35 Burst results for "Thirty Five Minutes"

Academy of Country Music Awards 2022: What to know about the award show

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 9 months ago

Academy of Country Music Awards 2022: What to know about the award show

"Chris young leads the nominations for the academy of country music awards was seven but what is significant about tonight's ceremony is that it is not on television I marquees are a letter with the latest the ACM awards will be one of the first major award shows that will be carried exclusively by streaming the ACM's will air on Amazon prime video as a commercial free two hour show rather than give out an award that short performance than another ward the ceremony will group the awards in segments one part of the show will be thirty five minutes of performances straight through the nominee Chris young says it's the modern way you think about it you're like that's so different everybody streams everything everybody get so used to streaming everything over the past couple years I don't think it's going to be

Chris Young ACM Academy Of Country Music Award Amazon
 Barabanov's OT goal leads Sharks past Hurricanes 2-1

AP News Radio

00:28 sec | 1 year ago

Barabanov's OT goal leads Sharks past Hurricanes 2-1

"The sharks scored an overtime goal by Alexander bye barn off to beat the hurricanes two to one Tomas Hertl with the assist to set up the game winning goal ending Carolina's four game win streak Santos he hadn't scored a goal in a hundred thirty five minutes and thirty eight seconds until Kevin Labanc tied up at one in the second period James Reimer made twenty two saves for the win the hurricanes only goals by defenseman Tony deangelo Carolina is eight one and one on the road this season Brian Lee Aung San Jose

Alexander Bye Tomas Hertl Hurricanes Kevin Labanc Sharks James Reimer Santos Carolina Tony Deangelo Brian Lee Aung San Jose
Curry scores 50 points to go with 10 assists in Warriors win

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

Curry scores 50 points to go with 10 assists in Warriors win

"Stephan curry scored an NBA season high fifty points as the warriors steamrolled the hawks one twenty seven one thirteen curry poured in the first thirteen points of the game for Golden State and had twenty four at the half maybe going into the have the shot that you know got a swift within four and the way the game a gun you carry that momentum into the locker room come out in the third quarter that's when you kind of start to wait for the avalanche to to fall in it did curry added eighteen in the third quarter to give him forty two points and closed out the fourth quarter with eight points to finish with fifty in just thirty five minutes making fourteen of twenty eight shots from the field meanwhile that Lana has lost four straight Trae young led the hawks with twenty eight points why only on San Francisco

Stephan Curry Hawks Warriors NBA Avalanche Curry Trae Young Lana San Francisco
Norway bow-and-arrow suspect was flagged for radicalization

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

Norway bow-and-arrow suspect was flagged for radicalization

"Police say a Danish man suspected of football when I wrote attack on a small wooden region town that killed five people and wounded two others is a Muslim convert to a previously been flagged as having being a radicalized the man suspected of having shot at people in a number of locations in the town of comes by on Wednesday evening several of the victims were in a supermarket the victims before woman and one man between the ages of fifty and seventy police were alerted just after six PM on Wednesday two men shooting with a bow and arrows in Congo's by some forty one miles southwest of also offices made contact with the suspect but he escaped and wasn't court until thirty five minutes after the attack began officials believe that the man doesn't start killing people until police arrived on the scene I'm sorry I. Sheckley

Football Congo I. Sheckley
Biden Faces the Fallout for His Chaotic Retreat in Afghanistan

TIME's Top Stories

02:02 min | 1 year ago

Biden Faces the Fallout for His Chaotic Retreat in Afghanistan

"A decision was made biden faces. The fallout for his chaotic retreat. In afghanistan by brian bennett. It was the first time. Joe biden had witnessed dead americans returning home from foreign battlefield as president and commander in chief the bodies of eleven marines a navy medic. An army staff sergeant arrived on. Us soil on sunday. August twenty ninth all killed in a suicide bombing at the kabul airport on august. Twenty sixth amid america's chaotic exit from afghanistan after twenty years of war for thirty five minutes as the flag draped cases were carried down the ramp of an air force c seventeen cargo plane at dover air force base in silence except for the home of aircraft engines and muted troop commands. Biden stood in front of the cold reality of his decisions. A series of fateful choices over the past six months drew a tragic line to that moment it was biden who in april settled on august thirty first date for withdrawing u s forces from afghanistan. It was biden who chose a minimum number of us troops to secure the exit and it was biden updated in intelligence briefings and meetings over the summer who oversaw his administration's abandonment of a key. Airbase the delay in evacuating us citizens and allies and belated scramble to provide more troops to get everyone out safely. Hard decisions are histories. Acid test for precedents. It's easy to forget amid the posturing and politics but the architecture of american power means there are some calls that only the president can make and when it came to afghanistan biden was determined to make them he had watched the wars launch. As the senate's top foreign policy overseer nearly twenty years ago then fault and lost an efforts to end it as vice president since announcing the exit he has never publicly wavered on that

Biden Afghanistan Bodies Of Eleven Marines Kabul Airport Brian Bennett Dover Air Force Joe Biden United States Navy Army Airbase Senate
Explosions Erupt Outside Kabul Airport in Afghanistan

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:01 min | 1 year ago

Explosions Erupt Outside Kabul Airport in Afghanistan

"Circle back sake is going to circle back to reporters once they get more information on how to get americans out of afghanistan. Yeah that's that's that's gotta be great comfort to the loved ones of people who are trapped in afghanistan. Going to be hard to get people out of afghanistan's airport if they're blowing up the airport. This is a catastrophic debacle. The worst foreign in foreign policy implosion in a long long time. Here's the fox. News channel report moments go of the explosion at the outside the kabul airport. The explosion unclear. How big comes hours. After the state department warned americans outside to quote leave immediately do the increasing terrorist threat. Also lucas reports. The secretary of state lincoln said yesterday. There was a very real possibility of an attack. So that's from the pentagon standby we should get a briefing there in about thirty five minutes. Dana back to fox news. There's fox news reporting on what appears to be a major event An explosion outside the kabul airport. There are images coming through of bloodied dazed victims of what appears to be a huge explosion. The timing of all of this is fascinating. There's a lot of things going on that. Make one wonder if there is an almost other worldly aspect to this in other words Things couldn't be going worse for those who have an agenda that seems to be destructive to the united states. this is a terrible terrible time for democrats. There's no way around this from a political perspective. There's no way

Kabul Airport Afghanistan News Channel Fox News FOX Lucas Pentagon Lincoln Dana United States
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Sex Wrap

The Sex Wrap

04:04 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Sex Wrap

"Rooftops it end like you'd be your best ally self whenever you're working with a group of queer people as an ally it is your job to lift them up and promote their voices right so you wanna be giving them to megaphone. You wanna be amplifying. Their voices You're not their savior right. It's not your job to go in there. Do all of the work. It's your job to go in there and help help with his ability. Yeah and and when tear their past the mic to them right so we actually do want. Lgbtq voices heard but we also need support enjoying that so it's like help really amplify them absolutely all right. Let's see talking about these myths. We're talking about some of like the progress myths only been going for almost thirty five minutes. So we're going to speed it up here Along with these are wire. Gay people always asking for special privileges like marriage and benefits. Those aren't special privileges like asking for equality. Right is not special privilege now. If lgbtq plus people were saying well we shouldn't have to pay taxes anymore. That would be a special privilege. They're not asking for that right there just asking for a level playing field where they can get apartments and they can get jobs and they can not get fired and they cannot get attacked. Those kind of things and along with this is the lgbtq plus people constantly fought their sexuality like whatever they hold hands or kiss or talk about their partners. It for me as a gay. I said when i hear this. I'm like well so my very existence in existing in the same ways that you do is flaunting. I am look in the mirror honey. I'm right i. This is one of those things. Where if you are gay person. Please keep holding hands and kissing talking about your partners in public spaces if you are safe right..

one thirty five minutes lgbtq those things
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Early to Rise Radio

Early to Rise Radio

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Early to Rise Radio

"Think His reggie hr v. So busy is your heart rate. And in time between the two rates that based on the couch special ed is best strategies basically because if your age. Rv's higher you're capable of handling more stress a public better results in anything you do get up. And if gasoline by raven williams death about it and my research they were like super deep unlike. What's the thing this would easy Okay those to be the ones that apple to ask. I miss my amazing and then last i mean you you study and learn so much. I know that you've plaque my mastermind members without your your method for doing it. Just quickly how do you read. So many books consumed so much information so i think this is the only thing i did on school but actually value from next to like learning how to read a riot and mass than the was like. I did speed reading courses so i can speak Definitely else and then one thing. I started doing at some why goes out in the plane. I remember five had audible me. Just try this out putting on audible four speed if owns in and i use abandoned. Go book as the audible ghosts. And then i was doing it and i think the dark thirty five minutes out like this new. I broke my record like bikes. They go home the forty And.

raven williams forty thirty five minutes two rates five apple one thing four speed many
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Campfire Sht Show

Campfire Sht Show

04:03 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Campfire Sht Show

"My tweets and a beta male. Aubrey whatever it is audrey. I would after absolutely. But i'm the i felt terrible for two days because i was just imagining this woman. Trying to breastfeed and was very important her and not being able to do it and in some dick on the internet myself makes his joke and it really just exacerbates. It and i was like god. I felt i felt. I don't know about you guys as creatives during this. You know i mean especially during black lives matter which is still going on and it's still very important you know and i was really i. We're very passionate about gal. -tarian writes in our household. And you know. And and not and kind of counterbalancing. My white privilege white male in america and recognizing the fact that you know. We've we've disenfranchised entire people and we need to make certain things happen or to make sure that the the the playing field is you know. And so i took this very very seriously. My wife took it very very seriously too. And so i felt king paralyze. Though i'm like this is not my moment to speak. I don't know. I don't i don't know how to write. I'm a white male. I feel like a dick. And there's a thing called. Freud wait for jilani like don't get over yourself about you. Come on you can still rights and everything else. But i did. I felt allies. Sure i felt for a while as a creative. Like i feel like i'm gonna offend anybody with anything i say on you know we decided to still podcast during those and i remember looking back now and i'm like i think i called end. Can we get a quote got just like we kept on going. I think it was. I think you're right though. There are times just like you know there are times to talk their times to listen and this is just a very important time for people like you and i to listen and just shut the fuck up and like let's let's talk about this but let's listen ultimately you know also i wanna say like to put your whole twitter thing into focus. A little bit is like if you were to say like oh. Don't you hate like waking up with bad hair and then someone like me. Who is bald would say. I can't even grow hair. it's like come on. It's kind of ridiculous. That's where it's kind of ridiculous. It's like i gotta know like hey. I'm bald that's it. i'm a dude. I'm not a woman. I'm not you know this. And that and blah blah blah and it's like if i'm taking offense to everything then like sorry. I think the world has also let people think that they can say whatever they want in this way like to say like. Hey don't make fun of me and it's like okay. Just don't listen to me unsubscribe. You can go someplace else. I'm not making fun of you. It's not about you fuck you. That was ricky drew. Face young. yeah put it into perspective you talking about you and you could just walk away at. It's real interesting to find that. That line though is watching. Jim jefferies. I'll watch a lot. Drop off at school and i listened to netflix. Stand up comedy on the way to home and if thirty five minutes drive home so i listened. Late jim jefferies. I'm listening to get in my car right now. you know and jim jefferies. Had this thing like his second or third one after he sobered up and he said yeah. Yeah you look at some of the shit. I did six years ago. It's awful awful. It's terrible you're right. i was wrong. He's with us at you know. And he says he's like he's a you can't move the line on me and then judge me by the new line. What it was then was right there right and i went right up to it over. I didn't go overboard and then you guys moved forward and trying to judge my past work that to me makes sense mike. Okay we we we. I think i think some of look certain terrible things. We can go back on. You know what. I mean absolutely if you did something that drastically ruin. Somebody's life or really. Did something bad yes. We can go back on that but some of this political correctness. I'm like you can't go back to far because a show different than yeah. I agree with everything. You just said other than your jim jefferies impression..

america Jim jefferies two days twitter ricky netflix thirty five minutes Aubrey third mike jim jefferies audrey six years ago second Freud jilani
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The NBA Show

The NBA Show

04:01 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The NBA Show

"Thomas do or you need those dudes to stand up and be like now. It's just not flying in house. You see blake griffin doing it now. It's funny because it's like she. We used to do that for him to have correct. But now israel and so it really is integral to team success man because no stars win for shore but you have to have the support of the rest of that team in the effort to get that championship ring. What it's funny because even talking to you in you know behind the scenes and you know about role players always think like you brought ego and you know when you're fan ego. Seems like such a bad word right. It always seems like. It's those guys egotistical. He's he lives up above his head or whatever but when you're around the league in my opinion is necessary now as much ego as you have and how much you let it consume. You might mess you up. But what is it necessary. Ego that a role player. He's ever to be a player. Needs to have in general. Because you have to at least think highly of yourself you have to be like. Oh i'm gonna fucking make this basket when it counts which you did in the clip. The clippers series in the semifinals right. You have to have that but you also have to have a balance. Where now steve. Nash is the start of this team. And i have to in that. That's what keeps us all rolling. How how did you have to balance that. And how do jay crowder in these other role players have to balance that ego to wear doesn't fuck up the team but have enough of it to where it actually bills the team up. Well that's why that's why jae crowder is where jae crowder is. That's odd. That's why i was able to be where i was. That's why won. T is were won. T is they're probably speak for myself. There were better basketball players. The me the probably deserve to be in the nba. If you're talking about athleticism skill in all of that before. I moved to the nba I was just able to understand while. I do view myself as a damn good basketball player have been the best player on every team i've ever been on since i was in this eighth grade. You know like it's just what it is is. It's not a brag. It's it's what it is to get to that point. But i'm not the best player on the team anymore and i'm not going to be the best player on the team going forward so i can still firmly believe in myself given the opportunity but i gotta figure out you know what my role is and be able to say rod like there's levels to ship and unfortunately you ain't on that level so what what can you do to make a living out of this. How can we be a part of something as cool as the nba. And a lot of guys can't figure that out they keep they keep going into camps or they keep trying out for teams in the mode of. I'm the best player on any team. I've ever been in and that's the way i'm gonna work out today so just give me the ball and get the fuck out of my way. No one's looking for that in a in a in a workout with with free agents. Now you'll score buckets just because you're good but they want to see you do the things they can plug you in to an nba game and you can do the things that kind of translate. Because they're not necessarily throwing you out there from from from free agent camp to the first season of an nba game like you're not going to be the guy man they have four is. You're coming off the bench. They're going to ask you to dig in and defend in knock down a shot here or there in a lot of people can't do what you're talking about. Logan's put that ego aside. You know in an effort to make the league even not just to win games. That was funny because remember will want. He said last week he was like yeah. Everybody wanted to score motherfucker. That's not why. I'm here. Like i was literally not why i'm here and i it it. It's funny to what you hear all that around because score score score means if you score twenty points to the average fan. That was better than you. Getting the hockey assist right there or that. Big steel down the stretch or guarding a kobe. Brian or steph. For thirty five minutes right. They s come to that last week. You know what i mean. And that's something that you constantly have to deal with town.

twenty points Thomas blake griffin Brian thirty five minutes last week today Logan steph steve Nash jay crowder first season jae crowder eighth grade four nba israel
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Remarkable Leadership Podcast

The Remarkable Leadership Podcast

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Remarkable Leadership Podcast

"Since two thousand and five. I think and my podcasts is also pretty usefully named mentor dialogue to dialogue with people like you and and that's available on pretty much all the services and Yeah and otherwise I'm available on many social media under the handle md. L. and dial m dial mentors up before before i thank you. I've got to ask a question of everybody else. I'm done asking you better now. i ask anybody else. Here's a question for you. everybody now what. There's plenty that you just got in the last approaching thirty five minutes that you could apply. None of this will be more than a fleeting thought unless you take some action. Would actually you take. Are you going to decide to dive in and try to become a little more self aware. Are you going to think a little bit more about the blending of the personal and the professional. Are you going to think a little bit more about. Who are those folks that you've learned from and how you can lead from their lesson but still be you. What is it that you take from our time. I i just pick a few things but the question is what action actions will you take as result if not this was little more than minter and i having a really good time together So mentor thanks so much for being here it was such a pleasure it was it was truly a pleasure. Pleasure was all mine kevin. Thank you for having me on so everybody before we go. This episode has been brought to you by our new book. The long distance teammates staying gauged and connected while working anywhere. You can learn more by going to long distance. Teammate dot com. Get an excerpt. You do that. Because there's a big difference between working from home and being a member of successful remote team and with that. I will leave you but i'll be back next week with another episode of the remarkable leadership podcast..

kevin next week thirty five minutes five two thousand dot com
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Children's Hour

The Children's Hour

03:05 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Children's Hour

"Well now one thing. Those fancy schmancy sue but he rose. I don't need all the gory blitz. To make a change to make a difference can stand up and save the day with new You hero is the okeydokey brothers from an oldie but goodie take it outside and before that the extinction. Diaries are out of k. F. o. i in redding and red bluff california. My hero is me as purple fox and the he. Gb's from a cd called confidence volume one in the background. Rob jen off. This is part of the underscoring of a radio musical. You're listening to the children's hour. Today we brought you are radio musical. It runs about thirty five minutes. And you can learn about icke and how we made icke. During a pandemic and during the lockdowns there are a lot of pictures and slide shows and movies and so much more at children's our dot org. This episode is iki a radio musical one of the things that surprised us when we were working on iki radio musical was that when we were talking with the kids about what they were concerned about. It was not the pandemic it was climate change and we know kids are worried about climate change but we also know that each one of us has the power to make a difference. This.

Today Rob jen about thirty five minutes one each one california bluff one thing k. F. o. iki iki radio volume one fox
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on We Saw the Devil

We Saw the Devil

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on We Saw the Devil

"And that's when i think of torture porn i think of that you know nothing that happens just to like hostile. I really like hostile. i really enjoyed hostile. That was good movie. Lot of people hate it. But there's a lot of things that happened in hostile that are just to make you squirm in your seat and go right and then the even worse examples of torture porn like captivity vehicle example. And if you've ever seen captivity terrible movie don't watch it and everything in captivity is just for the purpose of that right or like human centipede all these movies. That came along around the same time. That are just meant to gross you out. That's the only purpose that is not this. Maybe there are some of the most disturbing horrible scenes. You can imagine happened in this movie but they all happen for a reason and if you can endure that because it's endurance those thirty five minutes or not enjoyable in any sense of the word but they are imported in if you can you know if you have the stomach for it i do think it is a is a tremendous. Maybe it really is. I mean it's like. I was really kinda. I didn't know you guys loved it so much. I really building it up. I don't know about this. But i think it. It did live up to the hype as it were. I think you put it really perfectly. If you can endure this. It's almost like you will find enlightenment through your suffering in watching this movie i. It's one of those movies that i agree. I recommend to everybody. Because it's a good way to lose friends and alienate people not everybody can stomach martyrs. But i do recommend it to a of people in some people have said. What is this piece of trash. And i think when people are like this is just torture porn. I always have to remind people. There is no sex in this movie. It's one of those things where most horror movies were used to..

thirty five minutes one one of those movies
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

"To run big today. At odds steve very nice. Lsf be the number five in the seven three fifty post time for that starter allowance and also on. The friday slate has mentioned in the fifth. Ed was interested in michelle's tap attack the to In the race which is a maiden fifty. James great work last week. And in fact nick tammaro was standing by. Nick was also on obligatory and a marcus hirsch to marcus Singled her out the youtube. We'll talk next week and do baltimore together. James underscore scully. One one one. Everybody and Got about boy. We're gonna be in trouble here. We got thirty five minutes Nick joins us and we expect expected to get nick. Yesterday we were going to go over the new york carryover and maybe was better nick that the that we didn't because i tell you what that proved out Plenty tricky. it did. Good morning steve. I actually liked to the twelve dollar winners. And probably like the winner of the second place the six to his best by the morley. I or and corey scores in the nightcap. Work always going to get away from me. I guess i. I could have been a little bit more understanding with because of the quality of that field or lags off but according scores the proven loser that just happened to find the right field and.

nick tammaro next week James thirty five minutes Nick marcus Ed twelve dollar nick Yesterday steve new york last week fifth corey six today marcus hirsch youtube second place
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Mr. Warren Hayes Show

The Mr. Warren Hayes Show

04:32 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Mr. Warren Hayes Show

"Okay but i i can understand. I can understand the the imagination. I understand the stretch behind it i. It's not that big a deal. But i'm just sharing with all of y'all my you know how i felt about it. What went through my mind but you know it's not that big a deal where it becomes a little more of a big deal to me is the fact that is is the idea that the the match concluded on top of the cage as opposed to inside the cage. And that's what bothers me because you had such you have such an incredible duality between the top of the cage and inside the cage inside for the past thirty five minutes at that point thirty five minutes. You have guys bleeding their lives out. You've got the rings are stained. You've got gashes semi gamez back as shit. You know it's like it's a it's it's horrible the visceral Vision that you have there. The violence and everything was everything. Everything is is gruesome. We've been in that case. We were with these wrestler. Why would you take the action out of it and then have like submissions and stuff happening on top of the cage in this new environment. That feels open. You lose the claustrophobia. You lose the division of all these bleeding bodies everywhere. That's to me snapped. What i was feeling watching the match as i wayne. What's going on. What okay there at the top of the cage. But everything is so gritty and gruesome home and while jericho and and jaffer going at the top are going after each other at the top there still for more. Got eight more guys. I'm terrible at math. Eight more guys in the ring that are technically still fighting with each other trying to get the pin but now all our attention is focused up there so again. If we're talking about if we're talking about a grudge match between chris. Jericho m gff. Then that's okay to focus on those two but this was a team thing what happens with the other guys in the ring in the meantime and why did they decide to. Did they decide to stop fighting. Did none of them decide to while everyone was talking up. Why didn't dax just like. Come behind santana enroll up for for a pin. Did no one think about doing that again. Just a disconnect. Where i'm like this is. This is a little weird and this is where this is where it loses me. This is where it loses me. And i don't fantasy book i don't i don't i don't fantasy book all that much right.

two chris Eight more guys jaffer eight more guys Jericho jericho thirty five minutes santana each
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Run The Jewelz Show

Run The Jewelz Show

08:38 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Run The Jewelz Show

"You can tell a lot about people just by. You know what they're doing every day obviously and one of the things. I tend to do Obviously i've got a contact. I work with it. Comes to hr benefits or something like that and ask them about the company and the employees as well you know. What am i dealing with him. I dealing with people who might have had some issues in the past in my absent trust issues when it comes to financial institution. Am i dealing with people who might be in the kind of private banking sector and Am i dealing with people who you know a lot of them. Were part time. have side. Gigs be entrepreneurs and are looking on the personal side but also on the corporate side. I mean there's a lot that goes into it and using the contact that you have in the research that it's readily available or easy ways to start in really kind of provide a lot of perspective Before you go into the room start doing in all out or on the web this zaken saying those that are not researchers. Have no excuse especially at girl media not to be. Researching attention appliance soil. Even potential employers are that you made having to speak in front and so Talk talk zach. More work like the financial the financial speaking. I like how how is Financial the financial businesses and also especially credit unions and banks. Like talk about certain things that you may hear about of being a certain questions or even with the financial of bank systems. Credit unions teams are only by. Yeah well things are changing constantly. I mean we see that. Just in general i mean rates. Change all the. It's it's something that. I have to be aware when i go into a presentation you know. If it's just changed. I mean and you know it could happen a couple days before and i've got to remember in the middle of the presentation things are up or down or whatever. It is because often that those are questions that people start with is the rates of things but also it has to do with. You know certain promotions that we have going on. Those are always fluctuating. Different deals on how the services work of products work. I mean there's there's a lot of the. I say that preparation. There's a lot of preparation on the home side to when it comes to really kind of known how the credit union works. No we can offer people of a say somebody comes up and you know has a question about a specific product that could be the right product for them. Or maybe there's something else that makes a little bit more financial sense. And if i can you know actually react to that and deal with their questions just in general i mean who knows that they could even more even happier with the service that we might be trying to provide. Yeah absolutely in into that point as as a follow up. Man like the your own like a monthly or quarterly goals like People that may be listening maybe in a similar position in their company or organization like how can they improve their their output or and improve their efficiency in their row. Yeah so i do have designated goals that are set by my management and why i say it's not difficult but at the logging you do the job and more confident. I mean really. That's kinda where to go back to the confidence really does hell. I mean i do presentations four to five times a week in afternoon that many times he kinda really get to know it and it becomes easier and you come more reactive. You can make some changes. There's a little bit more fluidity when it comes to things might be going on or somebody asks crazy off the wall question that you know. If you're still kinda new everything it might be hard to react to. So i really just say practice in meeting those goals. They happen now. Obviously there's when it comes to my position is a little groundwork and getting the appointments companies and doing all that sort of staff to the pierre talking to people. China meet those goals the preparation the confidence the repetition. I mean i always. I always laugh at at the whole role playing thing. I'm going to be the customer. You're going to be the person talk in. I always hated that right. Know after so many times and you get used to it. I mean there is some merit to that. It might be embarrassing room. I'd be somebody that you know a boss or something that he just don't wanna do. I mean i it but you kind of learn and if they ask them questions that might come out and later on real life then you kind of have a little bit of groundwork to work off. So i do you suggested. Even though it's miserable like you said you gotta do your due diligence in the hype yourself up and i know even you as a speaker You may have a certain ritual or maybe a certain thing that you do before you're going to present. Do you like listen to any particular music. People praise some people may like At the wall times. Do something as a ritual. You have any rituals that that you up bear as you know me sports is you know. Listen is sports radio or something like that some fantasy baseball fantasy. Football stuff on the podcast. Really it's just breathe. I mean if you can kinda work yourself up to be a nervous and all that and there's going to be jitters dow but you know just take a deep breath and kind of calms the nerves and everything be confident in what you know and the presentation that you're gonna do. I mean even if it's the first time you know the stuff better than most of the people you list your talent to anyway so you're already had an advantage absolutely and even and even with that point is you know you know how a folks are afraid of giving presentations. Let's say even to their colleagues in the workspace and also Just even in advancing their career. Like why do you think especially you being young professional and seeing especially from a corporate perspective and being in the credit unions and Also seeing other corporations why do you think people are afraid to speak when they know that they have the information inside of them but they're just afraid when they get in front of people that are going to be watching them or judging. I think one of the biggest things is not that confidence in yourself that cell common into something that people struggle with just in general. I mean it doesn't even have to public speaking. It is what it is kind of thing. I mean it's a matter of you know. Harnessing you know what you can do and you know the knowledge that you have in just fighting through that self confidence in or that maybe lack of self confidence and again. I say the more times you do you confident in that. Build yourself up in general. I mean we're not even just talking about the presentation itself. But i mean i can't tell you the feeling when i come out of you know a presentation and went really. Well their questions and there are some really good traction and all that and you walk out of it and you're kind of on high right there. I mean it's i say it's kinda comparable to make you when you make a big sale for those that are in sales. You know just sort of that. Big win but i mean that's a huge growth for self confidence. Yeah yeah that that tells the tale of what my last interviewees said have seen how many people actually come and talk to you after you present or after the training because that shows that they're interested in catching you off line to ask them personal questions. Yeah which which leads me to my next point like when it comes to especially you presenting in front of not necessarily to in fifty amount of people but even a small intimate settings like your whole your whole purpose is of course to like real real them into your service for for the credit union at george zone. But how do you like designate. How much time you give certain people do you. Do you have a certain time limit that you may talk to them if they're not serious about following up with the process on application being completed like what's your. What's your step by step through that yet so when it comes to the main financial wellness seminar that i do and i enjoy the most. It's built about forty five minutes of time into it. Leaves about thirty thirty five minutes for the material then. Ten to fifteen minutes of group questions you know. A lot of people have general questions that they're not afraid to ask in our the opportunity because there always is but that also kind of leaves that fifteen minutes to complete the hour for people to come up and ask questions that they don't want to ask him for other coworkers or that sort of thing especially if it's a you know maybe an embarrassing personal thing. I mean everyone goes through different things when it comes to life especially in their financial landscape and you know that can be difficult to stand up and say. Oh i had this problem. It's everybody it's the people you see every day so that's really difficult..

Ten fifty fifteen minutes about thirty thirty five minut about forty five minutes four first time one five times a couple days george zone China
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show

Daily Tech News Show

04:59 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show

"Of lives. You know disrupted crashed. You know they've got records conviction but literally nobody in management nobody in the decision making process nobody at fujitsu has been held accountable anyway and that to me is is you know it's just it's it's you know this is like the worst case ever of i told my manager of the widget didn't widget my manager said it's okay or ignore it. Or go ahead and reboot the machine every thirty five minutes or so. We've not only closed your bug report without resolving it but we're taking a court and accusing you of theft adding insult to injury. Awful this well. This could be awful. But i'll i'll i'll set it up and we'll all Decide how we feel about it. Researchers from the technical university of darmstadt in germany will present a paper in august at the us knicks security symposium describing a method for discovering the phone number and address of anybody in wifi range of you who opens a share pain in apple's airdrop so airdrop users with discovery enabled concede nearby devices that match entries in their contact lists. Maybe maybe there are no matches but there might be air dropped. Does this by creating a cryptographic hash of your contacts. Which then compares to the cryptographic hash of the contact info. That's being broadcast by a nearby advice. If the hashes matched the devices displayed. If there's no match the is supposed to protect the email and phone info from being accessed by unauthorized devices. now the t- researchers were able to crash apples. Hashtag method with a brute force attack the researchers propose that apple replaced the hash exchange with an optimized cryptographic private set protocol. They designed one. They say could be used as an alternative. They did some more care until then if you're using airdrop when other people are nearby be aware that militias attackers with some effort. Not effortless. they really wanna do. This could try to get your email address and phone number. If you open the airdrop airdrop sharing pain. This would likely be targeted attack given the effort required though it could be used to harvest information at gatherings like conferences..

august germany apple fujitsu apples thirty five minutes university of darmstadt security symposium knicks
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Culture Quest

The Culture Quest

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Culture Quest

"Like one hundred percent right but i feel bad actually a little bit because it's full video game in a video game hasn't made it yet. We'll get it. We'll get one day. Yeah we'll get we'll get that. I'm pretty confident you guys haven't Behead this artist are despoil. What sorry last. Time on the on the coach quest. I introduced Taylor swift's vocal album end spoiler alert. We didn't love it. It just didn't feel like it was something we really enjoyed that much and A little bit generic. But you know what we gave it a gory and that's fine. But i didn't want to leave like that. I i wanted to have another sort of steer and by another female artists that we could actually like leave and like sort of feel a bit better about sorry not to leave a sour taste. I guess you might get it. I i don't know why. I i was listening to an album last night and i thought maybe i should tell peter to to choose this one. Is this an amy winehouse album. No nice juries. And i thought you might get. It is because spain are now. It's been on shortlist actually okay. It's it's an album from nineteen seventy one and it's from joni mitchell who you might remember from deja-vu very the vu album. Because she penned the woodstock Yeah and this one is her fourth album and it's code blue and many people regard. This is one of the greatest albums of all time very. yeah. I haven't seen the track list but i don't. I don't think i've head of any of the songs of it. I've shoro. I recognize a few of the songs i actually listened to it but yeah looking forward to it. It's only thirty five minutes. So little short of taylor swift's album link album link for deja vu. Exactly well to the minutes. Sorry I've got high hopes for this phone. Oh man sounds great. Yeah i'm all in and also like a music album. Right now is i'm looking for something nigga. Listen to this would be perfect for me. What's the name of goma. It's called blue. And in all music you get like a a list of Album moods for each album and this one has bittersweet brooding earthy exuberant refines fisted. Get all kinds of celtic perfume. Yeah very much so so ten songs over thirty five minutes songs. Is it ten songs secular. Same dodge deja-vu exactly like deja vu. Yeah is gonna make the drake. That this is like deja vu. Peter so thank you peter. Thank you borrow for staying true to our go and thank you the listeners. At home for helping us along the latest stage of our quest. We hope that join us again next episode. And we'll talk to you soon. Bye bye bye. The.

joni mitchell Peter Taylor last night thirty five minutes fourth album taylor ten songs one day peter each album over thirty five minutes one hundred percent one of the greatest nineteen seventy one winehouse goma spain
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Entwistle Podcast

The Entwistle Podcast

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Entwistle Podcast

"Everything on my one of my albums of his jesus and the song on site. I don't know whether you've heard it before or not. But that average you and listen so after that original thirty five minutes long and there was a massive. He's had in the studio. That was a massive big sensing finger and they just played about with. I'm not to me is like i'd i'd kill to genuinely like the studying. I have access to studios. But because kuban i can't go in may have all the mike's new world. They've got multiple desks. And i'm just so excited going hands on with it. You know in terms of stuff like how are. We spent much time in japan. Or even the us to now actually. Now i record in my room which is crazy because i know a lot of new. Who paid for studio time like crazy. And i've never been to a studio I know a lot of people who the artists that i worked with who've been to studios and it's just never been always recorded in my room since had like stuff playing in the background and it's comforting to my room and just get to work here because you don't have to go and get ready and have a shower and go and quite nice because you do have. You're under the sometimes row. Sit down and i played shoot in my head. I dream that. And i'm like oh my god. This is amazing man. Go and do something about that on my count on the stairs right. If i'm oh i've got a piano my house of any of this in my house. I have to go to the studio and do this. And then i ended up having to get my phone unless why would do if i wasn't in a position of where i could record stuff a home but that's one downside of studio time and is very overpriced as well. Yeah i think. That's that's what whenever i go back to the states. I'm going to be doing a lot of.

japan thirty five minutes mike jesus one one downside albums
How Chris Wilson Went From Life In Prison To A Life Of Meaning And Purpose

The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

05:21 min | 1 year ago

How Chris Wilson Went From Life In Prison To A Life Of Meaning And Purpose

"Chris. Welcome to the unmistakable. Creative thanks so much for taking the time to join us. Thanks for having me. It is my pleasure to have you here. So i actually came across your story up because of an article that you wrote on medium about the books that change your life in prison and i remember reading through that and my first reaction was jesus this guy Learn to speak multiple languages. Read all these books for hey. I went to berkeley. And i didn't do anywhere near that in four years of college So we'll get into that. But i think i want to start with what i think is a fitting question that i tend to ask a lot of people and that is what did your parents do for work. And how did that end up. Impacting the choices that you ended up making throughout your life in your so gr growing up. My mom started her career as a nurse. How after she graduated from college and then she went back to school and she got a couple of certifications became a paramedic and pretty much work in the medical field. Emergency response feel for For like the rest for life and so. My dad was Electrician so he worked for electric company. So that's what they did. What what impacted they end up having you in terms of the direction you end up going well. My mom Had raised me by ourselves because my dad and my mom got divorced when i was eight months. No my father wasn't really a part of my life growing up but the impact of my mom had me is like my mom because she was a paramedic. She worked twelve hour shifts. So i was still with my grandmother Monday through finding a civil my mom on the weekends and so i would. Just kind of like a hybrid. So my grandmother's neighborhood was like a really tough neighborhood. washington dc. This was late eighties early nineties and my mom lived outside of dc maryland. And a pretty like you know. Middle class neighborhood was nice. It was mixed white people black people in everything was like really cool around a but My mom when i had time to spend. What does she instilled in me. A good work ethic entrepreneurship in and being nice and respectful. Mom for the most part at least initially when i was younger mike. Thanks changes certain point. So i wonder what that point changes because i remember you. There's something that you said in the book. And this is one of those things like i. I look at basically took everything that a highlight and underline and put it into a document. But you said you know when you start from a place like division avenue. Life's fragile you don't get to make mistakes because you don't have a safety net but and you know when i when i read that and i was going through the book I remember going to school an probably. What was the worst neighborhood in a place called bryant texas and it was in seventh grade and it was by far the most dangerous area of town and i used to have to stay there late at night because i worked at the university. So it'd be terrified as this seventh grader after basketball practice but i also think that to some degree probably i have certain biases about that neighborhood. Ob just baked into how. I was raised by And so i wonder what about what about those kind of environments. Do you think that we have misperceptions about from you. Know media like my immediate thought was. Oh this is probably just like boys in the hood rob so like how accurate is stuff like that. Well i would look at it differently right a little bit. I would say. I mean you're right in the sense that folks have their biases about Neighborhoods like that. But i think what people don't think about is what would have conditions in policies that will put in place to make these neighborhoods. The waiting. Were you know so like police Name was policed in. You know people just being harassed by the police. That's what happened with. Like when i was growing up. Only come through his jump out. Pakistan folks didn't own a home folks Couldn't get jobs so there was a lot of stuff but these were like based off for policies put in place that kinda like creed atmosphere what he's neighborhoods dangerous so always important for people to remember that So that's something that you know. I don't think people think about no well. I mean you. And i were talking about this before we hit record here I remember dave chapelle talking about you know with your an african american men. Your relationship to law enforcement is fundamentally different than that of other people like you actually have a relationship of fear of the very people who are basically put in society to protect you absolutely absolutely Better than us especially at my neighborhood on weight it was just all black people and so only interaction while white people were police and when they would it would pat down. It wasn't like nice. It wasn't like it would ask. Holiday was so we grew up this way and then when stuck what happened in our neighborhood. I'd say shoot something like that and like folks like neighbors or call the police. It'd take a mike thirty five minutes. Get it twenty. Minutes or maybe. Sometimes they didn't even show up so this was a relationship with them growing up in. So is this like naturally like and then we see people on. Tv shot by police like all the time. So it's something like it's a survival mechanism to just be you know worried police.

DC Berkeley Chris Maryland Washington Dave Chapelle Mike Basketball Texas Pakistan
Take the Plunge With Suleika Jaouad

Forever35

05:02 min | 1 year ago

Take the Plunge With Suleika Jaouad

"Our guest today is to lak- jawad welcomed feber. Thirty five salako here. We are so excited to have you Slake is the author of the instant. Best selling memoir between two kingdoms. She wrote the emmy award winning new york times column life interrupted and her work has appeared in the new york times magazine. The atlantic vogue and npr among others a highly sought after speaker. Her main stage tedtalk was one of the ten most popular twenty nineteen and has nearly four million views. She's also the creator of the isolation journals community creativity project founded during the covid nineteen pandemic to help others convert isolation into artistic solitude over one hundred thousand people from around the world have joined and her book Yes overbook just came out on february ninth. It's wonderful congratulations. Thank you spend so exciting and so overwhelming in a little. I'm so that are for the course. Hannah's book that came out during the pandemic which is just a whole other layer of stuff and it's a memoir which is a whole other layer of stuff layers so many layers to peel back. Well before we really get into it. We we love to ask our guests at the beginning of an interview to share a self care practice that they have in their lives. It can be quite literally anything And so we would love to hear if there's one that's resonating with you right now. I just did it actually before talking chiku and it's A new self care kind of ritual that came about during pandemic and involves thirty five minute screening meditation and then cold water punching other currently although assuming holes nearby frozen could coach our which is why my restricting Yeah l. okay. So i'm so excited. This is what you started with. Because i've been following your cold plunges on your instagram and we already have a question in the document about them so we can just get kate. Kate is very cold. Plunge curious we've had a lot of listeners who have really into us about how Either cold showering cult bathing has helped with insomnia nervous system trauma experiencing things. So can we start from the beginning. Like how did you come into this. What has it done for you in your life. And how do you maintain the practice especially like now that it is twenty two not even twenty degrees. I'm sure it's colder than that where you are very good question that i ask myself. Every time i find myself submerging. My body freezing so I live not far from the great elizabeth gilbert and the first time we had a friend date. We went for a walk. And we pass mccall. She proceeded to rip off her clothes. Jump in the water. So naturally i did the same and it felt so good Especially in this time where you been spending a lot of time out my computer on-scene who calls And it has its way immediately. Resetting are nervous. i'm And so we decided that we're gonna do it every day and because the kind of get more of a ritual and because the best can't stand being cold water for longer be added into screaming meditation and became really interested and but pops and the science behind breathing. So at is what we've done every day until recently just got too damn cold So now i take a cold shower and of jumping in the freezing water. But i think you know. Part of it was My lining to get into meditation on someone who always struggled meditation. I'm incapable of sitting in a chair with my eyes closed for like five minutes and something about the breathing fouts Not just Actions that kind of focusing on the states. You're you're meditating. you're also. Jimmy's pretty strenuous breathing. Exercises and the other piece of it might fat. In this time. Pandemic Really became kind of creative approach to gathering

Feber Salako New York Times Magazine The Atlantic Vogue Jawad Emmy Award Insomnia Nervous System Trauma NPR New York Times Hannah Elizabeth Gilbert Kate Mccall Jimmy
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Misfit Heroes Podcast

The Misfit Heroes Podcast

05:38 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on The Misfit Heroes Podcast

"I truly found the lord. Funny story i go back. They asked me to come back that night. And i'm excited. I'm hopeful again. And i'm like hey. I'm going to get baptized. I've never been baptized before. I've been saved twenty times. And i really wanted my ex to come with me. And he was so good at convincing me. So he's like not tonight and he believed in god he actually. When i got saved after. I got baptized. He taught me a lot of the bible. God will use anything. He will reach you anywhere. I go and i'm like excited. And he's convinced me not tonight. It just didn't expect it. I was like okay. Well i still felt the need to go and tell them i'm not gonna do it. You know that's just how i was. I was very people pleasing at the time and god. He's that too. I wanna make that very known to your listeners that nobody's unreachable so i get into this fan. I'm thirty five minutes late for church. Thirty five minutes late. Anybody would assume she's not coming. It's raining. I felt the need to continue to pack. My clothes and i in my head was like i'm not doing. It's not it's not going to happen. It's too soon he's right. We need to plan this out. And i remember getting out of the van and walking up to the spot. The brick stairs and the pastor at the time was sitting on that last pew by the door were he never sits guest looking up and like shaking his head yes he knew i was coming and still does matter. I walk and i'm like no. I don't think so. And he's like he's like kindly like moving me to the room. He's we're going to do it tonight. And they take my baby. And i'm like okay and i remember seeing this poster board on the wall of jesus and i just knew like okay. I'm ready. I'm ready to give you my life. I have nothing at this point..

twenty times tonight thirty five minutes jesus bible Thirty five minutes God
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

03:59 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

"Members of our community who are specialists in equity crowdfunding Camping mark which leads me into my next question. How do you help companies on your platform since most questions here are related to Getting listed on your platform you help your how companies on your platform. Prep four and run their campaigns. Yeah that's a great question and honestly it's a bit too long for me to even explain now. I could probably talk about this for like thirty five minutes. But we help in all areas so We help with as part of the vetting. We're going through and making sure that the company's shareholders agreement and projections documents and everything make sense and are high quality and prepared for crowdfunding in framed for the white rightwing to target investors. So the the pitch deck the projections business plan the the cheryl's agreement as i mentioned all that sort of stuff. We help them with marketing strategy. Give them advice. We encourage them to Build and prepare their market in their community prior to launching their campaign. We have a detailed very long document. That is a step-by-step list of everything. Company should do to build their community and the excitement for their campaign prior to its launch. We also provide free templates of twenty nine different social media posts that the companies will want to be Doing about the campaign It's very very long We also obviously once. A company hits ten percent of their gold. We promoted to our own Social media channels and to our newsletter to all of our investors as i mentioned we help with the design and planning off the campaign page for each of the companies. We helped draft the offering document So that they need to spend less on legal fees for that The list is so long. I can never remember off the top of my head We help with the templates of all the documents for the closing We can connect companies with opportunities to promote themselves with people like you crag and other.

ten percent thirty five minutes each twenty nine different social m once cheryl
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Salt City Gamescast:  A Video Game Podcast

Salt City Gamescast: A Video Game Podcast

04:15 min | 1 year ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Salt City Gamescast: A Video Game Podcast

"Place your furnace down. You realize that all the medals in the world you can smell it into different sort of refined metals. And those can croft and everything you'll factory can end up crossing the most pot you can kroft personally but in a very inefficient way you know that aspect of it is done incredibly well that you can take these little bits of progress and apply it towards the larger goal of what what you need to do if you look at an established factory that is built a rocket and sent you off this planet and sort of hit the end condition or the wind condition of this game. You would just be like fuck this. I'm not playing. This is way too complicated. But starting at the beginning it's it's very simple to progress and then on top of that they've also created tutorial. That is a little bit more like a campaign like you. Driving from semi destroyed factory to semi destroyed factory that are in various stages of advancement. And you you Being given tosco to sort of get them back up and running in that helps you produce and understanding of what can be done while leaning facets of the game so it's not too overwhelming Until you likely in your own factory and it's at the point in the game where it should become overwhelming. Were you playing this. Are you buying this on steam. Yeah i have it on steam so feel free to download it and give it a try. It's only twenty bucks. I believe so if you dig it. It's not a crazy expensive game but Yeah it's it has an app nickname which is cracked oreo. Just because it's like crack you saw paying it all of a sudden you didn't sleep and you have work and thirty five minutes and you know just like crack. I don't seem to have access to your library anymore. Because i do not see it in my list so to redo that will happen. I have you'll library. I don't know why it wouldn't shea.

twenty bucks thirty five minutes steam tosco
Restoring Common Sense in Business

Duct Tape Marketing

09:09 min | 1 year ago

Restoring Common Sense in Business

"I guess today's martin lindstrom. He's the founder and chairman of lindstrom company. The world's leading brand and culture transformation group operating across five continents in more than thirty countries is also the author of a new book. We're gonna talk about today. Called the ministry of common sense how to eliminate bureaucratic red tape bad excuses and corporate bs. So martin welcome to the show. Thank you. John is a place to hear your voice again so since the subtitle has a bunch of stuff that people think of as negative. What led you to writing this book. I tell you what. Let's meteoroid it many years ago. Charlie bell where the former former former c. e. o. of mcdonald's reach out to me and he said hey martin i would love if you could reinvent the happy meal and i said sure bring it on a just have one one condition. Can we make it healthy police and challenge. He was a really good man so he said absolutely so my vision was to make six year old each broccoli and we began with storytelling so we had the forest the forest broccoli and the cucumber with the of Tomatoes with blood and kids lofted and parents loved it and even the franchisee loved it. We will not these pilots. So i went to the headquarters of of mcdonald's chicago and they said interesting. I never heard that word before in that context so i went back to europe as it is interesting. Nothing happened for two years. Nothing was silent for julius. Finally the new happy meal arrived and it was that drum rolls. It was a happy meal as we know it today with issue sugar bone and the french fries now included an apple. And that was where. I learned that if you wanna do transformations of organizations if you want to understand your consumer company have what i call an immune system so as a consequence of that. We had to the employed two psychologists to work with me in order to understand the dynamics in the corporate world because a good idea is no longer enough. A great consumer inside is not enough. You need more and you need to understand that immune system that defense mechanism for chains and that actually led me to writing this book. Because i realized very quickly that eighty percent of your work is to operate at lack of common sense and bring it back and then to transform copies towards the good. I'm sure anyone who's worked in particularly at corporate environment has experienced. I think they've come a little bit immune to it because it's just the way it works but has certainly experienced. Can you give a couple of examples of of what what is just really common rampant corporate. Bs longtime do you have. I mean i mean. I'll just let from from the end. Kobe nine jamming on a plane. The other day. Right as i sit in my seat ready for takeoff the frankly sounding was on the speaker saying. Welcome ladies and gentlemen aboard this flight. I regret to inform you that all cabin service has been completed suspended on the entire flight. Also need to inform you that the laboratories in front of the plane has been blocked. There are only now reserved for capping personnel. And by the way if you wanna use laboratories you can use the one laboratory in the back now that was because of covid nineteen. I don't need to tell you. But then i just need to ask you. That was thirty. Seven is a rose in this in this plane. So i literally had to pass by every single one hundred and seventy nine passengers and end up in a long line where i could breathe in a freshly brewed smell of toilet mixed with covid nineteen and then i was sitting in the seat. The second idea that came up with these contact tracing forms now in the old days you had to fill out all sorts of stupid forms with no one looks at an array and so this was the latest and greatest in that innovation pipeline. And here the first question was listened to this john. it's crazy. the first question was have you been in close proximity with any people you don't know within the last to allow us. The only thing you had to do was basically just to turn your head ninety degrees and that would be a stranger sitting there so you could take yes to that box. This hakin bulks was even worse. You see people don't have pen symbol because also with us multiple devices so bright. Young talent was barring the pen from the stewardess in the very front row and that pen was not walking through the entire plane and the second chris was. Have you taught anything in one have taught over the last twelve hours. I had to tick yes to that one as well. This is the minister of common sense in reverse gear. I call it call it common sense. I call it nonsense really because he's the rally not we've completely lost sense of what makes sense and for me. Common sense is seeing things as they are. Okay and doing things as the to be done set in another way. This is super important. It is to treat customers and employees as they themselves would expect to be treated. And i do think as companies grow. They lose that sense of reality the more busy dealing with himself than actually thinking about what the customers are. The consumers want so. I have to tell you one. I work with a lot of small business owners but i early in my career took project or pretty much from anybody and so i this project with a very large corporation and it was a very small project two thousand dollars semi invoice off and i gotta check ninety days later. Of course that was for two hundred fifteen thousand dollars and change that translates to france. But that was about one hundred times what i build them and i saw. I called them up. You know i thought about cashing the check. But i called them and said you know there's been a big mistake here you know. How do we rectify this well. After getting transferred to three different people. I actually then was sent for different forms that i had to fill out in order to return money to them. But i tell that story all the time because it was it was a watershed moment when i said you know what. I'm just going to start working with small business owners we. We won't have to deal with this anymore but you're so right and and johnny. It happens everywhere. But i think he's my view about this. Frankly speaking we living in a period now was unprecedented. And i don't think there's anything anymore. Cold going back to work uncalled going forward to work and by that i mean we onto situation right now where we actually can afford to reset what we once did. Rather than desperately replicating an old format and squeeze it into new way of living. I mean think about it. We all sitting in front of suman teams eight hours a day weighted. Those holly breaks go. I don't know no on any of the calls have been sitting on. Believe me just like you. I'll be sitting on a lot of those kohl's single person ever said. Hey guys at. We just had a five minute break here at just need to go to the toilet just a hole infamy. None of what people do is put the post pitcher on the sneak out to the toilet comeback after seven minutes and pretend like they're were not no away and then they asked. The question was awesome minutes. It goes so we can go back in a circle and even worse. We then continue exactly one hour. No matter how mundane a relevant conversation is because we actually did so that problem. Thirty five minutes into the conversation but the realities. We don't wanna look like we skulking or cheating in any way shape or form so we just decide to hang on clinch on and then they alternate break up here is. I have to jump on another team guys. Sorry and that sort of the ultimate. Kat is common sense going here because my property as we adopting a world of trivialities from the past onto a new format of living. And i think right. Now it's time for us to sit alone in the stat in the sand. Basically say hey. That's redefined my daily lives. Let's break it down. See where. I'm doing things which are ridiculous. Look at things which just make sense and then build up from scratch. This is the moment to do it right. And that's why published this book now because quite frankly i haven't done it myself. I'm sitting doing it right now. Realizing how much time wasting

Lindstrom Company Ministry Of Common Sense Mcdonald Martin Lindstrom Charlie Bell Martin Julius Kobe Chicago Europe John Apple Chris Suman France
"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Kris Soutar's Tennis Journal

Kris Soutar's Tennis Journal

02:46 min | 2 years ago

"thirty five minutes" Discussed on Kris Soutar's Tennis Journal

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thirty five minutes china juventus two six Speech_Music_Male Speech_Male
Night Time, When You Can Log It and Some Tips

Behind the Prop

05:18 min | 2 years ago

Night Time, When You Can Log It and Some Tips

"What's up while inc. Bobby how are you. i'm good here. We go again another week. Another podcast and today happens to be december. The twenty first. What's special about today well. Today is the winter solstice. It is the shortest day of the year. If you will as far as daylight is concerned and so this would also be the darkest day of the year. That's correct and we are going to talk about. What is nighttime question. That i get asked a lot around. Aviation what are the definitions. And when can i log it and win. Can i land in it and canada's a night landing that kind of comes up around the fly school lot and we'll share some stories and tips and tricks about some nighttime flying as we go through this as well while you're dp probably look at logbooks a lot and make sure people got there three hours of night and there other accomplishments at night I would say as a as a recreational pilot for a number of years before about the flight school. I would make sure i did my night. Flying in my night landings every ninety days. But i really had to look it up almost every time because it's not something that i spend every day thinking about and i. It's confusing to a person who doesn't do this every day for a living it is. It is You know obviously. The requirements to be current tonight is three takeoffs and landings within the preceding ninety days That's that's the daytime requirement and all or or the just normal currency requirement but then To become for night you out to have three takeoffs and landings to a full stop Within the preceding ninety days now The question is well. What counts as nighttime. Yeah i think it is. The definition of what night is is. What's hard for me as a recreational pilot. Probably many others to know when they can and can't log their landings and when they can and can't log nighttime. I think i think what happens and and try to teach this out of all my instructors. The instructor guides all this for private pilots. Right they call you. They say hey solo. We've done cross country. You're getting check ride ready. We have to do this and they talk about three hours night. Nighttime and talk about ten landings at an airport with the control tower and blah blah blah. Whatever the wreck say the cf. I guides that and so then you go do it and they log it on the log book for you and then they sign off on it and you're done and you know now i gotta do that again in the next proceeding ninety days. But you don't know what that really meant because you were guided and that's why private pilots struggle with some of these wrecks because the kind of thrown out into the ocean on their own. And now you've got to figure it out. So i would constantly try and figure this out so i'll refer people back to this podcast forever. There really are three periods. That i think the faa and the foreign talk about these three periods. There is a sunset to sunrise Which is when the sun. I guess i'm not an almanac guy but when the sun crest goes down a row across the horizon and normally i look at weather bug because it's the front app on my iphone home screen and if you scroll down the now it says the sun's gonna rise and set it's got a little depiction and i know what that is right so i know that that timeframe of day i need my position lights on and i need my anti collision on if my aircraft has that pretty pretty simple rules there Far ninety one two nine. If you want to go look it up. The the second period is the end of civil twilight to the beginning of morning civil twilight. So that's a period. That is not as easy to calculate and have to look that up in an almanac. There's a great website. I use probably disco searched. Google for tell me where civil twilight starts today where i'm at and this website will come up and it really shows the daylight and the brackets of night civil twilight and daytime and the. What's nice about that website. Is i know how long it is. So civil toilets. Somewhere between twenty and thirty five minutes after sunset depending on where you're at in the world Let's assume none of this applies to alaska where it might be daytime all day or nighttime all day But the civil twilights are. Are the book ends between daylight sunset and then really what is considered nighttime. And then really what you. What i've learned after looking at up. Many many times is the third period is really that period one hour after sunset to one hour before sunrise. And that's where the faa says you can log your night landings for currency to have passengers with you at night and that's far sixty one point five seven b. bravo Which talks about that so really three periods. The kind of before the sun goes down in the sun comes up that sunset to sunrise. Then we got civil twilight on both ends of that as well and then we've got the one hour of time between that after sunset and before sunrise where i can get my currency done to have passengers with me at nighttime

Bobby Canada FAA SUN Google Alaska Bravo
Laura Jackson Of Towpath shares Her Roast Chicken Recipe

Monocle 24: The Menu

03:53 min | 2 years ago

Laura Jackson Of Towpath shares Her Roast Chicken Recipe

"Name is Laura. Jackson I'M The, head chef and CO owner of Towpath, which is on the regent's canal in East London. And I'd like to share one of my favorite recipes with today, which is race chicken. Obviously. A very, very simple recipe but I think one that is quite hard to pull off properly and. Rest of chickens in my life. So I think by now I think got the recipe down to T. it's a great one to cook at home because it is so simple and it's a crowd pleaser suits quick to prepare, and the reason I chose this recipe is because while one is totally delicious but. For me my sort of philosophy and the way I love to cook is not anything and the great thing about roast chicken is once you've served the chicken, you can then make a stock with the caucus. which you to make lots of different stews and soups and broths, and then there's also tends to be quite a lot of meet the you miss from carving, which can then be used for another thing. So essentially, you can get three or four dishes from one thing which makes me very, very happy. So all you need to do is get roast chicken. Of Asli, I would say, definitely. To get chicken that has had a good life. So free range organic or from a farm where you know that the having a nice time and I used to always roast chickens with butter but then maybe seven or eight years ago I had to give up Daria had some health issues. So I switched to using olive oil and actually feel that it is much better than using butter because the crispiness of the skin, you can take it to another level because. The burning properties of olive oil much lower than butter. So definitely go for olive oil. For Chicken you definitely want one big juicy lemon, and then head of garlic. If you've got some Tarragon, obey leaves to stuff up. It's bumpy can do that as well but that's not huge thing. So really super super simple. What you want to do I get your oven I would say almost as hot as possible. Obviously if you've got very strong oven, I would do it at about kind of t twenty to thirty, and then I would cut the garlic in half and. Stick. It up. It's bomb with some bay leaves. Tarragon if you have. Cut The lemon half squeeze it all the juice out like you can possibly get out and squeeze all over the chicken and again, then put the lemon up. It's bum. It just cooks more evenly if you've got lots of things stuffed up inside it. Then I put lots of pepper and some Odin Sea salt, and then a really really generous gluck of olive oil. Than, just get your hands in just rub it all over. And then pop it in the oven breasts side up an idea between twenty five to thirty five minutes at a super super high heat. Basically, this is the stage where you want the skin to go. Really really crispy. So, anywhere between that time, and then once the skin is super crispy, you want to turn the heat down really really low. So I turn it down to about one forty, one fifty. And then Cook it for another twenty five to thirty five minutes. So total, you want to cook the chicken for an hour. So if it's super high for twenty five, then you delay for thirty five. Vice Versa and then you basically take out I. don't based or touch it during its cooking and let it rest for a good twenty minutes to half an hour and then it's good to go.

Laura East London Jackson Odin Sea Daria
The Future & AI

Feedback with EarBuds

02:43 min | 2 years ago

The Future & AI

"This week's theme comes to us from Eugene Leventhal and is called the future and AI. Here's why Eugene chose this theme. He writes the increased use of a I to decision. Making has exposed amongst other issues problems with bias and the potential automating more than many might imagine. Here the episodes chosen by Eugene for this week's theme along with short descriptions of each episode. The first episode comes to us from with a side of knowledge, and is called on a I in. We need humans and Tiger King. It's thirty seven minutes long. Here's the description. After ai for the people CEO. Mujtaba Lena Conde's visit to Notre Dame had to be cancelled due to the corona virus. We asked her to join US virtually to discuss artificial intelligence bias, and whether Tiger King broke the brain of the netflix's algorithm. The next episode comes to us from consequential and is called the black box. It's twenty eight minutes long. In this episode inside the black box, important decisions are being made. That may affect the kind of jobs you apply for and are selected for the candidates. You'll learn about and vote for or even the course of action. Your doctor might take trying to save your life however when it comes to figuring out how algorithms make decisions, it's not just a matter of looking under the hood. The next episode comes to us from sleep walkers and his called chocolate chicken chicken cake. It's thirty five minutes long. If there's one thing that sets people apart from machines. It's creativity right. Automation may take over certain jobs, but what happens when algorithms start to learn from our work to create their own. In this episode, the hosts speaks with people using AI to generate films, poetry, music, and even recipes, and the founder of Google X. Sebastian thrown explains what's powering this new wave of AI? The next episode comes to us from ninety nine percent invisible and is called the Eliza effect. It's forty five minutes long. Throughout, Joseph Wise inbounds life. He liked to tell people. This story about a computer program created back in the nineteen sixties as a professor at Mit. It was a simple chat bot named Elisa that could interact with users in typed conversation as he enlisted people to try it out. Why inbound saw similar reactions again and again people were entranced by the program. And the last episode of the week comes to us from invisible LIA. It's called raising Devendra, and it's thirty minutes long. Here's the description. What happens when you treat artificial intelligence with conditional of? Those are the episodes chosen by Eugene for steam, the future and AI?

AI Eugene Leventhal Tiger King Joseph Wise Mujtaba Lena Conde United States Devendra LIA Netflix CEO MIT Google Professor Elisa Sebastian Founder
One-Stop Reality Escapes Week

Feedback with EarBuds

02:56 min | 2 years ago

One-Stop Reality Escapes Week

"This week's theme is one stop reality. Escapes the. Curator is Elena Fernandez. Collins who writes the audio dramatic newsletter. Here's why Elena chose this theme. Hi. My name is Elon and on this collins and themed shows is one stop reality escapes. Chose this theme because our consumption habits are necessarily changing, and then means sometimes you need a one time promise, and not a long term commitment. These episodes are escapes into fiction, the length of a movie or shorter. Here are the podcasts and episodes chosen by Elena along with short descriptions of each one. The first episode comes from the Big Luke podcast and it's called surfacing. It's thirty five minutes long. About this podcast. From QR RX Paul, Bay presents otherworldly stories from around the globe, every season feature, six distinct episodes, highlighting the strange, wonderful and often harrowing experiences of those living on the outer edges of the known world. In this episode, a Japanese Alma diver recounts the story of the love of her life through her daughter. The next episode comes from the sci-fi presents podcasts and is called CERBERUS REX. It's eighty four minutes law. In this audio drama Dr Annabella Korea a professor of astrophysics at Hawks More University travels upon request by a former colleague to well station, a research facility, performing experiments on a mystery of physics in an underground cave, a natural explorer Anna Russia's to view the phenomenon firsthand and accompanied by well station security slash containment officer. Benjamin Wynn guard is soon staring down at a marvel hidden deep, then not so deep. The next episode comes from the outliers podcast and is called. Sleep. It's twenty four minutes long. In this episode. Johanna for or cannot sleep. She is caught in the heat and fervor of the peasants revolt, as she joins the masses on their march to London, seeking an end to the poll tax in pursuit of justice. She leads a group into the Tower of London where they dragged Simon Sudbury to the executioner's block for a taste vengeance. The next episode comes trust from zero hours is called those familiar spirits. It's thirty six minutes long. In this episode, Seventeen, twenty, two in the American colonies, and the priest has his world turned upside down when a woman comes into the church, claiming to be a witch, and in possession of knowledge about the imminent end of the world. The last episode of the week comes from. Make believe, and it's called Bra. It's sixty one minutes long. This audio drama is a brave girls. Journey through the land of many monsters adapted from a Mexican Folk Tale by Nancy Garcia Loza. Those are the PODCASTS and episodes recommended by Atlanta Fernandez Collins for this week's theme. One Stop Reality Escapes.

Elena Fernandez Atlanta Fernandez Collins Johanna Nancy Garcia Loza Benjamin Wynn Elon Tower Of London Dr Annabella Korea Simon Sudbury Hawks More University BAY London Anna Russia Professor Officer
Here's when and where the Navy's Blue Angels will fly over the Dallas-Fort Worth area

Eric Harley and Gary McNamara

00:37 sec | 2 years ago

Here's when and where the Navy's Blue Angels will fly over the Dallas-Fort Worth area

"North Texans who are on the frontline of the corona virus pandemic you're going to get an aerial tribute tomorrow play metal reports the navy's blue angels will fly over the metroplex Wednesday morning as part of a nationwide effort called America's strong were the angels flying over big cities to salute health care workers and first responders Christina Kerry with the bill for worth alliance air show says for McKinney to fort worth people have a good look at the planes and how to cuddle in the parking lot take a glimpse of the blue angels flying over our city the flavor is expected to begin around eleven Wednesday morning and last about thirty five minutes Clayton Nevil WBAP

Navy America Christina Kerry Mckinney Clayton Nevil Wbap
Trump plays campaign-like video touting response

Clark Howard

00:33 sec | 2 years ago

Trump plays campaign-like video touting response

"On it president trump says everything his administration is done on the corona virus has been right I'm Jeannie Dupri in Washington president trump used the first thirty five minutes or so of the briefing to air his grievances against the news media the fake news is saying all he didn't act fast enough playing a several minute campaign style video saying his corona virus response has been perfect everything we did was right tangling with one female reporter you know you're a fake you know that your whole network there were you covered his face the president said he'll unveil plans in coming days to re open the country for

President Trump Donald Trump Jeannie Dupri Reporter Washington
ContraPoints with Natalie Wynn

Unladylike

06:30 min | 2 years ago

ContraPoints with Natalie Wynn

"I've always kind of liked YouTube. I like the chaos of it. I don't even mostly watch politics. I watch a lot of makeup videos. I watch cooking videos. I WATCH VIDEOS OF COMPETITIVE EATING. I just I. I like the kind of like the way that it's so. Diy in the way that these personalities that would never make it not not any chance of making it in conventional media to cut millions of followers on Youtube. Natalie is joked that she failed her way into youtube stardom after dabbling as a musician dropping out of philosophy. Phd Program and attempting to make it as a fiction writer. Natalie pivoted to video this was in two thousand fifteen soon after she moved to Baltimore and the same year. The city's black lives matter. Movement rose up in response to police killing Freddie Gray and online gamer gate. Trolling and harassment was in full. Swing watching that situation and the black lives matter movement also just incredibly ignorant response from most people on the Internet. That kind of sparks. I think my early interest in trying to talk about these topics on Youtube especially once I saw that a lot of the politics that was going on youtube was like ignorant at best and like Senator Fascist propaganda at worst no things to the power of algorithms the more videos Natalie watched on youtube about things like feminism racism et Cetera. The more crazy shit she saw and the deeper she got into the radicalized rabbit holes of Youtube. My recommended videos feed on Youtube was suddenly full of these videos. Titles like feminism is cancer. Black lives matter is a racist terrorist organization. You know Like these are the talking points that were sort of growing on Youtube in two thousand fifteen. I knew enough to know that was bad. Natalie decided to launch her own YouTube channel. Contra points as a new wants to entertain encounter to all the right wing propaganda. She was seeing on the Internet and as a way to understand why these movements were bubbling up in the first place. Her first video was on in. Cells Aka involuntary celebrates and it's been watched more than three million times and this video. I don't WanNa mock insoles or lecture them or even sympathize with them. I just want to understand who they are. And why they're like this to start with. Sometimes the over thirty five minutes Natalie. Deconstructs in Selma Sajjan step by step grappling with their ideas and even offering some empathy. And that's the key to our videos and a real part of her success. So in your videos you confront a lot of toxic ideas around things. Like in sells for instance. So what is your goal? And how do you approach? Debunking these arguments while it is anthropological. I guess in some sense that is. I'm making a video to inform like a general public about this unusual online subculture. Most very aware that the people from that subculture are going to watch the video. So I I TRY TO MAKE VIDEO. That has like an escape hatch or like a life. Preserver a rope thrown whatever metaphor. I WANNA use that basically allows someone who's watching videos as an incentive to not feel like I'm simply just antagonizing them but also the at least making the effort to understand where they're coming from but my natural inclination when I'm reading this stuff is to be like. Oh Wow this is like these. People are horrible. Impossible to get along with their credit misogynistic but they're also like really really lonely and unhappy and I can try to make a video that doesn't just caricature them but 'cause that's pointless to me so. I try to give people three dimensions what I'm describing them when I'm describing these toxic online subcultures. Do you get the kinds of comments along the lines of like Yeah I mean Natalie. One's pretty liberal. But she's not like all those other liberals like I feel like that's a common trope among lake. I don't know in my conservative comment culture. Oh definitely like that's not not like other liberals is definitely kind of part of the brands like the one I hear the most actually is people say they don't feel judged by me They don't feel like I got a call from someone who said like I was only like transgender person. Could stand to watch Because I didn't make feel a dirty word during that. They would claim that about myself. But I'm glad they feel that way because that is exactly what I sort of go for. I guess WanNa make the videos. I mean I noticed early on that. If you're gonNA talk about especially the social justice kinds of issues. People are so defensive about it. And if you'RE GONNA get through to them you have to make a lot of rhetorical concessions. That might seem totally unreasonable. Like you just can't say the word transphobia most of the time it's just it's just people hate it. People hate accused of anything phobia. Just shut their brains. Doubted Shits shut their ears down. They stop listening to you and same with like calling calling. People Racist Sexist misogynist. There's a turn the time and a place for life using these words But it's not when you're trying to persuade general audience. In my opinion it just causes people to shut down. I think that's such a interesting in really important point in terms of like making the rhetorical concessions and it comes up a lot even just in terms of like you know questions we get of like. Should I call myself a feminist? Well that'd be to alienate. I mean just like basic is that. Is it more valuable to make some rhetorical concessions? If you are going to get through to a person versus using the kinds of words that will to use a term trigger trigger a lot of like hybrid conservative or like. Red Pill types. Well it's always it's always a give and take it's a question of. I mean you lose something when you make the rhetorical concessions often but for me it's about I guess I tried to start a strategize. I'm writing a script like how I can make rhetorical concessions without making ideological concessions to of my own

Youtube Natalie Baltimore Selma Sajjan Harassment Freddie Gray Writer Senator Shits
Cory Booker discusses overwhelmed New Jersey Coronavirus testing center

AM Joy

02:04 min | 2 years ago

Cory Booker discusses overwhelmed New Jersey Coronavirus testing center

"Joining me now to discuss. All of that is former presidential candidate and Senator Cory Booker of New Jersey and Senator. Good morning and thank you so much for your time can warning joy and I hope you're taking care of yourself. We appreciate your voice needed on the air. Thank you so much in the same to you and let's first talk about New Jersey about your home state. I have a headline here that says per the New York Post that testing sites at least one testing site has reached capacity and it reached capacity thirty five minutes after opening. The Governor Phil Murphy has issued. Stay at home orders for nearly all of the states. Nine million residents. Can you give us the state of play in New Jersey? And from your point of view as a senator are there enough tests available so the short answer to our test is no our governor however is doing extraordinary job in getting these dry through testing centers up the first one was up and it was oversubscribed right away but we have a few others that are online to come up a very very soon but again we are still doing nationwide a fraction of the number of tests that we need to do. A lot of this was a problem caused by this administration that they did not Really do enough proactively to prepare. This country had mistakes and bungles along the way about a lot of our governors As particularly Governor New Jersey is doing extraordinary job making the best out of a bad situation slowly catching up so new. Jersey as other states will see the numbers of tests being done. Continue new up. One word of caution to all Americans do not go get a test if there is no reason to get a test if you're showing those symptoms and haven't been around somebody that had the corona virus don't clog our testing centers one of the things you might want to do before you go get. Tested is just consult with your doctor to see if you need one because what you do if you go there then you prevent others. Who might need a test and based on the results of that test we could be actually helping to bend this car so so again. Make thoughtful decisions When it comes to testing please

New Jersey Senator Cory Booker Senator New York Post Phil Murphy
"Brain Food" Week + Coronavirus Podcast Recommendations

Feedback with EarBuds

05:36 min | 2 years ago

"Brain Food" Week + Coronavirus Podcast Recommendations

"This week's theme is brain food. The curator is Ariel Retro. Here's why Arielle chose this theme. She says hi their minds. Ariel and the theme. I chose for this week's newsletter is brain food. I chose this theme because usually when I eat I just sort of been hailed the without thinking or chewing for that matter so this newsletter felt like the perfect opportunity to kickstart my brain and to get me to put a little bit more thought into what. I'm eating where it came from. And maybe the story behind to hope you enjoy here are the podcasts and episodes chosen by Arielle. Monday's episode comes from Radio Cherry bomb and is called climate. Change Food and you. It's forty six minutes long in this episode is your favorite food headed for extinction. Climate change is causing farmers around the world to rethink what they grow and how they grow it which is going to impact what you eat in the very near future. This climate change food connection is the subject of Mandal's important new book. The fate of food will eat in a bigger hotter smarter. World Tuesday's episode comes from the Food Program and is called Pints of progress. The brewers changing attitudes to learning disabilities. It's twenty eight minutes long in this episode brewer and broadcaster. Jay Go wise visits breweries where a progressive approach to employing people with learning disabilities is pouring away. Preconceptions helping tell the story is Michaela. Overton a brewer at ignition in Sydenham south London a brewery founded to create meaningful work for people with learning disabilities which has gone from glorified homebrew to running to taproom selling their beers in this program. We follow their collaboration with London. Brewer Gipsy Hill to make a beer as part of the social brew. Collective Wednesday's episode comes from copper and heat and is called food delivery APPs with homeroom. It's thirty five minutes long in this episode what happens when tech startups backed by venture capital create food delivery. Apps and a whole new system that is relied on by restaurant folks across the US we chat with the folks at home room to go the takeout only location of the Popular California Mac and cheese restaurant about how these APPs have affected their business. David Yaffe Bellany business reporter from the New York. Times joins us to talk about some of the larger National Trent's Thursday's episode comes from point of origin and is called a tale of two yogurts. It's fifty eight minutes long in this episode. The tale of two yogurts and the fight to protect goes fishing villages and waters is all about preservation. It keeps US alive and teaches us how to live this episode features guests. I'm Rita Gupta of the food. Radio Project SANOJA. Very Qadri of Diaster Echo and food writer cookbook author preempt Krishna. Friday's episode comes from gastropod and is called the United States of McDonald's. It's forty eight minutes long in this episode. Mcdonald's is mind boggling. According to Adam Chandler author of the recent book drive through dreams it sells roughly seventy five burgers every second and served sixty eight million people every day. Equivalent to one percent of the entire world's population the Golden Arches are thought to be according to an independent survey more recognizable as a symbol than the Christian crosses around the world. Chandler told us in this episode. We tell the story of McDonald's but more importantly we explore what it has to say about who we are those. Are The podcast recommendations chosen by Arielle for this week's theme brain food? Listen and let us know what you think you can find these episodes and listen to them as a play list on Pod chaser just had to pod Chaser DOT COM and type in brain food into the search bar and the playlist will be right there for your enjoyment. Join the discussion of this week's theme by using the Hashtag Brain Food. This is usually the section of the show where we talk about. Podcast news brought to us by the inside podcasting newsletter skype Pillsbury. The writer of inside podcasting actually manage to put out an episode of the newsletter. This week. That didn't even mention corona virus which is super impressive this week instead of stories from inside podcasting we're going to direct you to sign up for the newsletter at inside dot com slash podcasting and in lieu of. Podcast news. I'M GONNA shout out a few podcast. Creators AND PODCAST. Industry folks who've been tweeting about podcast news as it relates to the corona virus. I make sure to check out. James Cridland his twitter handle is at James Cridland that C. R. I. D. L. A. N. D. He's the founder and editor of pod. News Dot net. Which is an awesome podcast newsletter? That goes out every single day. He's got a lot of statistics. You might find interesting. Plus he's keeping up with all the PODCASTS that are being launched to cover the pandemic next checkout alley award the host of the podcast apologies in each episode of Allergies Alley Interviews Different August about their profession. Her most recent episode is with not one but four allergists each covering a different aspect of the corona virus situation. This episode is entertaining but it also gives some practical advice for how to stay safe. Plus she's keeping up with the news on twitter. Find her at Ashley Ward. That's A. L. I. E. Ward Last. Twitter highlight goes to Michel Yousef at twitter. Handle 'em Yousef that's the letter M. E. U. C. E. P. H. Michelle is a podcast producer. And she put out a tweet. That perfectly shows the connection between corona virus. Podcasts and podcasts advertising. I'll let you see that tweet for yourself when you follow her. That's all for our twitter recommendations. We'll be back next week with podcast news from the inside podcasting newsletter.

Arielle Twitter United States Mcdonald Ariel Retro Writer Brewers Michel Yousef Adam Chandler Brewer Gipsy Hill James Cridland London Ashley Ward Golden Arches California Michaela David Yaffe Bellany Rita Gupta