28 Burst results for "Third Co"
"third co" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"And affordable access to what was once a difficult photographic technique called Light painting, so that is kind of our short little pitch. Um, Yeah, Amazing. Yeah. So when you have this idea, you wanted to make it accessible for people. Yes. Did you create a business plan to package nice or was it more of an evolving process? This has definitely been evolving. Since we started the company. We have a really amazing advisor that we meet with every single week. What our business plan is and what our revenue stream is going to look like. And so I would say It's definitely been evolving, and we're pretty excited. Yeah, And that's a really good point. Because a lot of times you have this great idea. Yeah. Painting community, which was, you know you start pretty basic. So we launched with Pablo, which we actually are releasing on android this week, which is very exciting. Since September, we've been on IOS and we like I said, wanted to mimic our experiences like painters. So we released a free version of Pablo and this gives you all the basics that you need to actually be able to create. With a pro version and we're following like a dropbox model. Basically where there's a freemium and then a premium way, So you will be able to upgrade if you're interested in the technique and unlocking new features. And it will actually be like a subscription based model. So in the meantime, you obviously have to fund it yourself know. How did you go about getting funding? Yes. So we started with Right now, looking to raise our next round of like a seed round, So I have to ask a lot of people do go to the friends and family for funding. Is it awkward? Feel not, You know, how do you have that conversation with your friends and family? We were fortunate enough to. So our third co founder Karim and his father in law and their family were fortunate enough to believe in our idea and believe in us, so it actually takes the right person. Yeah, there is person to invest in Yeah, I believe in your ideas. Yeah, strategically knowing who to go to, probably not just a mass email friends. Yeah, so we're super grateful to him and that family for believing in us and allowing us this opportunity. So you said you had an adviser. How did you find this adviser and tell me about them? And so he was actually a good friend of our investor, and he just He's in New York. So it was easy for us to meet with him, and he's been wonderful. And he started several companies, and he's been just amazing. So what are some of the main things that you've learned from him? That event really helpful. He has really helped us see the bigger picture. And I think that's one of the the biggest things that co founders and CEOs sometimes have a hard time when starting a company is seeing that bigger picture, maybe off the bat. It's like, Oh, you can see this huge picture what it's going to look like, but once you actually get to the nitty gritty of Creating your product, developing it, figuring out how to market it, figuring out how to monetize just trying to survive. Sometimes today to write you really lose sight of the bigger picture. So with meeting.
"third co" Discussed on Gloss Angeles
"Great city of los angeles. Welcome glam. Joey knows we. Will you stay awhile both laughing. We're we're still. We're laughing about the guests that we're about to introduce right now. That's how funny this person was. is we just. We had so much fun with so much fun with our lovely guest david ye founder of lights a new brand that just launch If you're within the beauty community or care about beauty. David is not a stranger to anybody. he is so funny. He is so charismatic and warm. He's a justice warrior yet. He really wants to change the world for the better and sarah. Do you want to kind of give a little bit of background about david. yes first. Of all i feel like david could be the third co host of los angeles. Totally tote right. Yeah i feel like our values and interests align agreed But anyways okay so david is in addition to being the founder of good light. He is the founder and editor chief of very good light. Which is a men's beauty destination for january of us generation for generations z. That makes me sound like such an old. Take that cat. Wow should exonerations e okay david. He is the founder and editor chief of very good light which is a men's beauty destination for gen. z and young millennials. He is Formerly the fashion reporter at sorry fashion editor at mash until he's written for everyone from Usa today the new york observer. Fashion needs to to allure daily. Front row He's done it all. He was also the events chair for korean americans for Joe biden and kamala harris also the founder of biden beauty which we will get into And it just like just such a bray of light. Good light very good light. That's why they pay us. The big fights not really. We don't get paid. We not as also zero project. Okay so there's are squeaky laughter again. Our squeaky laughter that somebody mentioned in a review. David is on the show because he launched a brand good light. I have been testing the products..
COVID-19 Hospitalizations, Infections Trending Down In Houston
"Corona virus cases and hospitalizations are lower in houston than they were in january and that light at the end of the tunnel seems to be a bit brighter. Now with a third co vaccine approved by the fda today the three fema sponsored vaccination sites texas are expecting a total of twenty four thousand doses of the johnson and johnson covid nineteen vaccine twelve thousand of. That's headed here to houston. The state is also expecting some two hundred thousand more doses from johnson and johnson. Over the next week. Dr david purses the chief medical officer for the city of houston. He joins us now. Dr purse good morning more great. Thanks for having me sure i. How is houston doing when it comes to the covert infection in hospitalization rates. What are we saying to. The news is good For the most part are hospitalizations are down in houston harris tiny but actually across the region. So that's good to be rates have been coming down it's been a little bit of fluctuation in the last week or so that may be related to winter storm and the number of folks going getting tested but at this point i'm looking to have full part of the glass and feel that the positivity rates are coming down so and as you pointed out we now are interested in delivery of a A third new copa vaccine so a lot of good news to to talk about. And i'm going to talk about the vaccine. But i'm curious if you have any concern about the the fact that houston appears to be the first major city to see essentially every major variant of covid nineteen. So let's talk about half empty part of lassen so you're absolutely right is that we are seeing Well i houston is the first major city to be reporting multiple various from around the globe Do you very clearly here in the community and spreading So you know it does raise concern about what's going to happen in the weeks and months ahead because we we've seen across the globe. Is that the uk very They really sort of taken off. And so we're to some degree in a bit of a race to see how much vaccine we can get into people before the uk variant takes over
Interview With Quincy Larson, Founder Of freeCodeCamp
"Do you feel like you're not learning enough quickly enough as a software engineer. That is the feeling that i talk about amongst other things with today's guest quincy larsen and if you missed out on the first part of my interview with quincy i suggest you go back and listen to that part first quincy is of course the founder and creator of rico camp Which is something that many of you probably either came to this show as a result of you actually heard about developer because of free co camp or you are going through it right now. Three co dot org in of course free co camp dot org slash donate if you want to support other engineers who are going through the beginning of their career by the way Quincy just to be clear. Did not pay us in any way to plug that Here on the show. Thank you so much to quincy for joining me. Let's get straight into the interview with quincy larsen and that feeling something. I'd love to hear your thoughts on the feeling of inadequacy because you're dealing with a lot of people who are probably invulnerable points in their lives especially people who are changing careers or there at the beginning of their career. They have a lot of uncertainty. And there's a mountain of learning in front of them curious you know. Do you see a lot of people who are in that vulnerable place. In what advice do you have for them when you encounter them while empathy is very important. And it's one of the things that i perceived lack of i was learning to code and keep in mind. I'm you know a middle class white male who has a graduate degree right like. Imagine if you're somebody who's been working as a cashier whose job just evaporated or or a restaurant and you don't have all those benefits of The those layers of privilege right in those layers of just general like oh. Yeah i see how this works. I understand the system so not afraid of it right. I understand how higher education works for example. A lot of people don't have that benefit so for them. It could be even more daunting and one of the things that we do. Is we just try to frame is realistically possible. We start from the premise. Coating is hard in fact when you create a new free co game account I added this blurb at the top when you first get into free co cabinet it basically tells you like this is going to be hard anybody who tells you that learning code is easy is trying to sell you something right. Because it's going to take years and you're going to be daunted in. You're going to be baffled. You're going to have tests telling you failed failed failed you're going to have you know your interpreter telling you air and you need to be able to power through that and the most important thing is to know that everybody goes through this process. A lot of people don't remember it. They don't remember what it was like learning to code because it's so long ago maybe they were one of the lucky people who got a computer when their kid in there. The parents Encourage them to learn programming. Or maybe they just had a natural inclination toward early on if they have years and years of extra experience that accounts i mean that definitely speeds up the rate at which they can learn new things so i would tell people you know. I learned when i was thirty. I didn't have a lot of experience with programming. Was undaunted essentially. And i think that more people if they can remain undaunted and if they can just power through the doubt than they can learn to so the community aspect is really important. Just having a support network in a lot of people can find that on twitter. They can find that through like separatists. They can find that through. Different forums and dischord groups. They can find it on the free cocaine form. There are lots of ways that you can find kind of your tribe and have them have your back in help push you forward and i think that that is absolutely key but but the most important thing again just know. This is hard now that anybody who says program is easy has just forgotten how hard it was when they were first. Starting
"third co" Discussed on Fandom Zone Podcast
"Show in a cameo at the very end going like The doctor is or whatever you know like say something like making a house call whatever what chows right mecca dialogue to that. Trust me but you missed your calling in life so you t beached should have snapped up by now. Well take you know anybody off available. I will right right for you right. I would write better dialogue with that. Trust me if the right people are listening should either way to contact with sky. Exactly ellie if nothing else. I'll give you your contact information. Later at the end of this podcast. All right all right. Let's be my top three Final topic so. This is kind of a big one because we have a lot of characters to cover here. So let's talk about captain. Monica rambo. It we get some very interesting developed so about developments with monica darcy. Who said gave me the you know. You can't leave it there cliffhanger as we you know she's horribly hid cuff to the side of jeep. Or whatever as the heck's field expands over her. Let's talk about jimmy woo if there wasn't that much with jimmy. If i recall correctly though we need to talk about tyler hayward because taylor tyler is another character to watch and i have a theory another theory about who he might be as. Well so do i. We instance if we were on the same page also wanted probably are because we usually i wanna send a shout out to to our our third co host jesse who actually called the fact that heywood with not all. He seemed everyone is charlotte. Suggest you unfortunately not with us today. Hopefully you'll be able to be us next week. But i definitely want to winston the charlotte suggestion catching that one. Yeah what a since you brought it up. I forgot to mention this at the beginning of the episode. Apologize but Jesse once again is the victim of horrible scheduling that i just blew up.
"third co" Discussed on Household Name
"Stamps or the permissions or incorrect, you could be detained for very long time. In nineteen sixty several thousand black South Africans demonstrated against the passbook in the township of Sharpeville south of Johannesburg police responded by opening fire on the protesters killing nearly seventy people and wounding nearly two hundred more including dozens of women and children. The Sharpeville massacre as it's called shocked the international community it showed how violence was integral to enforcing apartheid. South. African government however responded by implementing even more. Measures and by the early nineteen seventies, apartheid had reached the peak of its power first and foremost the major resistance movements are all either imprisoned or exile south. Africa's economy is also incredibly powerful. So the investments of the Western World United States Great Britain Cetera are very strong, and if you're doing business in the country you had to comply with the. Laws apartheid and all. So that was the situation for Polaroid in south. Africa, when hundred Williams stumbled across that ID card after thinking about it and talking about it they decided when evening to post leaflets around the polaroid offices on bulletin boards and on restroom stall doors throughout the building was done on typewriter and at the top Ken had written in an. Polaroid imprisons by people in sixty seconds and at the bottom assist sees the time and it's got a lot of great rhetoric. Yeah folks bull run were not laughing. So on Monday when we show up for work. The polaroid police and the Cambridge police are looking for us. They news you what was I assigned? Come on this is the no protest. There's some discrepancies in the timeline of what happened when but what matters is that after some back and forth between hunter and Williams and executives polaroid the company put a statement that said Polaroid has not sold its idea equipment to the government of South Africa for use in the apartheid program hunter and Williams though weren't buying it. So along with Third Co worker they decided to organize and protest Polaroid's business in South Africa we called ourselves the Polaroid Revolutionary Cause Movement Pr Wm we put the protests document on Polaroid Stationary Again. I had it I. got it. From the company writing to the company. Right. There you go. Polaroid put out another statement also on polaroid stationary quote polaroid has consistently refused to sell the idea to identification system directly or indirectly to the government of South Africa. Now compared to other US companies, like General Motors, IBM coca-cola, Polaroid's operations in South Africa were small. What business it did have in the country was through a local distributor called Frank and Hirsch technically polaroid had no employees no factories there all the prophets came from this distributor and they weren't much polaroid said sales were less than one half of one percent of the company's total global sales. It was this local company. Franken. Hirsch that sold the idea to system two parts of the South African government like the State Run Bureau of Mines and the Army, and the air force is hugely problematic because polaroid's technology was being used directly for the purposes of separating blacks from whites in South Africa in early October nineteen seventy the newly formed workers movement held a rally right outside of Polaroid's offices more than two hundred people showed up most of them are. And along with the speeches, the group presented polaroid with three demands recall for polar to denounce apartheid in the US and South Africa simultaneously that Polaroid immediately redraw South Africa that the turnover the prophets to the recognize the barrage movements fighting for the freedom. We saw salves as David. Helping the people fight Goliath shortly after the protest Ken, Williams stopped working for Polaroid and put his full attention to. The workers movement a few weeks. Later they held another protest this time calling for an international boycott of Polaroid Products Close Two thousand people attended hundred Williams waiting to see how polaroid would answer their demand that it withdraw from South Africa and they weren't the only ones. So did the CEO's and executives of other US companies doing business in that country several of whom were on the board of Polaroid This is a major moment in not only the history of the anti-apartheid struggle but I would say the history of of Labor History of American business. It's an incredible demand because it's unprecedented at the time no other corporation had been pressured by its workers to do something like this..
Seattle sports stars, including Russell Wilson, to host ESPYs remotely
"It will be a Seattle flavor for Sunday night's virtual espys combos bill Ford says the war Joe will honor new heroes and offer a message of hope during challenging times from the global pandemic to a worldwide protest over racial injustice twenty twenty has been a different unforgettable year because of covert nineteen instead of a five thousand person audience in Los Angeles for the first time ESPN sports awards show will have the three co host in remote settings the trio all happen to play and live in Seattle I am also wills I'm super animator Pena the espys there's a night to celebrate hope courage strength and resilience the storm sue bird and rains Megan Rapinoe our partners and share a house which makes it easier for television crews setting up service perseverance the moments that inspire and the power of sports to unite the dynamic duo will get a chance to show off their sense of humor which they've been honing in their own quarantine podcast called a touch more Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson is set up an SP red carpet in his home singer wife an expecting mom Sierra will likely make an appearance Wilson tells ABC's Good Morning America we're gonna have some special moments over the years the espys a poke fun and highlighted amazing athletic achievements they're also a platform for important messages like we witnessed in two thousand eighteen from Dwyane Wade the late Kobe Bryant and lebron James use our Florence and renounce all violence the racial profiling has to stop Russell Wilson and other African American athletes not afraid to lead a movement for social change right now it's a no brainer for us to really emphasize the significance of what's going on around the world chores chores and the espys will honor heroes galore including former boxing champion Kim Kleinfeld who became a nursing Canada's battle against corona virus she received the Pat Tillman award for service the espys error at six o'clock Seattle time Sunday on ESPN I'm bill Schwartz come on news
"third co" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"He's he's a guitar guide and he played a Flying v Guitar which is Very Cool Guitar. That was like his kind of Signature Guitar and he was like a very modest guy who was just really good at Guitar. And the way he played influence people lakes. Tv Raven and John Maher. Did he play sitting down or anything like that? I don't think that was a part of his thing necessarily. That's more like a bb king bb King thing to and I've been to like Blues Clubs. I think everybody just wants to be also. Maybe when they get older. They're like well. If I can sit. Why the hell not you know if you'll if you'll allow it not. Nobody's going to really come for you as the king did it. the other king yet. There's there's three kings of Blues Guitar Freddie King Albert King and bb King. Wow I really remembered immediately. I don't remember anything about Freddie King but I did remember that. He was the three kings of Blues. Enroll yeah and we haven't covered Freddie King and our quarantine playlist yet but next year. I think that they were like two in a row. If I recall correctly which I probably don't be well. I guess you'll have to listen in next week as we do. Twenty twelve because that does it for our twenty Thirteen Rock Hall. Corentin playlist to recap. We listened to circumstances by rush. It's a jungle out there by Randy. Newman shut them down by public enemy alone by heart protection by Donna summer and GonNa make it somehow by Albert King. We will a relatively diverse class. Yes things for the hall. I say that relative to the hall in and their mystery but diverse. I think that's that's absolutely true. And by that you mean. Of course they were Americans and Canadians. Yes truly that's what you meant. Okay yes so. Unfortunately I don't think I'm going to be able to put GonNa make it somehow on these spotify playlist but the other ones will make it to the mega mix. If you enjoy the songs you can find them and listen to them on our spotify which you can find links to on our twitter which is at rock hall potter. Instagram is the same thing and of course you can let us know what you're thinking about these episodes or you just want to say hello. Whatever we love to hear from you you can email us rock hall pod at G MAIL DOT COM. Please subscribe to us on Apple podcast rating as five stars. Only thank you to Mike Lloyd for the Logo Yusup Kim for the music. Joey Devine for the equipment. Thank you to our respective roommates for allowing us to convert our homes into studios. That's Jedburg Sean keen on my end and Ramona Chernick on Christians and and of course. Thank you Pantheon podcasts for hosting US. I'm joke was Allah. I'm kristen stuttered to cares about the rock. My Name Is Demon Carter Aka and I'm nate long. We're two thirds of the crew that host the dead rat pie. Our Third Co host is internationally acclaimed hip hop writer. David as the name of the grow suggests dead. Bond Rap pod is a podcast where men of a certain age discuss the they in dissect rap music while we are somewhat classicist in our tastes and grew up listening to hip hop from the eighties. Until now we're also interested in the music's present and future over the past hundred fifteen episodes. We have been interviewed. Rap legends like Fritz. Paul del the Funky Homo Sapien. Roxanne Shante Kooky Egypt Premier and even the Proto rap group the last poets. We also make it a point to talk to writers commentators and creatives shaping the genre Interview journalists and bestselling authors like Nathaniel Friedman Jeff Weiss of keep an Ataman's back and as nate mentioned even though we are products of the eighties nineties. We take time out to talk to some of the most important voices and wrapped today groups and individuals like little rather open. Mike Eagle Villi Woods and rap for if you don't recognize any of those names that's okay because what we love most on this podcast is to introduce old school fans of rap music to new music that we know you knew episodes every week on. We are the dead Bud rap pot. My Name Is Demon Carter Aka Demo and I'm native long. We're two thirds of the crew that hosted dead rat pod. Our Third Co host is internationally acclaimed tip operator. David Ma as the name of the go suggest deadline. Rap pod is podcast where men of a certain age discuss the they've been dissect rallies while we are somewhat classicist in our tastes and grew up listening to hip hop from the eighties. Until now we're also interested in the music's present and future over the past hundred fifteen episodes. We have been interviewed. Rap legends like Fritz. Paul del the Funky Homo Sapiens. Onta- Keith Egypt premier. Even the Proto rap group the last poets we also make it a point to talk to writers commentators. In creatives shaping the genre leave interview journalistic bestselling authors like Nathaniel Friedman Jeff Weiss of door. Keep an atom. Man's back and as nate mentioned even though we are products of the Eighties Nineties. Take time out to talk to some of the most important voices and wrap today groups and individuals like little brother open. Mike Eagle Villi Woods and wrapped around. If you don't recognize any of those names that's okay because what we love most on this podcast is to introduce old school fans of rap music to new music that we know you will love new episodes every week on Thursday. We are the dead Bod rap pod..
Frailty Myths with Erinn Carter & Georgia Faye Hirs
"Aaron Quarter in Georgia Her Sti or two of three Co founders of frailty myths is an organization based in Oakland California whose mission is to reimagined feminine any and build power by bringing our whole selves into our work of cultivating place wherever and however we do that they join us today to explore health concept of frailty miss can be implicit elicit bias in the gardening world. And how we're all better off when we can see these biases admits for what they are and compost them openly into more nurturing concepts around self and other. Thank you for being here today. And welcome Georgia and Erin Erin. Thank you so much for having us. Hi there so I want to get started with the two of you giving me your work in your own own words because it's always better that way. Let's start with you Aaron because you are the one that reached out to me to see about vote having a conversation. About where your work. And my work intersects in that beautiful space absolutely. Thank you so much for having us. I'm so excited to be here and talk to you more about about what we do not miss about what you do at cultivating increase. So yeah frailty miss is a is a nonprofit that was started by Georgia myself. Another Co founder of ours and we've existed since two thousand in sixteen in Oakland California. That's where we're based out of. But we host workshops all across the country for Women Trans and gender non conforming folks and the mission of frailty miss is to create a space in a community where Women Trans and gender non-conforming folks can heal trump Z.. Trauma that what is Patriarchy that is generational trauma and have a space to reconnect with our feelings of strength power community and justice. And we do that. Through hosting free workshops in the community on skills and spaces are traditionally dominated by men and that includes woodworking sailing climbing gardening cultivation And our goal is to build a space and build a community where we can try new skills through. We can try new things where we can challenge ourselves and again break free of that myth that to be a woman to to not be man means that we are weak and don't have the ability you to be strong and changed the world. Yeah I love the three part sentence I guess there are three part phrase or motto auto on the website. Feel your inner power. Grow your confidence change the world. That is to such beautiful some Asian Let's move to so you Georgia with the way you see the work. Maybe in any different way than Aaron just described and or maybe your were your personal experience of it short and I Echo Erin as far as Thanks for having and I think I agree with everything that Aaron said. The piece that has felt especially powerful mean in the last few years is part of the journey that that Aaron and I and the other frailty facilitators as part of the work and as part of the workshops that has been particularly profound is a The quality of nurturing and curiosity and care and so there is what feels to me a very revolutionary act and not only taking space base back but kind of reconnecting and healing from the impacts in the Traumas of these oppressive systems. That we've internalized in such a deep painful away and the ways that we can connect that back to Earth to gardening to self and community reliance the way that we hold each other and and navigate through conflict to do that in a way where we're collectively lifting each other up in healing versus tearing each other down or kind of competing. They're all of these very small on very profound ways that were also challenging these systems that have unfortunately become really normalized. And that we've internalized in ways that for myself I often often find myself myself out of frailty myth workshop being desperately moved or touched by something that someone has said or shared in realize is that it was some pain from some experience I had tucked so far away that it didn't have words for it now through the act of building a stool or or failing at a thing thing that someone didn't think that they could do but feeling in a way that safe has allowed them to access and me to access these these kinds of points of pain and then he'll from them and that feels when it comes to change in the world and the work that frailty Mrs doing in that we're doing within all of our communities Ryan's hands are really really like there isn't much I haven't found other spaces for. Yeah and you know one of the reasons that I find this. So so compelling is when you think about gardening which is my primary focus it? It is easy to say. Oh yeah there's a lot of women who guarded like how many how many women don't garden. It can be seen as a very female dominated space but the fact is there are whole sections of the gardening world. In its wholeness that are traditionally not taken up by women and you know seeing one of your videos that that is showing your community how to use a skill saw how to pound nail how to build a whole structures pictures how to do you know whatever the kind of hands on construction bigger machinery work that makes gardening in landscaping even on small scales. Easier and more interesting and you can just do more with it are often like Oh. I'M GONNA get many of my husband to do that or my my brother or my dad and the empowerment that is taken away from you with that mindset is incredible so I was super excited to have this conversation with you. I'm fifty four. I only learned how to use a table. saw maybe five years ago and it's one of the greatest tools ever uh-huh okay so let's step back a little bit till we get into more detail on exactly what you do when you're workshops and into some of that more emotional space of what happens when we unlock this kind of power for ourselves and tell us a little bit about each of you and kind of where you grew up where what were your experiences that led you you to be people that wanted to do this kind of work which is is a little challenging. It's it's probably Expansive in sometimes painful ways which I think Georgia already kind of hinted at And yet like those growing pains. Get us where we want want to be so. Let's start with you Georgia since they started with Aaron before tell us a little bit about your own background. And what kind of grew you into who woman Were person that wanted to be doing this kind of work. I grew up in Indiana and in in a relatively big family but was the first girl born in my family and kind of grew up and spent most of my adolescence and into my early teenage years feeling really isolated. Because I wasn't the kind of girl that all of the people around me were that people wanted me to be. I would get like like I didn't connect with those with makeup and and I remember really being really frustrated as a young person thinking like well. Why don't and why do I have to fight so hard to get access to do to do fun stuff or to be in my body and why is it so I felt kind of shame that I wanted to be more physical and also frustrated and angry that I didn't feel like I was allowed to do that but also shame that I wasn't doing a good job of being a girl and also really angry women because I felt like they were the ones that were putting in? This felt like a very suffocating box and so I kind of found myself UNIN journey of both being like of of isolating myself away away from women in turning myself into this kind of like go. I'm not like the other girls. I'm not like the other women because I felt like that was the only way I could get access and it was really. It was a really lonely and really frustrating and like I said. I carried a lot of Shane for many years around that I was I was failing as a woman. I was wasn't doing what I was meant to be doing. Is A girl and I also wasn't getting the same kind of access or space to the things that I I wanted to do and felt as I as I got older they went to school. I met Aaron in college and I started really kind of unpacking and learning about systems of oppression. Shen particularly of Patriarchy about you know movements that I didn't know about and started to really unpack. My anger toward women didn't wasn't wasn't actually about women in the box that I was felt restricted to was was a result of these these oppressive systems and so I moved moved into working in activism. I always had odd jobs mechanic shops. I found myself working on Greenpeace ships where I was trying to get as much as many skills as I could and Aaron at the same time was in Grad school and we had these simultaneous conversations. About what space space look like. And what access look like in the way it was manifesting in our lives and I remember feeling like that was in so much kind of physical and emotional oceana pain that I felt like my option in shit filled with with men from all over the world was to either assimilate into this very toxic culture masculinity of of posturing of pretending like I didn't have feelings or emotions or that I wouldn't have access to anything if I if there was some other way into into that kind of idea failed to was birthed about what it looks like. Would it would look like and feel like to create a space where we could be our whole selves where we could be honest about our fear of table saw and still learn to use it where he had smashed things with hammers and still gently hold flowers and appreciate them in that. You know that none of those things are inherently gendered gender you identify with or whatever gender identify with is fundamentally what those things are. Because I'm doing them and so there was I think in the creation of frailty medicine the the burning of the of the idea was a very long kind of life life journey that we were on an independently and then collectively and I think for me. It really comes down to a practice that has never stopped. which is how can I? It'd be more hole in. How can I be more fully in my whole self? And how can I heal the shame that I've built up over the years about pieces of myself. I didn't feel like I was allowed to access and so for me failty miss because I'm very comfortable with tools has opened up space for me to be more in touch with things that I felt like. I wasn't allowed to do like gardening and like baking or being gentle or telling people that I'm scared or that I don't want help worried where I do want help. And so there's a wholeness there that I think for me has been something that even though that's why the organization started the manifestation and what it feels like is. There hasn't been something that I have experienced. That is more powerful in my own than allowing myself to be in that kind of space and seeing what it does for other people to be respected as their whole selves and not need the answers. You know
Climate change and conflict fuel Mali instability: senior UN aid official
"Molly facing what one UN rights experts called Dia Political Economic and social upheaval. The UN led humanitarian efforts in in the country of vitally important too much of the population and Beranger. Gaza Rabbe is the UN Deputy Special Representative in Mali where she oversees the work of twenty-one UN humanitarian unitarian agencies during a visit to U N headquarters in November Mugabe who has more than twenty years of experience with the United Nations in development and humanitarian assistance. Distance spoke to Connor Lennon. An explained that the current situation in Mali is very different and more difficult than it was when she first started working there the two thousand ninety was to be the coordinator and president of the United Nations ruined program in Mali. I was assist for the or the UN United Nations agencies. Acuna safe for her three Co you know the Burrito in sentence on so those agencies were working there where the the country was peaceful. There was no yeah used to have some programming in north because it's a huge country. One point three million square kilometres. It's a huge population. Nineteen million but then you hit body part of his not appropriate. What's new and it's it's it's a kind of cross the Sahara Oughta Hand
"third co" Discussed on Hyperbrole: A Comedy Advice Podcast
"Okay auditioning for the replacement of Kyle to be the new third co host of Hyperbole podcast step forward. Please okay what's your name. My Name's Jeff Okay and chef is that spelled c. h. e. f. like chef at c. h. e. f. f. short for Jeffrey all right and where are you from Jeff. I hail from Colorado okay. We're in Colorado coverage from Aurora all right and why do you think you should be our new co host well. I think okay so like six months ago. I was just some dude from call from Rura yes so I was run out of Aurora and I was thinking WanNa do the best for me and I thought Whoa I could do the best for others to and and help to help them help themselves. I'm talking squats. I'm talking press. I'm talking snatch okay older backs. What's what's your name? Please money's Gorth Art. That's an interesting accent where you from garth. I'll you know.
Mueller Won't Say It, but Trump Clearly Obstructed Justice
"Just moments away from round two former special counsel Robert Muller taking questions from lawmakers this time on the intelligence committee we are just moments away from that committee hearing to convene on with a K. G. as Ron Owens cages John Ross manning KGO as Pat Thurston and I wanted to bring up something before we go back to the committee obstruction of justice and the argument by some that well he wasn't successful so it's not a crime zero that was clearly laid out you know I'm all or answering yeah opposite that obstruction of justice is still a crime even after he was unsuccessful let me point out the Republicans keep raising this issue of underlying crime Richard Nixon did not order order the Watergate break in Richard Nixon ultimately fell because of a cover up of the argument that is being made as the president attempted to obstruct and cover up by the way a Dorian just sent me an email I feel I'm very informed I haven't missed a beat about trump I just hope the next election legitimately removes them I would prefer impeachment talk about a guy in the middle there it is the way I saw the it just south of the Hank Johnson from fifteen hundred on each side yeah the problems have been like Barry Goldwater said you know carpet off letter flowed out of the ocean yeah as to what Pat thirst and said earlier you don't you said you're more interested in hearing the questioning from the intelligence committee because they're going to focus on the Russia meddling which is important and multi even stated that was the most important thing that Americans the smaller all hearing give the reason yeah right well I is that the reason well this afternoon yeah I will be put on the spot and I think that one of the the reason that I want this more so we've talked a lot and I think the American people have been exposed a lot to the questions about obstruction although witness tampering with something that Miller also said occurred but the the rush investigation people just passed through the first part of this because there wasn't he did state that he there was insufficient evidence to prove a criminal conspiracy there was so much more there there's so much in there about the actual collusion the cooperation that was taking place the soliciting of information that was coming from the trump campaign there was so much in there and it didn't in his in his opinion rise to the level of a criminal conspiracy for which he could be charged but there's an awful lot in there that would indicate it either to my mind on ethical behavior corrupt behavior of behavior that was certainly collusion even if it didn't rise to that level and so I'm anxious for them to get that information out so that the American public here's an interesting you say that because it was inconclusive as you said but then the but then on the second part of the mall the report it really zeros in on the it was not structured as Jolla's so this seems like there's more there because it was more complicated it was mainly in lab so that whether it succeeds or not that's ridiculous I mean if up obstruction of justice is what you do if you want to file for impeachment the question of whether the Russians coopted the election influence the election is a critical question and I want to remind you the president of the United States to this day denies that the Russians influence the election and the president was asked if he trusted of the word of Latimer putting or American intelligence agencies and I also want to remind you that there is an active report this morning that Dan coats who is the DCI may be removed and who was the president consulting with on that but Devin newness so there's a lot there are a lot of layers former Republican has that's right there are a lot of layers here now but all right people need to keep their eye on one ball the Russians interfered in the American election there is no question about that even in addition to that John it's that the Russian interference would not have possibly been as extensive or as successful as it was without the cooperation of the trump campaign format once approached right once approached you know had day immediately gone to the FBI some of these efforts could have been thwarted some of this information could potentially have been made public the American people could have been aware so this I think also goes to a potential impeachment are they load are they starting to get in yeah Adam shooter yeah Schiff is taking his seat I thought it was interesting congressman Tom McClintock from the Sacramento area had an interesting way to sum up Muller's report and I want to play that for you here although weak up not you can't put it up okay never I was gonna try and play for my own computer and that's not going to be working but I talked about that Robert Muller ringing the doorbell and then dropping his report on fire and running away so I thought it was a great way to describe it no matter what side you're on yeah I know it's it's to the biggest of the four hundred plus pages into that run on hers needs to do something right exactly and that's coming from a Republican and it's it's really important to realize that fact now I'm looking at the at the screen and we're going to bring you the sound but Adam Schiff is about to call together the Senate of the house intelligence committee and this will focus on the question of collusion cooperation Russian interference in the election and I will be fascinated by how the president tweets in response to what we are going to hear over the next several hours it is going to be an awful lot that he's not going to answer in this regard to because in addition to the Russians there were a number of other people who were not indicted and so those are individuals that the justice department has told him he should not be talking about including you know the don junior and I can't remove us but there are other people who are Erik Hicks was brought up in the last one though when he responded to that request just last week hope picks was subpoenaed refused to comply with a subpoena right because she lied well but whatever the reason the president extended executive what he it's not exactly a privilege she center it's some new myth right about executive authority to prevent her from testifying yes and let me tell you the committee was not happy about that the Democrats anyway well what if thirty four I think was a thirty four Russians that were indicted I'm not more than two dozen what yeah thirty by two thousand thirty six thirty seven I mean yeah thirty seven seven entitled and from big did more than two dozen indicted Russian right you know no matter what the Russians are going to interfere with this next election to I'm sure they already on that what what we didn't hear they call John show every night signal right it just goes all the way to Russia what we didn't hear it was the voice of errands that plea is the assistant special counseling you may this afternoon because I believe that he is going to be sworn beings at least that's the anywhere but wasn't enough for I was hearing this wasn't that Miller may yes trump is really mad about that that was one of the things he also tweeted about was the fact that they were going to allow him to even be in the hearing he said it was never agreed that Robert Muller could use one never Trumper lawyers help with his answers Donald Trump has no right at all talking about agreement but he says it was specifically not agree to and I would never have agreed to it wasn't matter what he says why I think he needs to agree to it because the president of the United States this president of United States seems to have an over inflated view of the power of the president and certainly when you consider three co equal branch of government as angry as the president may be at the Congress and the judiciary he can't interfere it's interesting that what was not gotten into Israeli why Mahler didn't somehow insist that he get the testimony from a president trump himself right nobody asked why did why I mean that resonate very basic question right now and I think he would have said no but I'd like to get that he wouldn't answer but I would like to get that on the red white that may still be asked let me remind you the fundamental question the subpoena was the meeting in trump tower which goes to the heart of what we're going to do in the Senate and the house intelligence committee so that may yet come up in short we are going to be riveted for the next two hours plus to the testimony before the house intelligence were you guys surprised that the Republicans are using as an argument the fact that Muller could not indict a sitting president as department of justice policy in kind of twisting that into an argument that he didn't do his job let's hear from congressman Jim Jordan who try to contrast the charging decisions between members of the campaign and the president charge regains for false statements you charge Paul metaphor for false statements charge Michael Cullen with false statements you charge Michael Flynn a three star general was false statements but the guy who puts the countries to this whole saga starts at all for three years we live this now he lies and you guys don't charge and I'm curious as to why well I can't get into it and and it's obvious I think if we can't get into charging decisions that wasn't about trump if I'm pretty sure is that was not about Donald Trump that was about that professor who he who he asserted Jordan asserted was the beginning of all of this that it was the professor who gave the information about the top the list who then relayed the information right to the an Australian yeah so it wasn't about that but they did that was it did seem to be part of their strategy that they would twist the idea of the LC a memo that would not that Muller cited that would not allow him to indict and you know John I don't know if we have time for this but you know I've talked about this extensively that LC memo really is not a it's not to the constitution it's not the law and it's not just a policy just says that the president cannot be indicted it doesn't say in the about when it's not I don't know if it's not finding do you understand I I can make the argument I it's an LLC opinions about any informed playing which which the Attorney General watered enforced both Attorney General spot one of error the deputy Attorney General Mister Reznor signed it and so that's the problem it was an impediment which well I think is wrong I think it's wrong in law I do too John I do too and and you know I think when you look at what happened with the Bill Clinton and the independent counsel there's a Ken Starr he certainly did divide by that understand if you read Lee on shore skis book which is well worth reading he talks about why he did what he did and then remember that during the Clinton scandal in in two thousand actually the justice department simply reinforce reinforce that but let me also point out that two days before he left office Bill Clinton admitted that he obstructed justice that he'd committed perjury and his fine if you will was that he was disbarred in Arkansas disbarred before the Supreme Court had to pay Paula jones' legal expenses and he did it Bill Clinton did it because he was told if he didn't the minute he left the inaugural platform he would be indicted so for Bill Clinton it was a matter of of saving his frankly thank god that they'll bring up hope picks again in this discussion because the whole thing about hope Hicks was because she was involved in these emails that were related to the trump tower midday cations Miller is coming in a lot less so okay gotcha yeah we we are yeah just about to begin the second hearing with Robert Muller just moments away Robert Muller has just walked into the committee hearing room for the house intelligence committee Adam Schiff will swear him in and I will be followed by analysis with KGO is John Robb and Pat thirst and Ron Owens and that mark
Rand Paul blocks attempt to permanently fund 9/11 victims' fund
"Kills cures didn't kill a brand tried to win an extension of the Senate for the final victims compensation fund but fellow senator rand Paul was not on the same page I am deeply disappointed that my colleague has just objected to the desperately needed an urgent bill for our nine eleven first responders a bipartisan bill that just earned over four hundred votes in the US house of representatives and has seventy three co sponsors in this chamber now in a tweet senator Paul wrote not blocking the nine eleven bill simply asking for a vote on an amendment to offset the cost the bill would okay funding until the fiscal year twenty
"third co" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Does that mean to the best player? I mean he's got an argument. I think he has the best winning percentage in the history of the playoffs, but, you know, part of that was being on San Antonio's team when he was younger. And now what he's doing in Toronto. I mean the guy is sensational. We know what he can do defensively he can score in the tight spots in the mid range. He pursues the basketball relentlessly has a nose for it could shoot the three. I mean he, he is a problem, but there are other great players in the league. And I think right now that title is up for debate more than it's been in a long time because of LeBron situation, you could make the argument, h should still be LeBron's title. You don't. Lose the title by counter disqualification and he got hurt this year. Was he the best player in the NBA in December? I think he was, but he's also old. So it's very likely he's no longer than the best player in the NBA after the injury. And because of the eight Ben, you got Kevin Durant. Who is tearing it up in the playoffs, and it's been out and you've got quite Leonard, and I know people like to make fun of Steph curry whenever he has a bad game or whatever. Who was better in game three co I Leonard or Steph curry. Right. I mean like inquirers very good in that game to Steph was unbelievable in that game. They just lost the game. But dude at forty seven eight and seven. That came, you know. So I think those are the four guys who have a case, and you could argue amongst yourselves or with me about that. Eight.
NFL Star Is Already Recruiting Antonio Browno
"Peter king's connected all over the NFL. He mentioned some that you hinted to the perhaps, this is not helping Tony Brown all this socially awkwardness. Here's what he wrote quote. I think the more Antonio Brown tweets, the more he scares off potential suitors. That's not just something. I think in the case of one team, it's something, I know, do you think that this socially awkwardness will have a negative impact on his value? No, I disagree. That's why really that's what he said. I know one team. He didn't say I know thirty one she's at one team. I spoke to yes. But I think other teams let's say someone's like Antonio Brown is now going to be in the third co host on Jalen and Jacoby. And I looked at his social his social media presence. I don't know about all this. Here's what it won't scare teams off because it won't scare players off. And when you speak in freely about your situation, and you're opening honest, guess what the other thirteen hundred people in the league saying, yes, yes. Get your brand AB don't fall for the his AB. If you don't wanna be there come with us. That's why you see so many different players now reach out to him, basically recruiting this. What about this, though, if your team with a commodity bad and the players are haters, then I'm not interested. What team is going to be like oh sorry. We're not gonna reach out to our locker rooms completely fractured and. Our players are hater.
The Trials of MakerBot
"So the original replicator was still an open source hardware project. But it would prove to be the last of those and it was in part. The reason why Zac Smith would end up leaving maker, but or being forced to leave maker. But might be the better way to put it. So earlier in two thousand eleven before the replicator had debuted. They actually had a totally different plan to move forward. And that plan was to create a super secret low cost pre assembled maker, but that would be cheap enough for the average consumer and they wanted to aim for a price tag. That would make it about expensive as your typical new video game console. So we're talking like five hundred or six hundred dollars that was a really ambitious goal. And it was something that they didn't think they could manage to do working just out of the United States. They called this project the mass market maker. But proje-. Act or m triple m so to achieve this goal, Zac. Smith took a small team of engineers, and he went to China to set up a manufacturing strategy that would meet their needs because manufacturing in China is way less expensive than in the United States. Even when you factor in international shipping do be saving a lot more money per unit. So in the fall of two thousand eleven while Smith is in China working on this breed Pettus back in the United States was getting impatient. He wanted to have something to show off at CAS. He had recently received quite a bit of money in venture capital for for maker. But and he felt like the updates to the maker. But the mass market maker device were sporadic and not nearly giving him enough progress each time he was getting one. So he decided to put his Brooklyn team of engineers on a new task to develop a brand new printer in time. Time for CAS, which again happens in January. So as a super condensed time line now eventually breed Pettus decided to go with the New York based design over the one that Zac Smith and his team were working on China, and it was a much more expensive approach because it was nearly eighteen hundred dollars one thousand seven hundred fifty bucks. So that was a reversal on that original strategy. They had leading up to see ES twenty twelve or they were going to try and make a really affordable three d printer for the average person. So the device the company showed off was more of a pro simmer device something that someone who is going to use it for professional purposes might be able to to spend that kind of money, but your average consumer wasn't going to drop nearly two thousand dollars on three D printer that they barely knew. How it worked and April two thousand twelve maker, but chose formerly to shut down its China operation entirely. Zac Smith was understandably frustrated he really found himself at odds with Brie Pettus. They had. Strong disagreements on the direction of the company, and according to Zach Smith, and it is on words, he said he was forced out of the company he had co founded because his vision of where the company should go was not compatible with where brief Pettus wanted the company go and breathe in the role of CEO at this point by mid two thousand twelve Zac Smith would leave maker bought he ended up traveling back to China, and he was fascinated at the bustling manufacturing industry over in China. And also he was really excited because he would have access to very cheap parts there is that the language barrier was a bit of a challenge, but he could get all the different stuff you would need to build the kind of devices he like building for much less money than it would cost him in the United States. So he he lived in China for a while he would continue working with the rep rep project, but he chose to divorce himself entirely from maker. But so he was the. The first of the three co founders to leave the company now, according to the interviews and articles I could find from around this particular time in maker bots history. Breeze had sort of a emerged at this point as the face of the company out of necessity. He had already achieved a following in the maker community because of his work with make magazine. So it seemed like a natural transition to make him sort of the voice and the face of maker..
"third co" Discussed on Developer Tea
"A willingness to provide an alternative. Okay. Let's move onto number three. The in the. Third anti pattern when dealing with co workers. In today's episode, we're gonna talk about a third anti pattern called the protagonist of session. They protagonist obsession. The idea of this anti pattern is that in every conversation you make yourself the protagonist, if you're not familiar with the term, the protagonist is the person at the center of the story, the hero in the story. We've all experienced this person and we all know what if feels like to have a conversation with this person. Anytime you make a comment or tell a story, this person doesn't chime in too. Comment on your experience instead they turn around and they tell a story that is somehow related to yours, but about themselves very often. This person is also guilty of another kind of bonus anti pattern for today's episode, and that is one ping telling a story that is equally or even more unbelievable or interesting or impressive than your story. Now, this anti pattern is very easy to fall into because it seems like you're participating in conversation. It seems like you're being social. It feels like you're actually interacting with your co workers. The problem is that you've turned the spotlight on yourself an every opportunity that you have the antidote to this anti pattern is to ask questions. Surprisingly, if you have no. Noticed the all three of these inti patterns have been about making everything about yourself about your own beliefs about your own stories. When instead you turn your interest from yourself to someone else, this fulfills a fundamental need for human connection and that is that you're actually interested in the people around you instead of only being self interested, you're interested in the well being of your co workers, you're interested in understanding them as people. Ultimately, these anti patterns can be very difficult to avoid and we all will fail from time to time. It's important to remind ourselves on a regular basis that the people around us have their own experiences. They have their own designs, their complex human beings, and we can't reduce. Use them to a single dimension. We have to recognize that other people's beliefs and experiences are valid, Mike, our own. And we have to remember that our story is not the only story that matters. So I encourage you to take a moment and think about your co workers. Each time that you inter-active with your co workers try to learn something about them. Instead of approaching every day as if your co workers are just extras in the movie that you're starring in, imagine what it would be like if you were the supporting character. Thank you so much for listening to today's episode and I encourage you once again to subscribe. If you've enjoyed this episode, you will probably like more episodes and we do three of these of week, so it's easy to get behind. It's easy to forget to subscribe, go into whatever podcasting you're using right now then subscribed. Thank you so much for listening and until next time enjoy your team..
"third co" Discussed on Developer Tea
"You if you have only criticism and no alternative advice. Of course, a better way here is to provide reasonable criticism when you have good reasons to back it up when you have experiences for example, but also to recognize that those criticisms that you're bringing to the table are your opinions. If you come to the table and you have entirely disagreed with other people and you won't tell them why verses coming to the table and saying, I have a different opinion than you. Here's what I've experienced. This is a much more open conversation. People are much more likely to engage with you and you're much more likely to be able to affect positive change. Now, the absolutely most important piece of advice I can give you when dealing with criticisms and sharing criticisms is that you must be open to hearing other people's opinions, not only open to hearing their opinions, but also considering whether their way could be better than your way most of the time. The answer in these kinds of arguments is that neither one of you is necessarily right or wrong? There's just different approaches, different ways of getting things. Done and more specifically different ways of doing things given different contexts. We've talked about this a lot on this show and trying to create black and white arguments. This is something that is criticisms. Does it says that I see this issue as black. This issue that you're saying is mostly white. I see it as black, but I don't want to discuss it. I don't wanna get into this comes across his era that comes across as if you're not really open to discussing your opinions and you're certainly not open to changing your opinions. This is a very bad habit to get into as we've already discussed. So I'm curt you to instead approach with openness and a willingness. If you're going to share your criticisms, your disagreements,.
"third co" Discussed on Developer Tea
"But I wanna talk about this other behavior and it's called labeling. It's very simple. It is the idea that you can reduce person to single dimension and then give that dimension some kind of signifier some label. Oh, it's not always as simple as you know, giving somebody a single word label like nerd, for example, this is obviously a bad idea and hopefully we've come past this in our in our culture, collective kind of conscience as a culture, but it goes beyond that. It goes beyond that to even labeling people, things that we think are good. We may label somebody the UI expert on the team misses the way that we described them, and it may feel like a way of providing a sense of deference a positive label for someone else. Now, here's the problem. Of course, I, it is exacerbated when that label denote something negative, but people are not when dimensional developers are not one dimensional, even your skill sets. In fact, perhaps even mostly your skill sets are. Not when dimensional. Furthermore, as we grow in our careers, most people have aspirations and those aspirations tend to be relatively complex. Their interests tend to be relatively complex. And so when you apply a single dimension label to another person, you've essentially created a relationship that is limited. In other words, that person is not going to see you has their advocate. They're going to see you as someone who will use them in a very specific narrow role. Of course, this has to be balanced. If you have a title in your job, or if you do have a specific role in your job, then it's reasonable to expect some level of specificity, but in normal conversation, especially when you're not formalizing these disc-. Russians, you know, for example, if you're formalizing it in a pitch where you're showing everybody's titles instead, if this is just over lunch, for example, and you reduce somebody's identity down to this single dimension, even if it's a good thing in your mind, even if they're incredibly skilled. And even if they like that thing and they accept that label, this is still limiting the complexity and the multidimensional reality that is that person's experience as a human being. Now, this isn't to say that you have to go and apply all of those labels to that person. You don't have to know everything about a person. You'll have to understand all of their skill sets. You don't have to understand all of their interests, but what you do need to do, and this is backed up by research, a healthy perspec-. Live on co. Workers begins with the perspective that that person's personality is not fixed. Their interests are not fixed. Their skill sets are not fixed. That person's experiences are changing all the time. Their perspectives are changing all of the time. And so this other person that you encounter on a regular basis is a complex human being and developing a healthy respect for the complexity of all of your co. Workers is a baseline for creating better relationships, so that is anti pattern. Number one in it's a big one labeling. When you do the opposite of labeling. The kind of antidote for the anti pattern of labeling is instead to ask questions, ask the person that you otherwise would be labeling to introduce themselves to tell you what they're interested. It in. If you give up the floor and instead of making this an opportunity for you to improve your insight into that person, instead give them the floor, allow the other person to speak for themselves, says powerful implications in this doesn't necessarily mean that you have to put them on the spot. That's not the point here. Instead, the idea here is to provide the respect of believing that someone else has a complex personality that can't be reduced to a single dimension. Okay, let's move onto anti pattern. Number two. That is something I'm calling iceberg criticisms. This is a very simple concept and most of us have probably experienced this. If you are a developer, especially, and you've gotten into conversations with people about various types of technology, then you've probably experienced this this kind of weird phenomenon. Where developer will disagree and then not tell you the reasons they disagree this iceberg criticism. I'm calling ice for criticism because it's like you seen only a very small part of why that person has an issue..
"third co" Discussed on Developer Tea
"See you can do better work and have a positive influence on the people around you. And that's exactly what this episode. Owed is about having a positive influence on the people around you, not a negative one. And so we often develop habits either because we've learned them throughout our earlier life experiences. We've observed them. Maybe we've emulated the people around us, and maybe we have developed them because of some kind of since of protection. There's all sorts of reasons that humans act the way that they do. In today's episode, we're gonna talk about specific behaviors the you can avoid to improve the relationship that you have with your co workers. And before we get started, we don't have a sponsor for today's episode, but in lieu of us not having a sponsor, I encourage you while you're listening to this episode before it's over and by the way will be over pretty quickly because our episodes of pretty short on the show. Oh, and courage to pull out your phone or whatever device you're listening to this podcast on and subscribe. This is the best way to make sure you don't miss out on future episodes like this one. Okay. Let's jump straight in to these three anti patterns of co worker relationships. Number one labeling. This is something that we haven't really talked much about on the show. We have talked about the pitfalls of stereotyping and why it's so important to avoid stereotyping as developers..
Russia to provide Syria with new S-300 air defense missiles
"A President Trump says another meeting with North Korean leader, Kim Jong Hoon is likely to happen soon. We will be having a second summit in the not too distant future. While meeting today was South Korea's leader. The president said the relationship between the US and North Korea has never been better. President Trump and Kim in Singapore in June. No sight of a second summit has yet been announced President Trump says he's an absolute no on statehood for three co while critics, including San Juan's mayor are in office. The president criticize mayor Carmen crews and radio interview with Geraldo Rivera calling her incompetent. The president says Puerto Rico shouldn't be talking about statehood until
Gabby Giffords, Maryland and David Curly discussed on Dave Ramsey
"A string of recent shootings has reignited the gun control debate. Once again a pair of separate shootings yesterday. One at an office in Wisconsin, another at a courthouse in Pennsylvania left to shooters dead and several people wounded then today at a warehouse in Maryland, a female shooter killed three co workers and wounded three other people before turning the gun on herself ABC's David curly has the latest from Maryland. Former congresswoman Gabby giffords issued a statement noting the three shootings we've seen in a little more than twenty four hours. She said in a statement, quote, you have the right to feel safe. And i'm. Horrified that that's no longer the
"third co" Discussed on This Week in Startups
"You nervous after seeing Umberto Umberto anytime. service, but I think I got this. All right, very good. You have two minutes on the clock, three to go kids. So Jason, do you like fish? Yes. Great. But you might be surprised snow that right now, one out of five fish that's being caught is actually the wrong fish. So in the fact that they're either endangered species to juvenile or just the non market species to be sold. And this is actually eating to billions of fish being thrown away cheer, and it doesn't help with a growing global population that's dependent on fish as their primary source of protein. So we developed devices at safety net technologies to help fishermen catch the right fish and repel the fish that they shouldn't be catching and we do this using light. So let me demonstrate Jason say that you're caught and you love green light. I'm salmon and I hate green light. So if I were to shine in green light, you'd be sewing towards the net and I'd be swimming away and that's exactly how this works. So we've worked with scientists over the last ten years, determine how different fish species. Respond to different wavelengths of lights. And this has resulted in some really crazy reductions of bycatch. So this was a trial that was done off of the coast of Oregon with forty, repeat Charles, where it showed bycatch reduction by ninety percent repeatedly. And the amazing thing is this isn't just across from species is there's a cross sea mammals, seabirds, even turtles and crustaceans, and so different wavelengths depend on how the different species we'll react. So in terms of our business model, we will be operating as a hardware as a service model because we want to have constant feedback loop with fishermen to be able to provide them with the most up to date scientific rigor and intern also get data back from them. We have a really amazing team with three co founders with great tech and business backgrounds, strong advisory board and partners across tech industry. So we've up to now raised one point, four million, a non deleted funding. We've had over ten scientific pilots and four. Or commercial pilots we filed and we're looking to raise a seed round by the end of the year. So we'd like to make fishing, brighter, oh, let's hear a big round of applause. So great pitch heading. You're very clear and what you're doing. My first question is who discovered this. Nominee phenomenon in the gray word for it that certain species like and dislike certain lights where did that come from? So it actually came from a scientific paper that was written in the seventies. Wow. So back in the seventies there is a scientist literally chasing fish with a flashlight in a tank to see what the reaction would be started seeing some interesting behavior reactions of something attracted and some being repelled by it now sharks are attracted or not attracted to certain lights, correct? Yes, that repelled yet. What color? Wider sharks. So they've been shown to respond to more of the yellow orange reddish wavelength they white fat, or are they. Herald from that. So why don't surfers put reading yellow lights under their surfboards. They hopefully we'll be soon. So this is from an I'm saying that it's slightly slightly ceaselessly, but do you actually think a shark was on the hunt who was gonna take an exploratory bite out of a. Surfer, if there was a light underneath might be repelled by it, or is that just so this is no, this is which will banking now, I think maybe on a grander scale? Yes, we haven't tested it out on surfboards, but definitely in trials was seen as well. Okay. So I saw in the trial for those people who are listening, a bunch of shrimp with some white fish in there that look like sardines or something. I don't know what they are anchovies. They are mackerel macro, I believe show. Oh, I didn't know. Sorry, these are you the cons, Hewlett cons. Okay. I've never had one, but anyway, let's say their macro of argument's sake. You got a bunch of shrimp at a bunch of mackerel, and then you reduced all the macro I thought would fisherman did was they would take this and they would separate them and then keep both..
"third co" Discussed on Help! I Suck At Dating with Dean Unglert
"That's that's people chelsea will thank you so much for calling into the podcast before let you go actually have one more quick question for you so this podcast has three co hosts myself chaired and vanessa i noticed instagram you're only following two of those co hosts left out i know my not pauling dean gonna say who just tell you something i did recently i had all these hours myself i started deleting everyone and then i guess i'm not looking very i'm not saying it's me that you're not following i'm just saying pick up on it dini baby we're given i was over the listeners to those who are looking to save their relationship save themselves simply want to connect the dots game perspective thrive in their single life whatever it might be chelsea does offer phone coaching email coaching in person coaching in new york city so bijou checkout her website breakup or dot com like i said earlier she's a podcast host caller break you brayford break break upward break up break up more war i think it was like a ward in a hospital thank you i can't imagine why your phone podcast thank you heartbreak follow her on instagram maybe just not me thanking heartbreak and her email is chelsea at break upward dot com i like breakup ward i guess tomato tomato whoever it might be chosen thank you so much for calling in and lending some insight and perspective for anyone that might be struggling with a heartbreak or just single life in general is really very very appreciative appreciate just call me back being.
"third co" Discussed on Friendshipping!
"Feel i don't think you actually feel like this perpetrator owes you something for screaming at you i think that you just want this to this entire enormous unhealthy quagmire of a workspace i think that that's the real problem yeah exactly and you're pinpointing on this one person so what else oh the third co worker i feel bad for that third co worker because they're just trying to to do the best they can right they went to the third co workers the only person in this situation who did the right thing because they went to the boss with an emotional drama happening at work hoping that the boss would do their job insolvent right ideally that's what happened but the boss did not do that divorce was like let's throw some guests lean on this fire let's try and make this slightly worse for everybody involved like that sounds fun man like this sucks i really hope that you have some kind of hr department because everybody's doing a bad job right our sleep no one's good at handling emotions in the workplace in this situation and no one is good at that all the time but it sounds like they're bad at it all the time yeah i want their man like there's there's so many things that we don't know of course because it's from an email and that's life we can't know everything man what the fuck should they do besides so the last question they asked was do i have to say it's okay just to make the whole thing die i don't think you saying it's okay we'll make the whole thing die wow good point jan i don't think this is going to go away so what man you might have to do something really hard which be which is be a calm cool bet s yeah ice water in your veins let some of this bounce off you i hate doing that so i one time i was about to have a very difficult conversation at work and my buddy tommy pulled me aside and said sometimes the way to deal with something is to hoffa puff about it so then in the long term you can slither in but if you're not a harry potter deeb when we explain sometimes you have to be like the calm cool dice fair person in the room so that long term you can achieve better.
"third co" Discussed on Friendshipping!
"Not friendly behavior at all but it's also not professional no no fucking indeed nat at all also every single person in this question the asker the perpetrator the those boss the third co worker third there everybody's doing the wrong thing is being so unprofessional it i used to be really sensitive that word because like professional at a couple of jobs i've had has meant like shutting up and dealing with it and it can certainly mean that in my other caveat is like no one can be expected to come to work every single day and not be emotional sometimes that's part of life you're going to carry some baggage with you here and there but the social contract that we've all agreed to the thing that keeps businesses working and keeps your life like neatly inboxes is that you kind of have to keep a lid on it sometimes yeah you gotta treat your co workers with respect and i don't know it's not much to ask not to yell yeah in asker listening in on this right now we're answering your question asker so listen like we were saying all this but we're not what you're not like bad like over emotional or something like that what we're saying is in this office we already know four people who are doing poorly emotionally that's not good okay like we're like we're seeing that this is probably a wider issue amongst the company if we have four people already involved in this situation absolutely my boss tells me that this co workers expressed whoa whoa whoa whoa whoa that's not what a boss does no the your boss should never have told you that like he heard it or he or she heard it through the fucking grapevine yeah i mean i'm going on here but is there any competent manager hr person you can you can have a little sit down with yet this is while okay so let's start from the beginning so the problem i is that we have a known quantity that we're going to call the perpetrator.
"third co" Discussed on WMEX 1510 AM
"The middle east six melo out no right of big wheel ben anyway but malania was was talking last night in in uh the the third co we have here talking about the if he does little giving him support against donald trump to life i give him my support and i said to him you know you cannot just talking need to go and iran and people tuesday could see areas and if you'd on you will win and i see how people react to him before he announced it until nearby at the way she was talking i didn't buy the mind not at all i mean weird the whole families up on stage like that little strain understand why his family needs to be interviewed yelled i just i mean and same thing for casic increasing includes yeah i mean i i get all i just don't understand why that supposed to matter to me why you know i mean they're not running the country i care about the guy going to make the calls bright and i'd like to make sure that he's competent the i really don't care what his family because his family should back them up yeah they didn't than grandparent even they don't like exactly but she continues in talking about how shoes treating everybody he treats everybody equally nice the weather was now really handsome guy great guy just create in every way the best personality everything but he started drinking and it became a real he treats everyone economy does how you feel why not he attacks they attack him he will attack back no matter who are we all human and he treats them ecall as man so i think that's very important he doesn't make a difference and he encouraged to everybody your man or woman you know what i i will say that i've heard that about him like they love to publicise all the crappy things amount them but i here he like working form if you're loyal he is a a million percent moi i think he prove that with his press secretary i look at that wasn't lewin does ganic when he did that deal with two weeks ago now i thought that was huge a big step up because most people crews and.
"third co" Discussed on WMEX 1510 AM
"The third co we have here talking about if he does giving him support against donald trump life i support and i said to him you know you cannot just talking need to go and iran and people booth they could see areas and if you're on you will win and i see how people react to him before he announced it until nearby at the way she was talking to i didn't buy the mind not at all i mean weird the whole families up on stage like that little strain understand why his family needs to be interviewed yelled i just i mean and and same thing for casic and encourage yeah i mean i i get all i just don't understand why that supposed to matter to me near why you know i mean they're not running the country i care about the guy is going to make the calls right and i'd like to make sure that he's competent the i really don't care what his family because his family should back them up yeah they didn't than villa grandparent even they don't like exactly but she continues in talking about how shoes treating everybody he treats everybody equally months there was this phenomenally handsome guy great guy just created in every way the best personality everything but he started drinking and it became a real he treats everyone economy does how you feel what not he attached they attack him he will attack back no matter who are we all human and he treats them equal as man so i think that's very important he doesn't make a difference and he encouraged to everybody your man or woman the life you know what i i will say that i've heard that about them like they love to publicise all the crappy things allowed him but i here he like working form if you're loyal he is a a million percent loyal i think he prove that with his press secretary i wouldn't i was alone does ganic when he did that dealing with two weeks ago now i thought that was huge a big step up because most people crews and other politicians what a cut him right away right right now you're gonna hurt my campaign you gotta go yeah but but trump is loyal to the people that are loyal to him and i like that i.