa high school had slaves it is true that Ulysses grant had one slave but he did free him he didn't sell him his wife had slaves she brought them to Vicksburg you know the funny thing about his wife Julia dent her father was on one side of the civil war and her brother and her husband running no actually her father and husband were on one side of the civil war and her brother was on the other he was with the south yeah it's important to look at our history and see that era as just a terrible agreed just stain in our country's history as it is it terrible and gregis staying in many countries and cultures history because it for millennia but there've been slavery oppressed peoples and it's it's terrible and we need to move on from that and I do think it's there are some monuments and statues that I think can come down and should come down or certain streets or buildings that should be renamed especially if these were perhaps Confederate monuments that were erected during the Jim crow era right to continue to actuate racial inequality or that false memory of this you know antebellum south I get that and I think that is worthy of discussion but there does come a time when we need to realize where we were we going to draw the line on statues of Ulysses S. grant well how much how much Eddy Roosevelt died the museum of natural history in Manhattan or the fifty fourth regiment memorial was defaced and what is that well the fifty fourth regiment was the first black Volochyok year regiment in the civil war I think we mention that last week I don't think the protesters knew their history when they did that right.

Taipei
The Public Transit Problem in San Francisco

The Indicator from Planet Money

05:19 min | 10 months ago

The Public Transit Problem in San Francisco

"As cities across the US. Start opening backup. There is a question looming over many of the country's biggest economies public transit trains. Subways and bus lines are crucial to cities like New York. Chicago and San Francisco but public transit tends to pack people together. It is basically a social distancing. Maher Jeffrey Tomlin is the director of the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency right now. Streetcars and rail systems in the city are not running and many bus routes have been shut down but as San Francisco starts to re-open Jeffery has to find a way to safely restart public transit. We call Jeffrey at his home. Or by the way it's a little spotty in places But if we are so thrilled to have you with US thank you for joining us So how long have you been with the San Francisco? Mta I started on December sixteenth was pretty intense first one hundred days. Oh my gosh you just started yes. I'm sorry that's A. That's a lot really fast. So Jeffrey. What steps did you take? The pandemic started Soon as the emergency order was issued a cut of military style strategic war room council gets formed and we formed that quickly knowing that the issues around the virus. We're going to hit our department. I so we put all that together at the end of February and then in a worm style. Like like in the movies really. Yeah I mean you know you're spaced out in a big conference room with whiteboards trying to figure out what on three going to so from what I understand. There are some cities that have opened up. And you've been kind of taking some inspiration from from cities like Taipei that have gotten their public transportation system up in running And I think I read that you had like a zoom call with the transit director in. Taipei's that right that's right in fact the mayor of Taipei Join US Which was a special treat Not only as a city are they reducing dramatically but they are having a very very low transmission rate on their public transit and they're public transit ridership is nearly back to a pre covet level. Oh so what are they doing? They have rigidly enforced Wearing a face coverings. They put up temperature checking stations at the fare gates before you get on the subway. Little infrared pens that like basically it goes near your forehead and it's an infrared reader off of your forehead so mask requirements temperature checks. What else are they doing? Contact tracing is a really really big deal and this is another area where we're going to struggle in the United States the the intensity of the contact tracing that they do in part because of the public surveillance cameras. How do you feel about the prospect of getting San Francisco Public Transit? Like ready for you know to have like it's normal. Seven hundred thousand people writing it. We know more now about how to protect our workers and so more workers are coming back to work on. That is the first step and then the second step is having that uncomfortable conversation with our city leaders. About how much are we prepared to enforce the rules so Jeffrey? A lot of the changes you're talking about would be quite expensive What is the San Francisco? Mta's budget situation so back in January separate Cisco's at the peak of a boom economy wealthier than it has ever been one of the wealthiest cities in the world and the Transportation Agency had a sixty million dollar structural deficit meaning. Our expenses were rising significantly faster than our revenue and we were going to have to cut something or find new revenue just in order to be able to keep swimming in place by the time shelter in place was ordered in mid March. Our primary revenue streams were down eighty to one hundred percent so the city is devastated economically and the transportation department more so at the moment than most other agencies because we are so dependent upon transit fares and parking fees and fines and all of those went zero. So that's the other thing that keeps me awake at night. How on Earth do I deliver service to the public in this time of intense need at the same time our revenue has completely collapsed and the absolute last thing that I want to do is to lay off a single worker in a time of economic crisis unprecedented since the Great Depression? We have to figure out what what gets cut a Ford to deliver the service that we had been delivering back in January and it will be a while before the city's economy comes back

San Francisco Maher Jeffrey Tomlin United States Taipei MTA Director Chicago Municipal Transportation Agenc New York Transportation Agency Jeffery Ford Cisco
The Future of Restaurants During COVID-19

Coronavirus: Fact vs Fiction

07:57 min | 10 months ago

The Future of Restaurants During COVID-19

"But of all the places we like to gather now shutdown by this pandemic restaurants are also some of the hardest hit so today. We're going to talk to people in the industry. The chefs the restaurant tours to find out what they're trying to do to survive for them for us for everyone. I'm Dr Sanjay Gupta. Cnn's chief medical correspondent and this is corona virus fact versus fiction restaurants. Sort OF BOTTLE. The zeitgeist their community. And it's where people celebrate as not just about eating. That's David Chang. He's a chef and the founder of the momofuku group which has restaurants around the world. He's also the host of the Netflix show ugly delicious if food establishments were important. People wouldn't want it so badly. There's just somethin'. That is a connection to just being human besides tasting delicious foods. Chang calls restaurants quote cultural banks and worries about the erosion. This pandemic has had on all aspects of the dining experience. We literally take ninety percent of cash flowing. Give it back to everybody else. On top of trying to make delicious food and build organizations however small they might be no one gets in this business at least that. Iron Meyer so they can make a ton of money they do it because of the life and the positive impact you can have both on yourself and others around you and you that away that that. That's that's going to be pretty brutal closing. His restaurants in March was extremely difficult. He had to furlough around. Eight hundred workers in this week decided to close to of his restaurants reopening others. Maybe even harder. You have to reconfigure literally every decision of how you operate in a restaurant. It was hard enough to begin with. How do you taste food? How you order food. How do you sanitize now? How do you do contact with delivery? You even allowed transaction via credit cards anymore. So now you there's like all of these things now that are going to be expensive. Chang doesn't have the answers yet. But he thinks he knows what it's GonNa take. Define I just think that we're going to need some ingenuity and creativity to sort of align some mutual problems that we have in this country particularly in the food space and sort of reconfigure. How this whole works on his twitter feed. Chang has also been asking people to send him photos of reopened restaurants in cities like Taipei and Hong Kong. It's fascinating to look at them. Some of the photos show. Police Systems delivering coffee. Temperature checks at the door and customers. Even receiving full body disinfectant sprays. Don't worry with their clothes on too many. These measures may seem a little over the top. The common thread is we have to actually make impossible hap and that gives me optimism really genuinely does because these kinds of impossible tasks that sort of her. My brain are what I most attracted to. And we can't have anyone working off a different playbook everyone needs to be working the same playbook every restaurant every business in the absence of a so called restaurant playbook the National Restaurant Association which is a lobbying group is doing what it can to try and offer some guidelines for reopening obviously frequent hand washing some element of distancing some element of face covering certainly reduced interaction between the host. And the guest. That's Larry Lynch Senior Vice. President of Science and Industry at the National Restaurant Association Lynch said it's already begun. Restaurants are already testing out new methods. Everyone's looking visit different ways just this weekend. We saw one of the towns here in Florida. Closed down one of their street to the restaurant. Tours could pull the chairs out into the street. If you're used to going out as being a curated. Dining Experience Lynch describes the post pandemic world as sort of a safety focused obstacle. Course I would say what you're probably GonNa find is before you get there. You're going to look online and look what the instructions are in that particular restaurant what their expectations or. It may tell you to wait outside. May Ask you to place your order online. It may tell you that once you get outside. Send them attacks and let them know. You're outside wait once you're inside. You may wait a bit before the waiter or waitress actually comes up and greets you greeting maybe something as simple as confirming your order rather than taking your order. Once you die. You may find that your table is included as fasces. Wasn't it passed. It's going to be cleared all at once rather than sporadically during the dining experience. When you're dining probably won't see the manager come over to ask how your view was and whether or not you enjoyed yourself. Restaurants are going to have to tailor safety measures to suit their capabilities and it is possible. Not everyone can physically accommodate these recommendations for example Irene. Lee doesn't see her Boston. Restaurant may may hosting sin diners anytime soon. We're a small restaurant so we have about thirty six seats. Which means the possibility of socially distancing inside the building is basically none but Lee. Who was a finalist for this years? James Beard Rising Star Chef Award has still managed to find a silver lining. We are pretty much going to have to change our whole model which sounds scary but is also a really exciting opportunity. So how do we re imagine what a restaurant can be? Water restaurant can do what restaurant staff are capable of Lee in her employees are already starting to answer those questions. For example her restaurant may may is open for delivery and is also hosting virtual dumpling classes. The restaurant is delivering groceries to healthcare workers and selling pantry staples to the community like milk and eggs. The goal to help customers avoid the grocery store because I think supermarkets are going to feel unsafe for a lot of people for a long time and I just think like we have the ability to get almost any of those products probably at a better price at Mamie and so it would be kind of unconscionable to not try to use that to help keep people safer and to make their lives more. Convenient Lee is taking this time to rethink how a restaurant should operate. And she's hoping the industry is a whole does the same especially in the areas where it was struggling even before the pandemic. I think that this is a huge opportunity for us to keep talking about the biggest issue that our industry house which is Labor on the issue of jobs and low wages and like terrible workplace environments. That is always been the bane of this industry. I am hoping that the compensation model could be altered and cross training could become more prevalent. But that's the long term in the short term lease preoccupied with just keeping may may afloat even though she says. The survival of the restaurant isn't her biggest concern. If mamie doesn't exist in in five or ten years that's totally fine with me. I'm going to be really pissed off if there are no cool. Independently owned quirky restaurants to eat at like I cannot eat every day I refuse and so I think that for me. The question about Future is almost a little bit less important but for a lot of people in this industry is all we have one thing I've learned. Is that the restaurant. Industry is full of dedicated creative leaders and is someone who enjoys dining out. I'm optimistic. They're going to find ways to meet the challenges ahead and keep this important part of our culture alive. It's definitely GONNA be an uphill battle but I'm GonNa do what I can to support my favorite places with takeout orders and contributions to out of work employees. They could really use the help

National Restaurant Associatio David Chang LEE Mamie Dr Sanjay Gupta Netflix CNN Lynch Larry Lynch Senior Vice Founder Twitter Momofuku Group Iron Meyer James Beard Florida Police Systems Taipei Irene President Trump
What happens if Uncle Sam goes home?

Between The Lines

11:54 min | 1 year ago

What happens if Uncle Sam goes home?

"Support for Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders indicates more and more. Americans are questioning the nation's role as global leader. But what happens if Washington Jettison? Us alliances and ended the Ford Presence of U. S. forces according to Thomas wrought in the Lightest Foreign Affairs magazine. That's a distinguished New York based journal a strategy of Retrenchment. He argues would among other things. Destabilize the regional security orders about Europe and Asia increase the risks of nuclear proliferation and aggravate the threat of major power conflict. The foreign affairs article is cold. The folly retrenchment. Why America can't withdraw from the world? The author Thomas Rod is director of the Center for the United States and Europe at the Brookings Institution and is affiliated as Nonresident Fellow with the Lowy Institute in Sydney. He's based in Washington. Hi there Tom Hi Tom. It's great to be Richard and join us in cine studio. Is Doug Bandow? He's a senior fellow at the Cato Institute also in Washington a former special assistant to President Ronald Reagan and this she's scholar in residence at the Center for Independent Studies. That's a Sydney based think tank that I had welcome back. I glad to be on Tom. Tom Why do you still support a foreign policy? Strategy that Yusei quote has served the US. Whoa for decades. Well I think that the you know the. Us has had a critical role to play in Europe and in Asia since the end of our two and then after the Cold War And I think it really has worked. You know it's it's created sort of stable open and prosperous regional orders. I think if the US was to withdraw from those regions those orders will be at jeopardize some. We'd see all sorts of negative effects and I think as we look at American farm policy. Be Up to distinguish between some of the conflicts in Afghanistan and elsewhere that might make sense to to to pull back from or to to to end and the more broad sort of American commitment to international security. And I'm sort of worry that we might throw the baby out with about water in this when we talk about you know how engaged the US should be in the world but your critics would say that the US has over extended itself Particularly in nations. That don't directly affect the American national interests. I think of Afghanistan Iraq Libya many people would say strategic disaster after strategic disaster. Doesn't that undermine the case for? Us Global leadership role. Well I think that we can. We can debate the merits of of each of those and certainly in Afghanistan. Icee in the piece that it's time to end the the Board Air. I think Iraq is a sort of a tricky case because there needs to be some sort of a small presence to prevent the resurgence of Isis. And but the main point of the piece actually is that the US has not overextended in Europe and Asia. So all those cases you mentioned are sort of the Greater Middle East right there nod And Not in Europe not in Asia and I think the strategy in those two regions is basically working has worked quite well and so I don't really see the evidence of an over extension in either of those two places over extension dot band. I think we're clearly overextended. The problem is it's going to get worse. You look financially at the United States. It has a trillion dollar annual deficit for the foreseeable future without a financial crisis. Those numbers will get worse of the entitlements. Is the elderly retire? The question is how one maintains globe spanning military capable of trying to contain nations along their borders essentially everywhere and also fund other commitments. I think is going to put enormous pressure on the US budget. And I think what we see today is basically an overhang of a policy. It's inertia for policy that worked well in terms of containing the Soviet Union but doesn't make much sense when it comes to Russia and a policy that in East Asia's very complicated China's strikes me as being the major problem that we face but it makes no sense to extend ourselves everywhere for primarily concerned about China. I kept isn't a US. Pullback from Asia and Europe want that be more likely to embolden regional powers like China and Russia. I don't view Russia's being particularly strong power the stage Russia doesn't dominate Europe the way the Soviet Union threatened do so Russia doesn't have anywhere close to the relative strength towards Europe that China does Europe strikes me as being a very good example of where history suggests we should change policy changing circumstances. Meena change the policy now argue frankly. Us policy's been destabilizing. American policy towards Russia in terms of NATO expansion involvement in Ukraine and Georgia has actually provoked the Russians and has created greater problems there and argue greater threats than an alternative policy. Would Have Tom Rock. Well I guess I would sort of ask Doug if you pull of NATO or reduce the US commitment to troops in the to to the countries in the Baltics Eastern Central Europe. I mean I see the presence there as having a deterrent effect. In that if we didn't have NATO Basically have Russian incursions into those countries in greater instability. I also think NATO helps to sort of try to slow the rise of authoritarian intimate some of those countries. We have big problems in Hungary and elsewhere. I think if NATO was to disband pullback those problems get worse than that. We need to be more focused. On Democracy. In those countries that are currently in the NATO Blah if as the retentions argue the US should basically withdraw from NATO or weedy ended started military. An present there that will have significant negative consequences in another part of Tom. Wright's thesis in his Foreign Affairs as I dug Bandau is that. Us retrenchment leads to nuclear proliferation that is US allies. No longer protected by uncle. Sam would be tempted to acquire nuclear weapons of their own. Why Co that danger Doug Bandow? Everything's relative here. Sometimes you live in a world with bad choices so if the question is to the United States forever defend lots of allies being willing to sacrifice American cities to defend them or should they have nuclear capabilities. Themselves it's not so clear to me. That proliferation is such a bad thing. It's not a good thing but the question is does. The United wanted to risk Los Angeles to protect Taipei and Sydney and Seoul and Tokyo should the US be prepared to risk. You know. The United States still cities and dealing with Russia when in fact already Britain and France have nuclear weapons. Perhaps the European Union are some European defense for should also have nuclear capabilities. I don't think that it's a good alternative. On the other hand the assumption undebated you know kind of unconsidered. I think that. Us should of course maintain this Really starts falling apart especially in Northeast Asia if North Korea possesses missiles capable of hitting the United States and targeting American cities doesn't make any sense for the United States to be prepared to go to war on the Korean Peninsula. What risks are at stake? What interests are at stake? I look at that and say this really is at point to argue that. Maybe we need to reconsider. Who has want Tom Rod on that note? How would you respond to Doug? Bangles question does the. Us wants to risk of Los Angeles to protect Taiwan. Yeah I just. I just think it's really. You know in the exaggerated concern. I mean this is a very real concern. At the height of the Cold War there was a problem. Extended deterrence you know. Obviously there was a number of Said's and brinksmanship but since the Cold War the US has been able to deter Russia in Europe and Saudi. Different way you know actors in Asia what I going to the brink of a global crisis and You know that would precipitate nuclear war. Hasn't we haven't seen that pattern of crises in the last three decades so The evidence would suggest that deterrence in Europe is fairly stable. I came guests. Doug band out from Kite. When Thomas Rod from Brookings? Both prominent washington-based think tanks. And we're dividing. Tom's lightest site in Foreign Affairs magazine. The folly of retrenchment. Why America can't withdraw from the world before we turn to Australia's neighborhood in is Doug. I just want to put it back to you on this question of pulling America out of certain regions. Say the Middle East if the US pulls out of Iraq and Syria a want you just invite those suny jihadist or even the Shia militias to fill the void while they're already there. I mean the reason. Shia militias are active in Iraq is because we blew it up. I mean the notion that America promotes stability in the Middle East. I think is a fantasy the? Us helped blow up Libya now. We created the precedent that if you're dumb enough to give up your nuclear weapons and missiles we take you out who what dictator wants to follow more Merck Offi. I think the the Iraq circumstance you cannot complain about Iranian involvement there when we took out the anti Iranian dictator. So I don't see us as being able to promote relative stability in Iraq in twenty eleven when Obama Administration withdrew. Us troops that created a vacuum for those Sunni. Jihadists non-islamic stunned. I mean th this. As soon as you hottest were active. The reason we have al-Qaeda's it was created al Qaeda in Iraq which transmuted into Isis Obama pulled out following the George W Bush plan Bush could not get a status of forces agreement through when he had all the troops. So the blame Obama for this. I think is silly. And if American troops had been there there's no reason to think they would have maintained stability they would have been a target not only of Shia militias it would have been targeted Sunnis. Both sides would viewed the United States as being a problem. I told me dot band now. He he's a former Reagan. Adviser Menu reflects with I express themselves in different ways Obama trump and sands would essentially agree with Doug Bandow. How would you respond? But I think Obama. The Obama Administration came to the conclusion that it had sort of made a mistake in pulling out of Iraq in the manner in which it did because it went back in. You know to fight. Isis applied played an isis merged So I think you know. I think there's a tendency when we look at these issues you know to say the US withdraw from all of these conflicts to say. It's a Bama toward the beginning. Iraq was the wrong war. Could start it on false. Premises and Afghanistan was the good war Because it was legitimate when it began and broader than looking at the strategic consequences of both which are sort of independent of the causes right. And you know if you have a country `significant you know as Iraq in the heart of the Middle East. What goes on there has consequences and consequences for the region at a time when there is still continuing terrorism threat. I think is happening now. Let's bring it to Asia a dog. You obviously five a retrenchment of US power from not just Europe in the Middle East. I completely get that but you also support a retrenchment from East Asia question. Why China just feel the strategic vacuum left by Uncle Sam and therefore threaten the integrity of many sovereign states in the region. Doug Bandow well. China's the great challenge and the question of how to deal with China. There's no easy answer. I think the question of what America's role should be. It's clearly much more of a backup role it's not America's job to protect scarborough reef for the Filipinos me last year. Rodriguez territory announced after the Chinese Sankar ship. The US should send the navy in and start bombing. And I'm here with them. I mean it shows the danger of essentially transferring these decisions to local powers. And there's no doubt I think providing security guarantees

United States Doug Bandow Europe Asia Iraq Russia Middle East TOM Afghanistan Nato America East Asia China Sydney Thomas Rod Washington President Ronald Reagan
Apple is gearing up to fight the EU over the lightning connector

This Week in Tech

03:23 min | 1 year ago

Apple is gearing up to fight the EU over the lightning connector

"Apple is fighting against the EU voted. Five hundred eighty two to forty in favor of a common charging standard type C So the reason is hey. We're all buying way too. Many chargers be nice if we could reuse them and they would end up in the landfill. Apple says you'RE GONNA kill innovation because the lightning port is of course so much better than type Z. Is it no no? No No. Does the same thing right. It was better than micro. Our grant much anything's better than micro. Usb But types now they don't have that argument anymore so I think the tricky thing with that too is like you know ten years ago. The you tried to do this. But the micro chargers and you know it didn't really catch on a kind of They didn't make it a law. They did it kind of an agreement right this time. The question law right but there's also a moving target right because type C will last for ten years. And they're gonNA have to mandate another connector so like you know putting that in the hands of government regulation rather than the individual filmmakers i. I applaud the the idea behind it. I just wonder how how much it's going to be workable. I is apple going to create a second phone for the market. Are they really going to abandon the lightning port? After all the time and money they spent at it are they just going to figure out another loophole for skirting this like. I'm a little skeptical. It's actually gonNA. That's what Tim. Hardwick contention is in macrumors. He says this is just going to make apple. Make this connection lists iphone. That there's been rumors about that. Just does wireless doesn't have you poured it all. That seems just horrible. Things happen and they. They've already gotten rid of their own lightening cable. When I buy my Mac pro picking up touch it has to USB breath on it no other porn and everything else should just be that to get rid of it on their own. They know better to squeeze not because they can charge. You forty five thousand dollars for the lightning game. There is a good point to be made there. Yuba key sells The songs I use a you key to you know to log into last pass another us. High g mail highly secure things and this one has a Taipei connector on it. But there's a you you becky with a Type. C and one end in a lightning on the other. The one with lightning on it is forty dollars more than the one with just type C. You now and then away. That's how you can tell. That's the apple. Tax is forty dollars. Fun is an NFC one too though so that in theory that should work. Yeah that's actually going wireless one. Yeah right I think they'll move eventually because the lightning port will eventually just pass. It's useful in the same way. I think the issue is like they're also worried like when they abandoned the thirty pin connector. It was the right move at the time but people were not happy about that but having to replace all their stuff. I mean it softened a little bit by the fact that the USCCA is at least standard. But Yeah I I. I'm kind of picturing there being a lot of revolt when they decide to eventually abandoned lightning stuff because so many people have not only cables but accessories and peripherals. I think in the next year or two. I think they're going to have more. People are GONNA see. Yeah blame the blame. The chargers all over the place. I'd love it if there

Apple EU Taipei Hardwick MAC Yuba Macrumors
"taipei" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"taipei" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Stokes in Taipei coming under pressure police also starting the day or week up by four tenths of one percent and we are seeing a strain in New Zealand stocks weak at about a quarter of one percent and south Korea's KOSPI is down two tenths of one percent at two thousand and twenty points more economic doctor coming through suggesting some weakness in south Korea's economy with export struck me again in July as of course the two biggest trading partners of South Korea remain in at the trade war we also saw that slumping tech driving on exports down eleven percent in July from a year earlier that was an eighth straight declines and economists had estimated and eleven and a half percent drop WTI crude is weak at down by one and a half percent we have seen it try to fifty seven dollars sixty eight a barrel Brent crude also weaker at sixty four dollars a barrel gold is also Baker as well not much of reprieve in these markets today fourteen hundred and nine I U. S. still is an ounce sorry where you are seeing money is in the US dollars today let's get a check now of global news we've invested in San Francisco all right thank you Julia trying to showing a muscle banning travel to Taiwan excites current state of relations between the two that is individual travel of its citizens and must be into or groups China also pressing the U. S. to step up and explaining its role in the Hong Kong protests over twenty Hong Kong protestors about charges against them read in court a police initially it's at the forty four people have been charged tropical storm weapon departing Hong Kong by the observatory says the wind signal number is three will remain in force this morning throughout the.

Stokes Taipei south Korea Baker San Francisco Julia China Hong Kong New Zealand Brent US Taiwan one percent fifty seven dollars sixty four dollars eleven percent
"taipei" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"A preference to be able to be the my impact see the property. And so he didn't make any offers. I'm not making all even put his name in the happy, you can be tax properties. So here's property, but meet the criteria. He's been looking for. He wasn't around to be activated properties to be able to be efficient. Property mentor. Right as a mentor. You see this from time to time. And I think this is one of the biggest things we do as mentors is to help people over the initial hump that happens. And that's that's why you're bringing it up today. You know, is that this is something where if you're on your own and you're struggling with this getting some mentoring really helps so as a mentor. What are the reasons that you see when you get down the line with these people, and you look back what causes this? I'm still trying to figure that out to some degree a lot of it is fear and people just. Stop waiting to take action to push the button to get started in some cases. And and I can talk a lot about the training about the Taipei and type b personalities and a lot of the can come right down to that. People are more reserved more calculating allow before they pull the trigger will sometimes it's not to action and the other side of that Taipei aggressive people, and we haven't kind of a combination of both yesterday that same road trip. Example, we just discussed we had another member who. In one at a minimum. Company.

Taipei
"taipei" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

Newsradio 830 WCCO

02:52 min | 2 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

"Teeth Wander out every morning all the grandkids mob, and? I'm. Going coffee coffee Making, my way to the coffee I make the. Coffee while coffee is being. Made I turn the computer on I. Go back and get the coffee. I go back to the computer it's booted up Get on my emails personal. Emails company Email See what's, going, on Don't you, every day I mean Habit I look at my planner to see what. What's what's up for the day although I do thought the night. Before also You know so but I'm also spontaneous as all. Get out which drives my wife crazy sometimes But that's what I? Was supposed to do me a? Favor and could you. Put? The, out time on, the screen did you look at the screen, there's nothing out there really. Yeah Okay is it there now. No okay I type today and it's fifty eight. Thirty five and can you. See that the caller there yeah I see one, okay right fifty. Eighth you're all type in fifty eight I can't believe you. Don't say this right there I'm looking at it now? Tell me if you see it? As the years you, don't. Know Okay Where did you where did you put it right. There Six, line six no just like just by All right Taipei personality or type. V, personnel now what is the type personality and what does it type? B. personality I've always thought that was. More aggressive Was a little more passive Yeah So, you're, you're you're you're, typing, okay loyal or, responsible loyal, responsible. Really but I, mean you, know I'm not always say a friend is not somebody who bills you out of. Jail a friend is somebody who will be sitting in jail with you wandering, y'all both gonna get. Out That's. A. Real friend that's funny Let's see public. Speaking or PETA snake. Public speaking Definitely. Yeah that's there's no there's no question about that Fear of flying or arachnophobia That's a tough one I, would? Have. To. Say flying really yeah wow so you have a fear of flying Do? I. Really. Do I'll have to take you up Break? You of that fear please yeah Optimist, or? Pessimist Is it like? A Friday afternoon and I've had hasn't drinks or Monday through. Thursday this is how you and your friend end up in jail Right.

Taipei
"taipei" Discussed on WWL

WWL

03:45 min | 2 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on WWL

"And then start are are real series against chinese taipei on thursday so we got fifteen big ballgames five against chinese taipei five against japan and then five in cuba or else sided about it we we'll we'll we'll do our training over in the raleigh north carolina area in a in a town called cary north carolina and we'll play our entire series against chinese taipei there and then the series with japan we kind of go all over the place to the games are in north carolina in charlotte and durham then we go to georgia for a couple and one in charleston south carolina before fly down to havana play a five game series against cuban national team coach when you're handling all star team like that i've outside of wanting those guys enjoy the experience best players in the country but most importantly they get to represent our country and where the red white and blue and i wanted to make sure that they were all on board with that and very proud to represent our country but we want to win the game you know what the united states of america baseball program usa baseball is the number one ranked program in the world numbertwo is japan and number three is too but so the series that we have this summer will go a long way in keeping us with the number one ranking in the world and it also helps them gain points i'm not sure exactly how the whole formula works but the olympics or adding baseball back in twenty twenty and how we doing these series against each teams but help our our country's king qualified in an olympic year so you know we want to we want the kids to have the experience of their lights they're going to be traveling around wearing the red white and blue playing with great play players playing against great teams other countries and i i want it to be an awesome awesome experience but all pretty much coach i have to ask you about the college world series three of the four teams being sec teams does that validate the sec the league any just with you know how they've been able to compete so far in the world series it's been pretty amazing when you think about it but we we've long talked about how the sec is the best conference in the country in baseball and i don't know anymore validation is needed each passing year you know last year the the finals included two scc teams florida and lsu of course we came up short this year you could potentially have an arkansas mississippi state finals not not only to sec schools but to sec western division schools it just it just goes to show you the caliber baseball played in our conference in year in and year out and you know i mean i wish it was us playing there instead of those other three schools and hopefully next year will be will be one of the schools there but it's just amazing the caliber baseball that you see it day in day out with with the sec lsu and team usa coach pulmonary here on sports talk coach i maybe use a word i think you you used here recently fortunate in terms of the draft you guys were able to get a few guys come back ultimately the.

taipei
"taipei" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"The origins of it or the earlier portions of it going back at least a couple of thousand years before ten thousand bc and when you look at both the in beckley taipei and other sites they are not the beginning of survives ation they're not you know the early crude rudimentary stages and i'm certain that they had thousands of years leading up to them so we're pushing things back quite far into the past and you have to put this in perspective the classic academic point of view which is still ingrained in many of the universities among classic archaeologist and pretty historians is that civilization did not arise until about four thousand to three thousand bc so this is pushing it back six seven eight thousand years earlier to again what i call earlier cycle several civilization which earlier cycle of civilization which was decimated by the catastrophes at the end of the last night sage when we look at what we are taught when we look at what we are taught which is at three thousand b c the rise of both ancient sumer and of course ancient egypt that at that time stone age man what you were crossing over out of stone age man into mon but stone age man at three thousand bc the rest of the world forget about egypt in ancient sumer but the rest of the world is still technically running around an animal skins still technically running around an animal skins and even leading right up to about four thousand three thousand bc in egypt and sumer whatnot it's a fairly primitive state but but and this is a big but what we have here is what i'm now calling dark age in fact i'm calling it seductive which you know k d she actually came up with the acronym ritually right solar induced doc h s a and what this is is literally a dark age when it comes to humanity that lasted from the demise the catastrophe ninety seven hundred bc until about the period of four thousand three thousand bc so to put things in seven thousand year dark age.

egypt beckley taipei six seven eight thousand years seven thousand year thousand years
"taipei" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"The traffic so i think it would be great to kind of end this with leading a few thoughts for somebody who's listening to this who perhaps is offering from an eating disorder or is stuck in the cycle of of a pattern that they can't see themselves through so if there is a lifeline that you could throw to that person or or something they could think about or do that could perhaps be helpful well a couple of things i think that when you're deep into the disorder you definitely don't feel like there's ever any way out in the specially drew with eating disorders because you have to continue to eat right you can't just be like okay no more no more drugs alcohol i felt so isolated by that and just letting them know that there truly is way out once anorexic not always enter exit it's it's not the same as it is it might be or how many alcoholics look at it and for their own recovery there there is freedom on the other side there really is a path way whichever pathway you choose to have freedom from it so many eating disorder suffers that i met that's the one thing that they just don't really believe is true and it is there really is freedom and i think the other thing is that most most eating disorder sufferers are fairly taipei and they most that i've met one contribute to society i mean they they have a kind of a yearning kind of a desire.

taipei
"taipei" Discussed on WDTK The Patriot

WDTK The Patriot

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on WDTK The Patriot

"Tell what they're going to fail at that's an important factor because people's failures are what stop the from getting got every selfcoup route there every single one of ever met says failure is the way to say succeed if you're not failing enough you're not succeeding enough you're not feeling of i don't believe that at all i don't consider the fact that i i went out there to become a a bodybuilder and i was a second place the first time in the first place the second time i don't consider the first time a failure i consider that a result and the result was closer and closer and closer where i want to be that's not failure failures of taipei person i chose mud on the wall that doesn't work and that doesn't work and that doesn't work and that doesn't work and that's what taipei's do most selfhelp people are taipei's they wanna tell you just go throw a bunch of stuff on the wall and maybe one of them will stick any one of them sticks man you made that's a taipei personality telling you how to be success now that's not the way most conservative intellectually base people become successful we the intellectually base conservative people this world we make moves we take actions we reevaluate the effectiveness of that action at adjust our actions that's not failure these failures wanna tell you it's failure i failed a thousand times in that i got lucky made one work that is not success folks that is failure upon failure upon failure and what happens is eventually they fail one into something that works they make a little bit emolument most people can't keep the money you end up seeing them getting trouble with lawsuits and family relationships and business problems and because they don't have a pound dacian for life so when they meet people ask him these five questions i can figure out who they are and how they're gonna feel and actually it's not by questions of our what his priority prioritize these five items in your life and what i'm religion one of these countries stay city will call it siddex how do you feel about your civic responsibilities the next one is family responsibilities the next one.

taipei
"taipei" Discussed on What's Next! with Tiffani Bova

What's Next! with Tiffani Bova

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on What's Next! with Tiffani Bova

"Not good enough and you create a solution that is that contains elements of each but is better than than both it's not a compromise it contained elements of each is better than better than both and then the case for seasons what he said is you know actually if i think about guests in in uh these these hotel specially thea the luxury hotels which he was interested in the high end from from the from the start is they don't actually want to be there than even though it's a luxury hotel they don't want to be there why wherever they rather media think tiffany them in a in a luxury hotel somewhere probably home number one loan and numbertwo because lots of them hurt taipei executives at the opposite prefer that because they're more productive there than in a hotel room but they glove love ib app had home to said why don't we we defined service to not fee luxury service the not the grand architecture decor an obsequious service let's make it as an environment that makes up for what you left at home in at the office and if we do that they'll pay us a huge price premium which will enable us to have hotels in the two hundred and fifty two four hundred room uh range that will be smaller more intimate but will be charging them so much we'll have every amenity known to mankind because we make so much money that's what i call it a grave thinking in it and what i studied a whole bunch of of highly successful leaders it's the thing that they all did right it was the only common feature they could has any kind of educational back on men women nonprofit a indian at ever doesn't matter none of that mattered uh.

taipei
"taipei" Discussed on Early to Rise Radio

Early to Rise Radio

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on Early to Rise Radio

"An professionally can drive your business again help you make decisions that having so i'm wondering in inaccurate of anxiety among as at two two zero six two thousand six on was that primarily can you say now that in retrospect that that was primarily because you didn't really know your body of the nothing it is up to be honest with you i think it had everything to do the fact that i had leaders inter a tendencies among that i did not communicate very well or very often with people that i was angry were like my father was an angry bidder jealous man in i had that aspect of it i think it was almost all related to my personality issues in being a taipei person am being laced up i i don't think it anything to do with business of and clear path about a future okay so that sonntag about a little bit hound made the transition and and the revelation you had that you wanted etr he wanted to sort of change the business after yourself what what does it look like well i wanted to be additive fitness in history before i even started being in the fitness industry there was just an easy it was an easy step who was the clearest path but as soon as i started reading early to rise in two thousand in one i realized i wanted to do more than just tell people how to lose weight or out i wanted to help people build their wealth i wanted to help people find how took powder invested real said i want to help people do all these sentence that was so much more interesting to me because i think you deal with a much more interesting end user than someone who just wants to go in do a couple minutes of exercise or twos main focus is to lose weight for it and so once i became a reader of early to rise and knew that that thing was out there then i was okay i do i figure out how to build my own version of this or or do something in a we started coaching people.

taipei
"taipei" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Bbc cindy su there and taipei and we end today's show with an ace idbi side on the aside indian classical music in on the bside electron acc ambient music influenced by the a side not the stretch you might think for the musician known as like kantha it's all about embracing childhood influences and skills to find her place in the indian dia'a saparua here's the world's brandy forward in most cases i besides our draw comparisons between a folk or traditional peace in a contemporary peace but this time i spoke with someone else about their inclusion of a folk in traditional style in why that's been an emotional process why can't be has the electron gambia project of musician and historian luxury ronkko the camp is dysgraphia has a glimmering charm to the drums in or filling your ears were the chest heavy rhythm in her voice stress out and rashes like lawn even graphs against towns slowly expanding on each tram much more recently her projects have everything to do with learning and relearning aspects of her south indian tamil culture the electronic ambient john makes it all the more accessible and genuine so far electronic music really appeal to me because it with it offered a new way of exploring found that actually grew up listening to growing up in the 1890s music i was mostly exposed to wasn't it like the pop music of the day but actually um classical with academia that come in and honor the.

dysgraphia Bbc taipei
"taipei" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on WDRC

"Of two welcome back to the lars larson show it's a pleasure to be with you on a tuesday glad to get your phone calls in your emails at eight six six eight lars hey i wanted to mention this uh at this hour the latest report that we have from taipei taiwan is that two people have been killed in the earthquake that happened early this morning it was a six point four earthquakes who has a pretty good one could size one but i'll admit to having a dog and the fight i was born in taiwan because my father was told the navy and my mother was out of the navy but they lived there for about the first fourteen months i've born and so i have a soft spot in my heart for taiwan it's a very very productive place it has an incredible output of high technology of laptop computers i've seen numbers it's a fifty percent of all the laptop computers in the world are made in taiwan so i mean as much as i did see anybody die i expected a six four earthquake the last year it's quite that happened two years ago today in taiwan killed a number of people so far today we've heard that two people have died in today's earthquake uh but about two hundred were injured and that's even though some buildings that were near the epicentre of the earthquake really suffered some serious damage they're literally pictures of large buildings that are cantered off to one side uh because they slid off their foundations and they were terribly damage but at this point uh as much as we hate to hear about the passing of any human being um two people have died more than two hundred injured in that quite that happened early this morning in taiwan it wasn't in taipei taipei's the capital city but it happen on the eastern side of taiwan taiwan's a little country very small all a piece of property uh read off of mainland china of course from the point of view of line china taiwan's just a breakaway republic but as far as taiwan's concern it is its own independent country and it is not part of the mainland khamis taiwan is instead a great place full of wonderful capitalist activities glad to have you would be glad to take your phone calls in your emails at eight six six eight lars that's eight six six four three nine five to seven seven emails go to talk at lars larson dot com look let's go first to sean hey sean welcome.

taiwan navy taipei lars larson fourteen months fifty percent two years
"taipei" Discussed on WCTC

WCTC

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on WCTC

"Variety of him my favorite those not the hinge although it's it's well done he can get those unhinged docks dot com it's other world computing's uh it it's expensive thunderbolt three doc now the advantage of this is you're getting thunderbolt three you're getting full speed out of it it has thirteen ports which is crazy on the back it's got four u s b three point one ports the old taipei to type sea ports one will go to the computer uh and if you wanted to charge you don't have to order charging because it has its own power court so it's it's charging the computer via typec but by a regular proprietary power court else's ethernet many display port it's got optical audio it scott uh it's just crazy it's got an sd card reader a headphone jack that's what i use with my eye mac pro at home in it and the reason i like this one is because you get full thunderbolt three speed many of these other ones including the hinge i believe you're not getting thunderbolt three out of that port you're getting you once a that's one thing a look for is what that port is given you and we have what it can do and it's not the apparent from looking at so i would say look at either one of these and then i think the hinge doc i want to see three hundred the other will computing maybe three hundred as well they're not cheap but yes they solve that problem because you get there and and each plug in your laptop and your could begun we all support the get your jersey are which tommy g weekdays three to six on the.

taipei
"taipei" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on 790 KABC

"T anal university professors these are these these are huge a taipei high functioning really high achievers how is it that that that doesn't get let out of the bag that these like everyone who decide a sex addict or a drug addict isn't a bomb on the street or some purves in a in a in a spanked booth on in nearby square i don't understand that myself because so many people get help as doctor that it's free there's not a therapist incited unless there in the room it's just people helping people and that gets so devalues the power of community because really uh bruce alexander's work i don't know if you know his work or not but he studied wrath and he created this ideal congrats park uh where he gave uh some rats cocaine and their water and others have a baby use his work to say the decision doesn't exist well i'm not using it for that we are and i'm just saying that part of his work that was most interesting with it the rats it had community and cocaine show just community so leave power of the community other 12step programmes should not be underestimated uh and and that's why i took offence just as they're saying well in a residential treatment centres or call step programmes are all bunk because they think sex eviction is a brain disease which um national geographic did a beautiful issue on addiction last fall where you know harvard researcher merck potenza talks about how you can be addicted to anything right and i think were gets off the rail why when finish with this little topic because it's tough one is that often times people with particularly behavioral addictions have significant personality disorders of impersonators orders that are associated with bad behavior and exploitation how do we how do we of people understand that that separate from their sex addiction and that may or may not get better if that makes sense well i think what good treatment armed that's exactly what they're going to.

bruce alexander cocaine sex addiction taipei harvard researcher merck potenza
"taipei" Discussed on Absolute Advantage

Absolute Advantage

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on Absolute Advantage

"Though that's something i just sort of reading this book on how to eat move in be healthy it is mindblowing and i would want us a link to the show notes because i'm learning a lot and it's like one thing to say oh you know whatever eat organic heard what at whatever bid by says it's like well who do you need to know what to believe because there's so many conflicting things and this book explained still many of bus studies in different things about how food affects our body and it's pretty confronting to read but it's also awesome and so stuff like that just making it a priority spending time reading this instead of doing something for my business because this is where my business 'cause however healthy i am effects my business so yeah that's sad bad i think the biggest thing for me is taking care of myself and learning how to do that in prioritising that and in in seeing it as a long game which it is in being satisfied with the process i love that such great advice because for many people who you know our leaders who've started their own business there that a you know taipei type of personality were real driver where it's hard to slow down and and what you're saying here's there's a real selfawareness around this for you and recognising some of these things and understanding that it starts with you it's really hard to show up as as your best self and to lead a team when your health says ailing or when you're not taking care of yourself physically or emotionally and so i loved that i think that's so important and um so important for everybody listening to here because it's easy to put ourselves last ownerless i'm especially a thing for women and on uh uh i love that point you just made so thank you for that.

taipei
"taipei" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on KOMO

"Cindy their names would be joined to people that are polar opposites completely different in their thought processes but with a heart to serve and that's why we're here and that's why we've we've done what we do so you say that an out if i want to find out what the differences are here so who were you and who is she what what are the what makes you so opposite but makes you so successful so the good in the bad for me is a taipei i'm a stress case i'm happy most of the time but i don't maybe show it every time i answer my phone i'm on time and he to be careful so so so on the other side of the ledger cindy doesn't answer her phone she's happy most of the time which is probably because she doesn't answerphone many many times sometimes people call me to find out where she is which can be annoying but you lovingly annoying what else can i tell you she is the most amazing partner you can ever have she looks at things totally different than i do she doesn't have a business mind but she has a mind that process is things completely differently than i do and i respect that i've value that and when we can agree on things which quite frankly is regularly typically a good thing to to to to do and to proceed with i am so glad i asked that question as explains all of this had successor danson is so great to spend time with you here and when you started this be honest i mean i know as a as a taipei successful business guy and other business ventures i mean you had to have put down in that business plan that we are going to be the top winery right this wasn't something you went into just for fun bright we went into it for fun but to be successful we counted the costs we with my construction background put together spreadsheets for everything we were going to do and we needed to have a.

cindy partner danson taipei
"taipei" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:42 min | 4 years ago

"taipei" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Much for your leadership i just wanna say say very happy that you see you out in your off that i'm at all those pride event this week i think it's great i'm so excited when i say thank you so much for your leadership on that issue um and i actually one had a question clashing comment know i really do appreciate your call nimit diversity in the city um and i very much actually also pre shake the fact that you're doing those raised by a lot you know i am a knack american bat licnen charlestown but actually um your homebuyers program just was able to get a a condo in the south i'm um but i wanted to know what can more donen due to cut out on it foster you know diversity and inclusion arm in the workplace in in the city as a whole will that you've been tracked you for what were you i i think one of the things that businesses that are listening if they can help me with is by by hiring young people from the city and giving them the chance to give different experiences i think that we think of our city we are diversity and but at the giving people the opportunity for employment that's one of the best things that can actually asked businesses that allows listen to do what about some jobs we have his own as yet in part of that summit jobs i mean the we we have the city with the help of private in taipei private businesses and in other folks have been employing ten thousand newly levin thousand people every year young people every year so if you're out there you will really want to do something important it's it's summer job is the best way to to help impressive we we talked about the little bit of are taken in the in the violence will couple shootings a couple of homicides this week and what's happening the best way to combat that is by creating opportunities for employment for young people need just never know the connects is they're gonna make when when they get a job in in if particularly in a private.

taipei