28 Burst results for "Thirteen Fourteen Year"

Exploring Sobriety Rooms in Clubhouse - With Justin Lamb

Goodbye to Alcohol

01:52 min | 1 year ago

Exploring Sobriety Rooms in Clubhouse - With Justin Lamb

"I'm just lamb. I live in michigan in the united states. I am a podcast. Host of the podcast called friend request. And i also play guitar and saying pursued that for a number of years and my day job that i don't really talk about often as Is an asset accounting super boring. I actually don't like talking about it at all. But it pays the bills while i can do all my other hobbies like the podcast and interviews like this and things like that. Oh that's really interesting. So you wanted these creative people that is actually good with numbers as well because normally thought the one on the other you know. I have a weird theory on that. Because i had to take. I'm going to school to become a therapist right now to waited forever. I got three associate's degrees. Well piney way way through community college. Now i'm going to go to an actual university and get a masters in counseling. Because of that. I had to take a math class recently. And i'm thirty eight years old so i was sitting there with a bunch of you know. Eighteen nineteen year olds taking this math class. And during that time i never touched my guitar. my theory is that it was exercising. The one side of my brain so the other side just wasn't really fascinating. Nineteen who was a leonardo davinci was famous for having for doing both of those things. I'll be next. Don't worry about it right there next to just stay. We've stumbled across each other in the recovery space. haven't we so Tokens is trivial. Y'all substance abuse issues and how that happened and how you started using and and when you stopped you know. I didn't touch anything until the end of high school. I wasn't one of those people that started drinking. You know twelve thirteen. Fourteen years old

Michigan Leonardo Davinci United States
Protesters Rally Across Myanmar, Defying Coup and Risking Crackdown

Monocle 24: The Briefing

04:44 min | 1 year ago

Protesters Rally Across Myanmar, Defying Coup and Risking Crackdown

"We start today's program with the ongoing turbulence in myanmar. Massive crowds of protesters have taken to the streets as demonstrations continue against last week's coup in which the army detained elected leader. Angsana suci over the weekend me and my its largest protests in more than ten years. It's also reported that police in the capital have used water cannon on workers conducting nationwide strikes for more on this. We're joined now by professor penny green. Who's amendment expert and director of the international state crime initiative. A penny. good afternoon to you. Thanks for being with us. Just tell us first of all about your reaction to what we've seen and indeed heard about over the weekend Water cannon deployed these huge protests This is something quite different than we've seen for well more than a decade yes indeed. The last massive set of protest took place in two thousand and seven. And and i think it's. It's really quite remarkable. What's happening inside. Myanmar at the moment and the courage of the demonstrators is is really phenomenal. I think that many of these people especially the young have really effectively only known some kind of democracy albeit very fragile. I mean it was very very weak democracy but the freedom that came with after five decades of military rule is something that the people of do not want to let go of. I'm penny we'll talk. Maybe in a moment about what the military's reaction to this might be sort of medium-term in a second. But i did want to ask you about that point about the this as brickley democracy as you pointed out it is nevertheless it. Is you know thirteen. Fourteen years of that and so many people who are teenagers young people students will only have known that. Do you think that reflects. I don't know if it's a miscalculation by the military but it may be an underestimation of exactly how wedded to those notions. This this younger demographic all is it probably is a miscalculation. I think that the military scared basically very fearful of the power of the people of myanmar. They lost so badly there. They're usd pm. Military party lost extremely badly in the november twenty elections And as a result. I think Recognized in some senses that the writing perhaps was on the wall and the only way that they could shore up. The future of their their authority was to initiate a coup. I mean there are all sorts of other explanations for the kutu loudly relating to the the power and wealth of Commander in chief gentleman lie. But i do think that they have probably miscalculated But it's it's also true to say that the man my people. The burmese historically have risen up against the brutality and repression of military hunters in the past particularly nine hundred ninety eight and again in two thousand and seven even though they hadn't been tasting democracy in the recent past. So i think that there is that that there is that desire for freedom which will emerge. I'm presented itself in. These kinds of situations are well short term than the police have been very clear as as we mentioned you know that's been the deployment of water cannon In napa all ready and you know it's been presented as very much a choice to the protesters leave move on or face force potentially increasing force. Do we have any sense of the lengths to which the military and police authorities will go to in terms of escalating that force in terms of the potential for more violence on the streets. Well we look at history. We know that this military is capable of the most barbarous repression. We only have to look at the genocide hinge which took place in over the last over this infect period of so-called democracy But the worst of it was saying in two thousand seventeen when thousands were killed and eight. Hundred thousand were driven across the border into bangladesh. And if we could look back historically to two thousand to two thousand and seventeen to nineteen ninety eight. The military deployed Brutal force against all forms of demonstrators. So we know that that is on the cards. And they have issued a message via state media to the people of myanmar now to say that unless you abide by the law you have to expect that there will be A reaction and that reaction. The people of myemma know well. We'll be one of violence.

Myanmar Professor Penny Green International State Crime Init Brickley Military Party Army Napa Bangladesh
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on The Strategic Baseball Podcast

The Strategic Baseball Podcast

04:24 min | 1 year ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on The Strategic Baseball Podcast

"Then i create a strategy versus shitter. That's what the best players in the world. Take out on game day and you don't have to be a pro player to think that way. We teach it every day down here. We teach twelve thirteen fourteen year olds. Do they give it to the level. That are pro guys. Are college guys. Do not yet. But they should because they don't have the physical capability yet that these other guys have but what they can start understanding. How do i read and study a hitter. How do i read and study a pitcher and in kinda seeing the game in a way that will open their mind to thinking the right things at the right time that will help them make better decisions in their previous routine and when we get that piece right then we always see these kids play better. I don't mean is perfect. i don't mean it is. Baseball is just not a perfect game but the reality of it is where we kind of change the way they think about the mental side of it because we don't want them to stop thinking we just want him to think the right things we want to be looking for the right things and so once you understand that the mental side a baseball is really how each individual player is looking for the right things that they need to execute a strategy that they could actually use a real game then the kids get it. I don't care what age they are. We as coaches gotta be willing to explain that side of it and and not. Just try to mind this. We do drills and pray that that turns up on game day because it really don't work that way that mental bridge about how we think from how we put physically practicing and we do to. How do we create a strategy against an opponent on game day is the mental side of it and we need to teach it better and again. I think that's been a big emphasis on what you're not tried to do over this last year. Down here too but admission. And it's gonna continue to be as long as you and i because we know that this works that that we're going to make it a big. You know a big emphasis on how we train and develop players in. And what's cool about jeff. Is the kids down here eating it up. And they love it they love these conversations man for real and like you said. We have the same conversation with the draw. Thirteen fourteen year old that we have our with our other high-school college uneven pro guys they made not fully grasp it but but the peace that they do grab and they they use it in a real baseball.

jeff last year Thirteen fourteen year old twelve thirteen fourteen year each individual player Baseball
Talking On Tik Tok

Mentally Yours

05:35 min | 1 year ago

Talking On Tik Tok

"One welcome into the yours Metro Kerry Kayes. Mental. Health. PODCAST. My Name's Yvette and stay on chatting to izzy staten. Jesus social? Media. Star. Who Talks about all things mental health on her tiktok Youtube and instagram and she's also a singer. We're going to be chatting about life online eating disorders and making music. is He thought much protecting welcomed does all thank you for having me on so excited to be chatting to honest. For several reasons. But nicely, because you WANNA stunned Tiktok your big puzzle take home and I'm very excited about that. Also bit sketches like. The understanding TIKTOK. So I think the best thing is district took about a why did you decide to start talking about mental health stuff on that platform? Well, I talk about my mental health problems on all social media platforms specifically because I have. Known a school borderline personality disorder. which has quite a lot of negative connotations around it about like stereotypically will people alike with it and I wanted to show people you lot of different people that you wouldn't expect might have. and so that was ready wireless. So vocal on social media platforms and take talks a great. site to solve tell funny stories from your podcast, and because I've been mentally ill for quite a while. Most of like my funny entertaining stories are often around that. Yeah really love it over Steph. Sort of check out your account is really great end enough sort of how frank you're TIKTOK. Really interesting. I think it's one of those things that people my age of. Any like sued if anyone twenties is still kind of going on this thing, I would we actually do with it but basically frank chats with people. Just speak your mind and also you've got to adorable dog Seeing Ahmad, about dokes Bichon FRISE is that right? Yes, she is a beach on free say She's fiery key. She's the love of my life. Yeah. Already her on there as well I think it kind of helps keep things light between. Sometimes. It's a bit hard just by mental health stuff but you will say. Your Doable Dolan there as well. So it's nice to have the mixture. On Yeah She's always Kind of response if you had some people, do you have a find it difficult to just about your mental health them in that sort of way because I know that people combative. That can sort of get into into dams. That sort of stuff have you found it? When I was younger, actually my school didn't assembly about time that I had tried to kill myself. which was the first time I'd ever have people of coming into my DM's saying, Oh, I, heard this happened to you and you get a now with talking about it as well. You get a lot of people that will dm you and say, Oh, I'm ready struggling with my mental health and sometimes it's difficult because if you integrate place with your mental health, it's very difficult to help others and you can feel of responsibility when you have a load of twelve, thirteen, fourteen year olds mass you saying that they're ready L. and they need a little help and then getting it so it can be a lot to take but generally. I don't, mind if. People make. Negative commands all criticize me talking about it because I personally don't see a problem was talking about it. I'm very careful about what I say I didn't give people especially in regards to Anorexia or self. self-harm a lot of people when they talk about it can accidentally give tips. I'm very careful with that so I have. I'm like a Schule that what I'm saying is not going to negatively impact people. Some people think on the Internet you'RE GONNA end up offending someone. Yeah. Couse. Do you have sort of boundaries in place in terms of what should go online and instead of what you'd have? Generally, I try not to follow too many people with mental health issues I mean I. Obviously I follow a lot like to have variety or I think you can sometimes become too consumed and people can post a lot of. Quite upsetting sometimes because people can pass like I'm feeding ready down. Awful. So I sort of like to try and keep a variety to make sure that I didn't become too embroiled in just the negative stuff. This is all new to me to be honest Kazakhstan. The TIKTOK side of things new to Mina city of on Youtube another social platforms. But for me sort of twisters, the place that I. Got It to chat to be about mental health stuff generally, and I'm still getting to grips with TIKTOK. What was the community like on Tiktok in terms of mental health checks on a straight feels fairly supportive of. TIKTOK is very supportive on it's mostly. So of Gen, Z. Kids. And I think as a whole always really sports each other the thing about Tiktok that's quite different to a lot of other platforms is that every time you release a video, it can be seen by a whole new audience of people. If it gets picked up by the Algorithm, it will get to it can go out to hundreds and thousands of people. and so you're always interacting with a new audience. From tiktok in. Particular I've never had many negative comments to be honest. They've always been really quite leaned.

Tiktok Steph Yvette Kerry Kayes Staten Youtube Izzy Kazakhstan Ahmad Frank Anorexia Bichon Frise
Children of Incarcerated Parents with Ebony Underwood

Alyssa Milano: Sorry Not Sorry

05:56 min | 1 year ago

Children of Incarcerated Parents with Ebony Underwood

"Hi, my name is under would I'm fighting for the rights of children and young adults impacted by parental incarceration? Sorry Not Sorry Evans thank you so much for doing the podcast. I WANNA start by talking about your story your father has been in prison for more than three decades. Only. Right now they're still funny. Listen I'm GonNa play so you could hear. Paid. Call you. I'm happy charged for this call college from. Being, recorded for. Monitoring. Hold on I'm doing interview but I'm GonNa get into politics because he can talk they're. Sorry no don't be sorry at all I totally get it. You don't WanNa. Miss that phone call. Oh my God. You know why? Because the federal prison system is on lockdown this is the first time national lockdown and like twenty five years. been on lockdown. So the way that he called like we speak very frequently prior to Kobe, but since Calvin with whenever he calls so I can't miss his call. No of course, not especially when it's public health going on just he feel like he is being exposed in a way that makes him very vulnerable. He's sixty six years old. So he is part of what the CDC considers the most vulnerable population to cove is. We did look at. A time for y'all get it. There is an added touch desperation two calls coming out of jails and prisons. Around the country these days guys is called in it and there's no way to escape us. Oh This is what you see. Me noted I love you and you know. I mean at this hour Dabbagh Israel. Confinement. and social distancing are mostly incompatible. Sale. You have to basically figure out how are you going to just because a few feet down from you is another person. Learn scary for me every single day. I. Talked to him over the weekend. So that's why I was okay with letting my sister taught him because he didn't talk to him but I talked to him over the weekend and he shared with me that he actually was tested and he's negative thank God how do we keep him negative? I mean do they have any protocol whatsoever in place because from what we're hearing it's close quarters there's no masks there's no sanitation is that true? So this is what I know about federal institutions right there oldest. That's number one no error. He has been social distancing till the way that they've been doing it as separating people and allowing each group of people I think it's like ten people at a time. So they're like dorms and bunks, and so within his dorm, they allow the men to go out but because of his age he's like it just seems like there's too many people out and I'm a little tired but which is Kinda bad. Because every other day he gets the shower go commissary and like either email or call all within one hour the twenty three remaining hours he's shelter in place in a cell he basically on lockdown. So it's really heartbreaking sides calling his daughters is there anything that is giving him hope in this time the work that I've been doing tell me how old you were father was incarcerated. I don't actually say my age but I'll say this. I like that. Because of the issue that I'm talking about mainly but I was an adolescent young adolescent when my father was incarcerated and it completely devastated me completely I'm sure and that's such a hard age for a young woman anyway. Yeah. I was a young adult. So it was like thirteen fourteen years old when it occurred what effect did it have on you? I mean besides just being hard how did that manifest itself on your being on your heart? Right, so you know the stages of grief I would say most immediately. Just, Kinda give you an overview what happened. So my father was in the music industry he was a music manager promoter and publisher, and at the time of his arrest, he was like the pinnacle of his career like really doing well. So he traveled very often because he promoted records, he would often go to different states go to radio stations to promote different aren't because he couldn't go to everyone he worked for all different labels and so he promoted many different artists. From like Michael Jackson to like Kenny loggins well under yeah. It's a Ray Charles like all of people and so when he was arrested I guess my gut reaction was to just assume that he was on the road writings traveling because there are no real instructions for how this occurs. Right? I believe it was a coping mechanism. Yeah. Probably that is true it amazing how resilient we can become right after Moodley, and so for the first nine months, we act that way so. It's me and my sister, my sister we have the same mom and then I have two other brothers, an older brother and a younger brother and my younger brother was actually president when my father was arrested he was five years old and he was actually there hasn't of the whole arrest fathers in federal prison. So big like da you know these drug charges. Yeah. It was not good. So my sister and I weren't there and so we just kinda like to him being. On the road some of the first nine months we did not see him right and then he calls and he had been calling all along and now it's this new format calling receive a call and you hear this sweetness from a federal institution. Blah. Blah Blah and so okay, that's new. But whatever again Kinda put him in mind and just assuming that he's where he is but he says the US at that nine month part. Are you guys GonNa ever come visit me?

Wanna CDC Evans United States Dabbagh Israel Ray Charles Kobe Michael Jackson Kenny Loggins Moodley Publisher President Trump Calvin
Drug Addiction In America

Mentally Yours

04:32 min | 1 year ago

Drug Addiction In America

"Woken to Mentally Yours Metro could ikaes weekly podcast about all things mental health. Today we're talking to Dave. Marlon, he was the CEO of crossroads of Southern Nevada, which was the largest addiction and Rehab Center in the area, the psychotherapist drug and alcohol counselor, and he basically knows everything about addiction and mental health issues in the US and beyond. Making me talking tim today about how the pandemic has been affected addiction issues to get help if you're struggling and how to recognize if you might have a problem with drugs or alcohol. Bruce Dave. Thanks so much for joining us on mental yours and welcome from across the pond. My first question was basically because obviously as I mentioned, we're in London. You're in the US, it such different situation in terms of addiction, mental health, and obviously the pandemic to get started. Could you give kind of a brief overview of the reality of addiction in the US? How serious the problem is that how widespread is a? The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation calls addiction the number one health problem in the US. If we look at the the number of prescription opiates that are consumed in the entire world The United States consumes more than eighty percent of them. We. have. You know we've always had an alcohol problem for a percentage of our population. we we developed enough and phetamine mean and a cocaine problem over the last. Twenty years, and in the last five, six years Oh actually even a little longer. An opiate problem has has become. Our most serious addiction challenge. Kind of the most common addiction issue that you see people coming into your center with. It it's interesting. I've run Iran the largest treatment center in Las. Vegas of. Gene. Years. And now as a private center and they're absolutely opiates or over my last three, four years, they're opiates was the number one drug of choice that clients had presented to solutions recovery without the opiate use disorder their primary. Primary substance. Now I work at an indigent facility in in downtown. Las Vegas where. More than half of our clients are homeless. And what's interesting is with this demographic, there's a much higher methamphetamine use. Would say my number one. Substance of for clients is nothin vitamin with opiates and alcohol running for a close second place. That's really interesting I. Think What was interesting that you said kind of opiates have been coming up over the lost six years because for me, it's felt like the coverage has been really recent like only in the last couple of years, we taught it to the opioid crisis this being a sudden kind of unexpected issue but you're saying it's been building for a long time. It has. Interestingly, fourteen years ago I was running the largest health insurance company in the state. And I remember in my last. My last year or two I remember looking at pharmacy reports and we were all scratching our heads saying what is this Oxycontin and why did it not show up two years ago and now I remember when across the ten million dollar mark at the Insurance Company for monthly use so it really begins began spiking. Thirteen fourteen years ago. It became. Newsworthy in fashionable. Six seven years ago, and now we're a were still squarely in an opiate epidemic.

United States Las Vegas Bruce Dave Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Rehab Center Marlon TIM CEO Southern Nevada LAS Cocaine London Methamphetamine Iran
Dr. Larry Lauer on improving your mental skills

The Tennis.com Podcast

08:59 min | 2 years ago

Dr. Larry Lauer on improving your mental skills

"Hello. Everyone welcome to the tennis. Dot Com. Podcast we are in Lake Nona at the US J. National Campus. I'm your host Nina. Panic joined by my co host. Irena Falconi. Hey guys. How's it going this episode? Special guest is Dr. Larry Lower Larry Welcome. Thanks for having me. I'm looking forward to it. Can you give us a brief little bio about who you are and what you do here? Well here I'm the mental skill specialist for player development. I work with are pros and our juniors Getting Ready for competition preparing mentally. I work with the coaches as well to get players ready. So my job is while the coaches work on the physical side is to work on the players mental side and make sure that they're prepared for competition as well as helping them deal with things that happened in their life. So it's not just about The player on the court but the player off the court as well the holistic approach. And it's my job to make sure that the players have what they need to compete in a happy way in a healthy way and a high functioning way. Have you always wanted to do this from the very beginning was this? You're calling well not since I was a baby but Certainly when I not not really no being not being facetious anymore being serious when I was younger I wanted to be a coach and civically a baseball coach. I wanted to play professional baseball. And that didn't work out We don't need to get into that and this podcast and since tennis sports play so I had decided I was going to be a coach and maybe actually go into commentating. On Television Live sports events. I was interested in and so went to Clarion University. My Hometown University and really wasn't that interested in the courses and communication and and the degree. So I I ran into the psychology doctor Dr Easily Krause who knew that I played sports and coaching as well and she said hey you know there's actually something called sports psychology. I was around nineteen years old. I'm like what does that was. Clueless had no idea. This is dating myself but this was like nineteen ninety-two right. What is that and she said? Well come check it out. I'm going to have a special course on sports psychology and so I took the course and love. It fell in love with it and at that point. I knew that's what I wanted to do. Because an answer questions I had about my own performances in terms of at times playing great and other times. Not Performing You know going in and going four for four and having a home run and three RB is in the next game striking out four times. And why does that happen and why are sometimes feel on and other times just way off? Why sometimes in the feudal my locked in and other times? I'M MAKING MISTAKES. Couldn't answer it for myself necessarily and. I wanted to know to help myself but also to help the players that I was coaching in Baseball Thomas. Coaching sixteen seventeen eighteen year old Baseball in Pennsylvania says I dug deeper into psychology and and Indus. Four psychology started answering the questions that I had so that that was really the start and then I was fortunate to be able to go to. Unc Greensboro with Dr Dangled Who's one of the best sports psychologist in the world and having worked with him? I really got a deep understanding of what it means to perform under pressure and in really the literature sports psychology and Research and application. And really that kind of set me up. That's that's a quick version of it for what I'm doing today. I know you said baseball is not the same as tennis. But you can relate to players who have struggled in their sport given your background playing sport but you can also maybe I know you work with professionals who maybe are successful. But you probably people that. Don't make it right absolutely so you can relate to. I WANNA get dark. Unless you can relate you can really yeah. You can relate to someone who is struggling with finding their identity after thinking they were. GonNa make it as a pro and not getting there right. So how did you? How did you work through that if you can talk about that and you know? Is there a formula for figuring yourself out after your dreams and your hopes kind of change that is deep this early? So that's a great question you know getting into my psyche this turning turning the tides on me. We're GONNA talk about Irena. We will okay good so much better about that well honestly schering dot. Me That was that was a process Having gone to college and and and walked onto play baseball and it didn't work out and I didn't really understand recruiting process and probably could played somewhere but ended up not playing coming from a small rural area and losing that dream. That point was really difficult. And so I'm I'm age. Nineteen you know and and not yet mature as I am now. I know it's hard to believe. But and and it took a while it was kind of a tailspin for a while I was. I wouldn't say I was depressed but I was pretty down about it and upset that this dream that I had didn't work out. And it took me some time to sort of regroup and certainly being in college and and having those experiences helped a lot where I was exposed to different things and ended up really being mentored in a in a wonderful way by Dr Crowson. In the field of psychology. And helping me take something that You know was a big disappointment in not being able to further my baseball career and actually turn it into something. We're now my mission is to help. Other people have what they need to be successful. Because I felt like maybe I missed out on some things for sure. I miss out on some things. I didn't understand the psychology. I didn't understand the process of figuring out how to get seen and recruited and go to college and play baseball. I didn't I don't understand any of that. I didn't have that opportunity so I wanna make sure that the players that I have a chance to come in contact with have what they need to reach their goals whether or not they do. It ends up being on them. But I don't WanNa be the reason that they don't get there and that's really important so that that changed my whole outlook on life but it took some soul searching and sometimes of just you know like what am I gonNa do you know. And there's no like easy way is not like okay. Do these three steps and it works out you need to. You need to go there. You need to think about what it is you want and realize that you know as my friend David Roth for. Who's ex-navy seal said that you have more than one mission in life the mission changes and for me that Dreamer. That mission changed at age. Nineteen where base? No baseball was no longer an option as as a player and I had to figure out what I was going to do and I found a new mission that was to help other athletes and help coaches. And that's something I truly love and enjoy and that's probably where a lot of the passion comes from because you know I hate to see people miss out on an opportunity at least have the chance to be successful. Speaking of helping people a lot of coaches talk about being able to see something special and a player that does eventually make it. Do you find that. It's easy to to to see that with With players that you work with are you able to see whether their mental skills are above and beyond someone that potentially does not make it? I think I can see the outliers. Pretty well. The people who just stand out but probably most people can one of the one of the things I think we fall. Prey to his as coaches is believing that we know. Who'S GONNA make it? And who's not and if you go back through history of looking at drafting or selection processes were not very good at determining and identifying. Who's GonNa make an WHO's not? It's really a numbers game to be honest. You you make enough choices. You'RE GONNA hit on somebody right so and not to others a lot of people out there that do this work and there's a lot of good people out there but it's really challenging to no no of someone can can do this at the highest level but what I will say is the thing that you look for. I is to someone have the passion to do tennis to do. The whatever given initiative sport activity it is and that is something that you you can see in person as you spend time with them I think it's a fallacy to think that you can go watch a player once or twice a tournament and thank. You have a figure it out you know. Thirteen fourteen year old player. Once you get to know someone I think you can start to understand better than this person may be has the building blocks of something pretty special but it needs to be now nurtured and developed and that in my mind you know there's not many players is not many. Serena's there's not many rodgers out there so but there's a lot of great players who developed through the pathway right and we wouldn't have known at thirteen but we know now

Baseball Tennis Irena Falconi Lake Nona Dr. Larry Lower Nina Clarion University Dr Easily Krause Us J. National Campus Dr Dangled Hometown University Dr Crowson Pennsylvania Serena David Roth Rodgers
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

04:18 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"I shall fight for my liberty some of the time comes for me the gold love the look and feel for the black listener in Chicago the experience of hearing this sort of program was unprecedented I don't know how to describe it radio pioneer Bernie Hayes Sir what thirteen fourteen years old starting a school they really made me feel good that you swallow but here someplace one of the things and and he gave you hope to bomb may back into that back to me that but she with these people achieved wasn't Amos and Andy this was about black people and they were describing what they did and it was a exhilarating it was a magnificent and we didn't know half of the people that we heard that were presented the documentaries and to to us this was a we didn't realize how big it was and what impact it had on this at the time but we know we loved it and enjoyed it and we finally got to to be proud of who we were hearing the stories and discussing them Monday through Friday waiting for Sunday morning to come again on a way to church sometime we miss church of some of the episodes were or that throwing Besser Sonya Williams dorms show did not just deal with historical figures so yes Harriet Tubman Sojourner truth Denmark VC yes they were hurt historical figures they were no longer live by the time he decided to focus on them but he also dealt with contemporary figures lessons use was clearly still alive from when the show was on so was Lena Horne so was Jackie Robinson but the sentiments that they expressed would just not things you heard on radio on a consistent basis at that time if you heard it all and that's one of the reasons why destination freedom did not become a nationally distributed show even though that's what dorm really want it he he he really pushed NBC and WMAQ to make it as widely available across the country as a missing Mandy was but there was a real push back against that and the reason was quite frankly that they knew and it was true that southern affiliates would balk at the characterizations at the blue zebra so call radical views and because we are talking about a network that is you know run by money in advertising and all they knew that if they didn't have southern affiliates and of course so then advertises that that they would lose money but of course it wasn't just about money Bernie hippies no they knew what people here this still in he we've got a base of sermon you can't be a level playing field with the for calling Americans or Asians you can do that now what is keeping down the best we can not as you make your no let them know what they've done that's why you know we can't find birth certificates we can't find records of us coming over on the ships that's funny when educate African Americans that's why he got a date less than nothing meet shuttle what was that for this program to come along game he this whole that was an excerpt from the sound of freedom in audio documentary by journalist mark kill steam we'll talk to one of the voices.

Patricia Scanlon, CEO of Soapbox Labs, on Speech Recognition That Actually Works for Kids

The Voicebot Podcast

05:28 min | 2 years ago

Patricia Scanlon, CEO of Soapbox Labs, on Speech Recognition That Actually Works for Kids

"Okay voiced by listeners. I've been looking forward to this Patricia. SCANLAN IS CEO of Soapbox Labs Patricia. Thanks so much for joining me today. Thanks Oh man okay so to get started. I know a lot of people know about soapbox labs but I think a lot of people do not and so why don't you this sort of introduce yourself. Elf what you do with the company and what is so box labs do at a high level short. I'm the founder and CEO Soapbox knobs on a very high level. We are voice his technology for kids so we power third party APPS web services products that want to voice enabled for children and this is is important because Asr's automated speech. Recognition are generally tuned to adult voices adult speech patterns in Africa children correct. Yeah historically cleo always has been it's it's pheno people often told us I know kids as us like just another accent. We've just throw of audio into you into the models have been built frauds. Motley novels behaviors. Just tune it to a kid's voice on it just does not work. Historically clean never worked on on people are still trying to unfortunately no. That's why we pretty much standalone Nariaki for speech recognition for children Tick because we had laser. These are focused on this problem for over six years right. So how did you come to recognize. This is a problem we we can go back act to the fact that obviously your your time at UCD you're really focused in speech recognition. But a when was it that it came to you that hey kids are is different in the way the technology handles speech wreck. I had my own house. Basically my daughter was three at the time mm-hmm and I was observing her interacting with technology. You know she was it was. It was kind of twenty thirteen and with the dawn of Oh absolutely ipod everybody. There was at millionaires. All over the face of people really invested in making a lot of cool apps up through the in education that age group as well. I was observing her. Interacting with a reading up those teach ner emergent stage reading where you're teaching them sounds and blend them and the Dakota his watching in how a really cool piece of technology that actually it's been designed with pedagogy experts in university collaborations beautiful graphics and really it was a great a product but a reading light on the ability to assess her pronunciation. Recall what was trying to teach her so seem. I'd spent a thought point joint. I've been in the area of speech recognition for like thirteen over thirteen fourteen years. I'd always worked on speech recognition to me just seem so obvious that we should be using voice these technology to assess a child's pronunciation recall and I don't know when you're read or learning language and it just really struck me that wow there's nothing thinned out there that doses ANA level of accuracy for children's voices so I started to investigate researcher for many years. Why is this a problem? You know why nobody managed to solve this. Given the fact was twenty. Thirteen right to think that it was everywhere. The technology space was gaining gaining traction and gain not quite becoming accurate Still Good Way to go with twenty thirteen while I was working in the space and seeing the leaps we're making in Adel speech recognition and then looking at this neglected area of children's speech I'm realizing there's a huge gap here a huge opportunity. You know from an entrepreneur to be addressed To be able to give children a voice to be able to let them be hard weather they were reading or learning the language or gives playing with a toy or game. I know seen how different a child's speech is. You're talking from age three. You're very. The child is very physically. Three different from Exposes a good way to describe Indus- their vocal tracks are thinner. VOCA trucks are shorter on vocals. Walter smaller. I'm what happens in not as the of the signal. The voice signal actually resides in different parts of spectrum. were certainly former frequencies concede to Then the speech behaviors are very different than adults rights of pink or five year old seven year old or nine year old. How they speak? Take the patterns of speech Elongate Over a nun seeds there. They'll sing the whisperer. Spur the But they also don't tend to follow language either so this whole series of aspects to this stuff should inform Sola should be should have been more obvious feeless like It will fall apart. Adults Systems are trained on adult voiced as adults speech behaviors With full apart with kids on the younger you get worse spouse was in my learning. By absorbing observing in my own daughter I mentioned to scratch heckle. Why is this knocking solved in on quite a bit of Exact problem

Founder And Ceo CEO Scanlan UCD Africa Adults Systems Motley Sola Adel ASR Dakota Voca Researcher Walter
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

04:39 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"Do you like monster wants to eat it it's god listen to get across to get a little garlic sauce on it we get some extra pizza sauce actual arrangement little ranch action how would the last bite of a pasta still the same no you're right about that one right the same rule applies to the salad I guess Christopher do you remember the the the the time you infamously stole my last night of love famous don't tell that story because it's in for me within the coding family we were yeah I think you just ruined the punch line I don't know how does it end we were in Vegas we took a vacation to Las Vegas before I was of age I don't know why my parents did I must've been twelve thirteen fourteen in that range and we went out to this really nice seafood dinner and my dad got the biggest flops there you could get and he was making a big deal if he ate the whole thing and when he got his last bite he was holding the fork up like it was like send them by the fossa hello and and I'm like in thirteen fourteen year old I'm trying to just be a rabble rouser I grabbed the fork and I was like let me see if I let me see it and I take it and he's like he wouldn't do it and I'm just like I'm holding it and I ate it and I and he had like you said it's stuck with them if they bring it up once a year at least so you'd never respected your father do you believe that the phrase is rebel rouser do you believe they get caught up in the air Dan and I were just very often I feel yeah should russet rebel rouser rabble rabble rebel I know I didn't put it on the pole Antonio have you ever heard anyone other than a thousand use the phrase rabble rouser like you shouldn't know that freight speaking of tomatoes leave those out of my salad I do not need to males not salads or one of your child the waiters are chopped into tiny little pieces made other heavy that's a classic ingredient that always sinks to the bottom hem what did I I'm a little cherry tomato missile kind of in half know what it is I get the cherry tomato out of myself yeah and on the ball as well Antonio get the cherry tomato Val out of my salad yes or no does a little ones that you can like fitting your modified yes explode as they burst that's correct why you got to have them they don't explode you avoid that explosion and I've been disqualified from this conversation because I don't eat salad yeah he's been miserable the entire conversation because Roy doesn't mean anything rather but vegetables raw I spent ten years eating out of a vending machine no I eat vegetables but I don't really you are responsible for more stolen Doritos around here than anyone in the history of the Doritos brand you ate for ten years like someone would eat at a at a machine outside of a bait shop that's how it like fish would eat it died it was disturbing I was worried for your future every time I looked up your every meal was bag of Doritos but I'm perfectly healthy thing yeah when I was when I when I first started interning everyone would give me little tasks and the only tax road give me is go get me blue Doritos get me blue Garrido Chris a lot of people on the tax or saying that mac and cheese can be the final bite of Machen fees could be outstanding better than any bike you'll take during the mac and cheese you know I do agree with if you have enough cheese at the end of the skillet that's the thing that's the good thing to do with mac and cheese after you've had the mac you just go around to get the melted cheese all my god get two or three spoonfuls he's mad that she's all all right so one of the nominees here for best last bite the nominees are salad and are we allowing Antonio's pizza here because you made a good argument for but you all seem to disagree with you brought in Pasay the imposter places people right ice cream cone from dust on the bottom of the a bag of Doritos buy low sell high ground for a summer pictures thank people old spice we'll help you smelled better more fragrant Tellem's to god this new brand the commercial segment is brought to buy old spice what the feds and a longtime NFL spokesperson Ricky Montez sweat they have always been a fan of the number ones would run any other and to the contrary in fact the old spies would never consider a person named sweating real sweat as the same thing I would just be crazy crazy crazy crazy so remind me that mon says was name is what he plays defense and old spice what defense is the superior defense against what is it that a great coincidence that's it for now but on the day of their show on ESPN radio.

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Not I just I mean I'm gonna see it will review it you know I'm I'm more interested in the Natalie Portman movie which I'm gonna see. I'm gonna much more just I didn't know what was based on the true story did you know was based on a true story member Vic you probably remember this number years ago when the. I'm sorry my computer's not shutting down to to to affect my almost did I just if you're looking at right now and it's it's showing that. anyway so what was I saying Lucy in the sky TEL yeah it's based on a true story and Vic you might remember this. about years ago I wanna say may be. thirteen fourteen years ago this is real a true story about a female astronaut who was obsessed with a guy and drove all the way down I guess it was to Florida and she it depends on you remember this you're looking at bell she was the only. she was going to kidnap the guy she was obsessed with them yes yes yes it was another astronaut and she drove down to Florida and non stop and she had like depends on and she had a weird bunch of stuff in the car you guys remember I don't remember the details about detail that's the one thing that I did that yeah I remember they made a big deal out of that like she was wearing depends and because she didn't want to stop she wanted to get down there is life is possible thank you kid no no it's a true story and this is based on that I had no idea I leave it up to an astronaut the first two were they don't recognize that the tell that'll save time all went to pay yeah but I mean that was that's a true story mentions obviously shoes shoes very disturbed but I had no idea that the until I Portman was on with Kimmel the other night any one reason I watch Kimmel anytime is if he's got a good Gaston because I can't stand are not Kimmel Fallon. but I did not know that it was based on that story wow yeah that changes what I thought this movie was going to be about yeah now I don't know how accurate it's going to be I it's inspired by this story so I'm just going to probably change a bunch of stuff sure but yeah so help me god if there's no depends I don't know I'm walk right I don't haven't seen it yet so I don't know anyway that's it alright let's take a break here because wanted her been here he's our good friend he's a consumer man he's here to help you out three.

Kimmel Fallon. Natalie Portman Vic Florida Lucy Gaston thirteen fourteen years

How I Built This

08:37 min | 2 years ago

"So what are the guiding principles of creativity is that some of you very best ideas. Come out of sheer frustration products like honest tea or cliff bar olders dyson these all came about because their founders couldn't find the beverages or energy bars or shoes or or vacuum cleaners that they wanted so they invented them but in the case of Tristan Walker. I think it's safe to say that he didn't just start from a place of mild frustration. He actually started from a place of being fed up even angry because for most of his life he had felt completely league ignored totally overlooked whenever he walked into the shaving. I'll drugstore virtually all the big shaving brands were making products that worked well on men with relatively straight hair but tristen couldn't find a high quality razor that worked on his curly facial hair without leaving razor bumps olivarez neck Kajol line and he knew that like him many African American men were dealing with the exact same problem so he decided to design bevill a shaving system with a simple single blade razor that was easy on his face and he wanted everything about the product to look and feel great not like the dusty boxes of shaving products for African American men that we seem to be on the bottom shelves at the drugstore and his ambition to build a black owned and led consumer Marand as big as Johnson Johnson or proctor and gamble but of course when I tried to raise money from all those VC firms on sand hill road in Silicon Valley and he got a lot of knows but eventually he was able to launch his company with a razor some shaving cream but of oil and brush and over the past five years his brand has grown to include more than thirty specialized hair and beauty products for men and women which are now sold and lots of big retailers lers across the country a few weeks ago. Tristan sat down to tell me how he did it in front of a live audience at the Lincoln Theater in Washington. DC tristen Walker Central. I'll take it so let's start. Let's start at the beginning. Tell me about about out your childhood knew you grew up in Queens where I like to describe. It is a bit of the Rosa grew from concrete story. I grew up in Queens New York projects. It's Welfare Bouts of homelessness that sort of stuff right and I realized very early at one goal in life and as as wealthy as possible as quickly as possible Salaam. I realized three ways to do it. I was to be an actor athlete that didn't work second second was to work on Wall Street that didn't work in the last entrepreneurship and then thank goodness. I came to that realization. We were a little boy. A A your dad died. He was killed killed and you grew up with an older brother and your mom. What did your mom do yet for work so oh my mom worked three jobs mainly New York City Housing Authority Administrative Assistant? She spent some time working for Time Warner Cable and she did some retail all at the same time within seven days. I don't know how she did it. She did it. Thank goodness for her. It was not easy but she persevered and as a result of I think her perseverance good fortune beam I graduate college in my family and she she really in what what do you remember about like your neighborhood growing up as a kid I mean would did you do. Did you add in do much because I couldn't do much like my father was killed. When I was three years old? I don't remember too much about him other than the fact that he was killed when I was three years old which is a little bit telling to Kinda type of environment that I did grow up in so you know I lived probably the first six seven years of my life live in Jamaica Queens New York forty projects in the time I turned around seven years old. We moved to flushing Queens. Another project can development and it was much of the same right. My mother was like you're going to be the one you're not gonNa go through this stuff very disciplined. Stay home. Get Your studies and you're not going outside. When I snuck snuck outside? She caught me. I got in a lot of trouble but that was really kind of my life right. Get to school get home. Do you work repeat and you know that discipline actually Kinda got me to wearing them. Now school easy for you has a kid yeah. I was a good student because the discipline that was inspired me I always excelled right. I tended to be at least up until high school anyway at or near the top of my class you know and I kinda slow down when I say that stuff because by the time I got to high school. I realized I didn't even know what a verb was right. I wouldn't do this entire time. All the way up until my high school years doing really really well at the top of my class not even knowing what verb now and that sort of thing was as a teenager you ended up going to this really elite private boarding school hotchkiss in Connecticut the way I like to describe posh kisses is the first time I got to see how the other half lived. I went to school literally rockefellers Ford's right and I learned a couple of things first name mattered to being wealthy wasn't same as being rich and the last and probably the most important was I can compete with each and every one of them while while while I didn't know Oh what a verb was I learned and by the end of my four years they're you know on a roll like that. Sort of thing you know is then absolutely just wonderful experience for me but transformative in a little bit different from how I grew up was it was the transition for you when you got there because you were like fourteen years old. I've been living away from home since I was thirteen fourteen years old and were the first few months at hard for you. academically we get to the school and I realize I don't even have a computer and you know all of my other classmates had computers that sort of thing and I went to leave as the English professor who is my adviser at the time and I remember he took me to this basement. We're all used textbooks are and then he was old compaq like Presidio L. Computer that we had the like hall out and take it to my room so academically. It was very tough because I wasn't equipped with the tools to compete but over the years accelerating so you fish you go to Stony Brook University New York to study economics. Most most students don't necessarily know what they're gonNa do but did you have a sense of what you want to pursue their and what you thought you would do after I mean I was always thinking about the after I wanted to get wealthy yeah I was pretty singular in that help very singular in that hope and overtime that's kind of morphed and changed and the things that are important Ed Morrison changed but I knew I was very very very focused on how to get there and Wall Street was the next greatest option. All this silicon valley stuff at new idea about my world was New England so you're thinking do this degree and I'll go into finance plows e- economics is the closest degree we had at Stony Brook again to Wall Street Okay and in between my first and second year of university I got an internship and Lehman Brothers back office halfway through I I said I want to try some of this front office stuff so I left that enjoined trading desk at the time just observing so when you graduate so you you went actually went to work for Leman and then as a traitor and then everything and eventually JP Morgan in that time at that time time period. Did you still think this is what I should be doing. This is my sort of path to the worst years of my life. This is two thousand and five when I joined the company and as a traitor. Your job is to make money

Tristan Walker Queens Time Warner Cable Queens New York Jamaica Queens New York Stony Brook University New Yor Facial Hair Lincoln Theater New York Johnson Johnson Washington Silicon Valley New England Walker Central Ed Morrison Ford Lehman Brothers Jp Morgan
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:39 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Of kitchen and whipping up these concoctions cool cool do you have them on like a display case right when you walk in the door is C. B. D. isolate soul piercing media in the spirit form he's showing me a jar of what looks like white power. when that when I get those I get them delivered because I'm scared to walk around with a white powder. your money who were his customers he told me it's a bit of everybody the neighborhood is racially diverse and like much of Brooklyn it's changed a bit over the years. I feel like when the light presence came into the neighborhood that it made it more acceptable because they're only braver actually smoking outside than any of us would have been in the past so kind of normalized to the overall you know really. more about that later on when I started noticing in the city like you would be walking through the city like ours the hospital for about twenty years in the city and I'll be walking to and from work and you know getting off the chain just smell in the air and you and then it became such like a normal thing and then it became tourists us everywhere you go in a smaller everywhere all over New York is so amazing have you ever gotten in trouble for someone I was pulled over about a year ago the cops said that I had a broken windshield and left to a light was out so I guess this on our front and the back of the card the same time but they pulled me over the guy gets out the car he's walking out to my car and he's going just like this is like waving his standing as hand the phone to his ways he's like what are you smoking in their own way I'm not smoking anything in here and he's I I smell your smoking also Sir I have a small system caught this afternoon land use I one o'clock in the morning I'm just getting out of work at the bar alright so here's a year smoking here I'm going to find it right get out of the cargo stand the backs of the street offices in a quality on a couple offices of the two stood there with me while he went to my car he found a few bags of of weed behind my seat that has some cartridges of oils in it and they they let me out for a the office was arrested al and he faced up to nine years in prison nine years that's a lot of time yeah L. got lucky he found some good lawyers empleado charges down to a violation of the police still confiscated all the cash she had on him at the time which was about fifteen hundred dollars in here the fact about New York twenty years ago black people were about five times more likely to be arrested for marijuana than white people there now eight times more likely even though they use it basically the same rates exactly. I always used to say right that if you go to like a small suburban town and the white teenager is files smoking weed they'll be brought home to their parents chopped off I caught him smoking we I'll have to talk with him and that will be that you catch a thirteen fourteen year old his smoking weed right their life can change. if we'd is legalized in New York state what would you like to see in that legislation first thing I would like to see is that the people in the non violent people who are in jail because of it get release that doubt they'll be number one. before we move forward we have to get those people there like give them back to their families get them back into society to try to get a a good footing in life to be able to maybe be a part of this change and all and those people I cry for them and I guy I sit back and think of. just how many people have done so many years so why.

New York L. Brooklyn marijuana twenty years nine years fifteen hundred dollars thirteen fourteen year
Wendy Kopp on Developing 'Teach For America'

Skimm'd from The Couch

12:23 min | 3 years ago

Wendy Kopp on Developing 'Teach For America'

"We're going to jump into it. Which i questioned. Skim your resume for us. Well my resume. A is not that long because as you just said <hes> i thought of an idea when i was a senior in college that has really kept me busy ever since i never would have guessed that i would still be going at it thirty years later that it would take me all across this country tree and really all across the world i through teach for america and now teach for all and that's really the extent. I don't even have a resume. I hope never to have won well. So what is not on your linked in <hes> that we should know about you. Maybe the other side is that i have four kids a loving loving husband and a wonderful family we talked about when i was looking at the names teach for america and then teach for all and i was thinking teach for all like do feel like career working down in america and now you're moving goodness <hes> no in fact green for many many years until maybe thirteen fourteen years ago i had my head down fully focused on the massive inequities and continuing challenges in the u._s. I had honestly i mean it's almost embarrassing to say now but it i'd never thought about the rest of the world. Is it related to this. <hes> what happened was that i started meeting. People i mean never something in the water and within one year i had met thirteen people from thirteen different countries who were just determined that something similar needed to happen in their our country and we're looking for help and that is what ultimately led to the launch of of teach for all twelve years ago now as a network of independent locally led organizations in now fifty soon to be more than that <hes> countries and growing walk us through what what it meant to to step down from teach for america to do teach for all like what that meant for you and your career <hes>. It's so interesting because i must admit admit. I don't think i thought about it. As stepping down exactly i think in the five years prior teach for america had doubled in size and teach for all had grown from zero to twenty five network partners <hes> and sort of as i have done and his anyone growing enterprise is does at every year along the way you kind of constantly. Ask yourself like what does this need. You know like what what teach for america need. What is teach for all need and it it just became came really clear that each of these organizations needed dedicated leadership and <hes> you know there was so much the amazing leadership at teach for america and it just felt like it was ready for <hes> you know lisa vian wave beard is an incredible bowl woman who really grew up in one of the communities in which teach for america works and then became a core member and then you know joined our team and really help build teach for america <hes> you know to to step forward and lead the organization which she now does so it it wasn't it wasn't hard like i didn't feel like i was giving something up. It just felt like this is great like she can take it to the level. It needs to go to an and i can put all the more energy and entities for all which it needed at the time. I'm as well so i'd be hard pressed to find another example of someone who senior year college project has received accolades and honor degrees that have income from it truly you have wind so many awards. You've earned fourteen honorary doctorates which one is the meant to most to you. I honestly just i feel so unbelievably privileged to have somehow found my way to this idea that has enabled me to you know work with such incredible wool hearts minds and souls all over the world who are kind of drawn to the same thing in to be part of something that's making such a meaningful difference <hes> <hes> and that's that's all i focus on honestly. Did you have a moment that when you got the presidential medal of honor where you're like. How is this happening have to admit i mean this. It's just not it's not just me going this far. What does a typical day look like for you. Do you have a routine then. Is there consistency in your days. There's so much variety in my days. I mean i just got back from two weeks across you know visiting teach for afghanistan and and teach for nepal and teach for india and teach thailand <hes> and then went on a week of fundraising on the west coast and now i'm i'm in new york which is a rare thing we're actually live and i'm like just got my days packed with internal meetings and that's part of the beauty of this whole thing you know <hes> but i try to stay on a bit of a routine like i get up really early and look at what has creeped into my email box <hes> and you know gonna run women and then get my day going so and i go back to you as the college student. Who are you in college and when you think about looking back a who you were that in who you are now. How are you different. Oh gosh that's a really good question. I was in total funk my senior a year and i could not think of it these topic. I couldn't think of anything i wanted to do after i graduated and i think where did you go to school. I went to princeton and until hill my senior year i had been in overdrive from birth rate like but i think it was almost being in that funk that ultimately led to this inspiration like i was was just searching for something i knew i was going to work incredibly hard whatever i did and was just searching for something that would make a meaningful difference aunts and i felt that i wasn't alone that. I was like one of thousands of people out there who were searching for something similar and that's really what led to this idea like. Why aren't we being called upon. I mean at the time we were being called upon so aggressively to commit just two years to work on wall street. You know it's like why aren't we being recruited ended as aggressively to commit just two years to teach in low income communities like to address the equity and opportunity you know <hes> so that's what led me to the idea <hes> which i was the last senior to declare a topic. I couldn't even find an advisor anyway at from the minute minute. I thought of it. I just realized this has to happen and i've been obsessed ever since so anyway i don't even know how to explain all the ways which i have changed and evolved. It would be hard to rebuild pieces. I think i had little con. Have you ever read a <hes>. Honestly several years ago and realized yeah like i don't want to. I wouldn't wanna read. I know i mean you can just imagine the incredible credible learning curves on every front that i have con- through from first of all just the substance of the work i mean you know really what it takes to recruit and develop people who will be effective teachers for the kids facing the greatest challenges and who will learn the right lessons and then go onto effect systemic change. I mean just i had really no idea <hes> what would be entailed in that and then all the other aspects from how to build a strong organization to how to actually build a sustainable funding base to how to navigate the politics of of the world <hes> and i think i went through just massive learning curves with teach for america and then a whole new set of learning curves teach for all how do you build a network that you know has everyone united but also everyone encouraged to innovate and <hes> and how do you navigate the foreign aid system. I feel nothing but like incredible privilege to go through all these learning curves. I'd love for you to explain kind of the central thesis around teach for america for our listeners. Yeah and around teacher american also also teach for all really 'cause. It's there's a core purpose that unites all of us across the teach for all network from teach for america to teach for india to too many many any others in between i mean i think we have to start by thinking about the nature of the problem like we're all working to address the fact that the circumstances of kids birth predict kicked their educational outcomes and life outcomes and we view that as a really complex problem right. It doesn't start in classrooms. There are whole segments of kids kids in countries all around the world that face many extra challenges. They show up at schools when we're lucky enough for them to show up at schools that were really never designed to meet their extra needs. There's a whole prevailing ideology about the low potential of these kids that fuels the whole thing so it's a complex problem and in the face of a complex problem like that. There's no one solution right. We're not going to solve this problem with any one thing not with roic teachers not with a different curriculum not with a laptop happen. I mean this is gonna take so many changes to really address and and our whole belief is you know we we need to change the whole system and that's that's gonna take a lot of people at every level of the system at every level policy across sectors in communities you know coming together around a vision for all kids having the chance to fulfil their potential so we think of our mission as to develop collective leadership to ensure all children fulfill their potential <hes> and sharon approach to doing that which is all around kind of galvanizing a rising generation of leaders in any given country to channel their energy into the arena of working with the most marginalized kids initially commit two years to teach knowing that those two years can can be really important for the kids. They're working with and also knowing that what you learned through that process for the teacher themselves so transformation like it changes everything your understanding of the problem your commitment to addressing it and it becomes foundational for a lifetime of leadership and so we're trying to grow the force the people who throughout their lives working at every level of the system and and across sectors will be committed to working for change and who through their own leadership leadership will support and catalyze the leadership of others their students. The students parents other teachers in the schools others in their communities. You just talked about how big the issue is isn't. There isn't one solution when you think about doing this for thirty years. How'd you keep that passion up. Do you burn out. Do you ever feel like this is just too big. I think one of the things about this role of mine is that i mean every day a a c juxtaposed on the one hand the incredible disparities and inequities were addressing and on the other hand evidence evidence that it really is possible to solve them and i think that juxtaposition has kept me going for thirty years. I honestly don't think i've ever felt burned out. <hes> you know again. I feel like it's such a privilege to be able to see this at so many different levels like i can zoom in and be kind of somewhat proximate to the issues and and then zoom out and see real evidence. I mean honestly right now. What keeps me going just seen what's happening in communities where we've been working for in some cases thirty thirty years and to see you know if you have historical perspective despite the fact that yes. It's not anywhere near where we need it to be today. If you have historical perspective you realize oh my gosh but how much worse it was even twenty years ago. Is the school or study you went into. We started in in six areas of the u._s. In new york city los angeles new orleans <hes> some rural communities in north carolina and georgia when you skimmed your thesis or when you think back to the lessons of those earliest years.

America New York India Princeton Advisor Afghanistan Lisa Vian Core Member Sharon North Carolina Los Angeles Thailand Georgia Two Years Thirty Years Thirteen Fourteen Years Thirty Thirty Years Twelve Years Twenty Years Five Years
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:33 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Techno structure by Texas mutual insurance company check this out Facebook may remove the like counts yeah first it was Instagram and now Facebook looks like it may start hiding the like Kellner on newsfeed posts Instagram is already testing this in seven countries including Canada in an effort to prevent users from destructively comparing themselves to others this according to techcrunch Facebook confirmed it was considering testing the removal of the like counts however it's not live for users just yet so there you go up to date on tech news while jumping here at six thirty seven at five one two eight three six zero five nine or is a lot of people get on Facebook look how many like to have a lot of people base their their their existence on that and that's a little weird and it well it is unfortunate and that's why Facebook is making a change yeah there I think the big tech giants they're saying that the government is starting to look a little bit closer at them there's talk of breaking them up there's talk of creating an FCC like organization or government and to entity to regulate the big tech giants and now there's a lot of talk out there that the tech giant's could be the next big tobacco lawsuit ever we sued big tobacco for making everybody sick and lowering in young people right you know they will you know just to captivate their minds and big tobacco lost and all that there's a lot of rumblings out there that maybe we should do the same thing with big tak a highway it's able to manipulate and luring young minds in affect them so easily well let me tell you this is this is nothing to sneeze at I think the issues but slowly becoming a major major problem with that the way people view themselves the way they view the world in some cases I'm sure for young people especially peer pressure it's got to have some kind of a fact it might be years before we know the full fat I don't know this for sure but I think it's worse for young girls I don't know why I say that and I may be wrong on that front but I but I would think thirteen fourteen year old girl. that's tough yeah while only ten likes on this picture what's wrong with me six thirty nine Santa Barbara county sheriff bill brown he says you couldn't ask for a worse situation what a firing golf a dive boat near the island of southern California early Monday twenty five people confirmed dead nine others still missing in the Coast Guard says five others have been found but not recover due to unsafe conditions under the boat which sank about sixty feet into the water five crew members were sleeping on top of the deck whenever you know they were able to what jump often took you know like doing you to safety. pretty scary situation..

Texas Facebook thirteen fourteen year sixty feet
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

07:17 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"They were all gathered the officers gathering in that intersection up until about five minutes ago when two volleys of gunfire broke out everyone took defensive positions so this is going to go on for some time as we've been reporting for officers have been shot non life threatening injuries that according to Joe holding one in a one officer were told was wounded as here she was responding to this scene still a very chaotic intense situation right now with active gunfire I do not know I did not witness the gunfire at my all right so get an update there are the guys in a building shooting out now the story about this eighteen year old it is sort of the through the epicenter of of what you want to do his attorney now says the postings were quote hyperbolic in only a joke I mean I don't buy that okay I don't know when the guys got ten thousand round FBI agents of the this is where it gets kind of difficult I'm FBI agents had been inside the chat room reportedly are caught the eye of an FBI agent who noted a surge of new subscribers to army of Christ okay the account is includes regular far right white nationalists means now we're we're back to another standard argument okay they exist what should the feds do just follow and wait follow in wait until you interpret a threat that's what happened here are there on the Facebook page of army of Christ that should go well with human resources today this is M. Maya you gonna chime in he responded that B. I. G. responded to another user writing about the Waco siege I get a lot of people write about that let people freak out about that yeah what's too much right advice to shoot federal agents is when they reacted to this guy you see the guy looks like he's about thirteen eighteen and now they tracked the I. P. address to Boardman Ohio a suburb of Youngstown and picked up the case and again going through past comments from army of Christ so I mean I guess you watch them little comfortable with I know he's crazy or the people in their crazy but you watch until quote shoot federal agents and now the argument is on the attorney says he's kidding around you don't kid around with that you don't have twenty thousand rounds are you ready five gun are you ready for where he was coming you know where he was going no Austin Texas he had posted online he had earned an R. O. T. C. scholarship at the university of Texas and plan to move to Austin with the ten thousand rounds and only finally now get I I have no idea if he's just saying that I mean we don't I'm going to guess is not exactly a rocket scientist but that's what he was not in the U. THF you get what what he I'm going to be pretty smart I'm saying is I don't know that let's consider the source here this is on him posting online so I mean he you know he may be living a mom's attic forever agents swarmed his mother's house learn the recently moved to live with his father later that day they found Olson and arrested him he soon admitted to making the post but claim they were all a joke the art of the tourney he said he's gonna fight a bit posted are you gonna fight back because the a TF slaughtered families and it's time to get it's time to take on yeah for they take them was that rather was a hundred or three hundred rounds of ammunition on his stairway on a stairway their way thousands of rounds of ammo camouflage clothing and a gun vaults in another bedroom of the house they cease fifteen rifles and shotguns intensity automatic pistols do you got a problem are you kidding you got a problem there fellow what you're on K. LBJ hello hello Walt hello yes you're on the yeah you're on the air well go ahead here are you I hate to say it I kind of part ways with a lot of libertarians is that I think is that a red flag you know being there if somebody's wacky they're making rant Brett I think you ought to be able to say you know this concerns me I'm going to call the police are whatever you have to make him a check the personnel or investigate and I I knew a guy that was in the second and he would live all these and the client is stuff like that and for him it was mainly just a deal to get around it sitting around and pick up and drink beer and ran about other people that had he done anything more radical and violent are you know started stockpiling weaponry or body armor yeah I would call DPS to the county manager who ever you know right well that that's what happened here but the question is kind of on the front end should the feds be able to be in there in the army of Christ because you're ranting about Planned Parenthood or the a TF for you know whatever your your your well I want to participate a delight people to violence yes the violence are they taking further action black going out and buying weaponry or are you kind of feel maneuver training or anything like that that's my question well he did on thirteen fourteen year old kids on Facebook no right right well this is they're gonna use this one is an argument those are fair point they're gonna use this is an argument saying see see when we can look around look we found no telling what this freak was going to do ten thousand rounds and rounds in twenty five different guns which money does he have that's a lot of money right yeah that just been what it is but yeah anything at ten thousand can be a lot of money we had forty five guns yeah is a team does lawyers arguing see this where I think he's he's screwed at the time and place does matter if your device is if okay should they come and check you out if you're say get your guns now before they take yes well yeah what no if they say what now okay if we simply what is that yeah no okay is that feeling of a lot of people yeah setting that's where and so now granted this guy did days the fed say he did advise others to shoot federal agents they pounce then in on and then they found him his lawyers arguing that's a joke setting you lose that argument that a joke if he had not said that should they reacted good they react to that dude you better get a lot of jails is that one statement can take away your guns no that's army of Christ ranting about the feds the fed slaughtered us the fed socked the feds you know this well if only if they talk about violence yeah yeah hi his eyes joke arguments not gonna work right now the course see this is.

thirteen fourteen year eighteen year five minutes
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:55 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Of prisoners to go to summer camps all over the country and I was so grateful for your generosity you always come through you and you never let me down I don't want you to meet some of these kids who I got to visit with this was that the word of life camp they now Hudson Florida the other day here was young type Kilrea who was all these kids were so polite they were such sweet kids these are all like twelve thirteen fourteen year old kids are I keep asking everybody how old are you what's your name I'm fourteen my name's taqueria take here what a pretty name take care tell me what led you to come to summer camp I mean was a something that was expected was on planned or tell me why you why you're here is on plant my nana had sold me about it she just say your once that can't the way she should give you much of a chat choice right right what do well what was she right was it a good thing to do all yes yeah I'm fine yes what's your favorite part learning more about Jesus in the game yeah everybody here seems so happy and I can't believe because it's so hot here I mean you guys thankfully got a lot of recognition Billings to be as I write right but when you're your age you guys don't mind he that machine I can't a little bit when you talk about games what kind of games do you like playing with your favorite game I like playing white relay races and stuff yeah S. pretty full lives are there a lot of kids here that that I mean how how big is is all the music tons and tons of kids about them and pretty big pretty big is that hard to manage no not really yeah yes the got do you make me have you been making some friendships people that you think you might be in the in touch with after camp yes and how do you do that like through through email and the internet or you know to what do you what do you do because back in my day we'd write each other letters you guys all righty letters well the social media or numbers like fun this is the nicest girl and you know this visit that I paid to this word of life camp that were so many of these kids were attended thanks to your generosity was just so fresh in my mind when I heard el hot Mars comments about America not living its values and and terror in this country down I I just can't get over your generosity and every every month we every month or two or three we try to do something good for other people Americans are generous Americans are welcoming Americans are good but I don't like a sitting US congresswoman tearing America down the Thai curia Parker catchy Jackson all the kids we got to meet this week are a perfect example of America's values and it just it disgusts me and I'm proud that we have a president who's willing to stand up for America and fight for the greatness and the exceptionalism that is the United States of America lots of people have been ordering the the noble gold.

twelve thirteen fourteen year
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

06:05 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Day camp what something really important okay we're not women's soccer the NFL if there's anybody here it's going to be disrespectful to either the American or the Canadian national anthem grab your gear and get the you'll never see the ice in this arena we don't have that problem in hockey we're better than that but there's no sense in waste anybody's time if that was going to happen I don't believe it would happen here for the for the most patriotic support that they have out there so just keep that in mind thank you I can't I cannot explain why my body does the things that my body does but I just got chills listen the whole thing I don't know where that comes from but I got chills listening to that minor league hockey coach saying this St women's soccer this saying the NFL I I I I like I like where the guys coming from what do you think you can join me at eight six six four eight seven six six nine Curtis is listening to FM newstalk ninety seven one in Saint Louis Kurt you're on the Brian Kilmeade show morning how you doing Joe very good thanks I'm glad you called Hey I am I am I I'm pretty upset about this whole team USA thing on the women's side there's no team USA they they they are they're not sanctioned by the government there it's a deeper organization it would be like the quarry league baseball team calling themselves the team Missouri or whatever they their private organization and and you know how they pay those people that's their organization if they don't if they don't like the way they're getting paid they can quit and get another job just like I would wholeheartedly agree there Kurt if they're not getting enough money then they should go on strike they should save on no women are gonna play until until they pay us equal pay they don't but they don't represent me I you know I I'm in New York sent you the these Saint Louis cardinals don't represent you on that but you know but they still they you can still be fans of those teams right they did but they don't call themselves America's team like the Dallas Cowboys did they don't write represent America either in Dallas Cowboys neither does this team lead this team to represent the United States of America they represent the women's aspect of the people organization which is you know which is a private hi organization is quite right so do you know that do you use that then as a as a means of of discounting them or not supporting them no I I I I totally respect her views in her right to have those use it so I totally respect the fact that they are great athletes but when you put the word the national USA behind something team USA there representing me because I am an American I live in the USA I pay taxes here they should be representing me and that team doesn't represent me I like that Kerr thank you so much I'm glad using her the brand kill me show Matt is in Atlantic city match your on the Brian Kilmeade show I'm Joe Kelly Mister Kelly my goodness gracious I'm great thanks on on on on a bill well Brian I think is not all of the and I told not before but anyway this repair you know on the women's soccer team women's skorts Buck five to ten years probably household ID number well hello Sir I play football Oakley college football and I like quality my goal has corporal grade school right a cultural of young girls now and it was cold thirteen fourteen year old girls that would no longer White House and we did was in there and win the World Cup bill and look man I'm I'm with you on that Matt I like I I don't wanna change Megan ripping knows style I want to change who she is I couldn't care less she doesn't bother me in any way shape or form I just think she's wrong and how she's handling the the publicity peace with the White House and with politics if if you really want to make a difference with president trump if she if she really wanted to make a difference with America forget about president trump make a difference with America then proudly take your team to the White House pose for the pictures but those moments when you're behind closed doors say Mister president I would like to speak to you for just a moment about your views on blah blah blah blah blah blah blah go there and have that discussion with them I'm telling you I I've I've never in my life been impressed with Kim Kardashian eye on for all the things that can Kardashian is done in in these socials in a long line by I don't care about Kim Kardashian either but Kim Kardashian has become a leader and criminal justice reform because she understands how trump works Megan Rapinoe does not understand how trump works and if Megan Rapinoe was to just we track the clause a little bit and instead say you know what I'd like to go meet with the president I'd like to sit down have a discussion with them and tell my views then I have you know maybe maybe not now maybe it's too late maybe it is just too much bad blood but if if it weren't the bad blood then I I'm certain that she would get much more out of the relationship then sitting on the side and dropping F. bombs about going to the White House I I think that speaks to a level of immaturity and perhaps perhaps armed I don't fear fear that she couldn't hold her own in a discussion with Donald Trump and if you look at who Kim Kardashian is you know from this said this elite Hollywood at leftist family and narrative she could.

NFL hockey thirteen fourteen year ten years
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

The Bone 102.5

10:20 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

"To that that we can find unacceptable it's okay to be a made uncomfortable by cops it's not okay to ask six cops leave a Starbucks because your uncomfortable if your made uncomfortable by something in the other person is a breaking the law get to step in I'm a Starbucks manager you come up to me as a customer say Hey I'm could you ask those officers to leave I'm a little uncomfortable laugh in your stupid face on a throw of scalding hot Cup of coffee thank you and then I will tell you to leave I'm a venue for all Starbucks doing you a favor seven two seven five seven I want to do five and eight hundred seven seven one one two five if you miss the earlier outpouring of love between John sending it myself that's gonna be the clip of the day John and I reenacted a scene where well it seems from your real life I've seen a scene where you add in the in your in your loved one we're just totally love lost in the throes of passion yeah yeah that's a good way to describe it and night that I told her so those three words didn't plan on it it's kind of blurted out yeah my style I think I love you know to the we could see a picture of the new couple I true grab a lot yeah yeah the comments how's it going I don't either I just other forty so I think mostly favorable few few immature shots and when I heard your base for that negativity no no no it's it's untraditional that a man close to fifty would find love with a woman half his age a traditional but not unheard of are you a are you miss out yes I am are you doing this up hi I am doing all right I actually just got off the plane I'm at the greatest airport the world right there oh my god the best part about coming home buying and yes it is it's a fine airport full of food options aplenty create and be able to do for you well I don't find messages on frontline or listening at a fairly new talked about my husband Daniel rocker who was a teacher struck in the neck by a bullet so Thursday they need to change the name of it from celebrates Oregon fire two dumbass **** gunfire because you got to be the world's biggest dumbass **** to think that you can fire a gun in the air in the city without hitting somebody it was a residential area right next to us cool he was there at a work training which was officially piece the education that they are having a silent journey in the garden you think to herself I need to go small the salon show again and then get it and the neck by what you felt like was a ton of bricks and thanks so I think I just got shot now what we are is well this one shows that a that a euphemism for something or do you really want to sell he wanted to go well once wrote I would tell my parents if I was looking to step outside to smoke a little or not be like all I got to go I gotta go smell that cilantro totally totally out it was the actual one zero and he was and apparently the most perfect place for one to be in this incident because it was one inch from has brought an artery I mean I literally was one inch away from flying into Cleveland's having someone I don't know maybe at the airport tell me there's been a terrible accident it got so you did you fly up there because of the accident or you already have plans to go there it happened while I was in the air I mean so many things like one thing that could go wrong so many things went right my life is sometimes sometimes you look at what went wrong and it leads to what's right isn't it true Mr absolutely and I mean of all calls for me to be passionate about I did not think I would be out here raging against people that think it's okay to shoot in the air you know really you did not you did not choose the Salvatore gunfire life the Salvatori gunfire advocacy life chose you your first step is to get it renamed from Salvatori gunfire to irresponsible gunfire amen brother thanks and I'm grateful for the platform that you share the story I'm not even for future we don't have insurance so now we're paying a bunch of medical bills you know Donna and if the it's been really crazy I mean you know I guess we're saving graces of the the band about days of our lives because we thought we were going to leave and they what what am I mean nothing amazing part sometimes they take a bullet out it could cause severe bleeding and then he could not wait yeah yeah they didn't want to risk it he he went home that night well I'll tell you what I I don't you know if you listen to show a lot of somewhat of a rapper and I'd be happy to put together a PSA rap for you call don't your guns in the air and died and then we can we can launch that into the middle schools and high schools the kids love the rap music these days so why love it I am actually performing it so I would be happy to contribute in any way good I just wanted to be me no I'm just kidding but yes let's go to let's let go and let's say let's actually collaborate and I'm glad your husband is still I appreciate every moment with him and let love rule I well I hope though that you're listening and have a reminder to appreciate every moment I got for now live every moment and don't you too damn guns in the air now what is this about the women's women's soccer team where they all mad about champions are World Cup champions what are they mad about lady champions so they want the same money that the dude's got yeah well if you've lost right I don't yeah I I mean they have a much better team than the men do so they want they want their money okay very passionate about it how you guys feel about that I'm not at a point my life for I want I tried a I read how much they may can I I think as long as it are struggling to eat our pay for daycare or anything like that I think that the it'll all work itself out I mean I don't mean this to sound offensive but average male sports are much more popular than female sports by every tangible measurement every single one right okay so except maybe like professional wrestling at this point well someone argue that that's not true but either way you know so that's but no you anyway but the fun as say about that we're tight on time seven two seven five seven I want to do five eight hundred seven seven one wanted to five at the end of every program we do a little give Dick arrests were you call we put you live on the radio and you ideally say something amusing do not alive a low yeah I just want to say that the women's soccer team walked the thirteen fourteen year old adolescent boys two years ago yes all of them well I love let's talk about this your women soccer game go on well arguing for equal pay right and from what I hear are they giving you night I'm sorry I think any thirteen percent of the winning or what have you or the views are whatever's ways like you've done your research junior alive hello Hey what's up a man on the reason that the the women but the men and yeah five it it it because there was a revenue that the ban DS Hey I they're very popular with a lot of people watching the game yesterday did a live alone display game when it comes to blue bell's my analytic don't you there was some strangers granddaughters after the age because I'm a pervert like that let thank you very much for listening today thank you Sir John Kelly flash time procedure support have a wonderful night so brother Kevin show is up next remember there's someone out there for everyone you take care traction like ours and change Churchill you through grovel live part one of two point five now another update on one oh two point five since our report on right now I for Wes just before Paul parkway we the major acts of walking left and center lane your head in that direction right now at about next a five to ten minutes your drive also rightly so what the court here because what west of rocky point Dr due to that earlier I said that we had in state road sixty west between dot we go road and let the appoint crossroads we have an accident blocking the two waves in the safe so security products and five Owsley that means one thing it's cal to cruise number thirteen yeah we're doing it and it could be the biggest one yeah October seventeenth two.

Starbucks one inch thirteen fourteen year thirteen percent ten minutes two years
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

12:16 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on KGO 810

"June I'm making the Doral in for Pat Thursday and we will be back tomorrow and it was quite a weekend everything from the from the fourth of July celebration in DC today's earthquakes in southern California in other news that is just rattled both the political and wealthy world is the arrest of a billionaire and convicted sex offender Jeffrey abstain he was arrested on Saturday for the alleged sex trafficking of dozens of minors in New York and in Florida this apparently happened back in two thousand two to two thousand five and the criminal indictment was unsealed today federal prosecutors reportedly claimed abstain lord under age girls some as young as fourteen fourteen years old was homes in Manhattan in Palm Beach and any also encourage other girls to kind of recruit for him to bring him other young girls and if you haven't heard of the name Jeffrey abstain because I hadn't and I saw his picture and I was like he looks a little familiar so maybe it's just one of those manage just in photographs with rich people that we see in the magazine we wanna get details on this case because again like I mentioned he is a convicted sex offender so you got to wondering why was this guy is still out on the streets so on the kid you live line is a national security reporter for The Washington Post Devlin Barrett Devlin thanks so much for joining me today thanks for having me okay so let's start at the very beginning Jeffrey abstain who is he and what is his kind of history with these kind of sexual crime charges so Jeffrey I've seen is a multi millionaire financier very rich guy with a lot of rich and powerful friends and what happened was years ago he struck a plea deal with specials in Florida to resolve an ongoing investigation that he basically lord teenage girls to his home and then engaged in criminal acts with them that plea deal at the time required him to essentially spend about a year and and the state jail although he got a lot of lenient conditions added to that to work every day out in his office correct right and and that's that's please go to work and then come back and go to jail that's that was the deal that he got right okay and that's part of why over the years people have gotten so upset and and frankly disillusioned with the terms of that of that deal every new detail that came out about what happened in that deal has C. has made it seem more light more generous to the to the person who would news and admitted sex criminal and the person behind that deal is now the secretary of labor Alex Acosta correct right and he was a U. S. attorney in Florida at the time and and part of the deal they struck was that it rather than prosecute absence on the federal side he would plead guilty to two charges in state court and essentially get the use fairly it's called accommodating terms for his for that deal now what's happened since is that today we seen an indictment unsealed alleges that not only was obscene doing this is Florida home which we which we knew about from the old plea deal was also doing his New York home and what did your prosecutors say is that they have different set of victims who were mistreated in in in New York and so they can charge in this isn't you know essentially charging the same thing twice and it's you but it's very similar behavior and it and it's from the same time period and now in the original that plea deal that really nice plea deal that he got he also had some alleged accomplices are co conspirators were those people ever brought on charges or were they just let go what happen to those people they weren't and that's a reference to his employees because one of the things that apps team did according to prosecutors and the terms of his own earlier deal is that he uses employees to set up the use to bring these girls to his house to schedule appointments you know so much so that you know if if he was flying to his home in Florida he would arrange to have someone at his house basically right when you walk in the door and so those employees of his as part of the deal were the government agreed not to charge them as co conspirators it and and so far in New York has a charge the New York propel Prosser's haven't charge any of those people either and it's not clear that they will charge those people it just kind of blows my mind and it really I know a lot of people are listening right now and thinking it's because he's rich it's because he has these connections any does have connections right I mean the names Bill Clinton being honest plane Donald Trump calling a great guy who likes young girls I mean how many connections are we talking about here well he's he's a very rich and and powerful guy and you know because folks tend to to move in the same circles so yes you can go through and see pictures of him at party after party after party with people like Bill Clinton people like you know for example prince Andrew of England and so that it has always been part of the concern about about this case is that do we have a different standard of justice for rich people and and famous people in powerful people and that's this case is definitely raise those concerns and part of what officials tried to convey in there and I think this new indictment was that they were not swayed in any way to cut him a break or or go easy on him and I think frankly the evidence of that you know he spent the last two days in a jail in New York waiting just to appear before a judge clearly trying to set a different tone with him right and of course I think many people were saying that he's a flight risk because the amount of money that he has right and so what's happened this afternoon is they had a they had a couple quick court hearings they're gonna have a full for bail hearing later this week at that scene has pleaded not guilty to the charges but he's going to stay in jail for the time being we're talking to Devlin Barrett he's the national security reporter for The Washington Post now this deal that he god to went back in two thousand eight I don't know seven two thousand seven that was led by the former US attorney Alex Acosta who is now the labor secretary in the trump administration or be people are looking into this to see if there was just impropriety going on or their crimes made I mean what what are they looking into exactly and that something's changed in light of this new charge I I wouldn't assume that at this point I I think what we can say is that there is an internal investigation by the justice department's office of professional responsibility which is a very long winded name for essentially their ethics cops and what they're doing is they're looking at whether any of the behavior of justice department lawyers violated ethical rules for for the justice department that that's a little bit of a weird review because for example you know a cost to have the work to the justice department for years there is no sort of disciplinary proceeding that the justice department could launch against the cost at this point even though he's still in government a very different capacity so it's just it's just it's not clear to me what if anything that internal investigation will produce but what it's clearly produce the what the DOJ effort has clearly pretty so far is a fresh case against obscene that could send them to prison for the rest of his life in this would be double jeopardy because of the new alleged victims correct right there their argument is weak dat that settlement was about Florida crimes are cases about New York crimes now what president trump I mean obviously we've been saying on social media all week and his quote saying that Jeffrey up seems a great guy and he likes young women should he have known something do you think that there is going to I know there's some people are worried that president trump could step in here and and maybe kind of shield abstain from any charges could that happen I mean I don't think any of us are good at predicting the future I I don't think we've seen much to suggest that's in the offing but you know like I said crystal balls are notoriously phone so I I don't want to pretend to have one or know someone who does right okay Devlin thank you so much for your time that's Devlin Barrett national security a reporter for The Washington Post thank you so much thanks for having me so what do you think four one five eighty eighty eight ten I am I don't know did you know about these allegations about Jeffrey abstain because they just remind me so much of Harvey Weinstein I mean it seems like when the meat to thing broke and all these actresses and the celebrities were coming out and they were saying I'll we heard stories about Harvey right the casting couch I bring you N. N. I mean I think there was he was of the Academy Awards somebody was up there making a joke about how you didn't have to sit next you know Harvey Weinstein enough to flirt with Harvey Weinstein anymore to get a role it's very curious though about what power Jeffrey Epstein had besides just money I was reading a bunch of articles and there's not much about besides his background and how I grew up in a middle class family he was great at the piano just where all of his wealth comes from and there's a quote that quoted him saying you know I deal with only billionaires that's it that is my that is the starting off point you have to be a billionaire for me to handle your money and that's because when you're a billionaire the world is different it's just different you have different problems you interact with different people and you get away with different things that people like us and I don't care who's listening Allister billionaire right now and I thank you for listening KGO radio the this is in the world that we reside this is a with these are the people we walk amongst these are people where you can be accused of sex trafficking and get a slap on the wrist for prostitution we were talking about children here but then it gets political right because for every comment about president trump's saying the Jeffrey abstain is this a great guy who happened see yeah a like young girls there's another person's going to be all like Wally also hung out with Bill Clinton so what what is the hour and when I say our I'm talking about the American public what is our responsibility here is it to just tweet out people disagreements over whether or not someone was a Republican or a Democrat or a trump supporter or a Clinton supporter when we're talking one of brass tacks we're talking about children who were trafficked for sex thirteen fourteen year old girls and not only traffic for sacks but then recruited to bring other people in I mean when the isn't as Dublin was saying the original charges that god I've seen that slap on the wrist was two thousand seven two thousand eight it is twenty nineteen me too is in full force and I just think that women aren't gonna take this sitting down I think that there is an enormous amount of pressure for people to be held accountable specifically people in power because if you don't hold those at the top of the power structure responsible for heinous crimes how is that you know manager you have at the restaurant who feels you up every time you put on your apron.

California fourteen fourteen years thirteen fourteen year two days
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

103.5 KISS FM

07:15 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

"Even I would the best ever she's on my end because like now there's a lot more like he knows a lot more about like you know the stuff that goes on behind the scenes of the girl you now I just feel like it's kind of like I I'm probably guilty of this too when I first are dating someone I want to impress them so I'm I'm probably more thoughtful about like dates and flowers and and expressions you know the big stuff and and the material stuff I'm probably more so and then I I haven't been in a relationship long enough for that really to go away but I would imagine what I hear a lot of people's over the years and years and years it's just it's hard to keep up change or or it involves into something else yeah what what is more important than you plus you know your partner's soul well my that moment that even little things like picking up like gummy bears are my favorite he picks him up when he comes home he's thinking of me at the gas you know like little things coming out of my ears are my favorite he's accomplished yeah he's putting that that thinking about me that in ninety Octavian Marion's going later on when I get home romance them and romance now hi heather how are you friend Nancy so what's the romance then what's the romance now so long story short I never really painful genetic disease called alert download button Jerome so it basically just might join are falling apart and there's really not much I can do sorry to hear that alright I've I've I've learned to live with it but when I first met my now fiance I was actually on crutches I just had hip surgery I was always fun for the fine Billingsley sometimes this is our first I'm coming out I I love going forward so we have been down the stairs and open the door help me get in the car you know and do some math and I was like wow like he's he's sociable read so rare yeah I just I think a lot of people qua romance to having to buy something like having to buy flowers everyday or having to buy expensive extravagant things in romance to me is always just been an expression like if you're thinking of me if you're showing me that you care ways like that let me yeah I agree with you I think most people that would say like it goes from material to expression and sometimes it's like what happened in the material you like what what happened in the flowers you know like what we do know that spring seems it seems to go in that direction what's he do now though is he like I'll see at the top of the stairs or what does he do to you now I mean it I mean with that with this disease I get a lot of not and like I mentioned course he offered proof you know give me back from so we do need that he has he has it been like go find an elevator or he wouldn't be my fiance okay good for you I thank you for calling have a good day hope you feel better you appreciate it thanks for listening have a great day Hey Melissa yeah hi Melissa hi good morning romance stand romance now then we used to them like cold or like the songs that I think one of others and engine throughout the day we just random which I loved and we still do whatever once in awhile but not as often but we started dating and now I love it when he does take my car in fill it with gas we go we go from is sending each other you James are there lyrics to it's it now it's a car washing gas money my husband I do that with songs to us and each other song every now and then as funny Melissa thank you thank you guys have a good day glad you call hi Anthony how are you and the romance in the beginning and romance now how is it different okay so my girlfriend I've been got about two years and in the beginning tell me that well I'm twenty five thank you but I have a thank you for the thirteen fourteen year old because although I think probably be like really stupid you know like me in detail don are you given thought and you indicate you would like to see like that you know like that you know like you're weird but you know I I felt like he went all out two years later I'm now I'm here I don't one day I was really stressing out by you know like I right back to work one day that she down the quality don't that I like watching that's sweet I like that so first he was like your door can now she's like this will make you feel better dork exactly story thank you have a good day thank you Hey Katie how are you hi Katie good morning romance when you first met your husband romance now how is it different when we first started dating we were gonna make extravagant date night downtown you all the fun early couple stocks and now it works overnight and the E. R. so by the time I get home from work you've already left for the day but when I come home from them not fine you left out Janet for me and sometimes it'll be like what's your story from cream Andrea Noli little note on it that says I want you and come on I know that you found me before he went to work at a I like that semantic I'm I'm like all I wanna do that first thank you Katie have a great day Hey JT Hey good morning I was talking about how romance wise and then we romance now all right and I have been married we work twenty but then I mean you don't reset them about now court biking out chocolate the little flower the note it up like that now she's happy when I bring a pizza get the chocolate with my pizza yeah yeah yeah yeah have a great day it's funny Hey Erin how are you good morning so this couple just celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary Burger King where they celebrate every single year and so I was curious and my friends over the weekend one of them posted a note that her husband but she was all turned on because her husband had gone to Walmart for her and got ice for the boat so she didn't have to do it that's what romances become I suppose what is it what it used to be a what is it now when my husband and I first started dating we were in college and we started dating kind of over the when it's still a little chilly so the first few times I stayed over at his apartment he would wake up early and you put one of his white shirt in the dryer walk home in there in the cold wearing one and and not one of my you know turned out but from the night okay seeming to devour and now he's like you girls which would be but now I think home with our two year.

two years one day thirteen fourteen year two year
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Lord and savior Jesus Christ and grow as a verb means to learn something, so but something in your head. That's what the show's about motivation inspiration education without any type of manipulation. That's right. No con games here. Not asking you for money not trying to solicit you for anything. Just give you some information. Pray you listen as verify indentify the plan of God for your life. And I certainly pray you orient and adjusted to the plan we've been on the radio for many years thirteen fourteen years now across the United States in select cities. And it's always interesting to get the letters and the people that are responding to the truth. Let me remind you that I'm not sure pastor, I am a window a door opening something for you. To show you where you can grow. There are men who are well qualified pastors that teach consistent basis more than just once a week. Like, I do on this radio show, and my prayer is that you will take advantage of their ministry, if you don't live in their area, you can get their DVD's or their MP threes or they're printed material, but they are solid sound teaching individuals that know God's word and do a wonderful job. So that's what your prayer should be that God would lead you to well-qualified pastor. So you could grow spiritually. And hopefully, I've given you a taste of what it means to grow spiritually today. We want to look at something very interesting. You know in your life from time to time, you may have some sort of criminal activity that you're exposed to. Severi possible that it could happen to you. And I'm going to dedicate. This message today to those who've been afflicted criminal activity it affected by criminal activity. Maybe you had your money stolen..

United States thirteen fourteen years
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

"Okay. Do you buy that is going to look the baseball thing? Right. I mean like Josh hater Ryan in like three other guys the dodgers lit up the other. So this once that got out there in baseball, probably T executives and all of the other sports were like, all right? Those levels for this. So you'd think it depends on the talent. The that's always the first level of this is level. So this the first level Zion had a tweet when he was in sixth grade, it probably wouldn't present prevents him for being the number one. Exactly. Right. But but to me also that the highlights brother when were you tweeden these things between these things as thirteen fourteen year old? It means it's something that we have to address just something that we've got to get out ahead of. Yeah. So I'm not taking off my list. But I have to be armored that knowledge that we're not blindsided. When the pig is announced. And then the next thing is right. Well, like the Laremy Tunsil situation with the kid, you know, he had the picture with the Banga different. That's that was a week before the draft. And it was the night of the draft different. I'm not talking about that. I'm talking about like the hater thing, right? The milwaukee. I'm going to draft this guy right in this in NFL draft. And we know when he was fourteen he had a derogatory language about women gays, or whatever you're fourteen a lot of us are jerks were fourteen or whatever I'm not going to hold you accountable. Twenty two some of the fourteen, but I need to know that when I do take you. We're going to get ready because this is what happens now everyone who gets dry. Anyone who has a moment in the spotlight? If we haven't heard of you before the first thing Twitter, does is do the exhaustive search of everything you've ever tweeted right with all the keywords..

baseball dodgers Twitter Josh Laremy Tunsil milwaukee Zion NFL thirteen fourteen year
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

04:55 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Tonight show is terrifying. The little girl saying that Momo talks tour is it was just too much. Let's go to Brian in Florida hybrid ground zero. Hey, how you doing good? Today. I was watching with my daughter. She's three years old octa, not Disney show about basically these underwater people who go on to say in creatures and stuff like that. I used to watch a big take with her. But after watching your show back in August. I don't way that show anymore. So usually like look for. Thing that I've been through you know, with kids you watch stuff like five hundred times. So I take the normal ones that we play. No sitting there watching it with her. And then the algorithm started to change. And then we started to get commercials for like. Girls. Etter twelve thirteen fourteen years old per like lime kits where you take it apart and there's prizes in it. And of course, I wasn't really cool with what figuring work because it was figuring and actually the young girl that was set up and it was in like set of daisy to captain uniform. You know, then the figuring that she busted out had like inappropriate dress for a woman in general, in my opinion. And then if flipped over and at the end of each awkward show, they do a creature report, which usually the show is about one particular creature, and then they show like the creature and what it's about and they get like a definition of it. And and what specific traits are. They were them flipped over into this. Where did nothing but Crete reports for twenty minutes, a twenty minute video of that? And my daughter picked up on. And she goes there's something wrong with the keeps on doing creature reports. Well, as it was flipping through the commercial came on for a lady screaming and the lady was screaming bloody murder, and it was a like an advertisement for like a horror flicks. Went ahead and turned it off. So this is because a continuous play. She was getting this type of shooting algorithm. The algorithm was pushing this actually a sex child. It also a woman screaming in horror film. Yeah. And if you kind of look at it from a different angle from spiritual angle. You got the year of the pig. You've got a pig hosting all this stuff. You've got all this stuff going on with these eggs right now. And you also, you know, when you go back to Texas, and you look at pigs. It's a big like signed for demonic activity. Right. When Jesus cast the demon into the pig or the demons into the of the legion, and they drown. And yeah, I forgot it is is the year of the pig. We did a whole show about the dark pig and the dark pig prophecies. Now, Pepe pig is the focus of Momo returning. This demon from the internet, I call the internet goule, certainly certainly measures up to being up for kids. And it certainly demonstrating that something is wrong with YouTube now, many people said, well, it's a hoax, but you know, there's plenty of video if you look hard enough that has been caught in shown of of the scary lady as Bella said, the scary lady with big is screaming saying that she talks to children and that she will harm families or kill kill families. If they lie and see that's a little girl saying that it will kill your family. If you lie. So obviously, whatever. Komo said to her said that said the, you know talking to little children telling him, I will kill your family if they lie. I really think this is a big wake up call for us because we've been going through all this stuff for years. And now, we have the, you know, some stuff coming up in congress with whether or not you can actually till tiled after it's been born. Yup. Remember, y'all wait y'all we ask people to repent over and over and over again, that's sacrificing their children to demonic idol. Eventually he said, hey, this is what you want. I'll give it to you. And then he gave it to him full-fledged. And then all the demons came in. They took everything over and then everybody was involved, man. You had so many terrifying. Pictures of of the demons, the pigs and think about this. What did Lilith look like, you know, she was a hag once again the hag factor. This is a hag it's on the internet that scaring little children. Usually the hag comes at night. Like a like, a suck you bus and sits on your chest. This is again part of the pig writing the hag or the hag writing the pig. This is exactly what you're painting here. And I think it's amazing dot connecting. It's really terrifying. I think we need to personally as whatever whatever you believe. And you wanna protect your family and stuff you need to stay off of these three entities Instagram Facebook and YouTube because those three are interconnected right now. And then we remember back that Facebook had.

Pepe pig Facebook Lilith Momo Disney Bella Brian Etter YouTube Florida murder Komo congress Texas twelve thirteen fourteen years twenty minutes twenty minute three years
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

02:41 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"She added we have taken care of the situation. Good. Good more things like that have to happen because the kid has the right to wear a hat is the hat has some sort of profanity something that would be over the top a a not of a community standard at a story at a store has every right to wear it. Every right. You could wear. Obama rocks. You can wear Trump is the man you can wear make America. Great again. You can you can put. Yes, we can see or or hope and change. You do all that? Doug. Some John F Kennedy statement on their go ask them. How would you your country can do for you? But what you can do for your country. What if I had that on a hat and somebody, but somebody thought that Nixon should have beaten him in sixty eight or whatever it was not sixty eight even obviously not sixty nine thousand six hundred eighty that debate. Right. Yeah. Yeah. I think Kennedy would have been very dead by sixty eight but either way. At the end of the day. It's a statement that we're free to make we can express ourselves. We can say it. We can wear it. On a shirt, we could wear a hat, and and nobody deserves to be treated like garbage. And who is this adult working at some store looking at a fourteen year old thinking, bullying the ever notice that that's who it is like that adult of the water burger we have on videotape attacking the thirteen fourteen year old kid, come right? No take the head over my head. Exactly. That's not going to happen or go to a Trump rally and start telling people wearing their hats that they're all bunch of racists. It doesn't make sense. And at some point some semblance of respect of people who disagree with you has to happen. I don't like leftist policies or socialist policies. I'm going to respect you. If you want to discuss it with me, I'm going to respect you. If you're wearing it. I don't see me walking up to you with an Android or Alexandria, Cossio Cortez shirt. And telling you that your piece of garbage that you should f- this ref the other thing, it doesn't make any sense. It actually is beneath who we are as one would say, I not a we are that was pretty good. I was in bed. Get it back a little bit. All right. All right. I want to work on the Obama. I don't want to bring Obama back to the show. Okay. Okay. Damn dated eight nine four one pags joepags dot com. Stay right here. This is the Joe pags shell from the amazing exterior siding windows doors, more traffic center, whatever an accident blocking the right shoulder loop four. Highway may add a couple of minutes to drive this evening. We've.

Obama John F Kennedy Trump Nixon Doug America Cossio Cortez Alexandria thirteen fourteen year fourteen year
"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on WHOREible Decisions

WHOREible Decisions

03:13 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen year" Discussed on WHOREible Decisions

"And something that you mentioned when you talk about at the beginning of your remarks a few minutes ago, how EV you know, the the disparities in income and life outcomes, you why people in this country rooting bet to sexually the preschool. You know, we talk about the school to prison pipeline about black children in general, specifically black boys. But for black girls, it's the sexual salt to prison pipeline so often, right? So like, how do you get into the pre the Carson will system? Right. Why were you suspended from class acting class? Why are you acting out? Why didn't you come with your uniform because something? Going on at home. That's your teachers are white middle-class suburban teachers that landed in the ghetto for a few years while they're waiting for somebody to marry them. So they don't have to do that kind of work anymore. So they can get a masters degree for free by languishing in bed stuy or Harlem trying to figure things out in their twenties. Dealing with these kids that they can't connect to they're not recognizing that the girl who always has the attitude doesn't know how to deal with the fact that she's got a d Cup breast and the boys are saying something about it or just there. She don't want to run Bill 'cause she didn't even have no money to get the right side. Right size. She's in pain. Out literally make them run around the block you making her do all. Class. Even though you know, maybe I gained a Cup size in twenty pounds in the past western I don't have new gym clothes because on a Sitdown city. because because I even. Even as a demon. As maybe a more developed black woman. I will say there were closed that I could put on and the next grow next to me if she was smaller could put on the end, the teachers would come to me and be like, oh, no the appropriate. Yes. He has would be looking at me a certain way because of what I was wearing. And I was talking to her just the sexualization of us looking at how things fit. Yes, still owe thirteen fourteen year old girl, we're getting into puberty in certain ways. And we are feeling uncomfortable with our booze me make I was on the TV. This is not funny. But I was on the TV announcements when I was in school. I was the one that said, hey, welcome everyone to school. And I remember for at least a month. I would get on TV. I would have them just the camera, but I would sit at the table like this to have my arms cover my chest. Because the boys would always mention how big my breasts were on TV and how they looked and I'm just like I'm not comfortable with with the size of my tits. So yes, what you're saying is very very true. Centeno wanna shout out the girls for gender equity is doing that. I think is really important they launched at the end of last year the camp a campaign called the schoolgirls deserve, right? And so they did research through talk to girls and clear and trans youth in New York City schools, are what are you looking for like, what would make this better safer environment for you? Dress code violations are at the top of the list of reasons that girls of color are suspended from school, your mess classroom exit tension, all of that suspension. My mom, my mom couldn't come and get me to change. My my my my. You're taking me out of my class because you don't like the length of my skirt, and I can see here in point out two three four five other girls with a script that would be just as questionable, but because I have dies because I have these hips, it's looking sexualize..

Carson Harlem New York City Sitdown Bill thirteen fourteen year twenty pounds
Bill Cosby appeals his sexual assault conviction, claiming multiple trial errors

Doug Stephan

01:56 min | 4 years ago

Bill Cosby appeals his sexual assault conviction, claiming multiple trial errors

"Of the sentence imposed on September twenty fifth twenty eight. Eighteen his defense team claims that the judge Steven O'Neill should have recused himself from the sentence hearing following the 2017 mistrial at ensuing retrial this spring. So they're looking to get this judge knocked out. They've taken issue with him publicly before because the judge which was sort of unprecedented allowed to pieces of information to be used against Bill. Cosby one of those pieces of information where the five women that testified against him to try to set up a pattern of behavior for Bill. Cosby that's typically not allowed in a criminal case, you have to take it for the incident that's actually being tried. And that's it. And then part two is that Bill. Cosby did he essentially testified against himself? He had participated in in sworn testimony. But it was two thousand and four and in it. He said that he had given women drugs. They use that against Bill. Cosby and so the the legal team for him. They're saying you can't do that. You have the right to remain silent under our system. Of law, and that Bill Bill Cosby, oops, slip shouldn't have been able to testify against himself using that testimony from before. So they're taking issue with the judge. We'll see if it works right now. Zarrella days in jail. Didn't he do part of a different case? It was from like it was from twelve thirteen fourteen years ago before they used it. And it was like a stretch to me, but the lawyers, you know, Manny go around. I know seems should all be allowed. But oftentimes, this kind of stuff isn't next person. In the news is Shawn Miller. Twenty four years of age resident of the city of San Francisco come up with a novel new way to help the city clean up a problem. And is a using the new media. It's the new in

Bill Bill Cosby Steven O'neill San Francisco Shawn Miller Manny Twelve Thirteen Fourteen Years Twenty Four Years Twenty Fifth
Rose McGowan Opens Up About Being “Betrayed” By Asia Argento

Eddie and Rocky

01:01 min | 4 years ago

Rose McGowan Opens Up About Being “Betrayed” By Asia Argento

"Osceola is getting some flack from rose McGowan who is obviously one of the other metoo leaders apparently rose McGowan though had a hand in pushing the underage sex allegations to the forefront and into the, public eye because. Her boyfriend received a text from Ossetia that confirmed that, she did have underage sex with, the, boy, in question Jimmy. Barrett he's destroyed and that would be too but she was she told. This male model, named rain who is dating rose McGowan destroyed. That same rain rain, rain hipster named anyway she was apparently getting unsolicited nude photos, of this kid. From, the time he was twelve which send a nose picture which Senator Specter's so the twelve. Core, a. Twelve thirteen fourteen year old boy? Is sending nude photos adult woman woman well nothing about it Yes which is where did all the mom and dad

Debbie Levada Rose Mcgowan Roseanne Popular Senator Specter Montana Ossetia Kentucky Young Hollywood Tim Allen Barrett Willie Osceola Jimmy TMC Chris Panama Hannah Twelve Thirteen Fourteen Year