35 Burst results for "Talia"

Romelu Lukaku Is Flying at Chelsea

ESPN FC

01:18 min | 9 months ago

Romelu Lukaku Is Flying at Chelsea

"Will stop by talking about the big game in the premier league this weekend. It is spurs against chelsea chelsea up big favorites in this one and not just with the oddsmakers put also with our panel to it is a clean sweep on the panels predictions. All of them have gone for chelsea to score two goals in this game and come out as winners when we talk about goals. Lukaku has four goals in full games for chelsea many expect him to be top scorer this season. But did you expect him to hit the ground running like he has craig yeah that actually entails needed. A strike hit the ground running. That's why even out and paid the big bucks could l. afford to you know how slow style to the season. Then be playing catch up. So i expect them to start well. Because he's the peak of his career is coming off a great season and that talia again all the heroes. You didn't have much breast and overstays false game was against off smokes this because they do defending So yeah i. I absolutely expected them to gwen show. Aside with structure with a way of playing with some really creative attacking players that can be rotated behind them on a very good manager. Who knows what he wants so for me. It's not a surprise

Chelsea Chelsea Lukaku Chelsea Premier League Spurs Craig Talia Gwen
Tommy Chong Discusses His Cancer Treatment

MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend

02:52 min | 9 months ago

Tommy Chong Discusses His Cancer Treatment

"I have a who was She used to be a big pot smoker but hasn't smoked in thirty years but she's got cancer and just trying to have the conversation about the be roll it. Cbd can be complain healing because she's Person who went to get sober you know went through a program now doesn't touch anything that might be. Get your high at all. And i know. Cbd doesn't get you high but afraid of of anything might lead back to alcoholism or anything like that. So i to ask you about when you had canter beatcancer with cbd. The only treatment you went to or was that part of a regimen with regular medical stuff. Or how did how did you be cancelled. Only know it was part of a re regular medical not only raised their medical but the the very best because of my celebrity You know i i. The word went out that i needed the best of the best right. It's like anything you know like buying a new car or some. Yeah you can buy an old wreck knowing months because it's just laying there you give some guy twenty bucks you got it. That's the same thing as medical advice. The i know you know you got the you know the the guy down the street or you know the guy. The homeless guy might talia hotta not a conduct in ohio. How you should not be backdated or you know when you get that kind of advice or you can use your celebrities and see how how which you know you get. The best of the best right is that that's what rich people do. Rich people the past names of the best of the best around the best restaurant the best cook the best Bakke shit spot. The best end the best way to treat a an illness. And and and so i use my celebrity. I sure i did. When when i got cancer i had. I had a ton of people. Come up you know. Say well now. You can really proved marijuana. Is the only thing you need that you know or or rick simpson oil orch or if you try disdain. This work did not end and then it went to the first doctor went to. It wasn't even him. It was his son and his son kind of took over the office because the Original doctor died now. His son never really had the reputation that i was looking for however he served a purpose. It's like it's like asking a top lawyer for advice which you get for free and then you hire the the the cheapest lawyer in you. Tell them what to do

Canter Beatcancer Talia Hotta Cancer Rick Simpson Ohio
Boston’s North End Celebrates Italy’s Euro Cup Win

WBZ Midday News

01:00 min | 11 months ago

Boston’s North End Celebrates Italy’s Euro Cup Win

"Party and the North end yesterday evening after Italy beat England in the Euro Cup finals. Italy 132 in a penalty shootout after a 1 to 1 draw WBZ Suzanne Sackville reports It was a joyful celebration in the streets of the north end. I am ecstatic right now. I'm feeling amazing. Amazing. I'm phenomenal. That is that is the most incredible game ever seen in my life? That was insane. Static extent, I'm going to go home and eat a big bowl of pasta. Hundreds were cheering, waving Italian flags and setting off firecrackers. Harry was the one England fan. I came across your reaction to the loss. It was a good game. He was being a good sport, but earlier, he told me if it goes to penalty kicks, it's not a real win. Lucia from Italy doesn't care what Harry says Talia. In the

Euro Cup Suzanne Sackville Italy England Harry Lucia Talia
The Kids Will Have Their Say in New Podcast

HowSound

02:00 min | 1 year ago

The Kids Will Have Their Say in New Podcast

"Sherri occa- is a reporter at the cbc and canada. She created and produces mic drop. It's a podcast that was recently nominated for a peabody award mic drop features first person stories from young people. It's not from a point of view of explaining to grownups. It's just a point of view of expressing my story. My reality my world. It's not answering an adult's questions. This is my job i. It's about us stories in what we've been through still going through without any adult interruptions as lake. Fools drop in five core three to drop the mic. I've never held mike before and this feels good. Actually that's how each episode of mic drp opens about three dozen teens and tweens have told stories on the show since it started in two thousand eighteen mostly kids from canada but some from the us as well. This is a short clip from talia story. People draw swastikas on everything on my desk. My books on like someone drew on a test. When i was like looking at juwan tesla had test in and the teacher was like what is this and i was disaster. I do find that swastikas just literally the halls school. It's a real issue. When i see all these things. It's really discouraging. Because you know it's definitely creating an atmosphere at the school that As makes it clear that it's not a place for everyone and that's not a message that i know. The school wants to enforce or that many individuals in school went to enforce but it is kind of the culture that's been created and it's very difficult to have to get up and go five days a week to a place where you know. A lot of them really actually hate you.

Sherri Occa CBC Canada Juwan Tesla Talia Mike United States
Trump Wanted Dr. Fauci in Front of Presidential Commission, Deep State Stopped It

The Dan Bongino Show

02:12 min | 1 year ago

Trump Wanted Dr. Fauci in Front of Presidential Commission, Deep State Stopped It

"It in a bunch of man made manipulated viruses. Don't worry, folks. Only the biggest story of our time added to buy again. The New York Post Store had been referencing titled Trump Wanted to Publicly Grill Fauci in Wuhan Land Funding and Bill China for the pandemic. Sounds like Donald Trump was right again. Time number, Jim. You keeping tracks at 6773 Not sure. Keep the list. I really not sure 74 Sorry. Sorry. Very Is it my double check him, Mike. I think he's off by what he says. Uh 74 64 40 40 to 3. Either way, it's a whole lot of times. He was right again. So Donald Trump wanted to grill Fauci wanted a commission. He wanted a whole Fauci in front of a presidential commission. According to US peace and he wanted he was demanding evidence about funding of the Wuhan lab suspected of leaking Covid 19. The New York Post piece goes on Advanced plans were underway for this special presidential panel with an executive order even drawn up the whole China and its collaborators accountable and Talia reparations bill to fire off to China. What happened according to this piece, a bunch of deep state swamp rodents. He's the stench of them. I can't stand. It was a little angry on the podcast this morning. Sorry about that. Well, not really, but very it because I'm really tired of, you know, leftist folks in media types. They're like they found such gets to stay. It's fake. I don't care what you call it. The smelly state. The sloppy state, the stupid state. I don't Care. It's very clear. There is Take a ball. Paid for by you taxpayer funded bureaucrats at the highest levels of government some not all. There are a lot of Patriots who served in government to I worked with many of them. But there is a Kabbalah buffoons being funded by you and your taxpayer dollars who apparently thinks it's OK to crap on the president's proposals at every opportunity, Even when President Trump early on wanted Dr Fauci to speak in front of a commission he had planned on founding the executive order, and apparently, some deep staters talked him out of it. The tapes stayed. At the can spare think

Fauci New York Post Store Bill China Wuhan Donald Trump Grill Fauci The New York Post China Talia JIM Mike United States President Trump Patriots Dr Fauci
Walt Disney World, Universal Studios to End Temperature Checks for Guests

Planet Money

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

Walt Disney World, Universal Studios to End Temperature Checks for Guests

"Altering their coronavirus safety measures as the guidance from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention evolves. Tell you Blake of member station W. M. Effie reports on Universal and Walt Disney World. Both Universal, Orlando and Disney World reopened last summer requiring temperature checks for guests. Universal. Orlando now says it no longer requires temperature checks as guests into the park. Disney will begin phasing out the checks for cast members beginning today, May 8th and for guests May 16th. Both companies say they're following guidance from health and government officials. Earlier this week, Republican Governor Rhonda Santis signed an executive order lifting local rules requiring mask wearing and social distancing. Universal has also dropped Social distancing to three FT. While Disney remains at six. FT. For NPR news. I'm Talia Blake, representatives,

Centers For Disease Control An W. M. Effie Orlando Walt Disney World Blake Disney World Universal Rhonda Santis Disney Npr News Talia Blake
Russian Opposition Leader Navalny Moved to Prison Hospital

Monocle 24: The Globalist

01:30 min | 1 year ago

Russian Opposition Leader Navalny Moved to Prison Hospital

"Alexei navalny the jailed reason. Opposition leader has been transferred to what authorities are describing as a prison hospital. But what is supporters. Say is just a different jail with some medical staff onsite. Navalny has now been on. Hunger strike for three weeks after he was refused access to a civilian doctor for severe pain in his back a numbness in his arms and legs. His lawyer says he may be close to death. After blood tests from independent doctors showed dangerous levels of potassium could cause heart or kidney failure. Joining me is natalia. Vassily ever who is moscow correspondent for the telegraph the talia. Thanks for coming on the show. What do we know about navalny's conditioned. Today i give having me Will the most peaceful information we have is the blood tests that you have. These blood tests were taking Onsides at the prison where is serving his prison. Term on Independent doctors have looked at the test and said that the petition station but they seem levels are too dangerous and will win with a patient with levels like that they should be treated in intensive care but again so far and independent doctor has not been allowed to see him and He has been transferred to another prison. Which has bigger medical facilities But again we still don't have enough information about his condition at this point.

Alexei Navalny Navalny Vassily Kidney Failure Natalia Moscow
Deadly weekend in the Washington DC area

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:26 sec | 1 year ago

Deadly weekend in the Washington DC area

"Weekend across the area. Five people were shot and five were killed in car crashes. Two people died in separate shootings in Southeast D. C last night, and another three people were shot to death on Saturday on the roads serious Crash on route 301 in buoy last night left two people dead and a nine month old baby died yesterday morning after a crash on the Baltimore Washington Parkway. Her mother, 29 year old Talia Martin of Elkridge, is still fighting for her life.

Baltimore Washington Parkway Talia Martin Elkridge
"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

Living the Law of Action Show

04:22 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

"<SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> <Music> <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> incredible. <Speech_Male> So one of the things <Speech_Male> that I think makes <Speech_Male> you so inspirational <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> is that <Speech_Male> people tend to go through <Speech_Male> life and <Speech_Male> they dispatch and they plan <Speech_Male> and they never act <Speech_Male> and they do it based on <Speech_Male> fear and <Speech_Male> they have these incredible <Speech_Male> gifts to <Speech_Male> share <Silence> whether it's a <Speech_Male> transformation <Speech_Male> story that <Silence> will impact people <Speech_Male> Or <Speech_Male> it's a musician <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> they don't realize <Silence> that they're <Speech_Male> they're being <Speech_Male> selfish <Speech_Male> and you are not <Speech_Male> being selfish. You <Speech_Male> are sharing <Speech_Male> your gift <Speech_Male> with the world <Speech_Male> off and making <Speech_Male> the world a better place <Speech_Male> and I <Silence> am so <Speech_Male> grateful <Speech_Male> and <Silence> thankful <Speech_Male> that you <Speech_Male> are being so bold <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and living a life <Speech_Male> of inspired <Silence> situation. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Thank you God. <Speech_Female> I really I really <Speech_Female> appreciate that and <Speech_Female> I wouldn't be <Speech_Female> able to <Speech_Female> kind of live <Speech_Female> that and put <Speech_Female> myself out there if it wasn't <Speech_Female> for the people around <Speech_Female> me supporting <Speech_Female> me and I'm just <Speech_Female> encouraging me and <Speech_Female> you know, really <Speech_Female> trying to lift <Speech_Female> me up. So <SpeakerChange> I really <Speech_Male> really appreciate that. <Speech_Male> Thank you. Well, <Speech_Male> you're beautiful Shining <Speech_Male> Light. And before <Speech_Male> we wrap things <Speech_Male> up. Could you <Speech_Male> play just a little <Speech_Male> Snippets of <Speech_Male> end <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> the I did <Speech_Male> it again of the end <Speech_Male> of the living <Speech_Male> the law of action <Speech_Male> show <Speech_Male> because <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> just want to hear another <SpeakerChange> song <Speech_Female> please. <Speech_Female> Yeah, <Speech_Female> maybe I'll play. <Silence> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> Yeah, I'll play I <Speech_Female> started the <Speech_Female> the song closer to <Speech_Female> you earlier <Speech_Female> some of y'all all finished <Speech_Female> the upgrade <Speech_Male>

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

Living the Law of Action Show

07:22 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

"Question for tell you welcome Camellia have thank you. Thanks roll. Thanks Talia. I just want to say thank you so much. I heard your songs first time when I was a club and I was so touched and I just counted used my language to express when I listen to your music. It just touched my heart and I'm from New Zealand and my question is really cure related to your background. I'm I'm wondering what was the key background like identity to your music? Yes, I lived in New Zealand for four years. I think four years from when I was about see eleven years old home and let's see it definitely influenced my music in some ways just like, you know, the music that I learned while I was there from artists from New Zealand and artists that were popular in New Zealand off and like Stan Walker in George Ezra. I think he was pretty popular there. So those were like a couple influences of mine when I lived in New Zealand. Yeah, I think that God answers your question, but thank you so much. I'm really really grateful love my music and we're so happy to have you a lullaby Club. Yeah. It's amazing tell you I love music. I listen to music all the time like music is in my house all the time and they're very few artists. That just stir emotion in me. There are some incredible artists that do that and when I heard you in lullaby Club, it was the first time I got a little bike club and I heard you singing and then I heard your voice and I'm like, this is the coolest thing I've ever heard. This is amazing and your your music and other people that I've I've sent to the room that heard you have been so moved your heart and your soul like just Radiates do your voice. It's just so powerful and it you can feel your music. That's that's the one thing I would say about Talia and her music as a you can feel it. And it's not that it's powerful in its loudness or its energy, but you can feel this deep hard choice to the center of her beans Soul radiating through your music and I just think that's just remarkable. So thank you for being you and being bold wage going to keep telling you your bold. You need to know your bold. Okay? You're bold. All right, Lorrie. Welcome to the host said welcome to lullaby song. Oh, that's so funny. Welcome to the living the live-action show with Thalia. Is wrong swing pretty corn if you hit it right on the hood, you know tell you something it it just a slight and delicate as it is. It's so strong and just hot in your soul and it's dead. She's incredible. She is just absolutely are darling that we love and she nurtures us and she carries us. Thank you for having her and spotlighting her today because she shines in our eyes and she is going to shine in the world's eyes more and more everyday. We're so excited a table. Can I ask you a couple questions? Of course any chance? All right. I want to know I kind of know some of it but I want to know. So your biggest influences are basically and not only musically but in the the short life that you've had your biggest personal influences, and I also want to know about your dreams. I want to know who you dream of playing with some day. You could anybody in the world. He's a grade questions. Thank you, Lori. Okay. So let's see you said musical influences. I would say my two biggest like female musical influences would be Norah Jones and C of E. And the cool thing is I'm actually I'm actually kind of friends with govt now and she's played lullaby Club once and just it was such a huge moment to actually get to talk to her because she's been influenced mine since I was maybe eight years old so for quite a while and then John Mayer song Montagne Jack Johnson, we got all the oldies as well. I think so many. I can't even think of all the all the people who influenced my music back then you know a lot like my favorite musicians now, are you Leon Bridges Bruno major? Who else? Oh my gosh, I could just do a huge list of like musical influences in crackle artist, you know from this time. So I'd say those are mine influences and in life, that's a big that's a big wage cuz I you know my family and I I'd say it was probably mostly my parents like they're my my biggest influences for life and you know going through it and because for those who don't know, I mean, I don't know that any of you know, but I I moved around most of my life until about dead. Let's see four years ago when we settled here in North Carolina, but we moved about every year or two years. And so it was just our family. So it was my mom and my dad and my sister and I moved and you know, we had some like family pets along the way which was insanely hard, you know, leaving them after a year or something like that. But so it's just been our family and not even so much extended family. Like I am haven't had much connection with you know, my my extended family. So I'd say my biggest influences in life probably be my parents for sure just like how they talk about things and they're really like a go-getter got mentality and like do things yourself being an entrepreneur be like a business person be all the things that you need to be. So they're definitely mine off. My biggest influence are back. All right, Thalia Oh, yeah, one more. Okay. Good. The last question I asked was my dreams and like who I would love to play with in the future. And like the first person that comes to mind is definitely Leon Bridges. I I love his music. I love just like his soul and and like the energy that he puts out in the world. So I think he would be like a total dream to collaborate list..

Talia John Mayer New Zealand Stan Walker North Carolina Lorrie Lori Thalia Norah Jones four years four years ago Camellia Leon Bridges two years today eleven years first time eight years old Montagne Jack Johnson lullaby Club
"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

Living the Law of Action Show

07:16 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

"I'm in the presence of something like a moment like those moments in life when something magical happens and I am just so humbled that you're here and I'm so humbled that I get a share you with my audience and I'm so thrilled for all your success. Now, we know that you're an action taker. We know that you decided you plan a new act you're coming out with your single on April 1st, and we're so excited about that. I want to definitely share that with the world. I'm a big fan and what I love about that. Is that took a look at you and they're like, okay. Well, it's all easy for you. You just got this you have this incredible talent and it's easy for you. So what I'd like to find out is dead. Win in your life. Have you decided to do something you've planned to do something and just because of sheer fear tear I'm not worthy success fear of what are people going to think you just didn't take action on that and was there a consequence and what was it organized really good question. Yeah, that's a really really good question. I have actually this has been really present in my life recently just with working on taking action. Like I keep ya keep getting these moments and I'm to like decision moments. Absolutely. Yeah, I feel drawn. I feel compelled to say something to do something else to speak my mind to be truthful and even like stand up for myself and where I would have not done that in the past. I've started just going for it and I've seen a just so much confirmation in that and so it's very free. It's very freeing to do it because I you know for most of my life, I've been very introverted and home set up for myself even like kind of taking the space to just talk or like talk about myself or speak. My mind has not been something that I've done until very recently. Um, and so it just it's a very affirming feeling to get that urge to do something say something and then physically make the decision to be like, you know what I'm just going to do it. I'm just going to go I'm going to message this person. I'm going to say this thing. I'm going to go for this opportunity and just see how it pans out and it's like the worst that can happen is really not as bad as I think exactly always over-thinking and always thinking like the worst and like well, what is the worst that could happen? Really? That's the that's the question. So remember I called you bold. And you said I've never had Em Say that yeah. Okay. So the statement you just made shows me that I was right in that that you are both like you're an action taker. You are taking action you are being bold. You are living a fully expressed life and I'm not going to let you get away from that question. So I really want to know what in your life. So now you are you're deciding in your planning and you're acting you're you're taking action you're living in momentum. You're you're living the law of actions. So that's amazing. You're seeing the results off and where what is the there is something I can feel it. There's something that you wanted really bad. You decided you want it you plan for it and then you didn't take the action and what was the consequence? I'm trying to think I can think of like small instances. You know, when I've like I said no to that voice in my head and just not taking action. I think honestly, it's just been for me little moments over a long a long amount of time. I've not speaking up for myself. I'm honestly just like letting letting people walk over me or letting people just literally talked over me and and you know not being honest about you know, how I'm feeling or being honest about you know, in my emotional state. I think that's that's a big thing for me. It's like never having taken action in Iraq, you know being honest even with my family of like I feel like shit right now and I'm not going to put a smile on my face cuz for so many years. That was what I did I was like, you know, I wanted Dead Be this happy person. I wanted to be kind of this Peacekeeper and this person of joy in my family my friendships and everything and never really found the honesty and like the courage to just be as I am and be as I was in those moments like if I really was feeling seriously down or feeling really angry and just like suppressing all of that, you know, so, I don't know that's the only thing that comes to mind when you ask that question and you're twenty years old. So there are people that are forty and fifty that are still trying to figure this out that you now know a 20 I mean, I didn't definitely did not get here on my own. I'm still I'm still working and still putting in the really trying to put in the work on it, but I thought it was definitely not when I was so I'm am so incredibly incredibly fortunate to have therapy. I've been going to therapy for two maybe two and half years now. Yeah, you've gotta do the work. You gotta do the work. I do work, you know because we're we're we're products of our environment, you know, I moved out of the house when I was fourteen and and has an impact from a divorced family and alcohol and being molested and all that stuff and you gotta do the work you have to you have to get that out of your brain and you can ignore it but it will come back to bite you in the ass. I mean it really will so the fact that you are aware of that at twenty years old is truly inspirational and that is what I like to deliver in the living the live-action show. I want to open things up dead. Some people in the audience that I know would love to say. Hi. I'm going to bring up one of them right now. I just I'm so thrilled to be in a room with this guy its axle. So hopefully he'll accept the invitation to come to the stage. If you would like to ask you a question, please raise your hand and I'll bring you up. I would love to have you interact. You might not be available. Let's see. I think you see everybody's afraid they're not going to ask me questions and it's okay. Is it a big noise? Does it make sure the hand-raising is on its open? Everybody? Let's see. Not one person will raise their hand. Look at the brakes. Are you have. Yeah, they're like, they're scary people. I'm not going to get oh here yet. Let's see who's raising the hand. All right, Camellia Camellia. All right, here they are. Okay, here they are. All right, here we go. Some people so come on the stage and go ahead and meet your mic. And then just what's your.

April 1st forty two Iraq fourteen 20 fifty one one person both single twenty years old two and half years
"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

Living the Law of Action Show

03:19 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

"So I will give you a cute. I will smile like you want to do and I'll do what? I'll do it for too long. how do I one day next day going.

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

Living the Law of Action Show

06:41 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

"That would be possible but it really is I love what you said. So people I describe it. I tell everybody about it and a lot of people running club house and I would tell them you heard of Louisville. Lullaby Club, maybe heard a lullaby Club. What's that Clubhouse didn't even know what that is. And I said the only way I know how to describe it. It's like this warm hug. It's an audio warm hug, and it's virtual and it's it's just amazing. So tell me about how things have been from you just being in the audience to you putting yourself out breaking through your fear. And what was it like the first time that you submitted to be one of the performers in lullaby Club? So I actually I never was just part of the audience like the first time I went actually had me come and play just back and forth with him on a stage show. I've only experienced being the audience now after like being, you know a part of it and I actually last night. I fell asleep. I feel the power of love my club. I was knocked out and I woke up in the room was over in Iraq. It was it was amazing. So when you so when you got into lullaby club with axle, so how small was it? Then when it just started when you were there because now there's a whole process wage because there's so much demand for people that want to get on that stage. Yeah. I mean in this story, I think it was just really really free-flowing. We kind of just traded back and forth music and you had other artists in their young like it was just it was incredible from the start like you felt the energy and everything that he brought to the space. And yeah, it was just very free-flowing. We just kind of have fun we take requests log Audience like it wasn't the whole the whole system. That's up now. And then as it grew really fast like this whole crew of people just kind of came out and like, you know reached out to him and just said they would not help and it's built into this really beautiful kind of family in collection of people who just really want to help uplift this and make this, you know available for everybody off. One of the things I talk about my book The Law of action. And with a lot of action is momentum. So you decide and you plan and you act and when you do that, it creates a momentum so you decide on a plan you act decide you plan you act and so what I love about this is actual decided he was going to do something he planned and then he took massive inspired action. And when you do that, it creates momentum in fact of life, but it creates momentum in the universe and it can happen very fast where people will come into your world that you never thought would come into your world and opportunity will come into your world that you never thought. So I hear that there's possible Netflix show Spotify. I mean, it's just really growing and growing and growing and it's become its own. It's bigger than axle. It's bigger than its members and it's become a movement. Exactly. I think something really notable about it is like it didn't come from a place of I'm going to create this club lullaby club and we're going to do this and it's going to turn into this and not to like it just came from a place of just honesty and I know like one of those vulnerable moments moments when you just decide like I need this in my life or you just want it for yourself and then it's like people feel that and they feel that genuine feelings. If absolutely all right, so I would love you are going to be released seen a album on April 1st. Ain't no joke. Talia is going to be releasing an album on April 1st, and could you play like something from that? Yeah. It's it's actually just going to be a single. I'm my hopes are four albums and EPs and all that feature, but for my own, you know Manpower right now or woman power right now. As a single is what I can do. Okay rephrase that Talia is going to be releasing the first-ever album with only one song Perfect. All right. There you go. What's it called as the song is called All For You just a little piece about it or off solutely whatever whatever whatever flows for you. Whatever flows for you. Thank you. Awesome. So this song All For You I wrote it and actually record it a year ago, and it was after a friend of mine passed away really suddenly and you know being a musician and Creator like this was the way that I processed and so I end up writing the song I kind of went back and forth on whether I would write it or not and I got to share it with his family and it really brought me closer to him. Family and kind of closer to him after his passing, you know, and I don't know it was just really healing. Healing thing for me and for them and then I think for a lot of other people I've I've shared it with another friend of mine passed away a few months ago and I got to share it with his family. And I think I realized at that point like I need this to be in the world and I need people to have it just kind of Simply like that. Wow. Yeah. So this the same thing is just me and my guitar and Harmony and I I try not to nitpick it and you know do that Creator thing with it where I just get so finicky. So, it's Thursday it is as it is when I recorded it a year ago, that's perfect. Thank you. Thank you. So this is the song All For You. I Will Follow You. I will hold..

April 1st Iraq Thursday Lullaby Club last night Talia Louisville I Will Follow You One a year ago The Law of action Spotify one first time Netflix one song four albums few months ago lullaby Club All For You
"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

Living the Law of Action Show

07:03 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

"Tastier of it. So amazing like wow like so I I fall asleep to your music like almost every night. I wish there was a way that I could actually like have my phone shut off because I feel bad because I'm like in the room and if anybody ever, you know, I'm I'm in the room every night and it's so incredible. So thank you for doing that. So yeah, here's the thing. The living a live-action show is really about deciding to do something planning to do something and taking massive action and being a recording artist can be someone who sings and plays instruments and getting into the recording industry is very very difficult and you have to walk really own your talent and break through your fear. To put yourself out there because what I've seen is that there's so many incredibly talented people and they're so stuck by fear and anxiety and unworthiness off that no one ever hears them. So how did you become so bold and live in action that you have just continued to grow. I mean even a nine years old when you're playing music, you just know you have it and there's something inside you so how do you know and how do you break through that fear? Because we all have it, do you do it? I mean, I think one word that have not been described as as bold. So that's that's really interesting to hear and I think I took a lot of encouragement growing up. I think my parents definitely saw that I had a talent with music and I'm just really tried to encourage me to follow that back. I think a lot of my just belief in myself comes from that and I just I never saw doing anything else, you know, like I have these other crack these other things that I love doing kind of like on the side that I guess could potentially be a career but I just never saw doing anything else and so I've just kind of put off all of myself into music as long as I can remember. Yeah. Well, well, you're young you're twenty years old and the average age on clubhouse is a little bit older and you've really put yourself out there. So tell me a little bit about lullaby Club background of it and how you got involved in it. And then by you taking massive inspired action how things have changed so practically from you from just being someone in the audience to now the position that you're at with lullaby Club. Yeah, it's kind of kind of crazy story. I just always I think about things that come into my life kind of in, like the universe and the universe is kind of it has throws things your way and you can either take them and enrolls them or not even take them adjust like like feel into them and go with it off or you can ignore it and you know not see it. So axle he had started Low by Club a while back. I don't know when exactly that started probably like four months four months ago three months ago, and he was just playing every night because he needed lullabies and he needed like a soft space just to share music and you know playing music for people is something really special in itself. And then I actually joined Clubhouse because I saw that he was doing it. I wanted to go listen, you know, just as a as a audience member that's like I would love to hear lullabies from axle every night but sounds amazing and then he invited me to come play and I was like you want you want me to play with you? Okay. All right, that sounds amazing home and I just started playing a little bike club with him every night and you know, it's grown and there's like a whole team of people a lot of them are on stage right now or on in the audience right now, which is amazing. Hello everybody. I love that. I love the support that you get so if I'm not familiar with Clubhouse, which a lot of people aren't so we're going to so people Clubhouse is a audio platform. It's a social media platform. You may have heard about it. And there are these audio rims and lullaby clubs. So if I don't know anything about lullaby Club, just give me the elevator pitch of what Low by Club is so people can really understand. And what it is and then we can talk further for sure. So lullaby club and we have a bunch of different things. It's the into all the hang on clubhouse are kind of in the world really found. It's like a blanket for it was all of your friends and it's just a place for people to come and kind of let go of anything that's been you know, they've been holding all day or even though people start their day in the low bike club just depending on where they are in the world. And so yeah, it's just a soft place which isn't super common, you know to find where we used to sing lullabies and your favorite covers, even if we did a metal covers one night and lullaby Ash. I was in a room that night. Oh, I just, you know, I have to say that the lullaby Club. Has truly transformed my life in a way that I go to sleep. And the one thing that I will say about the lullaby Club is you can feel the hearts and souls of the people in the room. It is like nothing I've ever experienced before thank you axle for creating an image. Thank you Clubhouse for creating the platform. It truly is inspirational. I I would love to talk to actual some time because that's truly inspiration. He took something from nothing and created something that is just rapidly expanding and I share a lullaby Club all the time and people are surprised that I'm in it or that have anything to do with it because I'm mr. Action. I'm so high-energy. Yes, and I love the quiet time as well. So how it's just for its really for everybody. Like I think everybody needs that kind of warm hug at the end of the day or just started the day, you know, it's something really special as I'm in the same. I have the same feelings towards it like just being In the space like coming through this time and quarantine and kind of isolation and just feeling an immense connection to all of these people and all these musicians creators on the stage. Like I never would have thought.

three months ago four months four months ago one word Clubhouse clubhouse twenty years old one night Low by Club one thing nine years old Ash Action lullaby Club every night that night by Club night every
"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

Living the Law of Action Show

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

"Host Mister Joe Action himself bra Baptists everybody. I am so excited to have here today may be a little bit different and I'll be talking a little bit. Normally. I am a more high-energy and stuff. But as I introduce you my guess you'll understand why we're doing this. This is a really dead. Exciting day for me. I have been following this person for so long since I've been on clubhouse and she has just this incredibly beautiful soul. Her name is Talia Dalton. She has a passionate Creator and she is unbelievable at twenty years old. She has currently working on her first single to release. She's a singer songwriter out of North Carolina and she's been writing songs since the age of nine and playing instruments and singing her whole life. Now, her musical talents were inspired by our artistic parents were always playing or writing music and encouraged her to do the same and I'm so thrilled to have here today before I introduce her. I just want to let you know that if you're familiar with club house, there's a room and it's called the lullaby club and it is incredible and the lullaby Club. Is something that we all need is time to be Kong and relax and connect and your beautiful music. So I'd like to welcome to the stage and the guest of the liquid of action show Talia Dalton. Welcome. Yeah. How're you dude? You're so good. Okay, I can't do it any longer. I was like, okay, I can't off I try I would be kicked out. I'd be kicked that. I'd be kicked out of the lullaby Club. So that was okay. So I would I've never done this and I would love it. If you would just play a little bit of music because I want people to get and hopefully you're in place something with yet amazing voice of yours and just to get us in a mindset off of just your essence and your beautiful soul that comes through so beautifully through your music. Could you do that like just a little bit of a just a little bit like 30 or 40 seconds? so For sure for sure. Let's see. I'll play something. I don't always play kind of more fast-paced or a beat music. It's always a little bit slower. Especially the slow Stop Now play. It's great. I just looks right. I wonder if I want them to feel what it feels like in a lullaby club. I'm going to really dig down in my blue flame today and not my home red frame, but I'm going to be hot cuz that's a hotter flame. But just more calm and reserved. It's just yeah, I'm just going to be a little grounded today for this for the show. Love it. Love it. So This song is called closer to you and it's really small just play a few few seconds.

Talia Dalton North Carolina 30 today 40 seconds Dalton first single Joe twenty years old Talia bra Baptists seconds Mister lullaby club lullaby nine age Club
"talia" Discussed on Jesus is the Christ

Jesus is the Christ

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on Jesus is the Christ

"There are people there. It's balm and yes abed. And these those who know the depth of satan and the actually get a burden from jesus christ. And i feel that i have received the burden from jesus christ ever since i started to believe in jesus christ we can see what kind of people receive a burden. It's a yes about. She calls for profit that teachers to seduce my servants to commit fornication and to things sacrificed to idols on died so people teach others to commit fornication and i think it also i will kill her children with death and all the short. You should know that. I am so is the reins and autophagy on everyone according to as many as have this doctrine and we have not known the depth of eight. I will not put these burden on you. that's so basically. They didn't repent but for people who did repent Let's see a bowl lower cost or into bed em that adultery where her integrate relation except they repent of their deeds so so Teaching people to commit fornication or even You know this kind of stuff it. It has something to do with this dolphin. Where it is tier i would put upon. You nano the burden here. It says he puts a burden. Doesn't it say here. Yeah it's it's a barred any puts but he puts his burden on the kids Our killer shielding with death and no. The short shunned shall know that i am. He starts to rain and iva give they everyone. According to his works. So teaching people to commit fornication is a serious thing that can cost you to come in trouble. And i don't think that people people dispensational people say oh that's in another dispensation lower talia i'm known dispensational free grace sociology so I don't believe that there are any dispensations in the by boy. Except there is a new testament we are in a new covenant now we know the old.

talia
Saudi women's rights activist sentenced to prison

BBC World Service

06:00 min | 1 year ago

Saudi women's rights activist sentenced to prison

"Used a BBC World Service. Let's turn now to reactions to the sentence, handed down to to one one of of Saudi Saudi Arabia Arabia is is best best known known women's women's rights rights activists. activists. She's She's the the Jane. Jane. I'll I'll have have flu. flu. Probably Probably activist activist who who campaign campaign for for women's women's rights rights to to drive drive has has been been sentenced sentenced to more than five years in prison by a special criminal court on that call was actually set up to try terrorism charges. It's an absolute was arrested in May, 2018 just before women were given the right to drive. Saudi authorities deny her arrest had anything to do with that issue. She was convicted of various charges, including trying to harm national security. In advance of foreign agenda all denied by her that speak now to her sister earlier. I'll have the welcome to news day earlier. Thank you so much for joining us. I mean, you had you and your family, of course for continuously Against this sentence against her imprisonment. So five years and eight months. What do you make of that? Hi. So first of all, it's five years and eight months. But if you do all the calculation because she spent already three years almost three years in prison on there for two years and a half she she voted Meteo stay in prison, eh? So it means that she can be freed by next March. 2021, however, Login T really was very, very sad when she heard the news that the sentence because for her, it means that the court consider her as terrorists. And that's why she's going on appeal. She will appeal. Um s O in order to obtain her innocents. Okay. And what do they based that on that charge on? What exactly are they saying that she's done to actually have this charge of terrorism leveled against her? So if you read the charges, it is. There are so many charges, for example, applying for the United Nations, Uh, tweeting on Twitter and using social media to advocate for women's right. There are everything related to her activities on also being in contact with international NGOs like A mysterious into a Miss Stanton on the international or Human Rights Watch, etcetera, but also contracting, for example, the UK Embassy and contacting that European Union representation in Saudi Arabia and they consider those two entities or was also Netherlands. Those three entities as terrorists of foreign entities. So it is a bit strange. They are allies and at the same time considered as a terrorist Indeed, yes, that's that's an argument that has got many contradictions in it hasn't it and also that the court dismissed planes that she had been tortured whilst She was held now you would dispute that. Exactly. So it was two other whole process and the acceleration off the trial started almost two weeks ago and into its ago. It was mainly about the charges against the grain. And when that don't say OK, bye. Next session, I will pronounce that the verdict. And she said Lujan said Okay, but you never investigate on the church. Er how? Come on. This is okay. We will start and the next day It was, um, a to the regular courts at trial regarding the church er and two days after they said Okay, we did the investigation and we are Conclude that there was no torture. So it was you say, and she says, And she says, What exactly happened to what your detail is quite horrific. It is extremely shocking. So it's impossible to imagine that such things could happen in prison. And especially, I mean When we say Saudi Arabia we know that the situation off women but also the women. We try toe over protect themselves. Sometimes it is impossible to imagine that men they do all these bad things to a single women on a so she was even sexually harassed, electrocuted. It's hard to eat. It'll, uh, getting very sick and yes, she was shaking a difficulty to breathe Exeter for a couple of months. And of course, she was incarcerated just shortly before women or her campaign to allow women were one of the things allow women to be able to drive in Saudi Arabia actually got the go ahead, so she hasn't experienced that. But she can Be released from jail as you say the release convey as early as as the spring next year, But I guess if she wants to carry on campaigning, that would be a problem for her. She may end up back in inside jail. So what is she communicated to you? She intends to do Who's she looking talk to to help her. Well, First of all the main, you know, you need to choose your battles, certain points. So the fight she's doing right now. She is T o to prove that she was tortured. So this is the first thing and also to get her innocents. So I guess, uh, doing those fights. It is her priority for the time being. We will see later on Okay. We're good to talk to you. And we will obviously be following that story very closely to find out what happens to Lucien. I'll have little on her release. That's a sister Talia. I'll have through. Thank you for talking to me today.

Saudi Saudi Arabia Saudi FLU Jane Miss Stanton International Or Human Rights Uk Embassy Arabia BBC Etcetera Lujan United Nations European Union Netherlands Twitter Exeter Lucien Talia
Singer FKA twigs sues Shia LaBeouf for sexual battery

Hard Factor

00:34 sec | 1 year ago

Singer FKA twigs sues Shia LaBeouf for sexual battery

"Buff as a little too intense in. His romantic relationships. Wouldn't have suspected that seem so. Chill normal that guy. He's not obviously and now his former girlfriend. F f k. A twigs is suing the actor and accusing him of sexual battery assault and relentless abuse. According to the lawsuit that was filed. This past week in los angeles f k twigs is a thirty two year old british singer. Whose real name is talia deborah barnette and she dated lable for year two thousand eighteen two thousand nineteen

Talia Deborah Barnette Los Angeles
"talia" Discussed on The ED Show

The ED Show

08:06 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on The ED Show

"We understand that there is a complete disconnect between countries when we talk about such issues yes we have been following the same guidelines but united nations. But this is not a group book on a collaborative work that we can see from from the countryside. Would you policy should be create in order to make it a collaborative movement sort of independent working towards it. I think You know we can use a few examples rhyme and and let's concentrate on the issue of of tax evasion so often you know a a friend of mine kasan. He he wrote a code responsible. Globalist came out about a year ago and and in that book. He looks at the issue of tax evasion. Right and he says i. It's it's ironic. Because in in many parts of the world right todd the reason why there's been an erosion of trust in international institutions like the un and about he's presumably also the who. A loss has been a decline of trust in those institution. Often that decline of trust comes from a perception that it is people the middle class and say a small number of countries. Let's call it the industrialized west. But it'd be an ost to to pay an underwrite you know the cost of those institutions And they feel they shouldn't be the only ones paying for that right at the same time they look in Backyard they look in their communities and they say look we've got this is here but Being matt and again this has been really brought. Light out for covid right. The the irony in that is is part of the reason why these institutions ill-equipped or or incapable of meeting. These needs is because they're not funded and taught at the reason why they're not funded is because you know. Governments don't have the tax revenues in in order to fund them right and the reason why if roenick is very institutions that You know have had trust in them eroded because you know they don't they don't deliver for people and people like why should my tax payers money begun to these institutions if they add value to me but the irony is exactly these sorts of institutions global minded approach which could actually closed loop holes In tax havens around the will drive. The you look at the fact that at the moment you know our ability to tax the wealthiest corporations individuals. You know really isn't possible because they can just move money offshore to different. Hey than you know around the world and it's only going to be globally coordinated approach that would close haven and allow actually them all to be properly taxed and then in doing so would. Actually live of the money needed Not just a tomato essential services back time but also to fund these these global institution that up to to to address these challenges often often we point yuri when systems that have been to deliver for people. We put out a fail. We point out at the wrong places recognize in the actually the the symptoms of that era. You know these institutions could be part of the very key to to address in that like the case of tax evasion right which you know even just Change in that could could unlock hundred billion but by domestic services and international development but hoegaarden to you We can use our existing education system in order to prepare presentations on this subject. And how we can involve them and despite yeah you know. We're seeing really incredible. Work being done by organizations around the world to make sure that. I'm the yom reinforcing the importance of you know clean environment and protecting nature To level citizenship around the world and education but with all goals and we see more and more of that which is incredibly subtly signing obviously incredibly important You know to to make point about what's the best toolkit government to You know bring about that political will because they know that they can do it. We just need them to act right oli and urgently And so Supporting kids at a young age empowered. you know. A lot of these issues can be very overwhelming climate change which has enormous impact on education on all the issues on on food and nutrition on employment and i we heard a people around the world living. I'm especially in poverty who rely on their environment. I'm not only for their livelihood but also their culture your you know and and so You know empowering young people To feel confident calling the world leader accountable to deliver for for their countries. Like what make listening to the whole world is absolutely Mac with and i think I was gonna add on that that Just related to what talia was. Then she makes an important point that education itself can actually be the onset to to embed in this notion of global citizenship citizens and ultimately time build in an educated empowered and engaged citizenry. Actually believes that government should be doing this understanding that these issues that tackle all of us and we should be addressed in a global citizens. I think that's why you know. In a sustainable development goals in the fourth goal and education. I think it was four point. Seven specifically called on countries. They were investing in education tools. They look how they embed global citizenship in that in that curriculums and you know whether it's climate change for equality whether it's frankly even the racial injustice Many countries In the world. But making sure that that is in system so that but time citizens when they grow well Oh the young people when they grow up you know they actually have this. Context of the world We live in. It's very critical and you know it had a lot of support. Banking the former. Un secretary general. You know he's made this one of his. I guess key issues out of office But it probably doesn't get as much attention as the deserves. It's a fair often. Thing is one of those woman. Fluffy things You know against them and all of the other critical issues. We study at school but actually it could have profound implications Over the coming years and coming generations for for our ability To address many of the challenges which we're gonna see Such as climate change and other existential also inequality the coming decade. What i say to the storm words. This is exactly that was going to say yeah. Great minds think alike. I guess but this time to say goodbye to you. Both it was pleasure. Having you on this too just wanted to thank you so much for having come shower. It was really great to speak with you that you all have enjoyed listening to this fun and meaningful conversation with value and if you have like this on rotations and do it doesn't apple podcast and theory with your next and we will meet again in the next episode with another meeting guests. Thank you for listening to the actual. You can now listen to the same. Podcast on apple and google podcasts. Or you can watch it. Live on youtube and i'll see you in the next episode. Then stay safe and stay ahead..

roenick Un united nations todd matt talia apple google youtube
"talia" Discussed on The ED Show

The ED Show

08:15 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on The ED Show

"Don't you feel that this is an opportunity for businesses as will because when you talk about the epide- changing economy and when we know that five years down the line the job that we have today may even lead and anyhow businesses needs to empowered rights. Say to the people who the workforce and by. Don't it'll come ahead. And maybe kind of empower the same skill set to the martin license ideas will not think. I think that's true. I think cisco if you look at them for example you know. They oversee see africa as gross market full them. And i think part of the reason why they're invested in these digital academies i mean. Yeah it partly actress. They wanna do the right thing but but they also recognize that. Look if it's gonna be a knock it. We need people with the skills so that we can grow our business and therefore we need to be able to invest in in providing these skills. And i think you see other examples of that from from technology companies but really to to a certain extent you know that i mean that that will do wonders for the kid but a able to enroll in the program but in order to reach chits everyone in the most remote wonderful communities ultimately the responsibility of government government that has the social contract with that people and it's government that needs to be able to deliberate deliver services and and showing their children's left behind and what we're seeing at the moment is government just for one reason or another just don't have the revenues often in order to invest in these systems and often often i. It's a struggle because you're trying to deal with the current issues now. Right create revenue You know provide now and and the payoff of education is down the line right. You may not see it for a further decade so often the incentives the long term versus the short term. But even if you look at the moment you know one big issue based in many of these government is the crushing debt which has been really exacerbated by by the current pandemic. You know you look at the current democrat and you look at mccoy twenty countries. They've been able to inject a like eleven trillion dollars in terms of stimulating connie's and many of these measures have had unemployment benefit cash transfers. You know butt kicked out of school. It's had benefits to ensure that they don't get left behind. Yeah a whole range of social protection. Measures have been embedded in many of these measures. And i think if you if again take g twenty the the amount that they've been able to invest in stimulating economies is the twenty percent of gdp. Right you go to some of the poorest nations right now. That economies are obviously much smaller and never they've only been able to invest three percent of gdp three percent of a much smaller pie in in stimulating their economy and providing social protection measures. And you have ridiculous. Scenario with some of these countries are having to pay interest on debt right and that money which could otherwise be putting into meeting and essentially right now like health and education but then not able to do that because they're worried if they don't pass that debt and default what's that gonna mean for mock ability in in the next few years and -bility to get loans and credit. They don't want to be locked off from from the financial markets system. And so it's it's my view and it telling having this entity the day before All the same weekend as as g. twenty summit ride that's being hosted by saudi arabia. But this is why you know the world institutions need to come together you know government the private sector and they need to look seriously at debt relief and debt restructuring. It's great that they've suspended Some forms of government debt but private-sector haven't five away. They've they've done Next zero on this spike coup for them to do so but government have they've suspended Repayments on on debt for at least a year but we need to go over. And i think seriously we need to look at cancellations because unless we can do that these governments on going to have the resources to be able to invest in essential services like education. So yes i agree with you. The privates sector have a role to play. Many of them are looking to do that. You know we sing the rise and you know they. They invested You know in in education kind of white which is a great organization we work with to ensure that children at school treats a crisis able to have some form of education but really we need to address the structural inequalities right facing governments around the world ultimately government of a system. Set up to deliver for people and then not able to do that. Because whether it's debt or other reasons or tax avoidance or other structural issues that simply not able to have the resources to invest in that people. Mick don't you believe dead. Poverty or inequality is not a country specific issue. I believe that this is the biggest threat to human trees and especially when we have statistics like that. We know that one thirty two million of the global poor living areas with high flightless. And it's not just about living in high risk area. It is also understanding that people living in poverty texts that show called society together. Look i agree with you. I i think this is an issue which is not just between countries about but within countries and even in america. You know what you still we've covered was i think There was some stats Talia nice as better than i do. But i think one in three african american household In in america didn't have access to internet and so when that kids Out of school and by the way as token new york yesterday went into some new york yesterday. Went into semi lockdown and schools. Were closed again and when that happens i think well gee you know what about those kids who are in households without access to internet how they to get a proper education right and so this this is an issue everywhere but again you know whether it's in america whether it's in a country like south africa you know again the systems that have been set up to deliver for people on delivering and so we need to look at that and this is where it covid. Nineteen might be an opportunity to actually if we can get it. Right might be an opportunity to recover better together. And and what i mean by that is okay. Well if we can look at a few examples like i mentioned before the access to a vaccine right if we can get countries to come together and fund the notion that everyone everywhere should get an extra vaccine because unless we do that no one will be safe everywhere will be gone back to normal no international trade international flight until every country. You know have have to this. you know. I think if we can do that you know maybe that will be a blueprint that comes out of this crisis for how countries can be together right to address inequities and ensure that everyone has access to essential basic services. And maybe this blueprint can be used in. The healthcare can be used an education in order to do that Yeah i i'm a firm believe You know i'm. I'm an optimist. Dry believes in the capacity of humanity to comment the city. And recover better. And you know you might have one step back ultimately ends up being two step school and you know and i think if you go back seventy five years ago. This is oversee seventy fifth anniversary since the founding of the united nations out of the the from the ashes of the second world. will you know. It's.

bility cisco mccoy connie martin africa saudi arabia america Mick Talia new york south africa united nations
Biden officially secures Electoral College majority

AP 24 Hour News

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Biden officially secures Electoral College majority

"It's official. California has certified Joe Biden's election victory in the state, giving the president elect the electoral college majority needed to win. The White House Secretary of State Alex Padilla's formal approval of Biden's wind brought his Talia pledged electric so far to 279, according to account by The Associated Press. That's just over the 2 70 threshold for victory. All of the electors chosen in the November election are to meet in 10 days to formally vote for the next President.

Alex Padilla Joe Biden Talia California White House Biden The Associated Press
The Basilisks Stare feat. Nabiyah Be & Evan Whitten

Circle Round

04:29 min | 1 year ago

The Basilisks Stare feat. Nabiyah Be & Evan Whitten

"Once upon a time there was an armourer named martin. Martin spent his days working with metal using it to create glistening swords sparkling shields and full suits of yes glittering armor and everyone agreed that of all the arms in the city. Martin was the greatest. Oh you should see. The sword mar made for me last week. It schumer's like moonlight on the water. Well you should see the shield he made for me. It glistened like the stars. I don't doubt it. The suit of armor he made for me is so shining so bright. It's reflects i chimera. Martin lived with his children natalia. And conrad in a tiny house at the edge of town. Martin's shop was in the basement talia and conrad loved traipsing down the steps to watch their father work i. He retired on his thick leather apron. Then he would heat up his medal into glow to fiery yellowish orange and grew soft and bendable after that he would use a heavy iron hammer to forge the metal into all different shapes. Then you would let the metal cool and he polished rubbing and scrubbing until indeed. It reflected like a mirror one summer morning. Martin told natalia conrad that he would be gone for the day on business. Listen you to. I need to deliver a full suit of armor to a customer who lives far off in the countryside. He turned to natalia natalia. You're the oldest. So i want you to look after your little brother. While i'm gone of course father i'd be happy to conrad rolled his eyes. Oh come on father. I don't need my older sister to babysit. I'm a big kid now. I know you're a big kid. Conrad and getting bigger every day. But for now you'll do. Your sister says hokey dokie. I have a long trip ahead of me. Need to skedaddle. Have fun today. My dears martin kissed his children goodbye and out the door as he disappeared down the street. Natalia turned to conrad with twinkling eyes. I have an idea little brother. The circus is in town. They're performing in the market square right in the middle of the city. Would you like to see it. Conrad's face broke into a grin. You bet i liked to see the circus. Let's go when natalia and conrad reached the market square. They were greeted by all sorts of enchanting sites. Agile walkers tiptoeing towering tightropes graceful acrobats swinging from flying trapezes plus nimble-fingered jugglers funny face clowns and hearted riders standing breath and tall on the backs of gleaming galloping horses during a break in the show. Natalia and conrad wandered around the square and saw vendors selling all sorts of goodies toys. Books candies but then. Hey natalia something else caught conrad's look over there. Look conrad pointed toward a jagged heap of stones in a shadowy narrow alley off the square. There's the old stone building to one worthy. Say the bacilus cliffs. Natalia felt her blood run. Cold everyone in town knew the legend of the basilisk. It was said that the bacilus kept the body of a dragon. The head of a rooster tail of a serpent down in the dink dark cellar of the old stone building. The bacilus stood guard over a magnificent treasure and if you stared into the bacilus glowing red eyes you would immediately turn to stone so sister conrad's mouth lifted into a mischievous smile. Are you thinking what i'm thinking. Natalia's is grew wide. Wait a minute brother. Your not thinking of actually going in there are you. What about the bassil. Ihsc bacilus sh- massa lisk don't be such a 'fraidy cat sys like dads said. I'm a big kid now. And i'm going to prove it

Conrad Martin Natalia Natalia Conrad Natalia Natalia Hokey Dokie Schumer Talia Bassil
"talia" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:04 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"I'm Sam Sanders and my next guest is writer Talia Laven. She's out with a new book. It's called Culture War Lords, My Journey into the dark web of white supremacy. It's all about the year Talia spent researching the nastiest corners of white supremacy online. Talia is Jewish, which means that she is one of the targets of the very groups she seeks to expose. Listeners. This conversation is very informative. Ah must listen, but it does contain detailed descriptions of racism, misogyny. And sexual violence may not be the best for kids. Let's get into the book, Culture War lords, It is all about you going undercover for a pretty long time. To infiltrate the dark web of white supremacy. And this is all further complicated by the fact that you are a Jew. So there's a lot going on in this book and a lot of times in which you are in danger. But I think the best way to start talking about the book and get into some of the themes there is toe ask you to describe Two of the characters you created to infiltrate that dark Web Tommy and Ashley, who are they, Tommy? Was a character I used to infiltrate the biggest in cell message board on Of love in cell sensor is involuntary settled. Sorry. You say about me. Go ahead. Yes, involuntarily celibate guys. They use that term, basically to say like we wish we were getting laid. That's how they sort of portrayed themselves. But I would describe it as a radicalized misogynist movement because, like I've had dry spells like I'm not gonna shoot up yoga studio about like like the You know, I mean, your people who can't get laid in this world. But what in the insult movement actually is, is like very deeply radicalized misogyny. On also white supremacists. Yeah, Yeah, they're definitely overlaps between the insulin white supremacist movement like the overlap isn't 100%. There are a lot of non white men who identifies in cells. Even just based on like internal polling on this message board that I infiltrated that I'm not gonna name but like It was like a 60 40 split like 40% were nonwhite. Whoa, Yeah! Whoa. I mean misogyny like does cross the color line, but like, don't say despite the fact that it Was such a heavily non white space like white supremacists were definitely recruiting there. Andre two premises conversation was ubiquitous. There were tons of talks about eugenics. There was sort of the implicit assumption that like white men where the top tier of like attractiveness and attracting women like all this all this stuff, I mean the point that I was sort of trying to make in the book. Is that wait? Supremacy and misogyny are really deeply deeply intertwined and are braided together, especially on the Internet in ways that are inextricable. The other character Italia created was Ashland Grant. She used that persona to infiltrate a whites only dating site. What's it called white date dot net? Well, that get gets right to it. Their slogan is for a euro bid vision, like the idea of propagation and reproduction is like a really big part of the white supremacist movement. And so It was like really funny. Had this incredibly elaborate drop down menu for like, what specific flavor of white you are. Like Are you like Welsh, Danish gay like whatever. Like this. The whole panoply of possible European ancestries. You could pick your ideology, which is like ranged from Fully red pills, which is sort of terms for like. Are you at extremist? Racist to like getting there? Eventually, I sort of began to see it as more of a an anthropological study of just like who signs up for an all white dating site. On It was very Ewing Blood was like very cheesy romance, but also like We're like, Oh, we'll keep our kids away from the Communists and the darkies. I want to kiss you in a wheat field. While the sun shines like together, we will prosper under the moon like it was very dramatic prose but also faces it was like It was it was wild..

Talia Laven Sam Sanders Tommy writer Italia Andre Ashland Grant
Maryland football mounts major comeback, sinks Minnesota

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

Maryland football mounts major comeback, sinks Minnesota

"Opener. Last night's winning a back and forth affair with Minnesota 45 40 foreign and overtime thriller and among the great story lines. Last night was Jake Funk, the fifth year senior back from a season ending A C L injury last year rushed for a career high 216 yards last night and scored the game tying touchdown in regulation. I mean, it was great the whole time. It was a fun game back and forth on, really, you know, I was seeing open holes. The five linemen upfront did a great job and tight ends to blocking and then also, the receiver's down the field. I mean, it was a collective team effort. I'm just the one who gets credit for rushing yards, but it's it's all 11 guys blocking Tell you what Talia Ta go

Jake Funk Talia Ta Minnesota
"talia" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

08:10 min | 1 year ago

"talia" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Those bases put those single mass musica imaginary that Mandanda llona wrestle a government and buoyancy Annick, and he said that the own plan complete don't say single basis. Talia also the associate those single O programa. Let me borrow status for the next moment. I see a single almost More than More than Get in. You know? Does nobody say a single dollar. My body. What One. Young Nash's body also Like Coming out there like a mass music in my body.

Annick Talia Nash
A commercial ship saved 27 migrants, but now the EU has abandoned it at sea

UN News

01:17 min | 1 year ago

A commercial ship saved 27 migrants, but now the EU has abandoned it at sea

"U N humanitarian have launched an alert over the plight of migrants rescued by a cargo ship in the Mediterranean Sea which has not been given permission to take them to a European port. The Group of twenty seven people is set to be distraught amid worsening conditions according to the UN Migration Agency. And the UN refugee agency UNHCR it said that they include a child and a pregnant woman and that they've been on board the Maersk at ten for more than a month governments have been refusing permission for the ship to disembark in contravention of international law. The UN agencies said in a joint statement, the absence of a clear safe and predictable disembarkation mechanism for people rescued in the Mediterranean continues to pose avoidable risk to life said our director general Antonio Vitorino echoing his comments. UNHCR chief Filippo Grandi insisted that rescue at sea is a basic humanitarian imperative and that the mask crew unfulfilled them our time obligations and prevented further death in the Mediterranean. The incident is the second time. This year that a merchant vessel has been stranded after caring for people rescued at sea in the Mediterranean in July Talia took four days out of its sheduled journey to care for fifty people who had to wait four days before they were allowed to disembark a safe port.

Mediterranean Sea Mediterranean UN Un Migration Agency Unhcr Filippo Grandi Antonio Vitorino Talia Director General
Justice with Alison Spittle and special guest Alexandra Wilson

The Guilty Feminist

05:19 min | 1 year ago

Justice with Alison Spittle and special guest Alexandra Wilson

"I'm. A feminist. My friend told me the other day. She'd had to Boob jobs one when she was younger and didn't have much money and the second when she could afford the rest. And I said, did you have the left one year eighteen in the right one twenty five like he was saving up and we laughed for about twenty five minutes at the idea of that just like I can just afford one. One a d this one will be an a until I've saved. I'm a feminist, but when Deborah me a picture of her in a swanky dressed, the other day. I said Oh deb's you look just like a trophy wife. Was Me complimenting her. I'm a feminist I set. Cute. Happens two nights ago when Alison I got together to plan the show. I was showing her a picture of some bit of Talia. Done what they've done my hair makeup of course was showing her to criticize myself and go I'm not sure about this and she went no, you look beautiful. You look like a trophy wife. Really deep. You look like property. I'm feminist but. When these hot days happen I still get shy about eaten ice lollies in public. Because I like to eat very quickly. And make eye contact with people. And then in my shyness tried to eat it quicker. Which Dan just looks more sexual. Yeah On the ice cream doesn't matter is inherently Phallic May yes. Yeah. Thought of that before every. Even like even the non. Cornell's you go to town on that. I haven't really. A little. Over a cornet. Look you can do. Yes I like. Lady like fashion I'm a feminist. I look at me like a lady I'm so sorry. Yeah. I'm not talking to hatch nervous. You go to town on Cordell and looks you know that's a good point. It is especially because it's like a flavorful center. That's the best you. I am so sorry Papa so Hetero normative me. Fine on it takes me ages occur now compared to. Well Corn S it was the most sensitive. You know it's not some kind of popsicle. Easy win just put it in May you give me a milky. Mu, it's gone in free goals if just. Unfortunate name for an ice cream I realized. In. Yeah, what? Also. That's hat name from an email. Housing a very long time. Wow Wow. I'm a feminist bont somebody was asking me who's just been on a first date was asking me what kind of second date can I do because the second date is normally state you tell each other about each other second you go to the movies. So then you've got something to talk about you talk about the movie what did you think of the movie? So you've got some stimulus for the second date. and. They said, well, know movies are open at the moment you know nothing's open. It's really tricky to know what to do on a second date and I said I get so many men buying tickets for the guilty feminist as a second date to impress women is true. Because they think Oh my God this is going to impress them because I'm a feminist and I'm bringing you to a feminist show and it's funny and it gives us something to talk about afterwards and I can talk about what a feminist I am I. genuinely believe they think that will up the activity from the third date to the second date. and. In the end I might have said, I've got more men laid in London than any woman I know. Possible. Any anybody here second or third date just cheer. I you're lying. Nobody a date that's never happened before. Is it because it's an afternoon thing. Date? Come here, there's a pandemic no one St. True a lot of commitments. True. That's true because you can't really hookup very much off to dates anymore I know someone who broke her social bubble for a man that wouldn't cutler after sex. and. Then she had to message in the next day. Say Please message me if you've got corona. Because she wanted him to just because she broke her social bubble. And then she did she wouldn't know if he was showing symptoms. Yeah. Yeah. Showing symptoms of being twelve.

Papa Deborah Alison Cordell Cutler Cornell DAN London
Documentaries having new life thanks to streaming

Talking Tech

07:45 min | 2 years ago

Documentaries having new life thanks to streaming

"The pandemic has sent us all home without access to gyms, hair salons movie theaters. So what's a documentary into do? Peter Spier Academy Award nominated producer director has been making films for several decades dock. He says the documentaries are now finding a renaissance in streaming. One of the unexpected side benefits were filmmakers and peters going to tell all about it Peter. Yes thank you very much a pleasure to be here with us. To tell us about what's going on in streaming. So right now. Because of Covid people are staying home. Fortunately, streaming has really picked up since that time and their reports for the strenuous got up between thirty five and forty percent, so people are now. Using streaming taxes, all of their content Bluefin's shows the Netflix. We're talking about Netflix. Talking about Amazon Voodoo Fandango Comcast Cox. All of these platforms are doing very well. You've got a bunch of different. Movies are out there right now. Summer old summer newer. Tell everybody about what you've got in what what you've seen it. Is it been easier to get them up there? So let's start with telling everybody about some of the titles. Right, so I have a couple of club rugged entertainment. We have three titles right now. A film that I got back from a distribution company called Doug's more which we now have on Amazon Voodoo and Fandango? Probably a few others Newfield called the Sharm hate about the OT. PT Community and that film is currently on all platforms. And we're what's called transactional video so for your for people out there that don't know the difference. There's a transactional video which means you have to rent the video there s Vaud or Day. which subscription video which would be services like? Netflix and Hulu at Amazon and Yeah, so those are the two main. Video. in demand on demand services. Are You finding? There is a bigger thirst for documentaries from the buyers right now than there was before covert. I think with the emergency. Some big documentary programmes tiger king right now out of control in terms of popularity Are you know the jinx? That was another one that kind of broke through and we're looking at documentaries that. Are Not only one offs, but sure. I have what's called a one off. which is just single episode, but. They're also you know episodes. Alike limited a limited series for it's. One two I mean would say three to five or six episodes now. How are you finding the documents as Documenta? How're you finding as a documentarian? Being able to shoot right now when we're social distancing and we're wearing masks, and you're not supposed to be going out and doing these things how you're getting stuff done. It's almost impossible I you know. I think the industry is trying to come to terms with how we are going to move forward shooting the biggest issues insurance so being able to cover, not only the liability. But to protect the crew, that's a whole thing, but you know what it's easier with documentaries and doing a full on production so I think you. Wall Street documentaries because of the cost and the. The smaller impact with the size of the crew well, you could always interview people outside. You don't have to interview them in their office and that has to help right. Well people are doing those kinds of things and then there are you know because people are getting accustomed now to save zoomed interviews, there are documentarian making. Documentaries using zoo. Which is pretty interesting so They're just setting it up and you know you do your interview it. Routing out with other kinds of clips and archival footage, but yeah I mean. People are doing all kinds of work around to make this. If you watch the local news or the National News, it's now become the reporter introduces. As Zoom interview basically and they they cut back and forth between the reporter, staring this computer, his or her computer, and then there's zoom interview. So how do you? You Always WanNa, take documentary docu documentary and take it to another level. So how do you make that more instinct? Well I think in those cases. They're using just the. presets of that look. I think if you're doing the documentary yet more time to creatively do with that particular interview, but you bring up a good point, and you only have limited resolution and quality to zoom interview and. you know unfortunately you have to deliver to the platform, and the platform may reject it based on the quality, so it's definitely something that's going to have to be navigated. Okay finally, tell everybody, but does more. This was the film that you did several years ago. It's been lost lost for years, and it's now back alive again. Thanks to streaming, so plug it in television, yes! Dunn's more features. wwl Brown could name. Harbison Talia Shire a Barry Corbin. Some really cool actors. It's kind of who done it I call it You know a small a town film. On steroids and it's very cool, cool film. And I've got disarm hate about the LGBT committee that's got documentary out now. Streaming narrated by Harvey Fierstein and we have our latest film. Michael Debar. Who Do you walk me? Be About? His kinda zealot type character who was in the film shirt with love and also performed of a billion people at live aid. And why is there a documentary? Why is there a documentary about him now? Well. He's also currently DJ Little Steven's underground garage his second. Biggest DJ that's to Howard Stern, so he's very popular on Siriusxm but He's got an incredible life I. Mean you know it's? It's also a story about recovery. And I'm telling you no matter what you've been through in your life, it will not compared to what he's been through. You can't even imagine the stories the sky half well you. You'll get to see in the film so if you're going to go off and watch documentaries on streaming this weekend. Where should we go? go to Amazon Tango all those places. VOODOO COMCAST COX but the three films to watch Dunsmore. Michael the bar. Who Do you want me to be and disarm me and you could see them on Fandango, Voodoo and Amazon. All of those react Peter spier rugged releasing.

Amazon Netflix Peter Spier Academy Peter Peter Spier Covid Michael Debar Reporter Howard Stern Harvey Fierstein Sharm Harbison Talia Shire Siriusxm Newfield Dunsmore Producer Bluefin Doug Director National News
Sung Kang on Han and the “Fast & Furious” franchise

Asian Enough

05:26 min | 2 years ago

Sung Kang on Han and the “Fast & Furious” franchise

"That kind of explains the origins of Han because your character and better luck tomorrow was also named Tonj in so. There's this really fun tongue in cheek bridge between select. Mara which he did with Justin and Jason Tobin another member of the fast and furious universe and took drift but as the French has got bigger and bigger and bigger. Han was like just a part of the family. Which is beautiful this huge multicultural. Multibillion dollar franchise you've got crazier and crazier action it. It it evolved into something so much more than you know. Just two hander. Very Brohi muscular to hinder that the first movie was and then six happened in which we said goodbye to seven and eight happened in further developments involving the introduction of Jason Stephens character as a character named Shaw who is then explained retroactively as person responsible for Hans stuff happened which kind of led in turn to something that nobody could have expected. Which is the Hashtag justice for Han Movement of fans who were kind of upset with how Hans Legacy was treated and I wonder if you can speak to what that was like for you that part of your relationship with this character or like I was saying earlier you know the love difficult relationship with the Han characters that the love part is that it did give such great opportunity and and perspective and open window into really what this business is the Hollywood business but then the difficult part is that GonNa look? We live in America. It comes down to data numbers right. I thought that after film like this maybe there would be more opportunities opening up Tokyo after Tokyo. Because you know obviously premier there's interviews. You see your picture online and stuff like that people are asking for Pictures. You Go from obscurity to all of a sudden the guy you know Asian Guy. They don't know your name but Jackie Chan but your guide and people start connecting with you. So you know. That's the difficult thing with fame. Is that all of a sudden. You know your normal life is not normal in this idea of fame or celebrity starts to feed expectations and then builds an ego right and ego is hard to define but it's deadly especially. I think as an artist and as a man that's growing into looking for his identity or purpose and then when the industry doesn't really support that it feels like. Oh this was all like illusion you know is like well. What's this and I thought we were actually doing something I thought at the end of it it was supposed to leads the more opportunity and I did not feel it on a personal level and so then you start blaming yourself and that's where I think a lot of artists are so insecure and I see the first one to admit that's probably why become actor but it starts the manifest and you go. Maybe I'm not good enough. Maybe I'm too Asian or I'm too tall too short Dr. Not all of it sedan. That starts to stunt your growth because then go into dish in. You're scared nervous. Because this is all you got. It's that one line and some episodic and you know you don't want to have ten jobs right and like. I was still working at a restaurant when I did Tokyo drift. So that's the reality now like you're in a fast and furious movie and all of a sudden you live in fast and furiously after the premier it's it's Cinderella. It turns back into a Pumpkin. And your back and all of a sudden. You really look like that guy from Tokyo. Not sure if right and that's tortured by your own success and so you go. Well how do I do this? Like how do I exist in this world without my ego coming in and going wait? I think I'm a slavery but it's actually a waiter. The opportunities were not there and all of your appetite gets bigger because I thought the world was accepted me but just because the audience or the fans except you does not mean to business exception. Because it's about money it's it's the old system can't take your personal. They're used to the way they do things. And you're not friends. It's a business your product crazy. Rich Asians wouldn't come on for like a dozen year year. Yeah you know I. I realized we'd better like tumor. That journey was like a lot of Asian American kids. College students and high school kids finally had something decalogue anecdote. That's me one of those characters they could identify with. Or ASPIRE. Or they just see their face nickel. That's me and after took your drift those like. Oh there's great possibility here to be a leading man to other opportunity and the problem was that I think the audience is like we just didn't have writers and other directors out there and you have to have studio executives and executives and you have to have other genres. You can't just have one film. You have to have crazy revisions then. You GotTa have searching. You've got to have them all. You have to young filmmakers like just gone coming in you know and redefining what? Asian American cinema is right so everybody needs to get together but when you're hungry you're starving and you're fighting for scraps to help each other. It's very hard like almost like like a Lobsterman. Talia crabs the fight over each other crabs in a barrel exactly. But it's so good that the you know that it's the industry not moving fast enough that it wasn't your work you know. That wasn't good

HAN Tokyo Jason Tobin Jackie Chan Mara Hans Legacy Tonj Jason Stephens America Justin Talia Lobsterman Shaw Hollywood
Carole Joffe: Author of "Obstacle Course: The Everyday Struggle to Get an Abortion in America"

The Electorette Podcast

09:45 min | 2 years ago

Carole Joffe: Author of "Obstacle Course: The Everyday Struggle to Get an Abortion in America"

"I'm Jim Taylor. Skinner in this is the electorate on this episode. I have a conversation with professor reproductive. Rights Advocate Carol. Joffe about her new book. Obstacle course the everyday struggle to get an abortion in America. We opened our conversation by discussing. How legislation has failed to protect access to abortion because it overlooks the everyday obstacles. That make it nearly impossible from any women to obtain an abortion legislatively. I confess to being very cynical. I seriously I don't think that even I mean. Look the country's deeply deeply divided about abortion those who are pro choice. See these restrictions as inhibiting often in a very cruel way women's ability to get an abortion. Those who are against abortion say. Yeah that's the point. We we are putting these things in precisely so we don't believe in abortion so therefore These restrictions are good because they make it harder to get an abortion. They they make it easier to close down clinics so all is to say that. I'm I mean in terms of the legislative process I don't think that anything we say in our book will sway. Those who who are opposed to abortion could put an antiabortion restrictions. What my co author David Cone and I are hoping is that those who are pro-choice but do not do abortion work or study or advocacy twenty four seven like many of the People. We discuss in our book. will come to understand how onerous restrictions are and hopefully will will move to remove those legislators out of office so who who are doing this as people who are pro choice when. I look for someone to vote into office right just to put. It simply feels like this people when they speak to us and you know. They're saying vote for me when they talk about abortion they talk about Roe v Wade and it doesn't spread from there they don't really talk about all of the little restrictions that have gone into place which makes exercising your right to an abortion nearly impossible for a lot of women. I mean legislatively one of the things that you point out in the book is that you know Central v Wade past have been about what to- hundred restrictions by now probably probably more like thirteen hundred? Yeah I feel like none of our politicians are really focusing on those. Are you know they have a blind spot? They're only looking at Roe v Wade. We have the protective weighed. Yes no if certainly make sense and and You know what I would say in response to that is of course. It's important to protect Roe. V Wade and there's a lot to be very nervous about at this very moment about row but what researching and writing this book show to me. Is that many women already live in post real world. In other words if roe is overturned what presumably will happen is it will be turned back to the states. That means they'll be a lot of traveling from what we now. Call hostile states to quote haven states. But that's already happening. I mean one thing that really surprised me and I've studied abortion more than thirty five years. one thing. That really surprised me was just extent of the travel of efforts at took to just get to a clinic for so many women. The really important thing about your book when I was reading it. You outline the stories of a lot of women. I think the first person you highlight is a fifteen year old teenager right and her parents were kind of in and out of the picture. And when you think about the fact that in some states you have to have parental consent right and you think about the thousands of dollars at it takes to get an abortion and this particular person ended up in one of those e call fake clinic. What do they call them? A clinic crisis pregnancy center. You just talk us through that scenario of what that might have been like for her fifteen year old teenager while she was a extrordinary. We did not interview her personally. We we found her story she had written it up So I can't speak to her personally but she. She had extraordinary. Extraordinarily determination was like for her to go to the center. She lives in the state where she had to make a separate trip to the clinic. Twenty four hours before the abortion. She got to the clinic. She realized something was wrong. It was a fake clinic. These crisis pregnancy centers and there's thousands of them there. There are more crisis. Pregnancy centers in the United States. Now than there are abortion providing facilities and in a number of states. They get they get public funding. You know one of the most of the many things in this world to be enraged about one of the most enraging things is for example in the state of Texas. Money is taken away from family planning centres not even abortion. I mean you may be sure does not give money to abortion clinics but to family planning programs contraceptive programs and gives them to these religiously sponsored crisis pregnancy centers that outright. Lie To women they either tell them they're ultrasound is so far along that Can't pass get an abortion? Or sometimes they tell them they're ultrasound shows actually earlier stage in pregnancy than they actually are so these women won't rush and by the time they get to a clinic They'll be too late. Another feature of them is that they have been very aggressive about buying property. Is nearest possible to legitimate abortion facilities and it's often very very confusing to patients. I mean this this case that we talked about in the book we call her Collier. It's very common especially for example in in a case that we do discuss the park crisis. Pregnancy center had a parking lot right next to a clinic. People from the fake clinic would stand outside would wave women in who of course stopped that they were being waived into the real clinic. So yeah this is one of many many problems that women face when they try to get an abortion. When I read this story I I. It was just incredible to me. I was so angry. And just the Paul the links go to to to to lie to women and you know into teenagers who are going through something. That's really really hard. So and in that case with Talia this clinic you can remind me or tell me if I'm correct or not. This clinic was right next door very close to it and it looked very much like the real clinic and the name was very similar. That's right and when you go into these places they're they're you know they're wearing lab coats and make you think that their doctors that's right and just it's just unfathomable to me the link to go through none of the I think you hit the right word on the head. It's unfathomable that these fake clinics Goto but it also Jennifer I would also say it's unfathomable the lengths women not just teenagers but women in general have to go through to get their abortions and they do. Yeah they do right. That gets to one of my next questions do we do. We have any data on. The percentage is the percentage of cases where obstacles collectively were. They've been successful right in a woman knocking abortion we done. That's a great question. We don't have good data on specifically women who were dissuaded or allied to at a crisis pregnancy center. My colleagues here at UCSF in the answer program have come up with a estimate that about four thousand women a year Who Show up at clinics are turned away because they arrived too late in in just station. Your listeners should understand that all abortion facilities are not uniform some go only through the first trimester of pregnancy some go to eighteen weeks Some states a number of states have banned abortions after twenty weeks there's only three or four clinics and the United States that will perform abortions after twenty four weeks and that's usually for Fetal anomalies or the woman herself is is very ill. I mean those are not the only people who get abortions there. But that's the bulk of the cases so It's a very cruel vicious cycle Europe. Poor woman you find out you're pregnant you try you look around you. Try to find a clinic. You make an appointment you try to find someone who will drive you there. You try to arrange childcare for your children. Sixty percent of abortion patients are our parents You arrange to take time off from work so all you have to put all these things into place. What we found out is simply getting a getting a reliable ride to a clinic if you don't have your own car or even if you do some clinics a use sedation which means you are not able to drive yourself home afterwards. Anyway but the time you get all these pieces in place and you show up to the clinic you may be past that clinics limit

ROE Wade United States Professor America Jim Taylor Skinner Joffe Ucsf David Cone Texas Collier Talia Jennifer I Paul
"talia" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"talia" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"I don't like you know that's not what it but there's just so much that I think you know more that that needs to be covered more or that she can't cover so there's just like some other things that I wanted to. I wanted to happen and I wanNA hear about with me You know Talia I I don't ever have. I have to ask her to come back. She's always welcome Yeah you're always welcome. You're like my second time. You're always welcome to come back King I have to say this really quick before we go. I have to. You know my hat's off to you. Okay because let me tell you I know people probably think acting is like the easiest job in the world. Okay it is absolutely not the easiest job. Okay so I got an opportunity Over the weekend okay. And it was an opportunity to act- okay in a movie upcoming movie. Okay all all I had to all I had was one line one line. Let me tell you I was so tired after my one line line. Okay and I'm GonNa tell you I'm GonNa tell you because they gotta get you from this angle. They gotta get you from that angle they gotta get you walk it in this way they gotta get you hand in the stuff to this person and then it's like so many different things like I was going to set up for my pop up shop the night before and so once I got done taking on my takes I had. I have to sit down. I was like I was like we were far more. I was like I was one line right and that was it okay. So my hat's off to you came has after all the actors who are out here just acting doing their thing but that's my cue. I have have to go. Thank you guys for coming on show and Yeah we're going to have you back sounds good..

Talia
"talia" Discussed on Family Health

Family Health

04:44 min | 2 years ago

"talia" Discussed on Family Health

"Heart subject matters demonstrate many of these with my own children taught casts. We are sponsored by the healthy version inner circle a community of families parents leaders they want to strengthen the family and it all starts with marriages join in on the conversation in our facebook group at facebook spoke dot com slash groups slash the healthy marriage now. Let's get into this week's episode welcome to the healthy marriage podcast formerly only known as the family health podcast kind of moving onto looking at marriage because it's such a central piece of the whole of family and today I get to be joined by my daughter. Milo again so we're going to actually talk about <hes> some <hes> story in lies girls believed by Dana Gresh so this is kind of where we're coming from. We're GONNA do a bunch of these episodes <hes> because she usually thought these were important for us to get out there so molly. Tell me about this story about Talia. <hes> it's about a girl who she would living a very troubled life with in sometimes when she woke up on her mom wasn't even in home and she would just go back to sleep till her mom go home. <hes> and then one day she got separated from her family to <hes> go to a foster family family with the foster family. A foster family is like a family that helps kids in an orphanage in gives them home good good she you found yourself in a foster home and what happened there and she became a Christian. She prayed that her family would become Christians too so actually at that foster home she was introduced to Christ which is beautiful which also shows that <hes> you can find God anywhere yeah. She was having a rough time wasn't she. Would it do to her future. How does this set her up like to help. People Become Christians Stevens even said in there that she actually really had heart for Christ Christ and what else other helping others just really neat. Do you have a heart helping others YEP Kinda cool. I like that. What are some of the things that you like well. I like to read played with friends play Spa. You'd like to serve other people what your hard workers sometimes right <hes> did you did you like serving the person across the. St What they paid you though right that makes it easier right now and it's funny because you think about this little girl. She didn't have access to any of that. She didn't have a mom and dad that loved her. She wasn't safe is the story that she didn't have <hes> food something that we just assumes. I'm we've gone on the kitchen ago. There's nothing to eat but she's not food imagine waking up everyday in mom and dad not being there used in the house by yourself all the time that crazy and then to move into a home with parents that love you and then when it leads for her what did it lead her to do and become a Christian in help others become prey and there's actually that's important pieces well the power of prayer. Do you pray for other people. What are some of the prayers you've prey on my friend killing street to become a Christian people to heal. No that's important and as you get older your prayers get prime bigger. Why start realizing God's Big Garden. They're pretty cool that we can act in entrust him and trust him with anything and also used noticing lightning in need to pray about Suckley you do there's a lot of providers there yeah and that's one of the things that as a home as we have these conversations in our home using books like this and actually stories like this. We have conversations nations with our children to help them follow. Jesus love him more and actually have a heart of service doesn't matter what they do for jobs jobs matter any of that stuff what matters is that they actually fought their hearts are in tuned or tuned to Jesus so good talking the next one.

Dana Gresh facebook Stevens Big Garden Milo Suckley Talia. one day
"talia" Discussed on NakedChats

NakedChats

08:01 min | 2 years ago

"talia" Discussed on NakedChats

"I've fallen into a lot of roles quite easily Equally I've had periods since graduating that I had been. I'm only working part time. I'm I'm or have so the end of this two times within my career that I've been working at a cafe circling back to doing the Taliban work decide just in order to get some money so that being one challenge not always having that full time employment As adoption and I feel like so many people would be able to identify with with that. Yeah yeah definitely so. It's normal. I guess what I'm trying to say but it's always hard when you've spent so much time at Union of Coal in an area Jerry that you didn't think you would ban yes Another one that I think was was really prominent may was losing a job a day before I was meant to to start because reference check didn't go through And that yet I really was unexpected but I think at the time. I was absolutely gutted near Bucks respectively. I think that's what we pushed me to move to. UK Right So I'M GONNA be labeled it happened for for a reason so I look back now as that is being an opportunity yeah quite a defining moment I guess figured passing Leandro Sorry in terms of your career. Yes yes definitely 'cause that was about a year and then I moved to the UK so yeah it was Selena timing and then I guess moving to the UK would be my gonNa say a big one. Yeah I actually wanted to move over here during unique so I've always had the dream of coming so it took me eight years. My friends absolutely absolutely sick of NATO CNN about meeting at last she. Did you know anyone either in London or you. Oh you just came everybody self. I knew a couple of people so that was really helpful but when I first moved I I actually moved to this town Wolverhampton which is in the middle of England right? The my best and I knew absolutely no one that was about two and a half hours out of London. Oh my goodness goodness okay. So that's not as like I stay in school. Having to like make friends put that hat on. I think I was only. I never met anyone else. They're living with another accent wasn't a slice. How do you guard being in? I guess environments like that do you enjoy networking or is that something that you have to like cuff. Go Out of your comfort zone today. At what if my compass on my confidence has grown so much being via yeah I would imagine it. Sometimes you need a little push. Yeah yeah definitely. I think it's been yet one of the best things very in just the opportunities that have had been over here. Yeah I wouldn't have had the same experiences at at St Yeah and is that anything that you are now that you pass wish you knew Elia on in your career. I think it's it's we've actually touched on a couple of days but I think if you want to check in eating disorders counseling steals a so important And and I guess you don't realize that when you adjust working in that area I think looking back to when I was at university I never realized Tau Berry dotted exists. And how many different areas you can actually work in. Yeah and I think particularly now it's changed in the last seven avenues to graduated with social media opportunities that you get from that and I know this you know this dietitians industry doing amazing things on especially And fulltime job. It's incredible. I feel like Diet. Headaches is on a hall sir. Traditional and I feel like we're kind of behind the times a little bit because I'm only really seeing or perhaps it's only because I'm you know now messed in. Its mockery it. But I feel like we're early nasty. Dietitians kind of book toward size more nontraditional non-conventional juggles Whereas Fool no-one need the opportunity with their? I guess yes. It's very exciting. To See with with takes is in the next five ten years later military And I guess what does the future hold for you excited. What are your plans Come back to Australia. Or you're GONNA stay over in in London dual you travel. I am on a visa and some of that Hofmeister If I was to I I have to get sponsored right which has happened? But I'm disturbed. Yeah I'm not sure if we've my current setup that would be an option so I think I will most likely be coming back next year Nowadays exciting to walk is a freelance Dietitian attention and I think that's really hard to stop that win. Plan to move back in a very long time. Yeah definitely and it's going to I guess freelance Stuff being online. You already setting yourself up now for that transit time went to adding yet and I guess just to wrap up. What is one piece of advice that you would anyone interested in working as an eating disorder Dietitian so if you're starting out to really upskill in Kathleen counseling vote saying you'll run on counting skills because I found that just invaluable and if I could sneak another one in it would be? If you're just starting out working in eating. Just lettuce used to get mental. That looks in that area as well. That's fabulous and one thing that I feel like people aren't as you can actually get a mental before you get a job. Sorry that something that you can do. Bicycling went once you've graduated and today eighty program. Yeah and I think you know I've been trying to find a mental mental over in the UK. And it's not set up the same as Australia like that's one really positive in with the DIA a have a list of mental as the contact nothing's Tricky interesting well. I think that's a really good place to sort of RAPA. Sorry I'd I'd love to thank you again for chatting to us. I meant so much and I'm not saying that everyone listening on live. Lancia Matt for me to you. Thanks for having me. I hope you guys enjoyed right. Today's shot and the brief introduction to the world of eating disorders. Now the links to everything that tyler and I discussed or mentioned throughout this episode. We'll be available the nights on my website as always. If you did enjoy today's episode. I would really appreciate it if you could leave a five star rating and review as this does help to support me on the podcast and of course I love seeing all of your screen shots and shares on social media so please do keep them coming so that I can ray shed those on my platforms. I will be back next week with a brand new episode with another amazing nutrition professional who works in the area of social media so literally. It's going to be a whole episode. Did of all things social media. I know you guys are not GonNa WanNa miss this one so do make sure that you are subscribed to naked chats on whatever podcasting platform. You're listening to me on to make sure that you receive notification when episode Goes Live next Monday. Well that's it for me. I hope you are enjoying season. One of naked chats so far A- and like I said I'm really looking forward to sharing each episode's with you guys have a great day and I'll check you will next week.

London UK Australia disorder Taliban Union of Coal freelance Dietitian Wolverhampton Headaches Jerry Selena CNN England NATO Elia Lancia WanNa Leandro Tau Berry
"talia" Discussed on NakedChats

NakedChats

12:32 min | 2 years ago

"talia" Discussed on NakedChats

"They got started the challenges that they faced along the way and the things that they wished they had of nine earlier in their careers. Listen Lan and beans by up to build the career of your dreams. Let's chat hey guys and welcome to episode full of Naked Chats. I hope if you had a great week last week I had a good week a very busy week but a good week I think I recorded like three or four upcoming podcast episodes which is so crazy. I have some amazing chats coming up for you guys so I cannot wait for future episodes but this week I'm talking talking to a Dietitian. And a Dietitian that specializes in the area of eating disorders. Now when I fish and the news that I was doing this podcast I had so many people messaging may saying that they wanted to hear from an eating disorder. Dietitians Sir I listen to you guys and I am delivering this week because I they have an incredible guests today someone who I actually connected with through instagram of all places and that person is tall yet. You Kelly Talia is an Australian Dietitian nutritionist. That is currently living and working or evacuate London. And let me tell you tol yet is seriously a woman who does it all because because the amount of work that she fits into one day is just absolutely phenomenal. Sorry Talia works as a special dietician on an inpatient eating disorder unit. She also has a locum role as a pediatric Dietitian for the National Health Service and then in addition to that she also practices privately at the retreat in clinic which is one of London's leading private nutrition clinics now somewhere in between all of these. Tally also maintains an instagram page. Blog and website. That hearts are about about one hundred free recipes to help inspire people to live a healthy life. While this workload may sound a little crazy Talia story actually represents what is a reality reality for many Dietitians in our industry and demonstrates what can be achieved if you put your head down and you were caught enough in this chat taller. And I focus on her work doc in the area of eating disorders. We discuss how he got started tips for those wanting to specialize in this field and treatment options for those suffering with diagnose eating disorders. We also touch on the topic of direct Zia as well as the mental and emotional challenges that practitioners can face when working in this area. Now I'd just like to pop a little disclaimer. Take the information discussed in. This episode is for educational purposes only and should not be used for diagnosing or treating eating disorder if you are in native health for for an eating disorder then police Yo Jay who then refer you onto the right support now. If you're living in Australia you also have access to the butterfly. Foundations free help line and given that my guest today is based in London if you all listening from the UK. Hey you also have access to bates free helpline the numbers to these help lines. We'll be linked in the show notes for this episode but you can also find them on these organizations websites. This really was such an interesting chat. I felt like I learnt so much from Talia. Oh yeah and I know you guys are going to as well. This is Talia to Kelly for naked chats Talia hi thanks Rachel not large thank thank you so much for joining me It's only hit seven o'clock in the morning I've renewed. UK Read you off. Freesheet you bring up so early to chat to me me. Sorry I guess before we get started. I always liked to ask my guests to shed turn things about themselves. That marks people wouldn't nigh so that could be like Patrick's Tattoos and nothing you lack so one would definitely bay that when I grow up so when I was. It's really almost maybe about five. I stopped eating seafood G to segment. I watched him play school. And it's only lost last two years at a started eating seafood again. Oh my goodness what was the segment. Can I Oscar through the window story and Nice this place And they went to a factory with made fish fingers. At the some reason I just ate it again. Right the into the fish finger playschool segment anthem but very traumatic experience. I love that. That is such a random fact. Yeah and the message. Mine might be more random but I used to have an extra burden rowing off my fema that I had to get removed. Oh when did you have not removed when announce nineteen. Oh my goodness. You went imply a large portion of your life. We Bat is. Yeah wow that's crazy. FEMA's select the best to yet. Actually you have the trophy of the best facts. Sir I guess this segment of the pug costs is all about your courage any so I guess. Let's get back to the stop because because although you're currently living in London you did study Australia is that right yes I did. So I studied down in Willow Gong the University Demand Matt. Okay I hear you. Were you born in Australia. Yes yes I was born. Just south will osborne in Mongo K.. Are and what university the degree did you do. It will income with a nutrition and dietetic. UNDERGRAD will yes. I did the full year Headaches undergraduate degree wow angus August. How has your experience at university when you think back to? That time I really enjoyed university. I think a lot of us. Being very academic and very We we really liked Easter. I love learning so my experience was very positive entity one. I'm trying to when I think back about my time university. I sort of forget about how stressful it was not only remember of it. Well that's good. Yeah that was really good. I really liked long. You need to because it was like a Before and it just Buildings decides it's a crowded whereas has an open space. It's just a really nice place to study. Yeah Yeah I recently went to William couple months actually And it's funny. Because I grew up in the central car. Stephanie South Wales which isn't far from willing Gong but that was the first Tom Bin Nun. It's quite a beautiful place. Yes similar to this central coast. Yeah Yeah I guess. What did you do post university? So did you go restraining to work. What did you take any time off? straight into looks. I was extremely lucky to get one of the senior positions in these files right So I started work within two months of graduating on time. You Graduate Job At a little snow in Sydney Almane yells working may aged care and rehabilitation. Wow Okay how did you find that going straight into university where you feeling pretty exhausted. We excited excited. I remember I cried when I like when I found a job because I knew it will always told how hard it is to find work and then all how did I get a job. Within two months it was it was really ready to stop. And how long were you at that In that John Full I was there for one year. The twelve month position. So what have you been doing. I guess between then and now because you're obviously working right in the UK at the moment. So what sort of happened in between not time. Yeah so after that I stayed within the same health district or another twelve months Working in similar roles in to the hospitals hospitals and doing just general medical surgical that sort of things they always in adults and then the following couple of years he is. I worked as a paediatric. Dietitian acts Westmead hospital in Sydney. I'd never thought I was going to compete tricks. But then when I was at one of my roles roles succumbing came up and Wished into the area next loved it So then at that time I was like oh I could move to London and get data the and I actually found a -sition Sydney And then in that role as well I started to look on eating disorders the the nets when really interested lacking in eating disorders after that she is and then a few different jobs in eating disorders. I did that for a year and a half and moved to London answer. How long have you been in London now just under year and if there anything that you have to do you to have your qualification? Recognised ever in the canyon gas so the process is a lot easier than a lot of other countries. Where really lucky that we don't and have to see it any examinations So what we need to do is to register with the governing body over in the UK which is called the healthcare professionals channels council. They need to IDA along application foam. I'm which then is processed by them so generally like the seventy Dietitians the UK but we generally say that you need about six months in order for that process to be completed. It's quite a long time six months. Yeah so it's fusion about three to three months to get application finished. Yeah because you need the most important part is actually from your university easy. Need to fill out a certain section and then get your university to stem on a and then you also need to get a character references so it just this lengthy getting old information from other people. Yeah and then. I guess you'd have your visa on top of that. Yeah yeah which made in two weeks to get so that's good. Yeah that sounds like the plot of the person S. I'm sorry in Estonia Australia. I feel like it's very much the norm for Dietitians to work in multiple job roles at the one time I guess to create like that full-time work lay for themselves. Have you found. That's the case. Dietitians are in London. UK as well. Not when I first got here. I accepted I've had two you fulltime roles whacking nhs and then when an opportunity came up For me to get a in addition working in eating disorders which was part time. I now have three. Yeah Yeah and I know that you were telling me. They obse working in a private hospital on an eating disorder unit. You've got to like them patriotic position with NHS breath and then you also sort of doing freelance work. And I guess you'll rollet. The clinic falls into that category. Sorry I guess we all of that in mind. What does a normal week lack a so? I work three days in the hospital position. So I'm lucky possible Some monkey that's just a half hour away from my work so that's really helpful because then today's as week after that job is when I make myself available full the Ray Trish in clinics bring him. Who Am yesterday was on Monday evenings? I did my nine to five job and then I came time and I had three hours of few clients during Scott Kohl's search. You really will days a week on the other and both evening. I do the same but actually in clinic. Sitting face to face consultations amend Uday's wait. I'm commuting Allah fifteen to my locum. Pediatric metric role is pretty on Superman lawn..

London Kelly Talia UK Australia Naked Chats instagram pediatric Dietitian Australian Dietitian FEMA Sydney Willow Gong National Health Service Westmead hospital Yo Jay Zia nhs NHS bates
"talia" Discussed on REAL 92.3

REAL 92.3

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"talia" Discussed on REAL 92.3

"Dalia talia. Yeah. Man, his diarrhea really tearing her apart. All morning. Have you been hearing here like burp stuff? Holy detractors. Messing up right now is out of control. She ended up passing gas. I mean, the lives diary come on in here. You okay, mud, but. Back. You guys. We know we know. Restroom? Me tell the listeners, right? Confirmed you what's when you run into I and you feel embarrassed. Okay. Thank you. We're gonna turn my back almost start to be tricky mix. As of right now is going to get into your nineteen phone tap put on a little time out right now. Let's do let's do some cash for gold. All right. The cost of wouldn't let him know. Like, hey, I need to find out when you guys are going to send my cash sent my golden I love I love this family on here. I love what it sounds like the grandma. I guess, you know, the grandson or whatever it may be. But just the dynamic of them telling me off, let's go to get it to your phone tap all the teams right here. Big boy, Willie mcginest. This review..

Dalia talia diarrhea Willie mcginest