35 Burst results for "Temp"

With Glaciers Melting And Temps Soaring, Pakistan Pursues Big Action On Climate Change

Environment: NPR

03:53 min | 2 d ago

With Glaciers Melting And Temps Soaring, Pakistan Pursues Big Action On Climate Change

"Pakistan has been experiencing extreme weather events for years and the government's consensus is that climate change is to blame as NPR's had deed reports. It's responded with an ambitious program I'm here in a park in the northern Pakistani city of Madan beside me is labor a taker and she scrapes this grab ground with a small trial. She's to plant dozens of pine saplings with the health of a few friends. But. What she really needs is a shovel. She'll bring the showers. Labor might be a teenage rookie, but she's clear on why she's doing this. It's our duty as a citizen to implement that can make planet a better place to live in labor. Got Her baby pines for free through government project called Plant for Pakistan the goal is to plant ten billion trees ten, billion within four years to combat deforestation. This is the prime minister Iran con speaking about the project at the World Economic Forum diverse Switzerland in January. Why is it important? For us to grow trees. For two reasons by thunderbird global warming. In our cities. Aleutian has become a silent killer. The massive tree planting program is just one part of Pakistan's broader environmental ambitions. This summa cum government announced a new electric vehicle policy and said it would get two thirds of its power from renewables within the decade from solar wind and hydro. Pakistan is not a high amidror of hate trapping greenhouse gases. But as the prime minister said, it's feeling the effects of global warming to the north. is a melting faster than ever before in its southern cities residents live through searing heat waves. This is a nutshell as the unfairness, the inequitability of climate change magnified in a place like history. That's Rachel cletus climate expert at the US based Union of concerned scientists she praises Pakistan's efforts but Pakistani environmentalists say the government's ambitious plans a hobbled by corruption the tree. Planting Initiative for instance exists alongside illegal logging the would sold to the construction and furniture industries. It's so widespread that residents coal, the loggers, the timber Mafia. Besides corruption activists, office alarm says Pakistan's ruling party is under the sway of powerful business interests back is what makes it so frustrating do even support units offer very good things that they do the government for example, has reduced taxes on electric motorbikes, rickshaws, trucks, and buses, but not cause and critics say powerful gas vehicle lobby carved out the loophole. And then there's coal. While, Pakistan aims to have two thirds of its power from renewables within a decade. The remaining third will come from coal powered plans. Back in that park and Martin a young student. Muhammed facility helps lay tika plant baby pines and he's already worried they won't survive the timber Mafia. Album. Labor Tika won't be discouraged. A climate activism is unusual for goal in this conservative town. When many women wear burqas, she says, her mother encourages her she says that we an example to the goals, and if you set a very good example than other people also permit there sisters and daughters to go out and do such prestigious works as Labor works. A little goal runs up and grabs a baby sapling she wants to plant it herself. But outside the park, an open jeep filled with logs trundles down the highway. Delayed NPR news.

Pakistan Government Prime Minister Labor NPR Thunderbird Muhammed Climate Expert Iran Switzerland Rachel Cletus United States Martin
Cold front moves through Houston: Less humidity and cooler temps but with warm afternoons

Michael Berry

00:13 sec | 2 d ago

Cold front moves through Houston: Less humidity and cooler temps but with warm afternoons

"Moved moved on on through through Houston. Houston. Northwest Northwest winds winds air air in in and and breezy breezy weather weather here here Temperatures Temperatures northern northern suburbs suburbs in in the the 50 50 61 61 downtown downtown Tuesday Tuesday Sunshine, Sunshine, a a high high of of 80 80 degrees degrees and and mid mid and and upper upper eighties eighties for for midweek. midweek. Meteorologist Meteorologist

Houston
Red Flag Warning: Bay Area firefighters, residents prepare for fire danger amid heat wave, high winds

Weekend Edition Sunday

00:26 sec | 4 d ago

Red Flag Warning: Bay Area firefighters, residents prepare for fire danger amid heat wave, high winds

"Red flag fire warnings in effect for the North and East Bay through Monday evening. The reason gusty offshore winds and low humidity. Offshore winds, combined with strengthening high pressure expected the result in hot and dry conditions across the entire bay Area today and Monday. Widespread high temps in the nineties to around 100 around the forecast both days except seventies and eighties closer to the Pacific Ocean. A heat advisory in effect

East Bay Bay Area Pacific Ocean
Johnson & Johnson Covid-19 vaccine enters Phase 3 trial in U.S.

WBBM Early Afternoon News

00:34 sec | Last week

Johnson & Johnson Covid-19 vaccine enters Phase 3 trial in U.S.

"Has entered the final phase of testing for a covert 19 vaccine. Johnson and Johnson confirms entering critical Phase three and plans to enroll 60,000 participants as they move forward. CBS NEWS Medical contributor Dr David Vegas says the vaccine has an advantage over the other ones being developed. It's an easier vaccine that other vaccines and that this vaccine is One shot and the other vaccines have been two shots. Vaccine does not have to be stored in sub zero temps, which is a plus, Vega says. While a trial reaching faith three is great News of Copan 19 vaccine will still not be available until next year. Maria Garcia CBS news

Johnson CBS Maria Garcia Dr David Vegas Copan Vega
Johnson & Johnson starts trial of one-dose COVID-19 vaccine

WBBM Late Morning News

00:29 sec | Last week

Johnson & Johnson starts trial of one-dose COVID-19 vaccine

"Leading American drug maker, has begun the final stage of testing for a Corona virus vaccine. Johnson and Johnson trials will be the largest with plans to enroll 60,000 participants. The experimental vaccine may also have several advantages. It does not need to be stored in sub zero temps. And it may just require one dose instead of two. If all goes as planned, Johnson and Johnson may be able to determine if the vaccine is safe and effective by the end of the year. Maria Garcia CBS news

Johnson Maria Garcia CBS
Shannon Sharpe reacts to Lakers GM 3 loss to Nuggets in Western Conference Finals

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

03:40 min | Last week

Shannon Sharpe reacts to Lakers GM 3 loss to Nuggets in Western Conference Finals

"III LOVES SIGHT THAT LOSS. From the Lakers and how about we break it down right now guys Lebron. What is third triple-double this postseason, but it wasn't enough against the nuggets. Last Night Denver led by twenty as late as the fourth quarter Lebron Ford in thirteen points in a last-ditch comeback at. Albury, finished with a team I twenty, eight, ten of which came in the fourth defend off Lebron the Lakers and hold on for the one fourteen to one. Oh, six Windsor Shannon. What is the biggest reason? The Lakers lost this one. They came out they came out and look like a team was to oh, and they just thought you know we don't come on here and do what we do and and not play hard and you could tell early on the nuggets were getting whatever they want. They drive laid up in the paint they you'll get to his dominant hand his right hand. Kiva phenomenal player. He's GonNa make shot skip that shot that he hit with the clock winding down on the right foot. I note most guys right handed shoot that shot Dirk Nowitzki made famous what he shot off his left leg I've never seen right hand guy shoot that shot up the up the wrong foot. I mean, 'cause we shoes tonight expected to go in everybody that's a bad shot clock winding up I expected to go in but I did not expect the Lakers to look this flat. We've haven't seen them even even against a Portland skip the first game even against the rockets the first game they didn't look this flat they I'm like broad do realize the western conference finals. you mentioned it a D. Two rebounds and they came in the last five minutes of the Game Hey deeply forty-three minutes. Avail one rebound white one rebuilt. If you tell me skill that the nuggets will out rebounded again by nineteen. If you tell me, they're going to turn the ball over the Lakers. I'm going to say the nuggets going to win the series, but I don't believe that I believe Lebron ad will play better I. Believe Lebron will be more aggressive because I thought the second the second in the third quarter. Eighty go it and it seemed like Lebron was designed to say you know what you gotta go hey, we're gonNA keep going. But skipped ahead, given up so much ground they had dug themselves. So much of a whole maybe if they don't allow get a eighteen twenty, maybe ten twelve now they can complete the comeback but I thought the Lakers played like a team that was looked. Like they didn't have they had a away game and if through this game away but what are the process what you've done if that you giving these guys confidence because now they think they can beat you they do they feel like Murray for sure thinks he can be yes and he's talking like He. SHOULD BE UP TWO GAMES TO ONE IS I've seen story before the thing is with this guy when he gets hot and. Those lash those last second shot because I saw him in game seven you remember the clock out of both have and he throwing up three's from twenty five from thirty feet and he switching. So he has confidence in their gaining companies but the problem that also has get, you can't have every guy that played for the nuggets with the exception of to a temp equal to or more free throws they Lebron James that tells. Me He's not getting he's not driving the ball. He's not aggressive enough or they're not calling it. So for me, that was the different. They just lacked intensity. They came out like a team that was too low and had the game to throw away I. Expect I know for certain and I'm going I, don't care I. don't care what the line he'll. I won't do on it right now you do I won't do right now.

Lakers Nuggets Lebron Lebron Ford Lebron James Denver Windsor Shannon Dirk Nowitzki Albury Portland Murray
Covid-19 Live Updates: Johnson & Johnson Tests One-Shot Vaccine

Von Haessler Doctrine

00:27 sec | Last week

Covid-19 Live Updates: Johnson & Johnson Tests One-Shot Vaccine

"The final stage of testing for potential Corona virus vaccine is now underway. The Johnson and Johnson trials will be the largest with plans to enroll 60,000 participants. The experimental vaccine may also have several advantages. It does not need to be stored in sub zero temps, and it may just require one dose instead of two. If all goes as planned, Johnson and Johnson may be able to determine if the vaccine is safe and effective by the end of the year. Maria Garcia CBS

Johnson Maria Garcia Cbs
Whispers of trouble - listen to your plane

AOPA Never Again

07:36 min | Last week

Whispers of trouble - listen to your plane

"If airplanes could talk what would they say? Well, they can talk if we learn how to listen and pay attention sometimes the languages subtle in a new sound or vibration. Sometimes they scream as when my friends number five cylinder unexpectedly dropped valve resulting in a broken piston, complete oil loss and prompt engine failure. Some sudden catastrophic failures are impossible to predict, but others can be predicted and possibly avoided. Ask pilots. A mental note of what our instruments usually indicate and look for deviations that could indicate A. OR PENDING FAILURE Just because the indication is still in the green range does not mean that nothing is wrong knowing the usual indications for our own engine will allow us to listen for any deviation and investigate the issue. I am fortunate and get to fly three hundred hours a year commuting to work as an emergency room physician. My Commute is from Statesboro Georgia to lagrange. One to two times each week, the fight one, hundred and seventy, two nautical miles and takes about seventy minutes each way in my highly modified North American navien. My engine was a continental I o five, fifty be that was freshly overhauled just a few years ago. I always change the oil between twenty five and thirty five hours instead of waiting until fifty hours. On two occasions, my engine instruments have displayed unusual oil pressure indications. The first indication was in June two, thousand sixteen during a return trip from New Mexico. The June weather was beautiful and via far but very hot all along the route home. During the flight the oil pressure ran about five to seven PSI lower than usual but otherwise acted normally oil temperature was less than two hundred degrees Fahrenheit for the entire flight. The engine ran great and continue to produce plenty of power I. nervously watched the pressure as it stayed steady in the green range and continued our trip home. The oil consumption remained as usual during that trip and we arrived home on eventually. Once home. The oil was changed in a new paper element oil filter installed prior to this oil change I was using a reusable stainless steel mesh oil filter that was removed and disassembled for inspection at each oil change. On Inspection, I found that the Steel Mesh had accumulated some residue that narrowed the openings in the Mesh. I, reasoned that the oil filter was restricting flow and oil pressure. So I returned to using paper element oil filter that is discarded at each oil change the oil pressure return to normal and I return to flying with my usual oil pressure of forty five to forty six PSI in cruise flight. That engine continued to run great and showed no problems. Regular oil filter cutting revealed no metal and oil analysis was always normal. So normal that I skipped cutting the filter and oil analysis when I changed the oil in December of twenty seventeen. I continued to fly Navien until late February twenty eighteen when something changed. I was flying to work and noticed my oil pressure was once again lower than. It was down into the Middle Thirties but once again remained in the green range and steady. I increased RPM from low cruise at two thousand, three hundred to hike cruise at two, thousand, five hundred and the oil pressure returned to the usual forty, five to forty, six PSI. The oil temperature was around one hundred and sixty degrees, Fahrenheit. which is the usual oil temp in cool weather for that engine. I was concerned about the oil pressure indication but I had seen this occurrence previously the weather was good and the pressure was backup to usual. So I continued on to lagrange. Three days later I returned home to Statesboro. Now comes the lucky and scary part. The flight home was night I F R and I flew the Runway three to approach into statesborough. Before departing I checked everything carefully and the oil pressure on run-up was normal. I watched the oil pressure carefully and flew home that high cruise power setting. I landed uneventfully but noticed that oil pressure at idol was a lot higher than usual. Low Minimum oil pressure at idol with the engine. Hot is ten PSI. But mine was always fifteen to twenty PSI. This night I was looking at thirty five PSI at idol with the engine hot. I had never seen idol oil pressure that high but was not concerned. I push the airplane into my home hanger and return the next morning to change the oil. The tachometer showed the engine had accumulated fourteen hundred and forty five hours since overhaul. Drained the oil and replace the oil filter and began refilling the crank case with fresh oil. When I decided, it was time to cut the oil filter. I found a large amount of metal in the filter. The oil that drained out of the filter was filled with metal flakes that look like silver glitter on my hand. What happened I had not cut the oil filter or submitted an oil sample at the last oil change. So there was no way of knowing what I would have found then. Had I, not cut an examined the oil filter on this oil change. I would not have found the metal in time and bad things would have happened on the next flight. When I disassembled the engine, I found the two of the main bearings had turned in the crank case, and we're obviously very near having a catastrophic failure. Now. This engine did not vibrate knock or suffering power loss. The only in-flight indication of any problem was changed from the usual oil pressure readings with the actual reading remaining in the normal range. As Buck my old flight instructor would have said she was talking to you. I was not listening carefully enough but survived just the same. This is the accident that never happened simply because I cut the oil filter. Had I, submitted the oil for analysis and waited for the results before flying again, the problem could have been discovered, but I fly too often to await test results. I would've received an urgent phone call from my oil analysis company, but it would have been after the accident. My current practice is to cut every oil filter at time of oil change cutting the oil filter while messy is free and gives immediate feedback. This simple process can save your airplane and your life.

Statesboro Lagrange Middle Thirties Buck New Mexico Statesborough Instructor Georgia
King Tide Causes Minor Flooding In Downtown Boston

WBZ Afternoon News

01:13 min | Last week

King Tide Causes Minor Flooding In Downtown Boston

"And cool temperatures, possibly record breaking low temps are forecast for today in Boston, as well as Worcester. We also saw high tides yesterday and we'll be seeing even high tides later today. In fact, yesterday's high tide called a King Tide. Costs a minor flooding in downtown Boston. Now as faras any impact to us from a couple of big storms beta and especially hurricane Teddy. Here's more on that from WNBC TV meteorologist Jacob like Alveda will make a close approach to the Texas Gulf Coast and then make a recurve. Over to Louisiana were also watching Hurricane Teddy make a close approach to Bermuda and really turn up the seas for us. In fact, by the time we get into Monday and Tuesday, we're talking about wave heights that are anywhere from 10 to 15 ft. Right off shore and even higher as you go further out into the Atlantic, some models indicating it could be 70 to 80 ft waves. So if you are a Mariner, you're definitely gonna want to pay attention to that. And if you are planning on hitting the beaches today, be mindful of the potentially dangerous high serve. Today's high tide in the greater Boston area. Looks like it's happening just after two o'clock this afternoon, the full forecast coming up right after

Boston King Tide Worcester Texas Gulf Coast Louisiana Jacob Bermuda Alveda
New York City to feel fall like temps through the weekend

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:56 sec | Last week

New York City to feel fall like temps through the weekend

Expect warmer temps for Chicago

Steve Cochran

00:48 sec | 2 weeks ago

Expect warmer temps for Chicago

"The W G N Chicago Weather Center here's meteorologist Mike Hammer, noon by Pleasant weather will continue here. Prosise Chicagoland area live hazy sunshine on this Tuesday warmer temperatures and yesterday For high around 80 degrees South Southwest winds 70 17 MPH Tonight Fair skies Breezy at times A lot of 60 for tomorrow. Hazy sunshine warm chance of a late day shower after five or 6 p.m. I have 81 Thursday partly to mostly cloudy, breezy and much cooler. 5 68 Friday partly cloudy, cool 68 on Saturday partly sunny The high around 70 from the weather Center. Meteorologist My camera in 65 mostly sunny right now at O'Hare 61 Morris hit 64 at the lakefront in Gary this morning at 65. Now your

W G N Chicago Weather Center Mike Hammer Gary
Temporary work dropped 34% in Q2

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:36 sec | 2 weeks ago

Temporary work dropped 34% in Q2

"The temporary staffing industry has been hit hard by the pandemic. Temp work in the second quarter was down 34% from a year ago. That's a record annual decline. What happens during any period of economic contraction is a first tier strategy organizations tend to contract their flexible workforce first. As the Covad crisis Shut Down America, We saw a disparate impact on the number of temporary workers that were employed in the United States. Certainly that was also true in the D. C area. That's Richard Wall Quist at the American Staffing Association in Alexandria.

Richard Wall Quist American Staffing Association Covad Alexandria United States America
Los Angeles Couty Lifeguards Expecting Busy Holiday Weekend At OC Beaches With Hot Temps On The Way

KNX Evening News

00:56 sec | 3 weeks ago

Los Angeles Couty Lifeguards Expecting Busy Holiday Weekend At OC Beaches With Hot Temps On The Way

"30. Yes, you can go to the beach in Los Angeles County and beat the Heat this holiday weekend. As long as he would have asked in state physically distant from other beach goers and forego the group activities like beach volleyball and fire pits. He'll be a lot to do virtually anything else like how the ocean lifeguard specialist portal Barnes tells Cate ex lifeguards will be ready for what promises to be a huge rush. You staff are towers with our current ocean lifeguard. We maintain a list that we can call off, so there's availability list. In the morning and we start to see the H B a little busier than normal. We bump up our numbers accordingly, so that we can match the right amount of traffic to the right amount of beach activity, Barnes says. They're not just kicking back up in those towers. They're constantly on the lookout analysis of our beach goers is just constant and ongoing. So you're out there every day. And you know you're scanning and you, Khun You know, identify those hazard areas and the target has it You have in your in your area are under law enforcement will be lending a hand looking God for anyone violating the crowd. A virus

Khun You Barnes Los Angeles County Cate
The Science of Wildfire Smoke

Short Wave

10:07 min | Last month

The Science of Wildfire Smoke

"I. Don't know about you. But when I hear the word smoke, it makes me think of huge thick plumes of different shades of gray sort of blanketing everything nothing too complicated for somebody like Jessica though smoke is an incredibly complex mixture of different gases and particles, and if we look just at the gases, there are hundreds to thousands of different gases that are formed in biomass burning biomass, we're. Talking things like trees and brush that burn up in wildfire when it comes to particles and smoke there's also a huge range from larger ones in the form of ash dust that can work quickly settle out of the sky, but you also get really teeny tiny particles on the order of millions of a meter in diameter and those really small particles can stay in the atmosphere for a lot longer. In from the particulates side, the thing that people seem to be the most freaked out about is this pm two point five or this little the little particles that are super super small, and there seems to be a lot of that going on right now in California and like large parts of the West Right. Yeah. So one of the primary Hazardous Air pollutants is articles that are called pm two point five has a overall diameter of two and a half micrometres. This and that's roughly about fifty times smaller than a single grain of salt. So, really really small particles. The smaller particles not only can they travel further distances, but they also have this unique ability to follow the sort of micro air currents can bend around corners and edges and everything, and that means that if you're breathing in smoke, those larger particles are GonNa hit the back of your throat first, but the smaller particles can actually make it all the way. Down your throat and the deep into your lungs, and that's where they start to cause all kinds of different health effects. One of the most interesting things about smoke is how it behaves how it interacts with the different layers of our atmosphere including the layer closest to us called the boundary layer and how big that layer is how thick it is depends on temperature. So at night when? It's cooler that layer condenses comes back down in altitude also with cooler temps and higher humidity at night wildfires tend to die down and when they die down, that's actually when they produce quite a bit of smoke and not mixing into a more shallow boundary layer just means you get a lot more smoke very close to the ground particularly at night especially if you're in a kind of. Mountain valley where it just starts to pool and accumulate, and it's not really diluted or moved out of your immediate area until the sunrise comes that boundary layer starts expand the wind speeds, pick up and kind of take the smoke away. Sure. Yeah. I guess I didn't I had no idea that you know in areas where there's wildfire burning but the smoke actually kind of settles back. At night and it makes me think about like you know it's night. It's cool. You want to open a window, right? That can be problematic. It is yeah, and that's and that's true of most air pollution sources but particularly. So for smoke many of the Western states even here in Colorado, it's not necessarily all that common that you have air conditioning It does cool down quite a bit at night and so that is the time people will turn on fans. Etc Try to ventilate the house. Get Cool at night a course your home. At night sleeping and breathing off through the night and so again, that's one way that you can be exposed to smoke that you might not necessarily think of. And so I think it's important to remember. Right. So we're looking at areas like California and Colorado were seeing them on fire. We're seeing the smoke in all of this smoke doesn't just hang out there right? Like smoke really travels. Certain smoke plumes can literally travel the world and go to really remote places, and of course, with fires were we're impacted here in the United States right now. But of course that flips as we go to the next season and then the southern hemisphere so fires just a constant emission source across the globe and as I said as it. Gets admitted and the the different layers of the atmospheric and stay in the atmosphere longer, and that just means it can get carried by the wind currents further and further down wind, and so I've been looking at the different fire models and stuff that knows producing and can see that right now even the most of the fires are certainly on the west coast. To. percent or more of the continental US seeing the effects of this smoke. So even you know my family who lives in Ohio can go out and see these red sunsets potentially from smoke that's being emitted out in California and Colorado, and so that smoke can just travel tens to hundreds of miles down wind from the source. Yeah. Yeah Okay. So we have this smoke right and it's all over the West You know how does the smoke leave? Jessica like how long are people in? California people where you live in Colorado going to be living under these like poor air quality conditions and yes I am asking you to predict the future. Well that's what I'm best at so. The do things that will determine when residents particularly of California those most impacted by the smoke we'll get some relief is, of course when the fires go out and with that, you'll need a change in the weather patterns. So some rain to help. Put out those fires and even if the fires are going. Again, shift in the wind pattern can help. Move. Some of that smoke out away from them but all that means is somebody else will get impacted by that smoke. So one of the things I always try to remind folks is that we all live downwind of somebody. So it might be great air-quality where you're at but you know if there's another emission source just behind you gonNA impact your neighbors, and so in that regard California might get some relief but then maybe Idaho or Montana. Now gets inundated with more smoke there. So that's the sort of immediate way that you can reduce your exposure to the smoke. But in the atmosphere and the only way smoke is truly removed as if it's really out of the atmosphere and it's Not. Necessarily destroyed it's just removed from the atmosphere. You know the kicker is though when this smoke maybe clears up from way that we can detect it like just by going out and be like, Oh, I can breathe a little bit. It never just disappears right like you know smoked feeds into this cycle of climate change, right? The primary component is going to be related to those particles and so particles or something that can both. The climate as well as heat the earth, and so that's where that size and color of the particles really comes into play and so the white. Particles that you associate with clouds generally reflect radiation back to space. So that's a cooling effect rate. If you're under a cloud on a super sunny day, you immediately feel better in cooler on when that cloud is overhead. The other ways, the those darker particles, the black soot those are things that are readily absorb radiation from the sun, which means when the sun goes down. They can also re admit that radiation back into our atmosphere, and that's what contributes to that the global warming effect, the greenhouse gas effect the so important for climate change. So that's one way that the aerosols play into it right and all of these things kind of feed into in this is simply put these things feed into a longer hotter fire season. So it's kind of this garbage cycle. Unfortunately. Yeah. We call that a negative feedback cycle. And so. Those particles that are released from biomass burning may of climate and climate continues to change which could lead to more fires and so forth. You just get unfortunately negative feedback. We're just continues down the wrong path rather than trying to correct itself or balance itself out. You know I feel I feel like the wildfires and the smoke are very visual examples of climate change I. Mean Do you think that these fires could impact how people are thinking about climate change and what needs to be done? I. Hope. So I mean there there's many difference. Really visual ways of seeing climate change with our own eyes. I mean from the rising sea levels and daytime flooding that's happening and some of the coastal cities to the amount of runoff that you see on the Greenland ice sheet to these huge you know ice shelves claiming off Antarctica I mean the signs are all around the biometric burning is certainly one that impacts. You know a large community of people out West and as you mentioned, it's a very visceral response and then with climate change, you often hear of global warming and of course, fires represent that heat. And so that's certainly a connection there as well and so. I can only hope that people start to think. About how much their lives will be changed as our climate continues

California Colorado Jessica United States Greenland Mountain Valley Ohio Idaho Montana
Facebook blocks Thai anti-monarchy group, vows to challenge 'severe' order

BBC Newshour

03:53 min | Last month

Facebook blocks Thai anti-monarchy group, vows to challenge 'severe' order

"Taking legal action against the Thai government after it forced the Social media company to block access to a group with more than a million followers that's been critical of the country's monarchy. The action against the group called Royalist Marketplace comes as pro democracy protests in Thailand breaking the taboo of anti monarchist views, which fall foul of the country's strict less majesty. Laws off have in touch A one pompon is founder of royalist Mark Place Marketplace. So how did he find out that his Facebook page had been blocked? Facebook did call me last night, in fact, looking for me that they did not have to inform me at all. But this was best on personal connection that I had the first move. This happened that these people they are my friend in the past. So through this connection, they get me fest on coal. And then they informed me that we want to forewarn you that in the next few hours, your group would be blocked permanently in Thailand. Because this was the request from the Thai Kaufman. If we fail to do so, then the Thai Kaufman would also sue Fest book. So did you understand their reasoning? I expected it because I feel days before the government file complaints against me as founder of this group with the police, and I'm sure that the police right now is in the process of issuing arrest warrants against me, so I know that it was coming. But what I was surprised a little bit at the beginning is that I thought that Facebook would more or less Stand on principle by rejecting the request of the Thai Kaufman so I was left out to be on this. Do you know whether they tried to argue will resist in any way. According to what they told me in through our conversation that they try to negotiate with the Kaufman and then Facebook said that it has to abide by the law. Were you expecting a different reaction from Facebook? Given the way? The protests in Thailand itself seemed to have changed over the last few weeks. Yes, because Facebook should have known better about the ongoing protests. You know the current atmosphere in Thailand now toe talk about issue that had long been A taboo in Thai politics in high society, meaning the monarchy. What you going to do now, then, since you can't use this platform, how else would he told me a message across immediately after they block the access. I started a new group, move Sam name and believe it or not overnight. I have member more than half a million, So my temp in continues. But this book has shifted his position as of this morning that Facebook want to thought I cough mint now far. Forcing festival

Facebook Thai Kaufman Thailand Founder Thai Government Royalist Marketplace Mark Place Marketplace SAM
"temp" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

02:17 min | Last month

"temp" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"969935 to you have Less than 25 minutes left in the for an opportunity to do that, 800. 96. That's today's opportunity. 809 69935 to let's go to Dana and seminal. I'm just cutting radio off in the background there. Come on. Dana. Good morning. How are you doing? Background good. Yeah, a little bit about going to walk away from the radio is waiting. My turn. Don't take up all your time. We're going to do for you. Okay. Okay. Um, quick questions. Actually, about three of my mother passed about two years ago. I am the executor. Only child representative. Oh, no, She left quite a bit. You know it was divided up except for her house That was the temp Citrus Committee. I promise that my name and my two Children's name is on the deed could well, one of my Children is incarcerated and my other child Is not on speaking terms and cannot get ahold. Ah, I do have a little bit of attorney that help me go through probate. Everything else? How would I go about? They're saying that I need Submit a letter to each of those people too. Either say, Hey, you want to go with sun and over, you know You're part of the state of the house. Or would you like to sign the title so we could sell it to divvy up the monetary value? And then on the other question to the state of Florida when a pushing died, the person that's in charge of everything is responsible for all their debts. So who's the personal? Are you the personal representative of the estate? Yes, sir. Oh, you're not personally responsible for the debts. I mean, the only the debts are only to the extent of the estate, right? The homestead. The homestead is not an asset subject..

Dana representative temp Citrus Committee Florida attorney
WHY THIS SALES LEADER OWNS 50% OF THE TEAMS REVENUE

The B2B Revenue Leadership Show

05:07 min | Last month

WHY THIS SALES LEADER OWNS 50% OF THE TEAMS REVENUE

"They Sean Welcome to the show is way getting started tells a little bit about yourself. Morning. Thanks for thanks for having me. Not. My name is Shawn crews based in Toronto Canada in temp in a senior sales leader for twenty five years. Doing all kinds of things in tech. Cool. How'd you get into sales? While you know I was I was thinking about this prior to our conversation I started as a head box folder in a tiny little startup called corporation back in nineteen eighty nine. In that for a couple of years in had the customer service people constantly coming down asking you about now, what package? What's this customer listen manual? Because at that time technology was sent in a big binder full of books and disks and things. Eventually that that. That led me to start circumventing some of the customer service people and talking directly to different customers in things, and eventually in a another small company called Chew and ex software I started as A. Sales rapid kind of went from there. and which I like about it. I think I think initially I I liked the upgraded pay. That was something that was. A I. Am a people person. I'm a an classic eight hype. My wife always says I'm the guy that meets every by the time we leave a party on the guy that knows everybody's first name in history. So I really enjoyed talking to people and I I never looked back. I went from telesales into inside sales spent a couple of years there on my first big commission shack that was that it was over on that half a I never I never spent another day wondering about what my career was meant to be. And what what was some of the things you've I learned about sales that Kind of help you become really good at us or were you a natural? Empathy. Now the the ability to I was born and raised on a farm. You know I live in a small town, my my my parents and grandparents and community and other people were always concerned about others. So I think spending time to kind of think and feel and and listen to others was was top priority in the context of. Developing relationships with people. That's really how how I got started was I would say empathy is number one I. Think the other thing that's important is that I? Really? I, I had an ability to really boil down complex new technology at that time was so complex, not every buyer, not every decision maker kind of understood it I I learned the hard way through manuals and books and other pieces had an ability to communicate my own lessons to declines with think appreciated the fact that I wasn't no because developers used to be over there and they if you engage them in a conversation with. So Complex walkaway more confused than our. So being able to being able to simplify things in NBA attic with customers I think really really got started. And? We're that skill come from. Was it that you just trying to learn it yourself where you a technical person I have no technical background. I don't have the advantage of you know any type of computer science degrees, those types of things. So I think having to learn at a production level. So learning about which manuals go in what order you know how the package understanding like really it almost janitor level basics of kind of what was going on, and then as I progressed in learning, I started to understand implications of when those packages received, what the experience was in terms of the order the customer going through. The night ability to really know that part really set me apart from a lot of the. Competitors in my inside sales teams along the way is I had a really deep understanding. When somebody said they were missing will four new exactly what they met. Probably broke down and how didn't happen and those types of things, massive advantage and Over time now that I I lead a much larger organization I, spend the time talking to the people that are doing these types of activities actions within the company. So I understand them, I want to know how we invoice the customer. So when somebody tells me, I've had a problem I can go. Okay. It's probably right here. Let's go there and start from there. I think as leaders, we often don't spend enough time really looking right down to the to the entry level resources that are supporting our ecosystem and understand their roles because when you do, you can map that through the organization your ability to connect with customers and communicate with them and talk to them about this process and in change and things and empathize with out of their challenges in terms of dealing with your organization. It's just it's such a competitive advantage. It's unbelievable

Shawn Crews A. Sales Toronto NBA Canada Chew
With nothing but hot and dry weather in the forecast, Colorado wildfires could burn for weeks

Rush Limbaugh

00:42 sec | Last month

With nothing but hot and dry weather in the forecast, Colorado wildfires could burn for weeks

"Several major wildfires, prompting evacuations in Colorado 34,000 acres have burned in Colorado wildfires in Grand Mesa, Lyra murder and two fires in Garfield County, multiple evacuations and road closures in place. The top priorities are, of course, protecting residents and structures and reopening highway 70, which remains closed with flames literally up against the highway in several places, including near Glenwood Springs, three three of of of four four four fires fires fires that that that Governor Governor Governor Jared Jared Jared Polish Polish Polish has has has appeared appeared appeared to to to have have have been been been started started started by by by human human human activity. activity. activity. Almost Almost Almost 3000 3000 3000 firefighters firefighters firefighters are are are battling battling battling the the the barely barely barely contained wildfires fueled by hot temps and high winds.

Governor Governor Governor Jar Colorado Glenwood Springs Garfield County Grand Mesa Murder
Los Angeles' Valley Residents Battle Record-Breaking Heat Tuesday As Scorching Temps Continue

Dave Ramsey

00:46 sec | Last month

Los Angeles' Valley Residents Battle Record-Breaking Heat Tuesday As Scorching Temps Continue

"Over. over. over. The Valley has bested the heat record by three day three degrees. Today we hit 1 15 this afternoon. The previous record set in 2011 was 1 12 today is theologian wth Day this year with 115 degrees or higher and the third in a row with record breaking temperatures. Valley's largest utility is asking you to conserve energy as our record breaking temps but a strain on the power grid, a PS PS spokesperson spokesperson Alan Alan Banel Banel tells tells Katie Katie are are it's it's precautionary. precautionary. We We have have sufficient sufficient supplying supplying available available reserves, reserves, but but what what we're we're doing doing is is we're we're playing playing for for any any potential, potential, unfortunate unfortunate advancing contingencies, which is, for example of a power plant was unexpectedly go down or there was a fire they'd gotten way of transmission lines. As our P

Alan Alan Banel Banel Katie Katie
"temp" Discussed on The Free Agents

The Free Agents

08:19 min | Last month

"temp" Discussed on The Free Agents

"Yeah. But what about when you not embiid? What do you have that and he just replies sixty two degrees That, to me is freezing called in your house. I mean sixty two, that's. Very very cold way too cold. Yeah I. Mean. So what are you guys have that? I'm a I'm a Celsius in this house when you come in this. Is. We have we'll have Celsius. But I'm a I'm a twenty three. Celsius. So we run quite warm I'd say, yeah, I like a little warmer than colder. Yeah. I think that's about seventy five. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. So I'm going to be cooler Iran seventy, two I like it a little. Cool. But ROXANA touch warmer. So we have to sometimes settle for a seventy, three, seventy, four, but. I do like a cooler at night though like I'm definitely a with Donovan on that like me under the blankets. CODA because. Man When you got one of those hot sticky that we've got. Another month or so of them at least ten, we've had them two months. It's it's tough to get a good comfortable late I thought you were going to take us through every. When you're sleeping to go under seventy but it's hard to say, are you going to be cuddling at night? ARE THEY GONNA show up to bed at the same time? You Might WanNa go seventy two until they arrive and you're GONNA go under seventy lower it down just slowly it's hard to say, well, that's definitely true that. Out smiles bring a little extra heat to the bid. Yeah. Science are you sure you? You. Know it is a main. Roxana says like she can feel when I'm in bed because it just moves up. But that doesn't mean men are run hotter because when you get your BA boy. You're definitely GONNA go sixty, nine there I actually thought This was just an ad for that thermostat you've had behind you. I I. Haven't been tuning into the our youtube shows. The only thing behind the. Is A thermostat. So people in the Youtube chats definitely been asking you to go back and just take a look they're off it up a couple of degrees parmesan Cheese. Right now, Lee well these. thermostat check. Check usually like a sixty eight I like it nice and cold like a heavy blanket. We're GONNA rock and the seventy six but I think it's The, door closed got the dog lies, but this is also Roxana office. During the day so she likes the hotter the she has a little bit warmer yet. Yeah Hot Yoga. baa-3 where baa-3 racing. Dare you. Right. To. Answer everybody else did you answer to I want to know now? I got. To him Celsius twenty degrees room temperature to meet. Twenty. Celsius yeah that's what it was sixty eight or so okay that's Wild, man, I feel like pass you you run a little warmer rape then called. Yeah. Well, it's funny. We, go Florida floor in our house. They're only change it up Florida floor and like it a little cooler on top definitely the bedrooms but like hot below. In the basement cooler for we got a fire going in the basement. That's eighty eight. What. It. is about. A little. That's males bring a little extra heat to the base and I. We were rocking at ninety nine on our talk for a few weeks ago when. Nowadays we conditioning was the eighty nine. Can't open the windows even. No you can't. Is Sleep. Just straight nude. We've got the ceiling fans that was like. Move on moderate that. was only one night we got at Michael's to take care of things for so good. He was fixed up to play the Taylor swift album. Which one nine, hundred, eighty, nine. Now, let me just one night by ninety eight degrees Now I put played Melis. Here. Guys tomorrow. Night record-breaking talk. Shows. Special. Way, do you see store to pick? Okay pick them results. sixers. Blazers Blazers were favored by two and a half. So they had to win by three and they pulled it out in the end. The win this game three trae unfortunately was the only one six. Let's loss for him. He goes to five and six everybody else got the W Lee, your five and six. I'm six and five, and so as Tassos still very very close here. What's our game from Monday? The only undefeated team left in the bubble getting her going with KC, and this one's just on leak pass. As far as I can tell unless that's changed PHOENIX favored by four and a half. I guess because okay. See is on a back to back. You'd assume. So. Yeah. So who do we God? Who Do we got? Can we do you think Phoenix key? Sticking with the valley boys the bubble boy, the Cinderella sons maybe I'll throw it out into the world to booker goes for fifty six, we get both. On Monday he goes over the fifty five and a half and he gets the W. They win by five or more points you son's. Yeah. I've got a feeling Chris polls probably not gonNA play Stephen Adams probably wind played to. Miss Today's game. I, think the suns the will get this season on the line tomorrow's brightest bane so far. So I think they've got it in them together five, five, five, four and a half did you say it's four and a half? Points Yeah. I'll take the sun's loves the check. All? Right Trey, what you got. Man Six straight wins for the Phoenix. Suns first time in forty years. Could it possibly happen? Only time will tell Gimme the sons as well. Very actually have something to play for at least convince me that nobody is going to play it for okay see. Dog Next I. Guess Chris Ball may not play but I think Stephen Adams going to play because he was listed as active than they took him today. So four and a half is that right? Is If a half? Point five hours. But in Celsius it's. Everybody Ryan the sons for for now for the first time. I think some did everybody's just there's too many people on the sons. That's why I'm taking. Okay. See and I, mean, you might have dort shutdown book doubt could be a matchup could be a match up. All right. So tasking only one taking okay. See as the dogs they're taking the sons to win by five or more points. Wow. When was the last time two sons favored by four and a half, but it's been a while. Okay. Guys keep emailing US your questions and comments to know dunks at the DOT com. As you see, we sprinkle a few inns or some good ones tonight. We'll hit the beach at some point this coming week too. So get those cues in get your comments in Dunks at the athletic dot com. If you haven't already please please please subscribe to know ducts on Youtube and if you listen to the pot on I, tunes, leave your boy, the sweet five star rating and review and within the review you gotTa let us know what? You. Keep Your House temperature at. All Celsius Height, you tell us we're back tomorrow Monday night for our record breaking twelve consecutive podcasts We've done eleven, St Joe's before in Vegas and this was our eleventh tonight but tomorrow Oh tomorrow will be special for the twelfth consecutive podcast. It'll be a blast. All Right Clipper Bros. hurt here I have a great time turn-up. Love you guys. Awesome. I'm not sure where to go with this quote sometimes i. feel like Celsius is superior, Fahrenheit. But sometimes I feel like Fahrenheit a superior.

PHOENIX Youtube Roxana Chris Ball Stephen Adams Florida suns Donovan Blazers Iran Vegas rape Lee Tassos Taylor Michael booker Bros.
"temp" Discussed on The Free Agents

The Free Agents

06:38 min | Last month

"temp" Discussed on The Free Agents

"I'm uncertain whether or not I'm gonNA like Hamilton musical. Because it came on Disney a month ago and I've I've started watching it but I haven't really like you. Sorry Watch you watch a movie like list now. For Twenty minutes internal well, you know it's hard to it's really hard to sit through all of Hamilton. No offense. It's not I have to be there and I think I think the big difference is being. Being there. May the the whole musical experience on the television. I'm not sure. Maybe I'm GONNA like it. Yes. Something pulled me out of it's of course, I'm going to tune in for the whole thing maybe a quick intermission to a quick break powder my nose maybe get some more popcorn, but I didn't tune in for the whole thing. I. Don't know I don't. I know JD has loved loved every second it live rats. But I haven't watched it yet on. Disney I. watched it. It's it's it's not the same yet I'm not a a musical. Despite grow up Strafford. But I was entertained enough that I. It's fine I of course there in person I'm sure it's a lot more enjoyable. Also, you can't leave. You Got People on that side you're literally captive. Leave at Intermission I guess or you could get up and leave but that would be that would be uncouth in my opinion really her probably can't have your phone out as well. Right. So you're not checking your not scrolling not sitting around me you're not. Slap at. What? What's your favorite song jd? From Hamilton. Oh it's. It's here comes a general whatever it's called I don't know if that's what it's called. It's where you meet George Washington for the first time okay yeah. Yeah Yeah. Yeah. Catchy songs. Also. Laugh out loud moments to. Think about what you're watching. A music. Entertaining. Test get back into I will will. There's just too much talent onstage what their overwhelming it's impressive but sometimes it's it's like riding a funky dog fall off. Well let's agree man it was a it was a little overwhelming for me. We Watch we watch everything closed caption on when you're watching that with closed caption on the words are like. Fire I've never been reading faster in my life. But I can imagine seeing it live at just must be overwhelmingly amazing. The sensory overload of it in the performance of it for sure would be awesome. But when you're talking about a TV movie, GimMe Matthew, Broderick's the music man any day of the week you gotTa know the territory. A nursing that I mean you know it's not that good. It's actually not that good. It's very bad but If you're a fan of Ferris Bueller, you might like to hear him say. Did, you go see Ferris Bueller was that a game. As a as a fan. Really Yeah like virtual. Yes. there. Snuck out something in his dad and snuck out newsroom the game. I haven't watched. Anything this entire time since NBA has started like restarted. I haven't watched a single episode of alone any of the crap reality shows that I generally watch netflix twelve minutes. Of snooka other day did watch your youtube clip of Snooker There's been some online things that I've watched, but I've not seen anything on the television. I am I alone in that if you guys actually had time to watch anything else BASS, we'll start as soon as you get up, my schedule is pretty much uninterrupted to be honest you've watched a lot. Repeat, I just actually this is related Louis being late to something I, just started well I'm about to finish watchmen. It's good in the series yeah. Oh man we really. Yeah, it is good. someone today said they restarted the Sopranos. which is like Whoa you're in for the long haul that's like in that seven or eight seasons. Yeah. A lot of people are doing that because of the Talking Sopranos podcasts and they're gone through. Episode by episode. Michael imperiously and. Who's he had a guy the guy who plays bobby back he's. Okay. So just go through it and room so you can watch. while. Amazing amazing. We're going to do that. We're going to do that next pandemic. We're going to watch every episode of the starters. CAST? This is the episode when Lee had to wear the The Unicorn Mask. Matt used to make what episodes over again remember. No no, we're not watching the starters. We're GONNA Watch. Every episode of. Rick Fox after. Guess as a bunch of Sean Connery's come. After. What? On, will mentions to couple of Celtics couple beantown boys hayward and tatum had big games and a couple rocket players Harden and Austin rivers. Excuse me forty, one, six and four for Austin rivers. So that's a big honorable mention. Didn't get it though. Damian Lillard Fifty one point sixteen to twenty, eight, Shooting Fifteen, sixteen at the line very hard and like four three's three, seven assists two steals not bad. I, do have a feelingly. We're going to see a bunch of Austin rivers like. Players having the over the next couple of days here. There's GonNa be some weird forties thrown in here. I. Don't know who it's going to be, but it'll be fun. The box score is going to be like it's funny boys. Let's get to tweet of the night. Three. US. Yes, I've got a I've got a couple of years from the one player. Well, sort of another is involved too. You guys are GonNa have to answer the question of the India because NBA, Hung Mboya who he is, but he just put out a tweet and said what you will keep your AC on Mine seventy-nine Donovan Mitchell lot of follows him or not. But he just re tweeted it with sixty degrees and then three like freezing face emojis and Jack Hollow. He's the guy was obviously evolved Lou Williams air he. tweeted back at spot a Mitchell and said what the hell. Donovan Mitchell retweeted said I'm telling you bro and had like three to four blankets and hell pillars you straight and then Jack calluses. Yeah. But what about when you not embiid? What do you have that and he just replies sixty two degrees That, to me is freezing called in your house..

Donovan Mitchell Ferris Bueller Disney Hamilton Austin rivers NBA Jack Hollow Snooker Lou Williams Damian Lillard jd netflix US Sean Connery Strafford Rick Fox India George Washington Michael imperiously
"temp" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

Ninja News Japan

13:21 min | 6 months ago

"temp" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

"You so. I'm leaning in tight to the microphone and I'm talking Real Quiet. Just TIRED KRONA virus. This is now. Ninja News Coronas Japan. Which I suppose you got what you would expect. Because the only news going is about corona virus. And that's fair enough it Kinda should be the only news going But of course with my searches the way they go and in the new sites I follow in in the in the news that actually you know. Piques my attention Maybe this would be Ninja. News Kovic Japan. Dirty edition starts out with government in Tokyo municipal government. They're saying entertainment. Businesses have to close is pretty fair This means Karaoke bars nightclubs movie theaters and places that have lied music. They basically have to shut education institutions like universities and schools. They have to close sports facilities. So you know gyms and stuff the place I do. They have to close. I haven't done judo in about three. We're coming up on four weeks and let me tell you getting it starting to show like you realize you do something your whole life and then you stop doing it. Of course that has an impact in dust. The the well of violence that comes up within me is just extreme. So you want tension. Just give me worked up now and I'm not thinking let's have an argument. That may be sort of sarcastic in vaguely insulting what? I'm thinking is I wanNA smash your face into the table until there's no face left maybe even until there's no table left so clearly. I'M GONNA have to figure out some way to compensate for that. It's not we're talking about not talking about me. We're talking about Japan talking about what it's doing with Cova nineteen interesting side story. I've been getting messages from people showing weirdly false concern in what they're actually doing. These are mostly people back in Canada. They're saying Oh look at the Canadian responds to this. We've tested so many people. I've been reading about how Japan's not testing anyone and essentially what they're saying is being there. Sucks for you. Don't you wish you were me right now? And that's so weird sentiment because let's say I took those messages seriously. That actually cared about other people's opinions stuff that would mean I was already tense and those interactions with just making it worse something like how do I deal with this? The simplest ways you ignore it to stop talking to those people which is fine. I mean actually. That's how I handle most of these things. It's just like okay done talking to you because you're clearly just being a dink then. I thought Oh you know what I should do. I should flip it and put the onus on them so This guy sent me a message. And he's like yeah Japan socks the way it's handling this. You're all going to die. I'm in Canada therefore My situations better than yours. It's one of those things like a weird flex so I said Oh. What did you mean when you said that message so I just wanted to know if you're aware the situation like basically they're saying they're trying to inform me now? I running this podcast and one of the most well informed people I know. Now that's not to say I'm smarter or better plans or anything but I read the news a lot. The reason this podcast exists is because I read the news for fun and every Internet project. I've done oh always ended up doing some kind of news. Roundup style thing is what I always called it so I worked at a video game website. I did video game. News Roundup curated the news and then I worked on a different website for Japan. I did like Japanese News. Roundup those are always really popular. And then when I started making my podcast. I did some experiments with Japanese news. That sound engineers. Japan was born so just out of my inherent interest in following the news. So I'm well informed so that clearly was not the case. Anyone who knows me knows I know what's going on. Maybe I don't have all the details. Maybe don't have all the information but you know I have the same style. Read the same stories you have. That's pretty most of the time. If I haven't I'm willing to admit it right away because I'm actually interested in hearing the story that I haven't read so they said Oh. What would your advice be and then I just left it and this is where they can have a problem because now they have to decide to give me real advice which would be fair Panic and stop because they don't want to be responsible for what happens next. The kind of person who does this in the first place isn't the kind of person who's responsible for other people. They just say only in ours are trying to keep you informed. I just want to see if you knew like of course I knew but what the reason you're telling me is because you care for my well being. So what do you recommend I do? Should I pack up my family and move back to Canada because you said it's better there And then you're putting them in the top spot in. This is one of the ways to deal with this kind of personality. Type is he. Just ask them to essentially take responsibility for the things they say and usually they'll stop no did just comes back around again later but at least then you can play with them. They become your toy. So you can enjoy Messing with their heads as back to Japan's back to the news. There is an interesting side. Note in that there's a nightclub now that has become infamous thing and it's called Sharm Tim elegant which is very nice name for a hostess club. So hostess clubs are actually a fairly unique phenomenon Japan. Something actually haven't gotten into detail about because I've never gone to one read about them. I've had people tell me about them. Basically you would go to this club. You pay like a cover fee and then you'd pay X. amount per hour. Sometimes those are included in the same sort of package. Then you have to buy drinks for yourself and the hostesses and the main thrust of this is you sit there and the hostesses. Pretend they like you. They talk to you They're basically paid for having good conversation skills. This is very weird idea. When I come Japan people explains to me. I was like why. Would you pay to have a girl talk to you? Could just talk to girls anywhere. And that's because it's very alien idea to a western person. Japanese people just grow up with this. It's actually like we're businessmen have meetings and stuff. It's really old school. But it's still thing that happens so three doctors from Kiefer University Thought Amino we've had a tough time corona viruses run. We're all stressed. Oh we should scholl go have a good evening blossom steam. So two guys in the thirties one guy in the twenties. That seems like an appropriate thing to do. They all headed out to the host club Sham. Tim Enegal that's how I'm GONNA say it every time so you don't like the way say it. Every time I start to save shower you need to hit the ten second advanced button on your podcast player. Xiao and now it turns out that the three doctors caught corona virus. Now there is the question. Did they catch corona virus? And then bring it to Sharm Tim at a goal or did the staff show temp enegal. Give it to the doctors for them to carry back to the hospital because of my negative view of hostesses. My immediate thought again. Totally no proof for this was the host gave it to them cause also it's kind of funnier that way. These doctors went out for a good night and Cochran virus despite working in what would be a high risk place and they didn't get it there. In total there are eighteen people who are connected to Sharm Temp Enegal who've contracted corona virus seven employees and the doctors and some other customers. All the people connected to this are actually showing light to no symptoms. But because this was a cluster everyone who was connected with Shah M. Tem Inigo was tested. This is one of the things that doing in Japan is testing clustered groups. They don't actually test everyone This is why the numbers and Japan's are are so low. Everyone's making it seem like the Japanese government is lying one hundred percent honest. I don't have a lot of faith in the Japanese government. I have a lot more faith in actual doctors. And they're the ones who kind of came up with cluster testing to make sure that the most serious places the most serious cases are got the most attention in this would not hopefully overwhelm the hospital system. So far it's sort of working but again what you've heard from the news if you do not listening the initials Japan but just falling newsday anywhere that were on. The brink of some kind of pandemic explosion in Tokyo in Tokyo is tightly packed. So it's GonNa explode anywhere it is absolutely going to explode there and that's the concern so right now for the last three days. I've been seeing in the news every morning. That obey is on the brink of declaring a national emergency. He's about to he's going to. It's going to happen really soon. These keep saying that and then that that's not reassuring and basically the problem is no one wants to pull the trigger on this Because it hasn't been as bad so. Can we just keep going the way we're going in it's going to be fine? Brings us to finish off a story before we move on. The director of the University Hospital said there was a lack of awareness by the doctors themselves which I agree that is true in very similar news. Osaka brothels are shutting down voluntarily. And they're gonNA shut down for at least two weeks and if they don't they could be kicked out of the Union that they're a part of which I didn't know there was a brothel union. I know unions and Japan are actually bigger. It's always multiple industries. But for some reason I didn't think the the brothels would be as organized as the I actually kind of think that's pretty cool. You're probably actually in better hands in a brothel Osaka than you are in a lot of other places in the world because they're going to get healthcare and checked and things like that like it's going to be a much safer environment overall as I was saying. There's no official lockdown announcement yet we have no actual way of knowing if it's actually going to be so the government overall actually asking companies to do it themselves and this has got a name so this is your Japanese lesson for today. It's g shook and this is self restraint so they're actually asking business to restrain from doing business voluntarily instead of me having the government force them to do so. Don't go outside DoN'T DO BUSINESS. You don't have to and then the government won't actually have to shut you down and then people get in trouble and hopefully the virus will just go away. My favorite Sushi restaurant a sent me a message on line. Instant Messenger so I am a member fan. I don't know We are friends on that line APP. Yasushi sent out a message saying because Corona virus are GONNA shut down for two weeks and I had actually planned on going there but weirdly. This made me kind of like the more because this was before. The actual talk about lockdown g shoe where they're saying the government's asking people to shut down their businesses. There's just like you know what this is dangerous. Dangerous FOR OUR STAFF. So we're GONNA shut it down and I am absolutely going to go back when they open because that makes me think they're probably doing all the things they're supposed to do like cleaning the kitchen and stuff Which makes me feel a little safer to go there. One of the things. I've noticed when I've gone to restaurants because I actually at lunch at a lot of restaurants around where I work and I'm actually now in my head thinking about doing that. Less bring food from home Just by packaged food. Any that I just to again. Avoid the off chance that I actually catch this thing off a pair of chopsticks that have been put not wash properly or or touch a table. I went to a career restaurant that we my friends and I often go to and a guy laughed and immediately came over with alcohol. Started wiping down the table and that for me was very reassuring so at least they are taking the minimum precautions. That people are saying to do and are doing consistently so seeing them. Do at another table really made me happy. I'm actually going back to that restaurant. So this might be the new way of judging restaurants. Do they actually care for the patrons enough to clean everything properly? Like even the stuff they could get away with. Not Cleaning everyone wipes down the table of like chunks essentially and that there's two liquid wiped it off but do they spray down with alcohol to kill everything there to try to make sure that their patrons don't get sick and die so other essentially many stories. I guess of what's been going on in Tokyo again. Now they have spiking cases and they have everyone with mild symptoms. They HAVE CORONA VIRUS. But they will have bad symptoms. Do Not insertive a deep physical problems. They don't need to stay in hospitals but they want to be quarantined. There is a hotel chain is actually set up hotels and they were primarily gearing it up towards the twenty twenty Olympics. They were going to have these hotels that people could stay out and they were opening them up specifically for the Olympics they were GonNa keep them thereafter but this is what they were for their all empty so this hotel chain is letting them move people into self quarantine within the hotel. Everyone in the hotel has corona virus. But it's just not got strong symptoms. But now they can be quarantined and kept under observation and kept under control. And it's much safer thing..

Japan Tokyo Canada Kovic Japan Sharm Tim Osaka Japanese government Japanese News Olympics Sharm Temp Enegal Tim Enegal Kiefer University Thought Shah M. Tem Inigo Cova Xiao Cochran official Yasushi
"temp" Discussed on Spanish Aquí Presents

Spanish Aquí Presents

01:46 min | 6 months ago

"temp" Discussed on Spanish Aquí Presents

"You so much because you guys are delight so much fun. Where can people find you on the SOC on the SOC Instagram twitter at Rob Hubel? Okay and Yeah just Turn on your net flicks. Click on medical. Leave the building up way. Let it turned off the auto place. If that's GonNa that's Kinda yeah you can give the option of taking off. Just have it play all the way through just put it. On eleven episodes. Ten Ten and a half hours is the secret number hours. People just absorb it a quick question. Do you have to watch children's hospitals? No not at all in fact most people are like they're I don't even know most people say I've never even heard of children's hospital so they will. If you like this show then go back and watch that show but yeah you don't have to know anything about it awesome. Well you can find us at Spanish. Ocoee presents on g you find me. Of course it's Carlos sentenced instagram. You can find me at Ozzy. Mosey why am Oh you can find Tony? Tony Rodrigue on instagram and also twitter and you can find me at Rizal Lisa on everything. I said Mine Carlos Way Too High Carlos and my name's not Terry Raw. Thank you so much for listening to Spanish. I keep presents gave me him.

Tony Rodrigue Terry Raw Carlos twitter Rizal Lisa Rob Hubel Mosey
"temp" Discussed on Spanish Aquí Presents

Spanish Aquí Presents

05:23 min | 6 months ago

"temp" Discussed on Spanish Aquí Presents

"I just named all white people and I'm so it was a different time very grandfathered in your time. Horatio Horatio to like give him shout like yeah he was there and he was the person that would come on and and like break. Ac- explode a scene like when he would come on stage. You knew that he was gonNA do something. So crazy and insane. That was going to like X. Like take the scene in a different direction and it was just one of those at that time like I was watching so much comedy and like to watch him perform. It was so like. Oh you can do anything on stage. I remember specific like comedy choices that he would make and are just like fuck man. You can do anything like I don't know it was really awesome but so then so then you started taking classes you started yes. I just started to. Yes so my roommate took me to this show and I was like what is this? What's going on? How do I get involved and I just started taking classes and then from that started doing commercials and I did like billions commercials in New York and because of that I was able to quit my job John like I just had like a job job? And what was your mom? At that time I was like doing well when I first moved to work. I was temping. I was just like wearing a you know a suit. Like a cheap suit going My roommate His girlfriend worked for some temp agency. So she would get me like kind of non shitty jobs so go to like a decent you know and but just like be a fucking idiot answering the phone you know or whatever. Yeah at one point I remember. I was working at Time magazine. I was I was putting in Zip. Codes sat there all day and I was like nine one one five nine four two four two I. I was like what it really. There's not a computer program but Hey did that for like a couple of years I was temping and then eventually I started Working in TV but Behind the scenes like doing like pa work and then like Got To do like a little bit of like writing and started to get like working my way up and doing field producing stuff so finally got to work for Michael Moore like he was doing the show. You know you did like all documentaries and so I did a show for him called the awful truth and I was like the field producing for him. And that was like my. I like comedy. Tv. Jau so where. I was like writing bits for Michael to go and do and Yeah he just like liked me. You know someone actually someone from. Ucb work there and hooked me up with a job interview. And I went in pitched him a bunch of jokes this thing and he liked me and so he's the first person that kind of gave me a job and then yeah and then like I just kind of from there. I was like oh I just WANNA DO COMEDY Stoneham Show. That just came out on net flicks. Yes yes the spin off of children's hospital medical police and it's crazy to have a show that airs worldwide and because you now go on twitter and people are talking about it in languages that I don't understand and Yeah it's bananas but it's Super Cool and I don't know how they translated into other because it's so specific like the tone of Children's Hospital and the tone of police. It's this fucking very absurd. You know we're doctors and we're trying in in in medical police. We're trying to solve a virus outbreak which unfortunately is happening now but it is crazy to do a show that's like exported all around the world and people so. I don't know if comedy works all over the world and especially this tone because it is like super crazy but Bonkers is like the sucker brothers times yet. That's right well. Yeah it's the same sort of tone is just saying airplane or like naked like those old like eighties comedies. So that sort of dislike people saying really crazy. Shit totally yeah. I love sooner but Super Fun to do crazy. Countries that are not crazy country but any countries that totally know who you are. They're not crazy countries. It's crazy for you to go and be recognized. That's what I haven't had that yet but The show is supposedly based in Brazil and It's just a joke that they made way back on children's hospital that the show where all doctors at a hospital in Brazil so for medical police. They kept that joke going. No-one gets that joke so they had to. They had to go. There's a scene where we're driving in Brazil. And they didn't I guess didn't want us to fly down there to shoot just an exterior shot of driving around so they just paid somebody to drive around. Brazil filmed so but a lot of Brasileiro. Yeah so a lot of Brazilians are like blowing me up on twitter and yeah so that's pretty long. He's still here are you. Now we've got actually one time for way back on Children's hospital we all went to Brazil to shoot Like one quick scene. Not Everybody was me rob cordray and Camerino and went there just to shoot a quick scene so we flew fuck in all the way to Brazil. Ours is off from here a million..

Horatio Horatio Brazil Michael Moore twitter Time magazine Children's Hospital Jau New York rob cordray Brasileiro John Camerino
"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

Backlisted

03:12 min | 10 months ago

"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

"To me. <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> uh-huh <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> uh-huh <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Laughter> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> the <Laughter> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> place to end. <Speech_Female> Thank you to join. And <Speech_Female> for make spend <Speech_Female> months reading <Speech_Female> books by or about proosed <Speech_Female> to our <Speech_Female> guest experts Sarah <Speech_Female> Churchwell and Sean from <Speech_Female> whiteside <Speech_Female> to our producer Nikki <Speech_Female> for capturing <Speech_Female> lost sixty minutes of <Speech_Female> lost time <Speech_Female> to the London Library <Speech_Female> for hosting assists evening <Speech_Female> to the lovely audience <Speech_Female> here tonight <Speech_Female> and to unbound <Speech_Female> Sponsoring back listed. <Speech_Female> John <Speech_Female> prude attempted <Speech_Female> to crowd fund. They'll <Speech_Female> ratios. How <Speech_Female> long would it be <SpeakerChange> taken <Speech_Female> into? Raise the money <Speech_Music_Male> still be raising <Speech_Music_Male> money now. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> You can download all <Speech_Male> one hundred and seven hundred <Speech_Male> seven <Speech_Male> episodes of bat <Speech_Male> listed plus follow <Speech_Male> links clips and suggestions <Speech_Male> for further reading <Speech_Male> by visiting our website <Speech_Male> at battling <Speech_Male> dot. FM <Speech_Male> where you will find <Speech_Male> spotify. <Speech_Male> playlist of <Speech_Male> Proust's inspired <Speech_Male> music compiled <Speech_Male> with the help of our <Speech_Male> listeners. which you <Speech_Male> can also add to <Speech_Male> and we're always pleased if <Speech_Male> you join us on twitter? <Speech_Male> FACEBOOK and <Speech_Male> boundless <Speech_Male> finely alost <Silence> announcement <Speech_Male> ally <Speech_Male> research to Tom. Perr <Speech_Male> do is a novel <Silence> about memory <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> this priest the <Speech_Male> episode will stay <Speech_Male> the longest in our memories. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Not just because it's <Silence> the end of the year <Speech_Male> and it's <Speech_Male> Christmas <Speech_Male> but because <Speech_Male> it is <Speech_Male> the last show show <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> we'll ever <Speech_Music_Male> do <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> older we'll be back in the <Speech_Music_Male> spring <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> yeah. <Laughter> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> Why don't <Speech_Male> you use this break <Speech_Male> to catch up on your <Speech_Music_Male> reading? You Lazy <Speech_Music_Male> People <Speech_Male> Anyway <Speech_Male> from all of us <Speech_Male> at Bat listed everyone everyone <Speech_Music_Male> here <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> and we <Speech_Male> leave you <Speech_Male> with what has become come <Speech_Male> from <Speech_Male> beyond <SpeakerChange> the grave. <Speech_Male> The <Speech_Male> Bat listed house <Speech_Male> band. Put <Speech_Male> Your Hands Together <Speech_Male> for captain <Speech_Male> beef on the <Speech_Male> magic band performing. <Speech_Male> The <Speech_Male> past sure <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> is tense. <Laughter>

"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

Backlisted

10:10 min | 10 months ago

"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

"So the second day of Christmas it would be two turtle doves but on this occasion. It's too title duds break- neither remembrance of things past nor in search of lost time. Quite it captures the sense of the French title so description of translation and also the power of time regained. Now if only we have an expert expert here a translator of French fiction of authors such as Michelle well back only God we do please welcome to the stage stay. Sure Bruce didn't even like the French title no parent he didn't like to do was he came in the English one learn but I think when moncrieff translated it as remembrance of things past he was putting the em- premature Shakespeare expire on there. Because it's from Shakespeare in on it saying if we call it something. A bit Shakespearean is going to sound. Literary people aren't going to be frightened of the book's a bit weird but we can bring him into the Canon any way same time regained bit Milton but moncrieff and then revised by Kilmartin then revised again by enright. That's the one that we've all grown up with in various ways and it does tend in that way in the way that translators and those used to do to towards the literary towards the Florid. It's ripe it's fruity. The jokes are good but along comes the new penguin translation. And I think you say it doesn't quite catch the title set. You've talked to the setting took like right in the shadow in shadowed Wimbush of young girls in flower in flower. Okay where do we start. They have to say I think innisfree good right next birth. We go to the next week. Ah The still going strong. It's still working. Okay shadowed you sit Michelle tree you doing. Maybe cold sinister gothic take Victorian scary tree. These are some dappled Normandy. Trains go different thing showings well. Yeah sure so. Yes for which volume to night the whole thing in search of time. Nothing we can do. It's fine no the problem of what to call this book is one that is Comes up again and again. On the BBC Radio Programme Desert Island than disks Allah research is one of the books most frequently chosen as a desert island book and we have here a montage of off clips of guests have chosen it with their reasons for choosing it and what they think it's called and then you can take a book in addition to the Bible and Shakespeare Israel. I've been thinking a lot about that. I'm divided between Christmas Garland by EX-PM and muscled Proust's I think I'd take the Proust's on the hose. It's a longer reach call them. Bunk agreed in about half an hour so my choice is nothing post and our shelter. Don't they do. I've got a beautiful addition which my mother gave me when I was fifteen and I actually never ready completely. It could have to be the greatest novel I've ever read which has proust's great work because there's so much in need it's so full of life. It's funny it's tragic. It's ironic an exhaustive Irish don't you Betheleham. Well Jus- US in fact next week. I'm starting a unusual. BBC pergram about proosed. And 'cause again going to be playing tennis. I think I would take a leadership in English. I would choose priest because this. I've never finished it because you can have time on the island and I would choose the if it's possible in Jill translation French in English because you might as well infringe lawyer. I would like him. In remembrance of things past by muscle produced. I read the first volume volume was a teenager and I loved it and I thought one day or read the rest of them and of course. That's never happened. I'd like to do it. And so much of it is about someone. One recollecting his life in tranquility and feels that proposed to sort of use. My solitude to to do that so I I'm GonNa go for proved I Alicia. She did Tom Perdue. 'cause it's like a gazillion pages. Long ambitious I never going to read it unless I'm trapped in a desert island and then I can be one of the few do you people who's got through it and I can come by feeling quite smug I assume the whole lot in one volume remembrance of things parts though that Torah is pleased because it's inexhaustible reading one can find all of life the whole of life cycle in it and pick it up at any point and be totally fascinated. Will you have it in French or English. But the wonderful Scotland nation useful. Have it and thank you for letting us hear your. Oh desert island discs. Thank you go by everyone. So only down. If you've got these answers that was in order of appearance. So Stephen Spender Nicole. Furry Phillip Poelman Ray Fines Zedi Smith Louis through David tennant and Claire Bloom. Oh Oh so that leads us back appropriately to the madeline dipped in a cup of tea. Yup and the thing about our ush is it is a cyclical book. The idea that what goes around comes around when you get to the end of the book paps you realize you've been reading. The book of nature of the book intends to Right. We could debate that for several hours to come. But listen you wanted to read. Didn't you and it seemed an appropriate thing to do to round this off the muddling moment because it is so beautiful and as soon as I recognize the taste of the piece of Madeleine soaked in her two option of long awesome which my aunt used to give me immediately the old Grey House upon the street where her room was rose up like a stage set and with the house the town from from morning to night and in all weathers the square. I used to be sent before lunch. The streets along which I used to run errands the country roads. We took when it was fine. And as is in the game wearing the Japanese amuse themselves by filling a porcelain bowl with water and stepping in it little pieces of paper which until then and without character or form but the moment they become weight stretch and twist and take on color and distinctive shape become flowers or houses or people solely recognizable. So in that moment all the flowers nor garden and Mrs Swans Park and the water lilies on the vivant and the good folk of the village in little dwellings and and the parish church in the whole of Conway and its surroundings taking shape and solidity sprang into being town gardens alike from my cup of tea. I'd like to add a final would from that listed patron Saint Anita Brookner which found very moving when I read it. This is from a review of Edmund. White spoke vocally of priests. The interesting and precious element in priests fictional world is that nobody disappears. All are glimpsed at a distance. Marriage partners whom the reader has met in a different context tenderly supported in old age by those formerly villainous reputation. Death in the novel of the grandmother of the mistress is so terrible that such events never to be forgotten in that way they continue to be part of the narrative one more factor in which our shirts tone due out distances nces all more limited counts so that by the end of the novel when time is regained life and death I have come to be almost indistinguishable and if the perspective still appears to be indistinct it is nevertheless understood to be cycle so that the conclusion of sorts can be drooling and then she adds those readers is for whom this is puzzling unsatisfactory or revise to turn back to the beginning and to read the Novella game. The now Bruce Miss wouldn't be Preuss Mus without some carol singing. Yes okay so I'm GONNA lead singing and you will see that so just follow somebody with good. Did I saw on the Twelfth Day of Christmas gift.

Michelle Proust Bruce Miss BBC Shakespeare moncrieff Desert Island drooling enright Florid Saint Anita Brookner Canon Kilmartin Wimbush Milton Bunk tennis Stephen Spender Nicole
"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

Backlisted

06:21 min | 10 months ago

"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

"On the book has thousands and thousands of words about bad love about jealousy. Let's see about the agonies of of unrequited love. Does he have anything about good love. Oh Yeah I'm it's the most wonderful euphoric book about love. Love not just net of people but of moments of euphoria. What is priest in love with? He's in love with. He's always always looking for that moment. The flower that he might find more the musical phrase or the book that transfigured him St Edmund White says something that prue second guesses all your thoughts. It's that feeling you go through the those tiny little intimate things that you have you catch a glimpse of a face of of a woman on a train and he then reconstructs the life of how he might live in the country tree and how that life might be and how he might. She might greet him for supper and what they might eat. That's that sense of. He does that better than any other writer. I think that the kind of the internalized sense of it's it's fantasy but it's also exhilaration as well. Yeah the the novelist Andrew Hsun greer who wrote a great great favorite of ours less which won the Pulitzer Prize. He gave an interview that I read where he said. When I read priest I read his writing about love and I thought Oh my uh-huh someone's written this down? This is true but you don't see in books but you find it improved. Yeah and there's also a wonderful scene in less this read this one power growth. I asked him when I met him. This happened to Andrew. He's put it in the character of less but it happened to him mm-hmm so it was one of the grandest and most dismaying experiences in less. Is Life Marceau proof that is and the three thousand pages of in search of lost. Time took him five committed summers to finish and own that fifth summa when he was lying in bed in Friends Cape Cod House one afternoon about about two thirds of the way through the last volume suddenly without any warning a tool. He read the words the end in his right right hand. He held perhaps two hundred pages more but they were not produced. They were the cruel trick of some editor's notes roots and afterwards he felt cheated. A swindle denied a pleasure for which he had spent five years preparing. Yeah he went back twenty pages and tried to build up the feeling again but it was too late. It's possible joy had difficulty forever. They six hookah. Remember what happens on the sixth day of Christmas. Six geese allaying or in this case Six guys allying. Let's discuss the issue of homosexuality in Alor. She has to do very good books back. Bruce not very good book. Preuss don't really mentioned but it's nice summation of this aspect of his life in and not tear his father faced him with the necessity of career and Proust's faced his father within the suggestive life of letters or resulting in job of the Mazarine Library. He remains thus largely free to continue the social round holidays in Normandy. Occasional travels just beyond France his own mind incursions into literary world and now a passionate entrance into the latest province of exclusion the freemasonry of Sodom. There's something like a handshake one of the greatest Charissa Eriksen in French that shoe. We'll let Shire's boundary Charlotte Charlotte's who is based on at least two real people improve life Robert Ammonia skew the claim to fame of rope Damanski amongst other things. He's also the model for desert sent in arable by whose means so he gets to be too saccharine monsters for the price of one. Charlotte is based at least in part on Oscar Wilde. Yes that's really not to go to the Beatles reading more about his prepared. We'll know it's just to say that. When Proust's was exiled to Paris he would so to visit over have pity taken on him but members of the upper classes or the phone book Sandra dramatic and he visited Proust's mother and father and they were very underwhelms and the story goes that he arrived to look dreadful furniture and left other? That shows only do. But it's true to say that Proust's writing basing about gay life in that era and also the people who were championing Proust's earlier on tended to be from Le Couteau which was still of course incredibly brave in that era it was expect Temasek. Vanity Walton wasn't illegally front sip from seventeen ninety onwards and yet was still scandalous. Not Illegal but still scandalous marcel. Only in the book east straight. That's how he's presented you talk about with Albertine. That's actually I mean he's just show Burke Albert with whom he was in love Alfred Alfred Alfred anyway moving it's Alfred. I think it's Alfred. He goes to get the final case of beer from the Ritz. When I is dying is lost? So here's a clip of one of the loves of priests life the singer and composer Reynaldo Hong accompanying himself on the piano.

Proust Alfred Alfred Alfred Andrew Hsun greer France Pulitzer Prize Friends Cape Cod House St Edmund White Normandy Reynaldo Hong Charissa Eriksen Albertine Robert Ammonia writer prue Oscar Wilde Alor Charlotte editor Bruce
"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

Backlisted

03:06 min | 10 months ago

"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

"I have to say that I say burgeon and I presume there are other versions in the audience. Anybody never read a word. Proust's only hadn't thank you. I found the first part of the first volume is calm. I'm quite and it's it's the story for us was chartered and for me. Wars an easy way in it was a glide it was it's like the overture. It's a book. This has a lot about music in it. And it's about the overture in which all the themes come up on our briefly glimpsed and they perform themes of the whole overwrought routing volume and. I found a really beautiful read a note and no comm what can I say wasn't hard isn't a one of one of the early the People who read the manuscript did so. This man has insomnia. He turns over in bed. He recaptured his impressions and Hallucinations of half-sleep Some of which have to do with with the difficulty of getting to sleep when he was in his room and the country house of his parents in Cumbrae. Seventeen pages that was one sentence at the end of page h four and five goes on for forty four lines. That's it. That's the read Israel readers approaching this John. Madeline FUSCO so it is. It's the first thing the United States with Proust's isn't it that the sentences along and the pace is incredibly some exactly that it's slow it's just in- involved the detail the accumulation the detail is in the phrasing so good although I went into it knowing there. We're going to be usual paragraphs in fact I know hard to follow the sentence through because it's so internally Sprung Brung it so well put together the fatty just takes you through the thing about Allah research is it's seven marathons rather than sprint. You know the reason reason why. The sentences have that incredibly long but beautiful circum luxury way of expressing themselves. Is He know. Oh the he's stretching out for the duration of three thousand pages. He's also trying to be truthful. He's also trying to get to the bottom of what he thinks and feels and so that takes time and it is about it is a book. It's about time. Well we'll never get through this if I can see. I can see all producing Nikki pointing a joint alarm clock speaking on the Eleventh Day of Christmas Pre Escapes Me Eleven Pipers Piping because this is a book about music music uses musical themes and also about art and books one of the things that occurs in priest is a little phrase of music but swan hears and comes to to define his relationship with Odette and there are several candidates for for the piece of music which this was based is a composer. Bourgeois composer called vint von Tie. He's not ended up in the book. He's not nothing special it it might be a franck but here is a piece proved himself said it was sansone though he may have been lying here is the piece of music by assume which he said. Inspired Van Toys Sonata.

Proust Hallucinations Madeline FUSCO sansone Cumbrae United States Nikki Odette Israel swan John
"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

Backlisted

01:38 min | 10 months ago

"temp" Discussed on Backlisted

"Take a the the Thomas the game Um Hum uh aw man uh Oliver.

"temp" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"temp" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Temps not to get up even to freezing later on top out right around thirty and should stay dry. I was trying try and Ryan bring up the radar here. Because they said there was. Still some freezing drizzle out there. But by next time, I'll have it stays cloudy tonight. All the way down to seventeen than demar chilly day, partly cloudy and thirty four. So stuff's not gonna melt away any time real soon. Twenty eight seven hundred w l w seven hundred wwl sports any NFL divisional playoff Sony. Michael ran for one hundred twenty nine yards and three scores yesterday. New England knocks off the LA chargers. Forty one to twenty eight the patriots earned their eighth straight trip to the AFC championship game losing quarterback Philip rivers as hardman's, you know, there's nothing like football. Because you never take the field expected it to be the last game last year in the last game. And you know, it is Super Bowl. So maybe there's a little bit extra came out, Dan New Orleans rallies from an early fourteen deficit at home to come back and beat Philadelphia twenty two fourteen after a bad start. Drew Brees led the saints on scoring drives a ninety two seventy nine sixty seven yards in the second half of the victory. So next Sunday in the conference championship games. Three. Oh, five for the NFC title. It's the Rams. Up against the saints in New Orleans, then at six forty the patriots battle the chiefs had Kansas City for the AFC championship. All of the action will be right here on seven hundred wwl w college basketball yesterday Xavier rallies from ten points down with four minutes to go to knock off Butler at cintas center. Seventy to sixty nine Paul Scruggs leading the way for the musketeers with twenty three points Xs now eleven and seven on the season three and two in the big east also yesterday Jordan Davis port in twenty one point Dayton, flyers knockoff UMass seventy two to sixty seven get the latest on N K U basketball tonight on the north nation show starting at seven fifty five k r c Bill Denison NewsRadio. Seven hundred w w sports adventure awaits at the Cincinnati travels..

Dan New Orleans patriots AFC saints Drew Brees Ryan cintas center NFL basketball Paul Scruggs Jordan Davis Cincinnati Rams Bill Denison Philip rivers Kansas City LA England Philadelphia
"temp" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

04:54 min | 2 years ago

"temp" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"And what what other instruments led to there being this sort of like. Template for what these financial is Earl, who wanna get shareholder value? What, what other, what other, what other dynamics were there? I mean, obviously, if you're undocumented immigrant, you have no rights, right. What what else contributed to their temporary status. Well, for commended migrants, you know, in the early seventies, we see the passage of new kinds of environmental laws like though show OSHA doesn't exist. And so the early nineteen seventies and you know, a lot of the industry that was growing at the time electron IX was dirty industry. And so it wasn't just about labor rights that was about labor rights. It was about environmental rights and so Silicon Valley can grow by giving the dirty dangerous work to people who aren't part of the Pali. Urine partner aren't citizens for temp workers. Women in particular, the growth came because Elmer winter realized by the end of the nineteen fifties that there were only so many secretaries that would get going to get sick or go on vacation. And so he began to push for a program replacing whole sets of co workforce's with temporary workers that could be brought in as needed. And didn't work very well until you had the transition to be computer and in the computer corporations. Have this example of the need for huge workforce's to do the data entry and turn all that paper into bits and they start to see this example. And then the crisis happens in sixty nine and seventy, and suddenly Elmer winter and manpower, and all the rest of these temp agencies are able to convince corporations to really begin to look to them as an alternative workforce. So in the nineteen seventies, you start to see corporations using huge swath of temp workers as a buffer, a buffer against the market. And so that they're quote unquote, real employees don't get fired in downturn at the top hierarchy are the consultants, the consultants that off attempts, right? They come in and out of work the coming in work places, and they're organized in a very temporary. Way they may only work for two years at McKinsey or BC g it's very upper out very brutal atmosphere, but they also think it's good and they think this the right way to organize work. And so- consultants use their own model of work to reorganize the corporation. And so all these things kind of come together in the nineteen seventies in this sort of the global crises of the oil shocks. And you know, in the moment of crisis, there's opportunity to sell new ideas to sell new policies, and that's exactly what we see here and okay. And so just to to disaggregated. Some of that the the computer allows temp workers to come in, do their work, and it almost creates this sort of short term institutional memory or long-term institutional memory. Right. That wasn't there before the Gladys was here yesterday and Maria's here. Today and the computer knows where Gladys left off and Merican just continue. Would that data entry? Yes. The computer's important part of this, but the sort of experience for for the corporations and this is important thing to realize that experience matters so much. So no matter how much the data could show a corporate executive and Elmer winter had all the data in the world to show that temps were cheaper, that temps were efficient, that temps were great replacement for your workforce. They wouldn't do it. They wouldn't do it because they didn't want to take the risk. They've value their employees. Well, they have the experience of the, you know, the first data migration first time, all those spinning mandates needed to be filled with information of workers coming in working through the night doing data entry and they say, oh, well, and they do this because they don't want overtax their existing theft, but they. Say, oh, wow, look. We can actually replace a whole function in our corporation effectively inefficiently with temporary workers, and it was a good idea. And then it becomes an example for other kinds of activities. Once the crisis comes in the seventies, if that makes sense. Yeah, I mean, it's, it's just it's it's out there and it's just waiting for its opportunity and these so. Okay..

Elmer winter Gladys McKinsey Earl partner OSHA Merican executive Maria theft two years
"temp" Discussed on Recode Decode

Recode Decode

03:49 min | 2 years ago

"temp" Discussed on Recode Decode

"We're back with Louis Hyman. He's a professor at Cornell University and the author of a new book called temp, and it's about how the American workforce is change. We're also here with Recode state editor, Rani Molla Ronnie. You'd write a lot about data like news a lot of work data and stuff like that. And so we tend to focus on the idea that that this is this phenomena is new is new. What you have been talking about. It's not about how it how it morphed because the companies of the way people think, you know Google did businesses way. Oh, it's the loose campus. It's the weird food. It's this that that that then has morphed into something else. Yeah. What what's the gig economy now? Could you just give a Bisher definition of the gig economy? The the easiest way to think about it is very dissatisfying, negative definition of it's all the work that doesn't look like what you expected. So it's not nine to five. It's not secure. It's ad hoc and it's what communist and sociologists call alternative work arrangements. And so it can encompass a wide variety of. Things in the book. I called them all temp jobs. Lumps together, independent contractors and actual people working for temp agencies as well as freelancers and gig workers. And the gig economy certainly has this exciting overtone of futuristic and technology and being mediated through apps. But of course, most freelancers today are not working through apps, you know, less than one percent of the workforce works through these kinds of apps. Most freelancers are just working funding jobs scrounging for work on their own, maybe assisted by the internet, but not directed by their phones to act, which is kind of how we started talking. We were discussing how big the gig economy is you actually have a product project called the gig economy data hub because I was trying to find out how how many people are, what percentage of the population has actually working in these gig jobs. It really depends a lot on your definition. The bureau of labor statistics recently came out with a report that they the last time they did. It was before. The iphone. So you expect the number of temporary workers are contingent labor is as they call it to boomed, actually went down slightly so they're not measuring it. How how is how does that work? Yeah. So it's really easy to find out if somebody has a normal job, I say, did you work last week? You say? Yes. Did you have you? Are you employed and you say yes. And if you ask somebody if they from who drives for Uber, you know they drive for Uber, you know, are you fulltime? Are you part time? Are you unemployed or you temporary? They answer different people answer. Yes to all those questions. So the way we even conceptualize work itself doesn't fit neatly into our service, which the bureau of labor statistics is fully aware of and they're trying to figure out as these. Right the the created this for a different time period. Yeah, and so they wanna have sort of time series data. They want to make sure that the data lines up over time and they're fully aware that it's it doesn't. And this is a real tricky thing because if you ask somebody if they worked in these kinds of gig economy days, no matter. How clearly you ask it if you ask them the last two weeks, a lot of people say, no, if you ask, you know, it's ten percent. You know if it's in the last few weeks, then that's what they say. Ten percent of the people are working in. This does gig economy of freelance contingent worker Konomi. If you ask over the last twelve months, if they've done this, it's about forty percent, you know, and certainly for young people, it's about half. So we have anywhere from ten percent to fifty percent of the population. Exactly you're working in the, it really depends on who you are and when you ask and to say that it has to be done every two weeks for it to count is ludicrous. Right? Especially when you're hour shift, right? This is this is why would this is why it's very hard for people who have salaries to understand the constraints of working people so that the the third of Americans that only have shift work right and may not get the hours from we tweak..

Rani Molla Ronnie bureau of labor Louis Hyman Google Cornell University editor ten percent two weeks fifty percent forty percent twelve months Ten percent one percent
"temp" Discussed on Recode Decode

Recode Decode

03:53 min | 2 years ago

"temp" Discussed on Recode Decode

"And I was like, there's some issues that go along with it, and my feeling was that the work changes happening now is really severe and fast and stuff like that. That's why I wanted to write industrial revolution, incredibly painful. Also, mechanized farming, super painful. You know, like yes, we all ended up with jobs, you know, however, many years later, but long run as Kane said, we're all dead. So I think, yeah, so we moved the mechanical thresher is the best analogy to this in the sense that it put millions of people out of work. And so when I talk about a, I often talk about mechanical Thrashers now but didn't naturally mean we ended up in a straight line from the mechanical thresher to the nice suburban house with two kids in the garage. It took one hundred years of bloody warfare and near insurrection. Right? And you write about a number of. Things that intermediary things that showed us having temporary work to give us some examples. Sure. So one of the things I write about its realizes that people have always worked in a sort of gig way. You could always don't always be worked to sell your if you're just a man with a strong back could always sell it right, you know, find some into do, but what's different after World War Two is that it gets mediated through agencies, whether those agencies are temp agencies like that at manpower Inc or consultancies like McKinsey and company. These are new ways of sort of selling people for the short term. And this emerges in the midst of an economy based around long-term investment insecure work. So there's a little bit of an irony there in how it comes about. Is that what you want me to talk about? Yeah, yeah. So I phoned Uber didn't create the gig economy. This is something that had social underpinnings, economic underpinnings, longtime. Now, do you wanna talk a little bit about silicon valley's history of temporary work. She's not didn't. That didn't start ten years. It's very important to realize that Uber is the waste product of the service economy. What do you mean by that? So I mean, I mean this product, yeah. So in other words, I don't use these kinds of words, but yes, I did to use them on this program. Okay, very good. The the awful. So why Uber is the waste product is that it relies on a bunch of people who don't have an alternative, and this is the thing you have to realize that the alternates between driving for Uber is not like a good job in a factory with a union wage or working in a stable office job. It's slinging coffee at a Starbucks where you may or may not get the hours you need, and that is what people are shoring up the shoring up getting enough hours trying to make ends meet. So oftentimes people talk about the gig economy as quote, unquote, supplementary income. It's only a supplement selling these talk about it, like sure, supplementary income, you can do it on your own day. Make your schedule. Yeah. Yeah, it's not. It's not supplement if you needed to pay for your kids braces or food or rent. So I think when we talk about the gig economy, you know, it's very easy to say, this is awful and people point to it, but really, those kinds of awful problems are already present have been since the nineteen seventies the the working Americans have faced increasing income volatility, income inequality. And this is just, you know, rarefied in the the so-called at based digital economy. So what's causing the income volatility, what what's causing people to actually take these gig jobs? So one of the things I argue in the book is that there was a wholesale move away from how corporations thought they should be organized from both business leaders and policymakers and investors right after the so-called conglomerate craze at the end of the nineteen sixties. So in the nineteen sixties corporations were making tons of money just like now, right? So corporations are making tons. Of money, and they were buying up lots of other companies until toys, employee employees, employers employees employees and scaling and scaling skill skill..

Uber Thrashers Kane Starbucks silicon valley McKinsey manpower Inc one hundred years ten years
"temp" Discussed on Recode Decode

Recode Decode

03:05 min | 2 years ago

"temp" Discussed on Recode Decode

"Called temp how America work business and American dream became temporary. Lewis, welcome to Rico. Deco. Thanks so much Rodney here today and also James student who's going to do most of this interview. 'cause I'm feeling lazy today is Recode data editor whose much smarter than I am Ronnie Mullah. Hi Ronnie doing, how's it going? Great, good. So Ronnie deals and a lot of data I'm going to start off. We're gonna. We're going to talk in three sections and talk about various things, but that's this is a big interest in mind. As you know, I've been doing these MSNBC shows on the future of work, so I would love to know just to start off and then reineck and job in anytime is how did you get started on this? Gives us a little bit. Background. I think people want understand how you got to this topic. Well, but first two books for about on equally happy topics, the history of personal debt in America. And as I was reading those books, I noticed that really the story of financing America's also the story of work. And so I decided for my next project, I wanted to write about the history of how not just our finances became insecure, but also our work became insecure than it wasn't before. So we're trying to sort of because this is this sort of this is the gig economy, the gig economy new, right? I mean from so yes. So what I'm so right about the book is sort of how there was this creation after World War Two of secure work, secure investment, big corporations, stable jobs, and how that all fell apart starting around nineteen seventy and to understand not just the fall of that older model of the workplace, but also the rise of what came news so consultants and temp workers and undocumented migrants and how those were all pretty central to the. The remaking of capitalism since nineteen seventy. All right. So when we start with though the background work in America because it was a farm economy that moved once you go through because that's an important how we get to work Orioles. Again. We need background. Questions? Yeah. So I think the big thing to realize is that nearly everybody worked in the agricultural business in the nineteenth century, free or enslaved. And this was the way our economy function, and so we were an export based economy. We made cotton a little over half of our GDP before the civil war was either in p. products made by enslaved people or related to that like textiles and what's kind of interesting to me is how that changes. So we think of capitalism and corporations as these very static things. But after the end of slavery reinvent our our capitalism to be on the basis of free labor and oil and all these other things. So we see in the history of capitalism. It's constant reinvention. And this happens again after people don't think of it. That's why I wanted to get to it changes really quickly. It changes really quickly. And so we think of the corporation difficult changes by the way. That's what I was arguing. This is Mark injuries, and he was saying, what's happening now in the new job. Economy wise that it's like farmed manufacturer. I'm like, well, that took seventy years and was super socially problematic that you aren't remembered because you're not a student of history because you people in Silicon Valley. Remember nothing. It's not computer scientists called a non trivial. Right? Exactly..

America Orioles Ronnie Mullah MSNBC editor Rodney Lewis Silicon Valley James seventy years
"temp" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

The Bone 102.5

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"temp" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

"Temp i don't know coming up next a story about oh boy the one of the worst things you can do as a parent is confront somebody else's kids now in this case somebody saw somebody well speaking of peanut butter and jelly somebody saw somebody everybody else's kid eating something and a target and sided they were going to confront somebody else's kid never a good idea but i am on the verge of other parents confronting me about something that that my son is sporting and i'll i'll and i got a problem with it and i'm gonna tell you what it is prince albert next on oh my god oh my god gusting man business owners if you're stuck in a contract for internet and phone service from frontier files well you're stuck with slower internet more expensive prices but don't worry here's a little help for you switch to spectrum business and you'll get one hundred meg internet that's up to four times faster than frontier files and reliable business voice plus you're going to save money every month and spectrum business will buy out your current contract that's right spectrum business will help you get out of your contract c can switch over to superior internet and voice services and unlike frontier files spectrum business doesn't require to sign a contract they don't charge you extra taxes or fees either there is no reason to stay with frontier files call eight five five two four seven one nine six one make that switch to spectrum business today eight five five two four seven one nine six one.

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