35 Burst results for "Thirteen Year"
When you feel like life is against you
"Today. I want to open this episode by telling you a story that. I don't think i've ever tall on the podcast before. That's actually pretty amazing. Since i share quite a bit about myself on this podcast. But i don't think i've gone into detail about this particular story and i wanted to do so today because i think it is an interesting introduction into the topic that i want to cover For the majority of this episode so bear with me and listen to this quick little story from by past many of you know that i have multiple sclerosis. I was diagnosed when i was about thirteen years old. Which is extremely young. And i've lived with it for over twenty five years of my life. I've had a number of experiences as a result of having a mess. But one of them. That i wanna share with you. Today is the first time that i went blind. I've actually gone blind twice each time. Thankfully it was in. Only one i But the first time i went blind was in really interesting situation that i want to dive into a little bit today because as i mentioned it sets up. Today's topic really nicely. So for those of you who may not be familiar. Multiple sclerosis is an autoimmune condition. So my immune system is a little bit hyper vigilant and it attacks my body more specifically it attacks the mylan aided narves in my central nervous system he can think of mile unaided nerves as The wiring that's in your house. There is a wire with some Some insulation around it my similar to that we have nerves in our central nervous system with mylan around them. Mylan is the insulation that allows electricity or nerve responses to flow cleanly along a nerve instead of sort of Jumping over to other nerves or haphazardly firing around in our brain it allows those impulses to move more cleanly so when the violated gets scarred so multiple sclerosis actually means many scars when our mylan get scarred in our central nervous system it can cause issues and deficits and one of the things that i experienced was blindness. So this to give you some context. I was about fourteen years old. Or so and i woke up one day and i noticed that i was starting to see double vision when i would look way. To the periphery of my left eye. So if i looked way to the left my vision would go double the further to the left. My eyes would go and i thought this was really strange. But you know at this point in time. My ms was not regulated. I wasn't. I hadn't been on medication for very long and i was really used to things very strange symptoms happening and so i didn't think much of it now. Over the course of the weeks that followed it took about a month for me to lose my vision entirely in my left eye I increasingly had very strange visual effects. So the double vision worsened. I didn't have to move. My is very much anymore for that. Double vision symptom to happen. I also had incredible pain behind my i later learned. This was my optic nerve swelling up. Who knew that's thing. Apparently optic near itis is that it's called anyway. I had some pain behind my eye and the edges. If you think about the thing that i remember most is looking at leaves on a tree or there's a lot of detail right. Each leaf is very. It's a little tiny detail on the tree and they have very sharp and the edges of branches are very like sharp lines. those would almost. This is the best way that i can describe it. Sparkle kind of they were blurry and they were sparkly and it made it really hard for me to see detail. Those symptoms progressed and progressed and progressed to the point where i couldn't see anything out of my left eye. We're talking if i closed my right eye and completely shielded from any light. If i went into a room i didn't know if the light was on or off i actually went into the doctor side. Note this is just a funny story. i went into the doctor and they did What's called an eeg where they take this big electrode cap and they glue all these electrodes to your head. And then they have you do a task and they measure
The Joanne Ratcliffe And Kirste Gordon Case
"Les- and kath ratcliffe and their two children thirteen year. Old david and eleven year old joanne would dedicated red legged supporters. They attended most games during football season. Including the nineteen seventy three round twenty clash against the roosters. That day leads parked that car knee. What was then the river. Torrens police station and to jolie's boat ramp and the group made their way across to delight oval shortly before the gang commenced at two ten pm. The ratcliff family took a seat in grow l. of the sir edwin smith grandstand their derain into friend and fellow. Red legs fan. Rada hakko radar locked. The ratcliffe was part of the usual crowd of red legs supporters. She had brought along her four year old granddaughter. Kirsty gordon for the first time. Despite this seven year. Age gap. Joe into an immediate sean to kirsty. It was their first time meeting but the girls quickly became friends. They spent the majority of their time playing together and with other children in the grandstand while the adults watched the game australian rules. Football games are divided into four thirty minute quarters quarter time refers to a six minute break that occurs at the end of the first and third quarters. There is also a twenty minute break halfway through the match. Less and kath ratcliffe didn't allow their children to wonder off during these breaks or the game's final quarter. This was said they would avoid getting caught up amongst the crowds rushing to use the toilets boy snacks or leave early early in the game. Kirsty needed to use the bathroom. And the ratcliffe. Let joe in escort her to the nearest toilet block. Roughly three hundred meters away lessened. Cath trust the dead ordering tighly. Joann was mature. You of her age always followed their instruction. And you what to do. In case of emergency the nearest toilets were located in thoroughfare. The joan crespo grandstand next to where the wrecked cliffs and rate hakuou was say did multiple busy walkways lead de including the one that circled the perimeter of the oval joanne. Kirsty returned from the toilets with the incident lyda. They went to fond straws for their drinks at approximately three forty five. Am enduring the third quarter of the match. Kirsty needed to use the bathroom again. Given there was still plenty of time until the break. The ratcliffe allowed joanne to a school. Kirsty wants more twenty minutes. Past and joanne and kirsty still hadn't returned to their sates. As three quarter tone drew closer less ratcliffe went in search of the pair. Hey expected to find them. Playing on route to the toilets but didn't spot aid the girl on the shore walk once. He raised the toilet block onto the john chriswell grandstand. He asked a woman to check the all toilets on his behalf. Not they joanne. Nor kirsty wherein sawed at four non pay 'em the three quarter break commenced. Hundreds of spectators flooded the concourses blading to the toilets and concession stands as well mary the iron gates at the southern entrance of the oval. Where i've been this allowed the general public to bypass the tunstall's and dented the grand free of charge to watch the end of the match won the game entered. It's fun. Oh quarter at four seventeen pm. Joe in kirsti was still nowhere to be sane although the roosters were well ahead before the break the red legs made a comeback. The nail budding spectacle during in more spectators and roiling up those already present the energy adelaide oval was intense dhabi month. The secretary of the south australian cricket association was overseeing the match in the oval secretary's office when a panicked cath rackliff arrive. Shane foam domon. That joe in and kirsty were missing and requested that an announcement be made over the public address system. Monroe refused sorting a rule. That prevented me gang. Nance bence in case at disrupted play. Hey told cath to inform a police officer though may be no attempt to allow. The office saw that happened to be sitting in his office at the time. Mundane instructed cath to return to her. Say competent that the girls would make their way back soon. Direct cliffs andromeda hukou spent the remainder of the game searching the joanne and kirsty at full forty. nine pm. the fun sarin rang signaling. The end of the gain there was still no sign of the goes as the crowd dispersed. The rack cliffs returned to the secretary's office and demanded an announcement be made
Venezuela judge convicts 6 American oil execs, orders prison
"A Venezuelan tribunal has announced the outcome of the trial of six refinery executives who never came home from a twenty seventeen meeting in Caracas six American oil executives who were lured to Venezuela for a business meeting and event held for three years were found guilty of corruption charges by Venezuelan judge and sentenced to prison that's according to defense lawyers who dashed hopes of a quick release but said they would appeal five of the men were sentenced to prison terms of eight years and ten months one of them received a thirteen year sentence Alario Rafael Zambrano a brother to two of the men said they were victims of judicial terrorism the so called cico six are employees of the Houston based company it's owned by Venezuela's state oil company their arrest was the beginning of a purge by president Maduro's government at a time when relations between Caracas and Washington were crumbling news media and human rights groups were denied access to the hearings I'm Jennifer king
THE HOUSEWIFE WHO DRANK AT HOME
"She hit her bottles in the clothes. Hampers and in the dresser drawers. She realized what she was becoming in a she discovered she had lost nothing and had found everything. My story happens to be a particular kind of woman story. The story of the woman who drinks at home. I had to be at home. I had two babies when alcohol took me over my bar. Was my kitchen my living room my bedroom the bathroom and the two hampers at one time admission that i was and an alcoholic meant shame defeat and failure to me but in the light of the new understanding that i have found in a i have been able to interpret that defeat and that failure and shame as seeds of victory because it was only through feeling defeat and feeling failure the inability to cope with my life and with alcohol that i was able to surrender and accept the fact that i had this disease and that i had to learn to live again without alcohol i was never a very heavy social drinker but during a period of particular stress and strain about thirteen years ago i resorted to alcohol in my home alone as a means of temporary release as a means of getting a little extra sleep i had problems we all have them and i thought a little brandy or a little wine now and then could certainly hurt no one. I don't believe when i started that. I even had in mind. The thought that i was drinking. i had to sleep. I had to clear my mind and free from worry. And i had to relax but from one or two drinks of an afternoon or evening. My mounted and mounted fast. It wasn't long before i was drinking all day. I had to have that wine. The only incentive that i had towards the end forgetting dressed in the morning was to get out and get supplies to help me get my day started but the only thing they got started was my drinking. I should have realized that alcohol was getting hold of me. When i started to become secretive. In my drinking. I began to have supplies on hand for the people who might come in and of course happened. Empty bottle wasn't worth keeping. So i finished it up and naturally had to get more in right away for the people who might come in unexpectedly but i was always the unexpected person who had to finish the bottle. I couldn't go to one wine store. And look man honestly in the face and buy a bottle as i used to do when i had. Parties and entertained did normal drinking. I had to give him a story and ask him the same question over and over again. Well now how many will that bottle serve. I wanted him to be sure that i wasn't the one who is going to drink the whole bottle. I had to hide as a great many people in a have had to do. I did my hiding in the hampers and in my dresser drawers and we begin to do things like that with alcohol. Something's gone wrong. I needed it. And i knew i was drinking too much but i wasn't conscious of the fact that i should stop. I kept on my home at that. Time was a place to mill around in. I wandered from room to room thinking drinking drinking thinking and the mops would get out and the vacuum would get out. Everything would get out but nothing would get done toward five o'clock helter skelter. I'd get everything. Put away and try to get up on the table and after supper i'd finish the job and knocked myself out. I never knew which came first the thinking or the drinking. If only i could stop thinking. I wouldn't drink if only i could stop drinking. Maybe i wouldn't think but they were all mixed up together. And i was all mixed up inside and yet i had to have that drink you know. The deteriorating effects the disintegrating effects of chronic wine drinking. I cared nothing about my personal appearance. I didn't care what i looked like. I didn't care what i did to me. Taking a bath was just being in a place with a bottle where i could drink in privacy. I had to have it with me at night. In case i woke up and needed that. Drink how i ran my home. I don't know. I went on realizing what i was becoming hating myself for it bidder blaming life blaming everything else but the fact that i should turn about and do something about my drinking.
CDC warn against Thanksgiving travel amidst COVID surge
"Tonight. The cdc is recommending against travel. This thanksgiving as it now forecasts. Another forty-six thousand americans could die by december twelfth a staggering potential toll of three hundred thousand people vaccine can't come soon enough. The white house corona virus task force briefing for the first time since july. Dr anthony fauci touting the effectiveness of the pfizer in modern of vaccines and reassuring americans. They will be safe so we need to put the rest any concept that this was rushed in an inappropriate way. This is really solid. The general in charge of distribution for operation warp speed promising. The vaccines if approved will be on the move immediately. I can look you in the face and say to e you weigh comes twenty four hours later. Vaccines will be distributed out to the american people and be ready for administration. Hospitalizations are now climbing and all fifty states nearly eighty thousand patients a new record. Icu's hit hard. In south dakota where new cases have surged by four hundred percent in the last two months but still no statewide mask mandate. A lot of us are just tired of seeing the negative comments from the community. The lack of understanding of quite how serious illness is and tonight about one hundred of the country's biggest hospital groups out with a new app begging the public to do their part and wear a mask. Healthcare workers grinding through exhaustion. Eight months into the pandemic way. Now every coming into work it's going to be one of the worst day since had ohio reaching critical hospitalization levels california ordering a curfew and hard hit counties between ten pm and five. Am out side. oklahoma city. Thirteen year old devon embry went from the football field to the icu now fighting for his life on oxygen devon was one of the ones that did not want to go back to school because he was so scared. I wanted to play football. It he can do it if he'd stayed retired. Music teacher rover wilhelmsen find his beloved violin while on a breathing machine lifting the spirits of hospital staff before becoming too ill and requiring sedation.
How did we name our days and establish the weekend?
"All right. Welcome to the podcast. So this topic stems from a conversation. I had with our thirteen year. Old son pete a couple of weeks ago on monday afternoon as we drove home from basketball practice. Pete was lamenting the fact that the weekend had gone by so quickly and decided that weekend should be four days long and the workweek or in his case. The school week should only be three days. that sounds about right. Yep so this conversation naturally led to the questions who decided how long the weekend should be and how were the days named that. I thought was a perfect topic for this podcast. And that's pretty good. See that's exactly why we came up with this podcast. We wanted to answer these kinds of questions that we know people have every day right. I mean it really is perfect. So let's start with how the days of the week were named. And i know honey. You've been researching this so go ahead and start us off. Okay be glad to so. Let me begin by saying that. Each of the various resources. I found on. This topic had some variations but generally they were all in agreement and really. That's not unusual for our research. So i'm going to present a version that is a sort of a homogenized version of all of these. Okay that makes it okay. So prior to christianity specifically in the days of the babylonians there were several pagan. Gods running around doing things with thunder and lightning and water and stuff like that. That was probably a pretty interesting time. So at the same time the babylonians were also very into studying our planets and the moon and the sun and placed a lot of importance on these heavenly bodies So at some point between around nine thousand nine hundred bc and five forty bc. The babylonians decided that there would be seven days a week and that they'd be named after the five known planets plus the sun and the moon since the sun and the moon were the best known in the most important they would start the week So back then and still today. They started the week with sunday and then monday followed. So the first two are obvious. Sunday in mundi right but then they went in order of the slowest to fastest in the earth's sky. So tuesday was named after mars wednesday after mercury thursday after jupiter and friday after venus. Okay those don't sound anything like our days except in spanish they do well. They don't see on anything like our english days. Yes yes and there is a distinction here. Okay because that has to do with two things one language and the pay to the pagan gods gotta in the language of the day. They were basically saying mars is day right. Mercury's day and so on. But when the anglo saxons invaded great britain which was much more recent on the world or timelines they decided to swap out the planet names for their god's names. Okay so you take over from here alright. So these more. Recent folks left sunday and monday alone but they named tuesday after the norse god of justice to t i w they named wednesday after the most powerful norse god odin or warden and widens day eventually morphed into wednesday. It's a little bit of a stretch right but that also helps explain the weird spelling of wednesday which i've never understood. These are all based on the old english form of the english language. Yes thursday if you think in terms of famous pagan gods you can probably figure out. Third equals thor right so thursday is the perfect day to get out and do some hammering on carpenters. Really love thursdays. They're big right. Finally friday was named after odin 's wife frigg which is a very unfortunate name so frig f. r. i g. g. was said to be nearly as powerful as her husband so she got her own day. Frig day eventually became friday. And for some reason i forgot to mention saturday which is horrible. Because saturday's the best day saturday is named after again. You can figure it out if you go back to the planet's part sadder saturday saturn's day so is named after the planet saturn. We didn't change and we didn't change that to a god right because saturday's the best day we don't wanna change. Don't make it not the best right. So you've got saturday sunday and monday. That remain named after heavenly bodies in the rest or named after norse gods yup and there you go there. There's your week boom
Megan Fox calls out ex Brian Austin Green for posting a photo of their son: 'Stop using them'
"Today the battle between megan fox and brian austin green is getting ugly she salon. She slammed her ex sharing a halloween photo with their son. And people are definitely taking sides on this one so. Brian posted this photo over the weekend. The shows their son. Journey and megan was history. Brian didn't crop them out. Mega actually commented publicly. On the photo saying in part you're so intoxicated with feeding the narrative that i'm absent mother and you the perennial dedicated data the year. You have them half of the time. Congratulations wow Brian ended up taking down the original photo. He went ahead and cropped it and then reposted the one of just himself so justin starting with you. Whose side are you on. I was on brian side until he went ahead and crop vota. Oh for sure. I was a guest brian. Do it first foremost. Everybody wants validation from something. And i don't care what you do with your kids as long as you're spending time with them and you're raising them the right way. I don't care if you want people to think your dad of the year because be the dad as a job and a lot of people do not take that job seriously. Brian wants to throw his kid up on the internet. Unless we had an agreement that we weren't gonna sure kids on social media. That's what she said in her comments that we're going to show our kids. I think she's just really mad. As the fact that people are saying she only spent time with machine gun kelly. And because ryan put this photo op. I think she's like oh. My god this is making me look bad. Let brian austin green. Spend time with his kids. Let him put the photo. It was cute photo okay bevy. No-one brings by queen fee told sprite. No one wins when the lights and so on either side. But i m on the side of the children and i want the kids to be happy and the kids with happy if they have to. Happy arent better way to parents with i will say is i. Don't like taking it to social media like you know. Fight it out you know. This kind of think violently. We don't know all their business. I mean we do panic of their business with that doesn't exist. But you know i just feel like they should have This kind of you know between themselves. I wanted to present. Here's my thought. Is that megan. Was this is how envisioning it was just in that right mood where she saw that post and it just hit her at the perfect time already stubbed her toe. You know almost maybe hit a car on the way like bumped into car. The grocery cart bumped into her car. Whatever she's been having a day and then she sees this instagram and she's just curious race and for some reason thinks that when she communicates clearly she obviously thinks that she cannot communicate directly with. Brian bryan is not listening to her because they apparently had an agreement and so she is desperate for his attention and desperate for blood in the sense of like. I want you to hear me. That's why she went public precursor. But it's not a good sir. How many times have you. It's not a good idea. How many times have you had an agreement with your husband. But it's one side saying they don't want something done just because you say you don't want me to share the kids on social media doesn't mean i agree to that. These are my kids as well. So that whole frank is that if they don't adhere to this if they don't get it together just privately then it will go public because it will become a part of a could become a court case right. We've seen these conditions things happen. So do they really want to be at work. And having the judge mandate out they can see their children where they can post it. All that knows better than handle these things amongst yourselves because once you take into the army then all of a sudden is open to republic and we'll get to know all the details. And i'm sure they don't want that. One hundred and mega mega have nothing to be unhappy about. She's got that hot. Young love machine gun kelly. Honey looks like he's doing the most with are you not mean. She seems to be incredibly act. So just take chills tally. They were together thirteen years brian. So it's one of those things where they really private. I mean especially about their children for the majority of their entire relationship. So it sounds to me like this. What's a clear agreement. Brian is clearly not listening and at the same time and not that. I'm when we were married agree mitchell more agreements and will use this. Well i think she overreacted. Maybe just a here bit because wasn't even a big pitcher focus on it. It wasn't like he was like you hit accident. He was off to the side and then end with imagine as dead. You feel awkward walking your son out. It'd be like when my shame them. Am i hiding him from the world that kind of thing so if you do damned if you don't think of but the thing i don't agree with is yes. I understand if we were married and we had this agreement but things have changed. We're not together anymore. You have to sit down and talk about the things that are going to come up. Because they're probably talking about when their kids can meet spouses. You got to revisit all the things that you decided as a married couple when you're not together because she's not the same. I just feel as though being public figures. This is a conversation they probably had since she was pregnant with the first one. I mean and they come to agreement. It's like fifty for thirteen years. Or however i don't roll. Their oldest kids is but for so many years. We've decided this is not what we're gonna do. That would've just change. You know all of a sudden because we're not together and they haven't been together for a while now would change one hundred percent because by the way i'm not gonna fight with my wife about this happy wife happy life but since you're not my wife anymore this is part of my life. I'm a single dad. And i want to show that to the world. I damn somebody to tell me. I can't show my kids on social media. When i'm taking care of that was it. They come to an agreement. That's cool. Logistics will agree to disagree
Front Desk Success with Jerry Durham
"Well, hey Jerry, welcome to show. How are you? I'm very well. How are you doing this beautiful? All day I can't complain. It's a Friday, right? Exactly. All right. So for those who don't know who Jerry Durham the PT is why don't you give us a little background on yourself off? What do we got? We got 27 years in the as a license pts for twenty-seven years in the profession. I early on worked in just about every month in there was except for Pediatrics and neuro rehab for about the first five to six years of my career and then finally went out on my own and then partnered up and down that Journey was about twenty year journey of business running a broad. I mean back up running a practice in a clinic and then running a business and then break out of that about five years ago now. Yeah, I think it's about five years. I get I get lost in the story but about five years ago and now working on basically wage. A game for lack of anything else taking everything I learned in hindsight from those twenty years and going here's the way you here's the way I did it wrong don't do this. And as you age both know and most people listening to this Healthcare tends to focus on the providers primarily and my big takeaway where I am now is this understanding this whole experience of the team roll the team role in patients success the team role and business success, you know, patient experience patient life cycle all those things and that's what I'm doing now. So yeah, it's been a long it's been I mean, it's been a long freaking journeyman twenty-seven years a long time. Yeah. Yeah, you've got a whole bunch of experience and I think it at one point I I found out about you cuz I was listening to a podcast years ago about you've taken your practice which was in network and then pulling into cash and all that and the importance of obviously understanding your patient relationship cycle your patient life cycle, whatever whatever you want to call log. To convert those patients to get them to come in and stay. So tell me a little bit then about your company you run now, it's called the client experience company. Right? Right. So back to what you said just for context for everybody about twelve years ago where and by the way, I don't tell this story as the guy who walked up the hill and snow both ways to school and just for context and I'm not here to say it's easier now, it's harder now. It's anything I just want everybody to understand so about twelve years ago, right? I went out and network and no joke people that nobody even knew without a network box. Right? Nobody was using the word cash practice cash PT everybody, you know, if there was a cash practice it was like a dinky little office with a dinky little person who like had all their clients were judged according clients. Yeah, like 10 people, right? So we made a business decision to go out and network. It was strictly business. Can't remember who the first I think it was wage. That was our first contract that fell below our cost of doing business. So I was like it was an easy. This is what's funny. It's you know, you read all these things and people like I don't know what to do. Do I take insurance or life insurance. I'm like, it's a business decision. It's based on your client and write what you need to generate to pay your bills if Blue Cross is contract is $75 per visit and it costs you $80 to deliver care. That's a no-brainer. I can't yeah exactly at work with them. So twelve years ago, and that's really where the Where I look back and reflect where I was like hm. I gotta do something different and that's where this all patient experience thing and the front desk and then realizing which probably a lot this is the beauty every time I do this like every year that goes by more people are nodding their head going. Yeah, I get that and I'm like, that's cool because when you're ago two years ago three years ago people like I did not get it or that's not true. But this understanding that you know, if If Jerry calls your clinic that that first touch point right the front desk the journey starts there. So the patient success starts Thursday the business success. It's I call it I caught the entry point to the business everybody, you know used to be used to be everybody thought the entry point was well when when they get in the room with the provider with Brad and I'm like, yeah that first experience with the clinician, right? Yeah, and that was already goes I went through that right? Oh, yeah, and I went through that for a long time in my business. We're all I cared about was the providers right home. And so, you know just learning the value of all of a sudden wait a minute we managed and set expectations before they arrived we build trust before they arrived what I call a team Alliance instead. They're reputed client and while look at this magically here's the beauty of it patient numbers improved and buy pay sorry patient measurements patient success. So, yep. Getting better people happier all that stuff improve yet. Then my business metrics change. So I was like what's going on? Right? And that's been that last twelve thirteen years. It took me all that time to start equating. This change here was because of this right going further Upstream. It was like, wow, we changed the first phone call and we stopped getting billing complaints. It wasn't a billing issue. So things like that and that's off the company the client experience company does right we come in we look at the whole kit and caboodle. We look at your whole process, right? Do you understand who your ideal client is do you understand and it could be multiple. Do you understand what you're serving them with right? Cuz no man. Nobody wants physical therapy, right? Everybody wants a solution and then looking at the life cycle and then look up the system's you've built in to create an experience that you want your clients to help
Interview With Carla Hassan
"Welcome Carla to the CMO podcast and congratulations the new city CMO. So happy to have you on his, you're just promote it and you were promoted about the time city named its first woman CEO. Jane Fraser did you to celebrate in any interesting or unusual way during Cova? We didn't well, we we We did celebrate over over a phone call. I am a huge fan of Jane's ever since I met her a couple of years ago. I just and I'm so thrilled for her I really really enthralled for her and I'm I'm honored to be working for her and alongside her and. And Look I think. This is just one of those times when you just really proud to to work at the company that you work at bright because the the the. The fact that we are putting our values to action by you know by by appointing Jane the CEO of the company is just such a huge huge nod to the wonderful leader that she is the greatest compliments that she's had and then also values we have as a company around diversity inclusion. I couldn't be more thrilled. I. Couldn't be more thrilled. We're going to get into that later but did you do any celebration with your family or friends? Yeah. Well, you know it's funny I actually. Back to your first question about whether I celebrated with Jane. So my announcement came out a believe it was on publicly on Wednesday and then hers was on Thursday and I wanted to email her and say, you couldn't give me twenty four hours to like celebrating. I. I thought that would be the right thing to do. But anyway she would have she would have gotten a kick out of if I'd actually said that you know we did celebrate at home we have a thirteen year old and I think for her it was a moment of pride in fact, I'll tell you. The week before that, we were driving in the car I was with her and I? And I saw the note that came out the president that came out to to the company about promotion and I. I kind of choked up a little bit and I handed her the phone. She said, Mama. What's wrong and I said nothing's wrong north and sometimes you know your life you know things happen in your life in a good way after you've worked so hard and I had her the phone and she read it and she said she just kind of looked at me. She said, you know Mama I am really proud of you and that was. Honestly, enough celebration for I mean. Obviously, we've got another marketer in the household who was also a very, very happy for me. So we just kind of had it real a quiet. Celebration at home. Sweet story what what? What was it about the letter that moved you? You know I think we all worked so hard right I mean we all just worked so hard and some days we we slug it out and leadership is hard and marketing his hard and. You know I've. I've had ups and downs my career I mean I started off at Kellogg's it at Pepsico and I took very traditional consumer packaged goods, marketing routes, and I kinda knew really where I was headed and then I decided to the one time in my life that I actually made a took a risk in my career. It was such a public failure right and so for me it. Took a long time for me to get when you went to toys R. us. That's when I went to are. Yeah and you know I would not change it for the world. It has opened up so many doors for me and it has taught me so much about the kind of leader I want to be the kind of team I want to be around and the kind of. The way I want to I, want to sort of lead teams in and Dr Visions but. Say was hard right I. Mean it was hard and you know in in the at the risk of being vulnerable, that was not a not a not an easy time for me personally for my daughter to see that and for my my parents who live in Lebanon to see that you know for me it was it just it wasn't a fun moment in my life, and so I've worked really hard to kind of come back from that and so I think it wasn't necessarily the. The words, per se but it really was kind of the moment for me. That was just like all right. You know what a few years after that happened. I worked hard and you know and here I am and so I think that that's more what it was from than than than specific words. Yeah. We're in a very big role now internally externally but that decision of Toys R. US to me is one of the more interesting decisions you made in your life so I wanna come back to that. The podcast. So I've got a lot to say about that. Super before we get too much further into this, this podcast is a first. You're the second member of your family to be interviewed by me. We released their husband Tareq podcast in July. Of course is a CMO at PETCO and our viewers or listeners can hear this but you have a beautiful dog taking a nap behind you on this new. So it's a dog starts to make some noise just bring him in. No, forgive me if he does I, guess. So, did you listen to your husband's podcast? I did I thought he did a really nice job. You know it's funny Jim. I. Don't know if you well, you did you did have conversation about this. You know we tend not. We have in our entire career tended not to talk about. The fact that we're married and in fact, I would tell you that there are so many people in. That will will hear me you mentioned my husband's name not saying who he is and and will will say wait a minute what that Tareq is your husband hold on a second. So we been pretty deliberate about. You know not. Not, sort of mean public about it but I do you know we follow each other? We do. We do love to hear what each other stay and and so I thought that was actually a really thought. He did a really nice
Energy Plan Launched by Tesla in the UK, Short Shorts Update
"Everybody Rob our here and today we are primarily talking about Tesla Energy Tesla has officially launched its energy service in the United Kingdom, and with that they've shared a lot of interesting details on their plans in that market. We then also have an update on delivery for Tesla's latest product or add. So starting off with Tessa Energy, tussle today, updated their website in the UK you can actually access this from I believe any country as long as you just go to the drop down and ginger location. So in the UK on Tesla's homepage there now, featuring a new product quote, the Tesla Energy plan designed for homes with solar and Power Wall. And Quote Tesla also has a nice little two minute video. They're sort of running through the entire process end to end. But basically what this energy plan does is utilized tussle power walls to create a virtual power plant in which Tesla will utilize their audit or software to manage energy storage levels in different distributed energy storage products such as the power wall. This adds value in a number of different ways, but I think the simplest way to understand it is to think of it as somewhat balancing the grid out Tesla can purchase energy when it's really cheap store it in the distributed network of power walls and then resell it when energy prices. Are High that's all managed in real time automatically by auditor software that helps balance out the grid and then tested profit from the differences in though selling prices. This is, of course, in addition to the normal benefits of having a power wall, which would be to store your renewable energy so that you can use that energy when your power production is not that high, and then of course, having backup energy in case of power outage, what that virtual power plant functionality enables is for tussle to partner with an energy retailer in this case, octopus energy in the UK to provide tuskers that have a power wall with a much cheaper energy plan. Than, they could get anywhere else tussle on the website says it can be up to seventy five percent cheaper for energy than any other available rate. So we're going to go into the details on that but I there are a couple of unique things we have to understand about the UK energy market, the first of which being the terminology. So in the UK essentially, each energy plan is known as a tariff I think generally, we think of tariff as being attacks, and here for the UK energy market, it does involve pricing, but it's broader than that. Basically, an energy tariff here is equivalent to saying an energy plan. So the tariff involves pricing. It involves whether you're power costs are fixed or variable your provider, the energy source that you're using whether that's renewable, -able or something else all of those details fit under what would be described as your energy tariff. So if we focus in on pricing, there are a couple of different charges. The first is what's known as a standing charge that is a daily fee they are paying basically for actively and UK power dot co dot UK says that the average staining charge for electricity in the UK is twenty point, five, eight pence per day twenty, point five pence is equivalent to twenty seven US sense. So that doesn't sound like a lot. But over the course of the year, that adds up to one hundred dollars on average. So that's the standing charge and there is a unit rate. So you're paying per kilowatt hour. Think we're operating used to that and on average that is fourteen point four pence per kilowatt hour sources vary on this, but it looks like the average home in the UK uses about four thousand kilowatt hours per year, which would lead to you `electricity costs five, hundred, seventy, six pounds per year. That's about seven hundred, fifty US dollars. So all in standing charge plus the actual payment for the electricity you're at about eight, hundred, fifty dollars per year and probably higher. If you have to charge electric vehicle. So with that context, let's look back at tussles energy plan and affect you. It says, what are the tariff details? Tesla says quote no standing charge on your bill, a twenty four, seven import rates of eight pence per kilowatt hour for current Tesla vehicle owners and eleven pence per kilowatt hour for non Tesla vehicle owners the lowest flat rate tariff available on the market as of October twenty twenty. So at eight pence per kilowatt hour and no standing charge over the course of the year at four thousand kilowatt hours you're looking at three hundred, twenty pounds or about four, hundred seventeen, which will, of course round. Up to four, hundred, twenty US dollars. So under that example, you're saving more than fifty percent more than four hundred dollars per year or about thirty five dollars a month remember though that's for the average around four thousand kilowatt hours. If you have an electric vehicle charging that, let's say that's double eight thousand kilowatt hours that should get you ten thousand fifteen thousand miles per year from your electric vehicle. Then your annual electricity costs go up to a little over twelve hundred pounds or about sixteen hundred US dollars under Tesla's energy plan that same amount of energy would cost about six hundred and forty pounds or about eight, hundred and thirty, five. US. Saving about seven hundred and sixty five dollars per year or sixty, five dollars per month so that all sounds great. The energy on this plan is all renewable but where the rub comes in as you have to actually by the power wall and in the UK that cost eight thousand pounds, that's a bit over ten thousand dollars. So if you're saving sixty five dollars per month while the payback period on that is about thirteen years. So on the surface, this looks pretty attractive and if you happen to already have power while. In the UK it seems like a no brainer. But unless I'm missing something on the math here, this is a complicated subject to me. It's not clear that this is something that everyone is immediately going to be scrambling to adopt where things get a little bit trickier to understand her on the math on is when we switched over from purchasing electricity actually selling electricity. So in the UK, there are a couple tariffs on that. There's a generation tariff and an export tariff.
Willow Smith Calls Out Jada's Parenting Style
"Are you running for some daily pop? Cuz we've got some Smith family drama for you today. Willow is coming after her met her mother questioning her parenting skills at her own red cable. Are you kidding me? This is Jaden was harder on her than on her brother Jaden during a new episode of red table. Talk on Facebook watch Willow shares just how differently they were treated great up. There is a difference between how black moms will treat their daughters and their son. Oh, oh my goodness, right? Let's go back through is true something as simple as just like getting up at the right time. It would be like you might like to maybe like, oh no school school is about to be you better get dressed. We need to get it would be like wage in my room like, okay got it. But then Jane is actually like nothing listed. Are you ready to and he'd be like, maybe one moment off? Thank you. She is asking for a debt said it's right there honey you to me where you have a black bar? But you don't question her parenting in front of everybody. I do think Jade is one of those people that's very open communication. Tell me how you feel kind of mother one hundred percent. But I also think in black families and I will save this growing up in a big family and the hood a lot of times moms and parents are harder on girls because there's this thing ingrained in your head that if something happens with your daughter your daughter gets pregnant or becomes a birth mother. It's a direct reflection on you. So a lot of times like people don't even care about the father they like, oh near that boy knocked her up, but the mother there's a lot of shame that goes on the parents and growing up my mother never talked to me about the birds and the bees at all. My sister got schooled in it from the time. She was thirteen years old and it's weird that that's how it works like, yep. Just saw this whole thing happened with t i, yeah and how crazy everybody was like, oh my God. This is so insane. Meanwhile, I'm like, oh that happens. All those on you know, I think has a lot to do with also on the Note just you know, as a mother myself. I feel like for a woman you have to be very strong. Like I wanted to be so secure in her self-confidence seems to be like the most important thing you can instill in my daughter and being confident means like you get up you show up on time. You work hard you put in your best and you feel good about it. And so like I can see that and it's so funny that example because literally off hook up Chase from a nap the other day, he's to mind you and I said Chase are you awake? You ready to go? Five more minutes mom and I was like, okay honey UT five more minutes. You need a rest. I don't know if it's just a little boy, but it was just a funny example. I'm like, this is already a happening in my life. And there are only two right I feel like mothers and suck. So that Dynamic is very unique. Like I definitely think that women and parents think that they can be harder on girls because I feel like they think girls can handle it. I feel like with boys. I feel like a mom. I see it with my own mom and my own old dog, like he has always been regardless of what drama or what he's had to go through. He's always sort of Taken extra good care of him. I just feel like if it's a boy and you're a mom you just have an extra soft spot regardless of race or anything like that. I just think moms and sons have a different Bond. It's like dads and daughters. I feel like whatever child you have. That's the opposite gender of you. You are a little bit softer towards I can see that I totally can totally stay. I think the dynamic is now shifting I think with the world shifting and now, you know having to have harder conversations with boys at younger ages kind of the same ones you kind of have a girl about consent and about sex and all of those things. I feel like with everybody being mindful of this patriarchy Society. I think that's going to flip and it's going to change a little bit. Yeah. Yep. Think yeah, I hope I mean I still feel like just because of how I'm positioned. I'm like I already feel like I have to be like, you know, you you fight for what you deserve you are equal to your counterparts, you know, I feel like that stuff you have to like push into daughter still because if you don't if they don't think that going growing up then they accept less than and that's where I feel like we've gotten to the point where we got to where women, you know, they were traditionally taught that it's okay. If a man makes more, you know, if and then finally now we're getting to the other side of that and we just have to keep that momentum going like we're equal. We're all very equal talk to your son and your daughter the same way is what I guess. It's still to me and Society like I'm going to still push up for Chase, but I feel like it's almost a given still for a man to get equal. I mean, I'm still like given like he's going to get it cuz he's got that leg up because he's going to be a man. Yeah and the woman I have to be like make sure you get your your peace Honey Pig. To caution her you have to prepare her for that reality because men don't face that as much which is the problem. I mean, even in our own lives and our own circumstances, we know people that are of different genders and might make more than us or do more than us, but they don't work as much as we do, that's happening right now. So it's just one of those things you just constantly have to be aware of I
Ways To Get Women Highly Involved in Retirement Planning With Marcia Mantell
"Hello and welcome to another top advisor marketing podcast. We don't often bring somebody on like my guest Marsha today. And here's why most wage. I don't think there's enough people like her out there. She has an author blogger a retirement industry expert and the author of a couple of books that we're going to talk about today. Now. My favorite thing about March is be fundamentally understands how important it is for you as a financial services professional to Market communicate and help women make decisions when it comes to retirement because it is different you can think to yourself that it's not but you're wrong and we're going to talk about being wrong today and how to make it right Marshall. Welcome to the boss man. Thank you so much for having me. And that was quite an intro. Well, thank you a static. Well, I did we had such a fun pre-call and I was so excited. I saw your on my calendar today and I'm like, I love this lady so wage. All right. First off it just does give us a little bit of a foundation here. How did you become a retirement industry expert in an author of multiple books? Well, you know like many things Matt wage was I fell into it happenstance and sometimes you just walk through a door because someone opened it for you and Wallah you end up having a thirty year career change in my case. I ended up walking through the door at Fidelity Investments back in nineteen. Ninety two as they were I call it inventing the rollover IRA and I got put on an account team that needed to support the marketing and product efforts for the rollover Ira which of course now has become the be-all end-all of our entire business. I thought it was exciting. It was like the wild west and it lasted for thirteen years, which was all good. But meanwhile, I had these two amazing young girls, I was trying to raise at home. And Corporate America and motherhood does not always quite aligned. So I stepped out at Fidelity and said, you know what I need to figure out something different so that I'm not always screaming at my poor kids and I started mental retirement Consulting and just hit fifteen years of doing business consultancy work with the financial firm and financial advisors around the country. Is it specifically directed at women or just your experience in the industry overall? Great idea question here. The women piece evolved over time is what I would say we started out just trying to Grapple with and get our arms around this thing called retirement, you know, in nineteen. Ninety two, the 401K was only twelve years old. Well ten years old really and we were all just trying to figure this thing out and saving for retirement. What did that mean? And you dabbled in it off? Well after thirty years, it has become abundantly clear that women have very different retirements than men they're ill-prepared and they don't even often know how to get their arms around getting themselves prepared for another 30 year chapter. So it has happened over time. It has built over time and for me, I mean you May notice Matt I am a woman. So I'm particularly concerned, you know self-serving for my own benefits and my own retirement and my own ability to navigate the very complicated Financial world that we all live in and so just over time things evolved from being broad retirement zeroing in on two women and what women really nice and how to get in this money game. So that's my travels through retirement and getting two women. I'm going to ask you a really dumb question because just me formulating the question just seems awfully ignorant on my behalf. But why is there such a difference? I mean, you know, we live in society together. Why is there such a fundamental need for financial services professionals to understand the differences in how women want to prepare for retirement and men want to repair for prepare for retirement? Why is there such a big difference wage? Well behavioral Finance would probably have some really academic wonderful. Research to answer that but I'm going to go a different route and I would tell you it's because men and women are fundamentally culturally Society wise. I live in the same Society. We see it differently in our roles are different add to that. The laws that have been written around retirement have been radically different for men and women. I'm going to give you two examples. The first is social security when Social Security was written it's a law so I mean keep in mind here. We've got some thousand five hundred pages of legal doctrine that supports Social Security and Medicare it is a law in in nineteen thirty-five when the Charming men in Congress were fighting this law called the Social Security Act. Society I'm using that in quotes Society was very much what we would consider today a traditional white family. The man worked outside the home the little woman stayed home. She certainly didn't have a job for pay and she raised the children. So the laws were written literally to protect her that the expectation was the man would be out in the world working wage earning a living and providing for his family up until age sixty-five at which point he would enter retirement so he couldn't retire early by the way, he would enter retirement and provide for her still by having earned a paycheck along the way so that's one example, so just even in our laws it set up where men and women are different and have different access to their money the other one though, that just slays me to this day. When I started in the retirement business again, nineteen, ninety two moms at home moms who did not have wages could only contribute $250 to an IRA 250. That was it the working dad the working husband could put in $2,000. She could only put in a hundred and fifty it wasn't until Nineteen Ninety Six, you know, that's like yesterday for me as a baby boomer like oh 1996, you know, I know that era only then could at home moms make equal contributions into an IRA. I still find that stunning. It's jaw-dropping. So women were not even allowed to stay home to raise their kids and be able to save for retirement. So yeah, we live in the same Society but the laws look at these gender roles these traditional roles. Yep. Very differently in the laws are written in that era it can sometimes take a really long time to change them. Yeah
Grow and Scale to Unlimited Processing with KhaazRa MaaRanu
"Cadre say was up to fire nation and sure something interesting about yourself that most people don't know fire nation. Hello. How're you doing? So glad to be here John One interesting thing about me is that I'm really. Fun Guy I just love doing things by Tanis -ly travel at the drop of a dime I'll do anything and everything at least one time fire nation where Zesbaugh. Naty like you can't blame Cova forever. You still have to be spontaneous from time to time and I think that that is something that caused red definitely has in spades there'll be communicating over the past few weeks I feel like you're just always traveling cadre. Used to travel a lot more before this whole pandemic thing. So that bug is absolutely there unlike you I loved tropical vibes. Places A Beautiful Landscapes Yeah, absolutely. I love her brother and I also personally love your arch Merill Journey, but I want to share with fire nation now. So talk to us about Your Arch Moreau journey to get you to where you are today. Sure. Many years ago with been around for maybe twelve to thirteen years. Now Time Flies John and I started as a door to door sales. Read Right I was working at an Elementary School in Orlando Florida and working my tail off to get into like twenty eight, thousand dollars a year a two weeks vacation hoping seven thirty to three thirty at whatever time off of work and I wanted to do something they gave me more time. Gives me more time and I work hard is up. Can I do something that doesn't can't my income but I, really just wanted to have more time. I'm like you after I just WanNa sit at the beach I. Just WanNa look out the window I just want to play basketball or actually I wanted to do with my children by how can I do that and so I went online inbound a position In a one, hundred percent commission sales opportunity. before and to California wasn't successful at all initially. Because he was trying to do with the corporate way with you know the sales pitch in the book and. Corporate approach in just got turned down. At. Every business that I went to drop it right now. So you know what? Let me just Relate to people from Detroit Michigan School of hard knocks in the thing I I know how to do is connect with people. You know winner talk we're not to talk sometimes and I did that in super. Just to speed it up really quick I. had a triple my income that year a quadruple did the next year. But then I realized that what I was doing wasn't what I thought. I was doing meaning that I was selling the product that I didn't even understand myself rice. Even though I had dropped the sales pitch book, still have the spirit of that particular company in the industry itself, and that is the spirit of confusion. So you know I was selling merchant programs where the be rates were. There'd be tough with at least not by Terminal Benign, bucks you Lisa for three hundred bucks. This is especially for brick and mortar businesses. You can lease terminal could cost ninety nine dollars you can. Literally Lisa the terminal but three to sometimes a thousand dollars per month for forty eight months in into the least they do not own the machine and it was just you know even the in the way we would pitch them. It was just a real messy thing once I realized what I was doing because I had never read the contract I had never really met the contract myself. I was just starting the program. And once I realized I had to move decision it was totally against particular companies I guess goes to really client on what's really happening behind the scenes by the time decline realize what going on it was too late they were locked into. A four, five year contract with all kinds of these anti get out of it was it will require legal entanglement right with them as you have to hire attorneys go through this other stuff in its contract. So it's Kinda hard to get out of it. So. I had to make a decision to leave that company, lead all the money that had all the recurring incumbent had to. It's up deleted lead cable right and so I did that I went to work with another company and in six months I had. Replaced the incumbent Henry the other company, man those bags were not. They were robbing me and I was by taking advantage of announced robbing Murchison's basically right or Robin clients. So. Same thing had been there all of a sudden. They create money out of thin air when I say thin air veneer. So as an example, there's something called Pi compliance that every business needs to happen in particular Brigham mortar businesses by you don't necessarily. Do but something healthy you it helps protect
Interview with Bethenny Frankel
"Hey everyone. This show might sound a bit different today because we're skimming from three different couches. The skin is still working from home for the time being because of coca nineteen. Today Bethany Franken joins us on skimmed from the couch. She is the founder and CEO of Skinny Girl, a company that offers lifestyle solutions for women, but you also know her name from her time as a cast member on the real housewives of New, York, and as a guest shark on Shark Tank Bethany we have found your career for years. We are so excited to have you with us today welcomed to skin from the couch. Hi thank you so much as we're GONNA start the show with our question that we open every show with which is skip your resume for. Cod a resume. I've never really I haven't had a resume in so many years but I would say entrepreneur author. Mom Philanthropists Entertainer I guess TV media personality PODCAST PROPRIETOR One thing we wanted to say actually from the beginning was that our chief of staff is from Puerto Rico and her family is there and she wanted to thank you for the work associated with be strong and she raised about. Thirty thousand dollars for the global empower mission and just wanted to thank you for the work that you did there. So wanted to make sure that I said that from the top. Oh, that's amazing. We promise the I. Would Tell You. So obviously, for those who have like Danielle, myself who've watched fear years on TV and studied your. A businesswoman, we feel like we know everything there is to know about Bethany, but it's probably impossible. So what is something that we can't Google about you or that we haven't seen on TV that we should now. I think people I don't know I'm seen as a homebody. Pandemic has been that different for me from. The landlocked being home perspective at all I say on ninety percent home by ten percent lunatic. But it's really probably ninety five percent homebody that was one of the things that was probably good about reality TV for me. It gave me a reason to wear my clothes. It give me a reason to put makeup on and I think that you fit in really well with Daniel and I are also big homebodies and our lives have not changed that much. I'm not really that social. I'm sort of antisocial in a way I have a very, very tight circle and I like it that way and I really don't let people in I really don't knock would get burned and I just don't spread myself too thin I don't I don't connect dots. It's so funny people people are dot connected and they don't even realize they're like, Oh, I just saw this person and they were doing that and did you go there of did use it like people always want to know what you`re Doing what information and connecting dots about you and I'm not a doctor at all I just don't need to provide any extra information than is required. I love that phrasing 'cause it does describe a lack of people that I know. So one of the things that I think is you know you've been so on us about is how you grew up you spoken about your childhood being raised around the race track and you've talked about how that upbringing influenced your understanding business. How did that frame the hustled that you clearly have? I mean it's only what we can speculate I can't know because I didn't live any other life in any other environment but I know that I grew up. Very quickly, I was going to nightclubs and I was thirteen years old getting myself in handling myself. I used to go from I have some island into the city and take training and. I was just living like an adult when I was thirteen years old but handling myself, I worked at the racetrack. I was a hot walker which meant that when the horses come off the track after they've exercise I, would you walk them? You give him a bath and then you walk them around the shed row until they cool down and so I was working I was a hot walker the when I was like. Seven if I had to get six seven until later in my life and I used to. Spend the day at the racetrack. Around gambling, going up to the betting window myself meeting all kinds of crazy unsavory characters. This isn't like the fancy wearing hat Kentucky Derby part of the race struck with the backside. My father was a horse trainer. So you're hanging out with jockey agents and bookies, jockeys, themselves grooves, and it's very gritty. and. The race track itself is about gambling and that's the whole thing. So that's how they make their money. So you're basically growing up growing up casino, and in fact, we used to go to Vegas again when I. was like thirteen years old and I would be going to the craps tables and so I just had a very nontraditional life very, very young. And it was really well that I knew a lot of violence in my house and you know drinking and just fighting and just being an adult as.
Trump's Treatments & Nobel Prizes
"With me this week are one of the world's leading Patio Anthropologists. He's at the University of voters rand in South Africa, and that's Lee Burger. We'll have the British medical, Journal excecutive editor, Theo blooms. Hello to both of you great to have you with us. Hi Chris in between us we'll be talking to a range of guests who are going to be joining us over the next hour. LE- I think. It's actually this year thirteen years almost to the day since we first met in Johannesburg thirteen unlucky for some. But definitely, not for you I gather that you've discovered not one not two not three but now four new species of ancient human ancestor. It's only three new species. So we'll work on that though with these new discoveries I'm. In the middle of discovery right now and Cova kind of pushed us into a strange space and figure out something to do when we get back once lockdown levels and covid actually lowered here in South Africa and I'd already dispersed my my laboratories in there was site that we had discovered early on in the exploration activities back in two, thousand, thirteen and It was a difficult site. It was going to be a site that was hard to work. It was going to be a site that had every reason it was dangerous that I didn't do it and. I decided to take a chance on day one we hit an extraordinary discovery that that we're in the middle of right now, and so this is really the third big discovery that we've had. It's full of hominids and we're very fortunate to be able to work under these conditions. So this is a cave signed is this where Homo Naledi the smaller ancestors were burying their dead. Inside this I two hundred meters away from where we discovered Homo Naledi. It's different cage system. It was right in front of us. It's an entirely different kind of creature from Homo, Naledi. It's big tooth and it's extraordinary and how old is this? I have no idea this this whole discoveries three and a half weeks old when he heard about it here on the naked scientists first theo over to you for second what does it been like running a Medical Journal juryman covert? We've heard from what it's like trying to fill work as you make extraordinary discover new Ford what's it been like at the J.? Busy is is the one word that comes to mind I mean we. Probably most medical journals have seen attend to one hundred fold increase in submissions of papers with people very anxious to get out the latest findings about covert and we've had to sort of scale up to handle those, and of course, we've been trying to get results out very quickly if they're important the public needs to know as soon as possible. So we we're working round the clock and a lot of my colleagues working. At home with small children and nevertheless trying to do more than they ever did before. Too busy time. Is a mixed bag in terms of the quality of what you've received received some stuff that you think my goodness. That's amazing and if you also receive some stuff that makes you my goodness, I can't believe someone actually sent that to journal did their toddler ride this Yes we we we pretty much always get a range of quality I think what's happening now though is that Everyone thinks every single funding about covert is really really important and they want to get it out as fast as possible maybe when it's not quite ready. Of course, the the most recent high profile person who has succumbed to the new current Avars is Donald Trump and his doctors interesting. They've put him on a whole raft of different treatments including an antibody therapy might by the American company general also a number of other drugs and supplements. It has been unclear though how ill he actually has been summer saying he's actually been downplaying his symptoms. It's been a very interesting journey. I learned a lot about cove. I learned it by really going to school. This is the real school. This isn't the let's read the book school and I, get it and I understand it and it's A very interesting thing going to be letting US know about it. Charlotte some as intensive care consultant, she's at Adam Rex Hospital in Cambridge. She also advises the UK governmental managing the condition. CHARLOTTE, what what was your reaction to the cocktail of treatments that the president of the United States was or appears to have been given? After that it was quite surprised. They pass when the best dogs verity that I would have weeks four had I been? Lacking off the him I think most. Is probably the gentleman therapy, but he had ten of two antibodies. I'm the ADS to neutralize the virus I'm actually the company that makes these had any the I h of miss a few days before they were given the president and it was any based on two hundred and seventy five patients on trials ongoing. So we actually know whether this therapy what's not so I was slightly surprised that a very experimental therapy. Promising is greed given to the president of the United
Interview with Adam Lowry and Eric Ryan
"If, you're looking to start a business in the late nineteen nineties. You probably didn't have to spend a Lotta time convincing friends and family that it was a good time to go into tech. This was the height of the DOT com bubble and it seemed like the future was literally being written by companies like, Google and Yahoo Ebay and Amazon. So it can be kind of hard to imagine why to twentysomethings who lived in San Francisco in the nineteen nineties would survey this promising landscape and say. You know what the world really needs right now. Soap. So that will do a good job cleaning your kitchen counter or your toilet, but that won't destroy the planet in the process. And that is exactly what Adam lowry and Eric Ryan set out to sell in two thousand the very year that dot com bubble burst. And the company they founded method with its sleek bottles and products smelling like cucumber or bamboo it actually went on to compete with some of the big is soap companies in the world but before they went into business together, Ataman Eric were actually childhood friends. They met when they were kids maybe twelve or thirteen years old because they were both super into sailing and both of their families worked in the auto industry which Adam says was pretty much what everyone did where they grew up in Grosse Pointe Michigan. Almost everyone that I can remember with their families were involved in I. Think Eric Your family. Yes. My great-grandfather dropped out of pharmacy school and moved to Detroit to work for Henry for five dollars a day and ultimately Henry Ford. I've I've has some Ford stock that was when Henry was still running the company by my grandfather. My grandfather and grandfather together started a machine and stamping. If you ever see like this giant presses that come down, so they would make a lot of the parts that went on the automobiles. In so I kind of grew up in the shadows of my great grandfather and grandfather being these entrepreneurs who created something from nothing. At Eric both went off to college was in the early nineties. Adam went to the west coast. He studied chemical engineering at Stanford and Eric went to the East Coast and studied business at the University of Rhode Island. Both of them were actually recruited by the university's sailing teams. They were serious sailors and to be clear in college. Adam and Eric, didn't really keep in touch. They were the kind of. Friends who were happy to hang out and catch up just whenever they were back in Michigan. So after graduating atom stayed in the bay area to work for the. Carnegie. Institute of Science was doing research on climate change and Eric got a job in advertising and eventually he made his way out to San Francisco as well and shortly after that they both just happened to run into each other on a flight. I, think it was Thanksgiving if I'm not mistaken one year, maybe ninety, seven, ninety, eight, I walk on a plane I see Eric and I didn't know that he was living in San Francisco. You only move there the couple of weeks a couple of weeks earleir right and so there was an open seat I ended up sitting next to him on the plane. We for five hours got all caught up. It turned out we were living on the exact same block just out of. Pure coincidence and I was living in a flat with four other guys from Stanford and Eric was living by himself in a one bedroom and so when one of those guys rotated out, we invited Eric to move into the apartment and then we re just one you could actually live in San. Francisco for a reasonably low amount of rent I paid six hundred dollars a month in rent. Oh my God this is nineteen, Ninety, seven, Ninety, eight. Amazing. So you move into this group house. Doing doing your early twenties or whatever, and the house was just like a six guys in a presumably not super clean. It was exactly as clean as you would expect it to be got it. All right and I mean, did either of you at that time in your minds were either of thinking. Business or you just kind of grinding away doing your day to day jobs. For me personally I I, knew since the third grade I wanted to be an entrepreneur obviously annoying neighborhood kid who's constantly selling buttons or anything else I could. So I just I always knew I wanted to start a company and I loved I fell in love with advertising and branding but I knew it's pretty uncommon as an entrepreneur you're first company will be successful. So I kind of wanted to build a little bit of a safety net of a career, but I was constantly noodling on ideas for me personally just coming up with the right one that would eventually take
Remembering Eddie Van Halen with Steve Gorman
"Joining me now is Steve. Gorman who was the drummer in the Black Crowes who now plays with trigger hippy and before we talk about some of the Black Crowes stuff in your book I. I saw tweets even it was talking about Eddie Van Halen, which is Kinda. Why you here you say there will be many many words written and spoken about Eddie. Van. Halen, over the next few days, weeks, months and years those millions of words will never come close to expressing what he meant a rock music what he meant to guitarist and what he meant to the guitar itself that's pretty powerful statement Mr Gorman what did Eddie and remind me to rock music I. Think it's it's pretty simple. You can say that he and Jimi Hendrix of the two guys. That truly, and and only the two guys that moved the needle for the guitar itself I mean Hendrix. came out of a blue based. seem. And took the playing and the tone he could get to a new place but even hail and. Really almost came in from another country. Another planet I should say another he's like an alien life form I mean, he was a virtuosic player obviously but he He reinvented what what you could do is to guitar and the fact of the matter is this. Like Hendrix. But even to a greater degree, anybody tries to play like Eddie. Van Halen. Just sounds like a mind a mimic they. It's like rich little doing Johnny Carson okay. Yeah. That kind of sounds like him but. There's nothing nobody's ever been able to do any van. Halen. Did it make it feel a certain way? That each just the and he was that way at twenty two I mean, this is this is not a guy like it's not like David Blaine magic tricks where he gets bigger and better every year he started with card tricks that other people did I even Halen hit the ground running with Van Halen one playing an instrument that have been around for centuries unlike anybody else had ever done I mean he was on the Mount. Rushmore. Of Great Depar- players. At twenty two years old and then, and then he stuck around for another forty years still playing unlike anybody before sin. So I just think that in terms of. You know. Sheer unique. Mindset ambition combined with just. Great talent obviously. But but also phenomenal work ethic I mean he's just a complete unicorn in every sense of the word. How would you describe his guitar sound and I say that I know what I think of it but I wasn't I just messed van Halen like I came around right as you guys were blowing up honestly so that for me the van Halen was slightly classic rock slightly old rock to me as A. Kid. So as someone 'cause, you're just years older than I am but how would you describe his guitar sound someone who was in in it and living it in love and Van Halen? Well I can tell you that that was thirteen years old the first time I heard Van Halen and I remember it. I remember where I was I remember who I was with. It was going home from school in Hopkinsville Kentucky. You really got me there kinks the you know the their cover, the kinks song came on the radio. And and it was playing already and I said, Hey, mom turn that up. It was me and my mom and my friend Brooke. Lofton. The three of us in a car and she turned it up and I my first thought was. That must be like a live version of the king song and I was thinking like we don't they don't rock or do they. But when it hit that Solo and then by the time, the song ended I realized well, that does that's not ray Davey seeing this is clearly a cover version but what on earth is this and it was like making my? Hair on the back of my neck stand up. This is a time when I thought punk rock was the coolest thing in the world. and. The truth is Van Halen was more punk than the punks because they were truly breaking down a bunch of barriers if you will or they were going in their own. You know there hasn't been a band like Van Halen since led Zeppelin in terms of. Rock band hits the ground running at full steam and it obliterates everything in their path in a certain sense and. Jimmy van Halen sound it sounded like California was in my head. You know soon as I realized soon as I heard about them, they're from La, and as soon as I saw David Lee Roth and then as soon as I heard more than you know the next thing I heard was eruption Guitar Solo and you know hearing just two pieces of their first album and seeing what they look like it just. It felt brand new and it already felt like they're going to be around forever. You just knew from the jump and this is me as a thirteen year old kid who is obsessed with music. This band is one of the Alzheimer's like there's nothing like this and they all have the chops and the other thing too as long as I'm just rambling incessantly any van Halen was a great rhythm player. It wasn't just about the Solos he led the band rhythmically and he's also it needs to be noted not that it's not obvious. He's a hell of a songwriter I mean he really was. As I said before he's a true Unicorn I mean, just just nothing like it. What does this sound like do you? It sounds frequent and right in right in the zone near your your key. That's one thing because listen I played a little bit I don't play even as good as my friends who are real life musicians, but it's perfect frequency and frequency is in the tone or the, but as because it's a lot. I mean Brad Paisley plays unnoticed Brad. Paisley. Because I hear the chicken Pickin I hear a very distinct sound and again I didn't catch van Halen as it was happening in my childhood. But when I hear Van Halen Song even if I, it's I, don't know who it is. Just hear the guitar part I hear the Eddie van Halen because I how fast he shreds but the pattern that he does it, you can just tell. By By his fingers and it just kind of again it's hard to explain when you ask about music but that's what I think about and I try to. Always try to. Prepare analogies and most of the people who listen to this podcast here between twenty to forty, and if you were to make an analogy to another band, it's GonNa be tough because Van Halen was massive. But who later on had the kind of? Impact or. Reflected the mass listening that Van Halen had well. What band what yeah. What band can we look at now or in the last ten years and see? Okay. Well, that's how big Van Halen was to the people that were the kids in the eighties.
Mars Astronauts Could Tote Inflatable Heat Shield to Ease Landings
"The largest rover we've landed on Mars is about the size of a car, but sending humans to Mars will require a much bigger spacecraft and that means new technologies to lend the payload. This is innovation. Now, bringing you stories of revolutionary ideas, emerging technologies and the people behind the concepts that shape the future to land astronauts on Mars NASA is working on an inflatable heat shield that would take up less space in a rocket than a rigid heat shield, but still survive the intense heat as the spacecraft enters. The atmosphere of Mars, here's Josh Foti a thermal engineer at NASA Langley. Research Center. It's an inflatable heat shield that is meant to safely land. A large payload at Mars someday, and that requires a flexible thermal protection system, flexible heat shield, and this technology had to be developed from scratch here in our intention is to apply technology and test methodology expertise that we've developed here at NASA Langley during last twelve or thirteen years, we're going through seventy, eight, thousand, ninety different materials, and we're screening material combinations, and we're figuring out what works what doesn't this inflatable heat shield would expand and inflate before entering the atmosphere allowing heavier spacecraft to approach the surface and land safely in an area astronauts went to explore
"thirteen year" Discussed on The Daily Article
"This Week Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg will be come the first woman in history to lie in state at the US Capitol her casket will be placed in the National Statuary Hall on Friday where a formal ceremony for invited guests will be conducted. Beforehand, her body will lie in repose at the Supreme Court Wednesday and Thursday a private ceremony attended by her fellow justices, relatives and close friends will be held in the Great. Hall of the Court. Building. At nine thirty am tomorrow her casket will then be brought outdoors for viewing under the portico at the top of the front steps. Next week her remains will be interred alongside her late husband in a private ceremony at Arlington National Cemetery after her death last Friday, I, read my own words a collection of her most significant writings. The first appeared in the compilation was published in. Her School newspaper in June nineteen, forty, six, she described and assessed the four great documents that have changed the world the Ten Commandments. The MAGNA CARTA The sixteen eighty, nine bill of rights in England and the Declaration of Independence She. Then affirmed the Charter of the United Nations as a fifth. She was barely thirteen years old at the time later that month she published in the bulletin of her local Jewish center? An article which includes there can be a happy world and there will be once again when men create a strong bond towards one another a bond unbreakable by studied prejudice or a passing circumstance then and only then shall we have a world built on the foundation of the fatherhood of God and whose structure is the Brotherhood of man how many of us could have written that paragraph when we were thirteen years old? The more I read about Ruth Bader Ginsburg. The more I was impressed with her intellectual brilliance and her personal story when she was fourteen months old her older sister died of meningitis at the age of six. Her mother died of cancer at forty eight years of age two days before Ruth's high school graduation ruth was one of only nine women in her class of approximately five. Hundred, at Harvard, law school, her husband once introduced her as a person of great intelligence fine judgment, personal warmth, unremitting hard work, and an advantageous marriage, which is just what I expected after our second date fifty three years ago the more I learned about Justice Ginsburg the more I wished respectfully that she had used her amazing gifts in the service of more biblical Worldview the national abortion. Federation a statement after her death calling her a crucial defender of abortion rights. A website devoted to lgbtq advocacy headlined. RPG fought like blank for lgbtq plus equality. It's our turn to fight for her legacy consistent with the relativistic claim that truth claims are subjective and personal justice. GINSBURG advocated a view of the US Constitution as living and thus subject as Justice Antonin Scalia derisively noted to. Whimsical change by five of nine votes and the Supreme Court such whimsical change discovered a right to abortion in nineteen seventy-three predating her elevation to the court in Nineteen Ninety three and to same sex marriage twenty fifteen where she voted in the five to four majority. Imagine the impact Justice Ginsburg could have had if she had reasoned according to God's changing word on life marriage and truth. Shits Creek received seven emmys last Sunday night. One of the winners is a gay actor who plays a gay character. He told the audience, our show at its core is about the transformation of facts of love and acceptance. We need it now more than ever before time said nothing captured our collective thirst for comfort positive energy and familial togetherness more than the shit's creek sweep on biblical morality has become more normalized by the supreme. Court and the Court of public opinion than ever before in our nation's history. In these perilous days, we can learn from Ruth Bader Ginsburg the importance of intellectual excellence and persuasion. For example, let's note that changing our opinions regarding. God. And his word changes neither God nor his word as C. S. Lewis observed denying the sunrise does not harm the sun. Some ninety declares Lord. You have been our dwelling place in all generations. Dwelling place translates the Hebrew for home and refuge. God has been this for his people in all generations because from everlasting to everlasting, you are God the most. logical description of God I have found comes from ANSELM OF BERRY TEN thirty three to eleven o nine, who characterized him as a being than which nothing greater can be conceived God cannot change or he would be at times less than God nor can his word change its truthfulness for it reflects the one who revealed it when we change your opinions regarding the truth we do not change the truth president. Lincoln once employed a popular riddle. If I should call a sheep's tail leg how many legs would it have his audience answered five Lincoln replied no only four for my calling a tale a leg would not make it so. Are you living by the Court of human opinion or the council's of God if your life were to be even more aligned with your father's unchanging word, what would change are you using your influence to encourage those? You Influence to live by Biblical truth whatever it costs us to declare and defend. God's Word is a small price to pay for the privilege of partnering with the King Whose Son died that we might live with him in paradise forever Saint Gregory Eighty Five, forty, two, six, zero, four observed that the world seems very small to a- soul who contemplates the grandeur of God how small does the world seem to you today? If you like what you heard, please leave a rating and review for the PODCAST. Thank you for listening to the daily Article podcast today..
"thirteen year" Discussed on The Daily Article
"This is the daily Article podcast published by Denison Forum or Culture Changing Christians to receive the daily article directly to your email inbox week day morning visit the daily Article Dot Com. Now here's Today's news discerned differently. I deeply appreciate the feedback we received from readers and listeners to the daily article. For instance, one reader wrote in to say that our website is the only place on the Internet that I can find Godly Perspective on current events or that gives beautiful testimony of what God is doing in our country that reader understands what we're working toward at Denison forum that our audience might have and maintain a biblical perspective on the. Day's news if you have been encouraged challenged or inspired by our work, please consider scheduling a gift to our ministry for North Texas giving. Day. At the daily Article Dot Org note anyone in the world may participate and no to that. A generous donor has offered to seventy five thousand dollars matching grant, which means your gift will be doubled until he reached that match. So please consider donating today at the daily Article Dot Org. At least thirty, five people have died in west coast wildfires. As of this morning, we are watching apocalyptic images of scorch trees, buildings reduced to rubble and burned and blackened cars. The fires have produced a smoke cloud, the covers, almost a million square miles and traveled thirteen hundred miles. Oregon officials are bracing for a mass fatality incident after wildfires in their state have burned over one million acres. One story is especially heartbreaking three. Year old victim was found with his in his lap, the remains of Wyatt, toft his grandmother and Wyatt's dog were discovered inside the family car in Marion. County Oregon. A family member told reporters he got in there and tried to drive the car and started coming down the hill and then went off to the side. For some reason I, guess, all the tires were just burned up and everything the pavement was so hot. Tropical Storm Sally. is expected to become a hurricane today and appears likely to make landfall near the Louisiana Mississippi border. It could bring up to twenty four inches of rainfall with life threatening storm surges and hurricane force winds. Meanwhile, farmers in Louisiana are dealing with a gruesome result of Hurricane Laura thick swarms of mosquitoes driven from swamps and marshes by the storm have moved inland and. are killing cattle and horses. The bugs bite the animals so many times that they die from blood loss and exhaustion trying to evade the swarms, add wildfires, canes, and killer mosquitoes to the coronavirus pandemic that has taken more than nine, hundred, twenty, four, thousand lives as of this morning Christians claim that there is a God who is all knowing? All loving and all powerful we explain. Natural disasters as a consequence of the fall when human send all of creation was affected as well. Prior to genesis three there were no wildfires, canes or viruses. We've further explain much of innocent suffering as the consequence of misused freedom. If someone misuses their free will to get drunk and rex their car, this is not God's fault. It is not even his fault if this person. Rex Your car however, our all knowing all loving. All powerful God sometimes intervenes to prevent the consequences of the fall and misused free. Will Jesus calmed the Stormy Sea of Galilee the Lord Protected Peter From King is plan to execute him if the Lord sometimes intervenes to prevent innocent suffering, why does he not always intervene if he could save Peter? Why didn't he save? Wyatt? Toft. My father had rheumatic fever in high school. The disease weakened his heart leading to a heart attack when he was thirty three years old and his death from a second heart attack at the age of fifty five our oldest son was diagnosed with cancer several years ago and had to undergo surgery and follow up radiation. He is now well, but his suffering was another consequence of our fallen world I'm sure you can identify times of such suffering in your life and among those you know in this light, can you still believe in an all knowing all loving all powerful God the logical answer is that we can the practical answer is that we must. On a logical level the very fact that God is all knowing. All loving and all powerful assures us that he redeems our suffering for greater good because he is omniscient he knows our pain because he is all loving. He wants only what is best for us because he is omnipotent, he can redeem anything for a greater purpose. We may not understand such redemption on this side of eternity, but we can believe what we cannot yet see in the meantime we walk by faith not by sight on a practical level we must not reject the love and power of God when we need. Them most it is when we do not understand our suffering that we especially need to trust the one who sees what we cannot, and who loves us with unconditional grace. It is when our pain is greatest that we most need our great physician and it is when life is most painful that God's people should be most on our knees. We can pray for rain where wildfires are raging. We can pray for protection and strength for those responding to this unfolding tragedy. We can pray for those in the path of Hurricane Sally those endanger from wildfires and those who are struggling with covid nineteen. We can ask God to use us to answer our prayers in practical ways that incarnate his love and grace. Lauren dangles you say released more than two years ago has now become the only song ever to spend one hundred weeks or more at the top of any of the billboard hot songs charts. Here is the chorus that is touched so many hearts you say, I, am loved when I can't feel a thing. You say I am strong when I think I am weak and you say I am held when I am falling short when I don't belong Oh you say I am yours. Our Father is offering you the same assurance right now. Did you know that the daily Article podcast is available on most major podcast platforms it's also on Alexa Flash briefing. Perfect for your morning routine consider subscribing to the daily Article podcast on your preferred casting platform and you for listening today..
"thirteen year" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"About a thirteen year old girl unconscious near the humble park lagoon yesterday spokeswoman Kerry James says the girl was taken to St Mary hospital with bruises police say the girl said she was walking near her shin Clermont when a man grabbed her from behind and threw her into a purple or maroon colored four door vehicle police said the girl was driven to humble park where she was sexually abused police say the attacker was wearing a black hoodie tied around his face burning to foil newsradio one of five point nine FM teenage climate activists greater tune Berg is opening up about her viral moment involving president trump at this week's U. N. climate summit in New York president didn't see tone bird but she saw him and was seen staring at the president suddenly security while you have to step to the side under the line just one of those going on and then he showed up or not I was I think I was very shocked tune Berg appeared in New York on a Scandinavian talk show the president also tweeted about tune bird saying she seems like a very happy young girl looking forward to a bright and wonderful future so nice to see I know that some time he is probably going to to say something about me does she considered the tweets sarcasm well of course I do but some. but yeah. of course is going to to write that I'm a Donahue WB news sign six fifty two market news in a minute now is the time to try nutrisystem for men imagining a better bank starts with looking at the savings rates most banks offer and saying really Capital One is.
"thirteen year" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"That's all I can do is sign I am troubled I am troubled I am truly Rabaul down with a capital D. rather world we live in I don't know if you saw this story on social media I was actually initially reported by CBS news CBS network news added focuses on a thirteen year old boy they a young boy thirteen year on and a manic aid Garon man were in this situation and the national anthem was being played the thirteen year old did not remove his heart when the national anthem was being played the adult man I doubt and this is a dollar a man who is standing next to him through the boy to the ground because he wouldn't take is that off and he received skull fractures and had to be hospitalized now I understand no respect I understand respect this is a thirteen year old kid this is a thirteen year old boy we don't know what kids have been taught and what they haven't that's part of the scary thing there was a time that pretty much you know kids were tied certain things at home and when they got out in public and acted a different way everyone was shocked because they knew they had what we used to call home training my kids nowadays not all kids get home training not all kids have someone at home I don't know what this thirteen year old boy situation was I don't know if he even knew that he was supposed to remove his hat during the national anthem but what gives an adult their right to throw a kid to the crown to the ground fractured his skull send him to the hospital because he didn't take off his hat what kind of world are we living in it's just like every day there's something else that makes you feel more outraged then the day before we can I get a hand we've got to start being responsible for our own behavior and calling other people out when they are out of line you gotta stand up you got to take a stand sometimes somewhere someplace I wonder why an adult didn't step in in the case of this thirteen year old boy its one fifty five triple a driving on the five is brought to you by the way thousand now problems down in this strip we have a water main break on Smallman St it's rated fifteenth street story now Smallman close between fourteen and sixteen it sounds like it's a pretty big break similar to the one that we had earlier in the year which was just down the road from that so avoid that area if you can disable creek on the south side of the Barclays just after the vented faces off on the right shoulder starting to get some slowdowns now between the vendor traits and before the green field bridge overpass as you make your way towards the tunnels slowdowns on the approach beginning grant street now after the stop traffic alerts service vehicle how from the tunnels slowdowns on the lower deck of the four to Cambridge involved Barbara was delays beginning Greentree our next report had to all five have a great day line from the Presbyterian senior Kerr network traffic center I'm Scott Stiller on newsradio ten twenty KDKA thanks god they're gonna look at this guy yeah it's kind of cloudy out there there's a chance of a thunderstorm through out the afternoon today.
"thirteen year" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Had enough I can't have my thirteen year old daughter and my wife driving with their windows up and gamma rays the entire time and they don't get money he went home me to sign it and went to work to spread a message I am with my wherever he walked out he wants others to realize what are you trying to do I mean a lot of people have a lot of money and there's a reason they can certainly yeah because it's easy I've often thought I just want to try it one day right I'm gonna go out there see what we can you know it's it's it is what it is it's the it's the it's go fund me old style it's retro go fund me but I'd like to just go sit out there just to see what I can get don't give those people any money don't don't the last person I gave money to well somebody had it on a sign of site he wanted up to meet a Carl's junior and he was it was early in the morning he was shaking his did I'm not a lady I need a drink and I'm like you know you're honest about it the check your name like now but you're honest about you are everybody's got one every city in the country every minister polity every small town there's somebody on an off ramp somewhere on a busy intersection somewhere and they don't want your help they want your money Monday afternoon.
"thirteen year" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"After reaching a thirteen year high in may officials credit the decrease to Mexico's troop deployment at the trump administration's urging to try to prevent migrants from reaching the border higher temperatures may also have contributed as we all of all the technology using new apps and platforms criminals are finding good uses for them as well the Santa Clara police department says there are apps now out there that can help thieves determine whether you have technology they want in your car the Silicon Valley voice as these apps search for Bluetooth signals which indicate whether you have a laptop stored in the cab of a car or the truck officer Christopher B. on as says he's seen the report but so far hasn't seen any cases with thieves using these apps to still technology get I have old method to be able to avoid losing your laptop whether someone's using low tech or this high technology that they're talking about of course Azerbaijan is answer is not to store our laptops in our cars beyond technology though the officer says it's often more low tech ways that get us all in trouble and with a little bit of observation we can tell whom is targeting us before they can make their move so you need to be aware there are people watching you there are people watching you when you go in you take money out of your bank and then you get that cash envelope in your glove box you drive your next location and you go in the park something else and they broke in your car so it out he says that so far he hasn't seen any specific cases but he has seen a lot of cases of thieves following you there was he told me the interesting case in which someone went and got a large amount of cash out of their bank account they drove to a second location left in the glove box it was stolen and this person was sure that the bank teller was in on its way back to the bank because the huge stink and police officers came and sure enough the bank teller on their phone had texted someone and will the thief that this person just taken a large amount of cash dirty filthy hi Daddy so he says those low tech ways are still very much more common and that you need to be watching who's watching you you don't this is just it's such a great reminder about present moment awareness because as we are more involved in our technology as we are glued to our phones as we're walking into stores and we're not paying attention hi people are seeing the fact that we're not paying attention and and that's the issue that we're just completely disconnected from what's happening right in front of us and it's really easy for someone to take advantage of that good reminder to to be more observational Hey by the way at six thirty our time the United States women's national team is going to be celebrating their victory as World Cup champions with big ticket tape parade is going to be down the canyon of heroes which is where all the Olympians scout yeah Manhattan and we get we've been seeing the images this morning different TV different networks Asian I'm very excited a lot of people lining the streets of very excited to support the ladies yeah and Megan Rapinoe by the way is from reading and played soccer in elm Grove and she is one of our big audio clips coming up for some of the more controversial thing she's been saying lately but we'll have that coming up a later on this morning but again the winds getting ready to celebrate in Manhattan this morning let's get out to our roadways.
"thirteen year" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Thirteen-year-old girl. She was taken to a hospital. She's expected to be okay. This is the fourteenth child is year to the unintended target of gunfire in Milwaukee, according to police, and the wake of barred stars passing former teammates remembering the Packers legend for his work on and off the field. Rare, is it to find somebody with the qualities that he had rare? Packers hall of fame linemen, Jerry Kramer, tells me when he first met Bart star. He didn't think it was possible for someone to be so genuine believe he was being himself. I thought he was putting on a front or being a phony played with star during his entire eleven year and fell career, just was so consistently good virtually every situation, I saw and the forty years now if whatever it happened to be WTMJ news. Well Brett farve and Aaron Rodgers have surpassed his records voice of voice of the Packers win. Mayor v tells WTMJ that star is the best quarterback. The team has ever had one world championships with all due respect to the others. Number one. I think I know for a fact that Brett farve inert Rogers would say the same Wayne adds that Sar was worthy of the high praise. Many head of him on and off the field ceremonies are being held across Wisconsin. This Memorial Day, including a special event at Calvary cemetery. Milwaukee deacon dean Collins is the check. Chaplain of the sons of union veterans of civil war. He says a mass is being held at ten this morning. There will be Adriatic ceremony. The keynote speaker will be Colonel Peter Chelsea retired from the eighty fourth division. First brigade band will be playing original civil war instruments, and a full-sized cannon will fire.
"thirteen year" Discussed on AP News
"Thirteen-year-old girl. Who's in most serious condition is of South Asian descent? The younger was severely injured in the attack remains in critical condition. At an area hospital off hearts are with her. In her loved ones as we pray for her recovery. The girl also remains in a coma. Her father and brother were also hit people's faces. A number of charges for people were killed in a fiery crash during rush hour yesterday afternoon on interstate seventy near Denver police had to wait until daylight to confirm the number of day. It is true carnage there as far as the debris, the, you know, what's left of cars and trucks and in the cargo Lakewood, Colorado police spokesman countryman says a truck driver has been arrested Addison norby says she doesn't know how she escaped injury or death. I hit the gas and. Honestly, I don't know how it happened. But it's one space opened up in. I went right through that. I don't remember anything after we got hit in the side once in the back twice. Investigators are looking at whether the brakes on the truck, we're working the driver had just traveled down steep grades on the interstate before encountering the backup signs have been posted. Along those grades warning drivers to check to see if their breaks are cool and still working at the NRA's annual meeting. An Indianapolis President Trump announced the US getting out of a UN arms trade treaty. The United States will be revoking the effect of America's signature from this badly misguided treatment. We're taking.
"thirteen year" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Of Jamie, close this thirteen-year-old whose parents were were murdered. And she was -ducted and was held for three months kidnapped for three months. She was able to escape, and that's a whole crazy story. She was able to escape she. She finds a woman and she's like, I'm Jamie class. I need your help. The woman who is retired from child services takes her to a friend's house. And it's like, you're not gonna believe this the friends immediately knows who she who. She is they called police and then grabbed their firearms 'cause they think that the abductors coming for. That's when police arrived. They're able to move her into some level of protective custody, and they're able to search for this guy who's twenty one never knew the class family just decided from seeing her get on a bus one day. I'm gonna kidnapped that girl. And then as the story has come out the details about how her parents were were killed. Can't do it. Is out of control. The story is out there feel free to read it, certainly the ideas of just, you know, making sure you understand your surroundings. It's to me. That's the only reminder. I can I can give it's just it's just madness. It is just an absolutely crazed story. This girl was kept for three months, and that she's alive that's tough that is damn tough. And I only hope she's able to have the most normal and happy of lives going forward. It's the story is just a little too much for me to do. So forgive.
"thirteen year" Discussed on 105.3 The Fan
"Stugotz by game. I don't play that. That was the first time. I heard that audience what the hell and then straightforward. Oh, no. I understand it. Backhanded compliment. I mean, it sounds like he's using the front of his hand. And then and then I guess there's more yet. He wanted to clarify like how why he did what he did. Because this I guess this during the L LSU Alabama situation he wanted to clarify why he turned around and slapped the person that did this does he need. So it it ain't got nothing to do with LSU Alabama. Everybody down. Overreacted in the video. But without seeing a veto anyway today, I'm standing there with my family over there by the street, my family, my thirteen year old niece, and he come up and take fangled in go mind. Like, oh my God. I haven't so I slept. His as just where he deserved could be if I were to laughed at it all people tomorrow, you should have. No, you don't go around teaching on. Nobody you don't put your hand on your body. He could lead into a child. It would have been a problem me. But I guess since I had a Alabama. Juries on is a problem. I'm wrong. No manual Garang. He coulda did a if I would have made there. He would have thought it was all right? And been doing it to somebody else. It'd be it'd been your lady or your child. I bet you would have reacted the same way. I reacted. And it ain't got LSU will Alabama. I've turnaround he slapped. I look to see what he had on. So it ain't got nothing to do with LSU Alabama. And then let's hear one more time. What happened on Friday was here that one more time?.
"thirteen year" Discussed on The Canon
"I know so i was thirteen year old so the the the romantic plot was interesting to me sometimes i was more into their of people getting getting killed and i think scream had this whodunit structure are really love to kid who was obsessed with who done it mysteries and kids versions of real mysteries and so i like this whole scooby doo quality they had i think it never really felt as pleasant as as it could to me when i was thirteen i love it you said scooby doo because when i was watching it for the gas i kept thinking that rose mcgowan outfit as tatum riley was so scooby doo in a way that i hadn't noticed true yeah she's just straight up like tiny seventies miniskirt running around mafia what dealer went onto play shaggy inskeep right there were some connections and wasn't no now getting if you wasn't sarah michelle gellar and scooby doo and wasn't she in a sequel of screams and scream to screen to go very skewed by the end but yeah i think it was this obviously the the deaths were were violent and there was something about the noise fallen about rewatching still near the end the funds becomes quite so visceral insert nasty but there was still this kind of reliable structure to it that you never knew you knew something someone's going to survive you knew those going to be kind of jokey tone it was kind of scaring the moment but didn't linger with me when i was a kid as well i didn't go to sleep haunted by it really i did there's something about the suburban house with the giant windows that i cannot function with there's there's a part of his much out last week we're doing gardens and hearing little eighty talk about how much she hates the quiet of the country and of suburban life and loves the noise of the city i'm still much like that so seeing these houses in scream that are so far apart from each other with you look the window and there's nothing but trees and they're they're oversize like the houses in scream are absurd he makes them all like this gigantic mansions even the giant showdown house over to the end he films that no way you can't see the roof it just looks like this manton that goes on forever i've never seen houses like this in in normal kid high school lives unless it's clueless but this these kids aren't pretend to be clueless they just live in gigantic houses with too many windows are went through a school which is in this sort of partial town postal village in a way knows living in the town trump and the first year star that because i thought it was you know from the wrong side of the tracks said trump and i was like what trump never been to that and trump in the uk's more homeless rather than house used overhead really called you because you came from the wrong side of leverage i was in the town they were in the village so it was a bit far away in so i guess these kids kind of to me resembled the the kids in screen had these fancy houses and i think that maybe looking about how maybe there's something cathartic about we would get stopped it was revenge there's this shot right at the beginning when you're getting the establishment of neve campbell's house and her back porch she has two outdoor back porch tables that both seat for like who needs that what family needs to tables i think about fair as well thing that seen as such the first of being alone in a house when your parents are away and age to that you'll so of you've just started to be alone when i was thirteen that's the kind of age when you be yourself but more and i think there was some think about not i really captures what it's like to be by yourself as a teenager which is why when she can see parents come back it's so distressing to say but yeah so i was rubbing on them no no no we were just talking about about the fear of you watching this at home if i had seen this at home for the first time and not in a movie theater i think i would have tripoli lost my mind because to look around in to see the darkness outside the wind is.
"thirteen year" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"You don't have it to two teenage girls can keep you plenty busy well i got a three year old in a nineteen month old so i got a lot to look forward to hear i guess they're already giving me as you deal with life after football here call it and and you talk about being there for your family and being there for your girls you had a thirteen year career in the trenches in the nfl how are you dealing with managing your body after football because we know you've probably been through it all playing where you played for as long as you played oh yeah you go through you go through all type of pains you know the mental side of it that comes with it as well and our guest to what you know what a lot of people don't understand is it's not just you know now that i'm done with football all of a sudden you know everything starts know it's it's a process that is a career bows on the career longer you know you start dealing with those things figure out you know throughout your you know your plan a season seasonhigh cope with those injuries and all the pain you know and so you're still productive on the field in sitting out really isn't much of an option is it i mean you never really had a catastrophic injury in your career you pretty durable that means you likely played through a lot of things that ordinarily could have kept somebody out yeah i was i went on injured reserve one time in my thirteen year career and that's when i told them out simplipay game trying to dissect the quarterback but yeah you know i've talked to pry myself on being being able to play and you know you get banged up a lot and as all the line will do you know own line you played in trenches and you're gonna get banged up and so the one thing he tried to do is you try to to to be tough enough to play through all the pain and autumn minor injuries so that you can show your team that hey i'm going to be out there on the field what you guys so come and take me inside not only the packers locker on here but philadelphia the giants the other teams you played for you.
"thirteen year" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"The fore are those that are really sooner than uh than that people cater for that we will kimun contact but she meant touch that really authentic humanity i a because of your book i talk to my thirteen year old son who is who is just really uh and empathize attic kid uh and just loves people and loves children and i said you know if you ever thought about going into nursing and being a nurse practitioner and we talked about you know having your own robotics that you would be watching over several patients but you would be the one that would be able to come in and kind of tell a presence and be able to be there for people and have the actual person a person experience it's not nursing is not going to be like it is today well you know who you look at the how a ours gonna impact jobs right now the near the biggest impact we see now particularly in markets like the us and even trying areas process which humans are involved in person is taking the box following a following a check list uh you know the these sorts of things accountants lawyers uh you know a bank is bank tell us um but the thing that when we see a lot of demand coming is those human elements the creative elements design and counselling we think counseling and psychology and they sort of elements particularly as the role of work and society shifts and we become less defined by what we do uh and more defined by who we are you know there's gonna be a huge demand for most of the human element so uh nearby you're psychology and council so you know it's really easy to say i'll never i'll never do this i'll never never upgrade i'll never augment will augment uh especially you you describe how uh super intelligence uh artificial super intelligence will will be so far ahead of us that we won't even be able to understand it um that uh you know what i i i look at if if i'm an augmented human i've augmented my brain and i'm connected to the you know borgor whatever it would be i i am looking at the world differently i've access to knowledge.
"thirteen year" Discussed on WLAC
"Want to try something new why would you ever go on a date this this might be the resurgence of humanity as well i think we'll have a uh you know parche truly gets hartling of this technology accuses in society and people get carried away with it but um you know then be an authenticity that the human experience but we miss after a time nothing now that's probably where as humans will need to differentiate uh we'll have to differentiating very humanities so you know he talked about employment and education you know if you want to be relevant in that future eu move gonna have to be extremely adaptable but i think the skills that will come to the fore are those that are really sooner than uh than that people cater for that real human contact but she meant touch that that really authentic humanity i uh because of your book i talk to my thirteen year old son who is who is just really uh and empathize attic um kid uh and just loves people and loves children and i said you know if you ever thought about going into nursing and being a nurse practitioner and we talked about you know having your own a robotics that you would be watching over several patients but you would be the one that would be able to come in and kind of tell a presence and be able to be there for people and have the actual person a person experience it's not nursing is not going to be like it is today well you know we look at how a 'yes gonna impact jobs right now the near the biggest impact we see now particularly in markets like the us and even trying areas are assessed way humans are involved in person is taking the vox following a phony a check list uh you know the these sorts of things accountants lawyers uh you know bankers bank tell us um but the thing that when we see a lot of demand coming is those human elements the creative elements design and counselling we think counseling and psychology and they sort of elements particularly as the role of work and.
"thirteen year" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder
"And i should back up there is a lot of evidence but not even a lot of it i believe he will he he skipped he was either convicted or was set to to face trial on the rape of a thirteen year old girl who had been drugged and i can't remember the specifics of it but at the time i had dug into a quite a bit and he had left the country and there was a lot of people who are advocating and and i don't know why there was a push me there was a documentary about him and i found it disgusting and people were citing his artistic abilities and so in that tweet i was attempting to show people just how sort of gross what they were suggesting was that somehow a rape of a thirteen year old narrow mean to make it that specific was you know can be forgiven because it's years later and he's a really talented direct he's given us so many great films chinatown and so during that time i also said i've been reviewing polanski's i am db page and i cannot believe quote unquote they want to hold them accountable for raping a thirteen year old i mean this is this is what my assess me i suppose you call it a joke but it was really more of like a satirical ironic way of expressing you know my outrage um and then later i guess in 2012 this came back up again and i was in in an exchange with somebody and i specifically said and polanski defenders are offensive in my humble opinion.
"thirteen year" Discussed on KOIL
"Business deals in africa the two thousand five raid of his washington home turned up cash stuffed in frozen food boxes made him fodder for late night comedians in a ruling made public thursday us senior judge t s ellis the third in alexandria virginia set a new sentencing hearing was necessary because the supreme court has subsequently change what constitutes an official act for which a public official could be convicted of bribery and interestingly enough this all goes back to bob mc donnell the former virginia governor who was also in trouble for accepting gifts and the supreme court eventually ruled on that and so jefferson's lawyers got him a review and they say well some of the charges is probably wouldn't hold up under the new standard so they've release them it's going to be a new sentencing hearing but really he's going to be released from prison and that will be that he's not going to be sent back to prison tell us the judge vacated seven of the ten counts on which jefferson was convicted on two of the remaining counts jefferson received a fiveyear sentence and on the third he received a thirteen year sentence what the judge said there is no guarantee that jefferson would again receive a thirteen year sentence on that count so we ordered a new sentencing hearing for december first so congratulations to cold cash these getting out of the whose job is out of the can is on the loose find him too soon and establishment near your property.
"thirteen year" Discussed on Off Camera with Sam Jones
"I will not let my child watch the show that's right that'll be the best way to your kids to watch it so we can do that adds value thirteen year old kids out there watching the show and i guarantee he is no thirteen year old kids watching this show i dunno i dunno we'll see after bigmouth comes out well when i was sort of digging into your past it seemed to me like you loved comedy so much that you were going to figure out how to do it because you've talked about this before but i think it's good to give some context that you come from a pretty well off family and your father was in a very high intelligence high profile job my father's donald trump a just another yep and but no yes yes you look nothing like him i know thank you know but it's notable that his business grew exponentially through your child yes you guys did well in a pretty academic family right like all your brothers and sisters went into his business yeah financial investigatio corporate investigation has an and the like risk mitigation as it would be sarait and i would look at that and go okay you did not follow risk mitigation in your choice of a career no but people could say if they look at that on the service they go out well he's got a he's got a parachute yeah he he can go try comedy chore but i look at it and i got like i think artist have to find something to push against and sometimes when you come from means not as much to push against i wonder if you kind of figured out a way to find your thing yeah no i think that's very insightful and and largely true in that i think it honestly it was the first thing i ever did in my life that i just.