38 Burst results for "Thirty Five Year"
Fresh update on "thirty five year" discussed on NPR News Now
"Live from npr news. I'm barbara kline. President biden is praising the supreme court's decision today the preserves the affordable care act. Npr's us mccullough reports in a seven to two decision. The supreme court rejected a challenge by republican led states to dismantle the affordable. Care act. The court ruled that the states did not have standing to challenge the constitutionality of the law. The aca was a signature policy of barack obama's administration and for years. Republicans have tried to gut it in a statement. President biden cheered the court's decision as a victory for millions of people who were in danger of losing health care during the pandemic. he also said that after more than a decade of attacks on the aca named congress and the courts it is time to move on and keep building on the law us college. Npr news. the whitehouse house. Lawmakers have voted to repeal the two thousand and two war powers measure that authorized the us invasion of iraq. Npr's cloudy gra solace reports. The vote was historic and bipartisan. California democratic representative. Barbara lee sponsored the repeal for several years and now has the support from senate majority leader. Chuck schumer and president biden. Lee was alone member of congress. Who voted against both the two thousand one and the two thousand and two war power measures passed in the wake of the nine eleven attacks. The bill now heads to the senate where schumer says. The committee will take up the effort next week. Lee and others are also weighing a repeal of the two thousand one measure that gave the president wide ranging authorities to order military action against terrorist groups around the world but the biden white house and others have signal it must be replaced if it's repealed clottey silas. Npr news washington. President biden is due to sign the juneteenth national independence day. Act into law this hour. Making june nineteenth federal holiday. It commemorates what's considered the true wind of slavery in the us the day in eighteen. Sixty five then. Enslaved people in texas were informed. They'd been freed by the emancipation proclamation more than two years earlier. The state department is calling on hong kong authorities to stop targeting independent media. The statement follows a raid by hong kong police of the investigative newspaper apple daily. Npr's emily chang says five. Senior editors are being detained. Those arrested include the editor in chief of apple. Daily in four directors were taken from their homes. They were reportedly arrested on suspicion of colluding with foreign forces. Apple daily is a staunchly democratic anti beijing paper and its billionaire owner. Jimmy lai is already in prison. On charges of organizing illegal protests he and nine of his business associates including his son are facing more charges under the national security law. Npr's emily fang. This is npr. The number of people applying unemployment benefits rose to more than four hundred thousand last week. Thirty seven thousand more than the week before in marquesa reversal after weeks of declining applications amid signs the economy is rebounding. Africa is now in the midst of a full blown third wave of corona virus infections. That's according to a top official at the world health organization. Npr's new read eisenman reports the world health organization's regional director for africa. Dr much decent. Milwaukee says the weekly. Tally of confirmed. Covid cases in africa is up twenty percent reaching more than one hundred sixteen thousand infections in the past week. That's still below. The level reached during the worst way. Tate africa back in january but the current caseload is approaching the peak of africa's first wave back in july and mowing notes that india's recent experience has shown how quickly cova can rebound and overwhelm health systems. Adding to the urgency. She says because wealthy countries have taken up so much of the covid vaccine supply so far less than one percent of africans have been fully vaccinated Eisenman npr news. Twenty time grand slam tennis champion. Rafael nadal says he will not compete at wimbledon or the tokyo olympics. The thirty five year old says he's making the move to prolong his career after a long clay court season. Noting wimbledon is only two weeks after last. Sunday's french open which he lost to novak djokovic rich..
How to Exit Your Small Business Rich
"Do you exit your small business rich here to guide us is sharon lechter. Who's an entrepreneur. Author and chartered global management accountant with thirty five year career. Experience that a licensed. Cpa and a lifelong advocate. She's the founder and ceo of pay your family first financial education organization sharon authored the international best seller rich dad poor dad and it's released fourteen other books in the rich dad series shares. The author of a new book called exit rich. The six pm method to sell your business for huge profit sharon to the show. Thank you so much. I'm so happy to be with you today. Thank you so. I think a lot of small business owners start companies because they think they're exit rich but so many of them don't how come i think it's mainly because they don't take the time to understand how to build the foundation around the business. They they get initial success. They get all excited and they end up focusing on profit and sales without building that structure and foundation. You can't build a house without going down i to build a foundation. You have to put him electric and plumbing. Same thing in your business you hit in order to take your successful business and make it sustainable and scalable eventually salable. You have to put in those business systems after. Identify your operations. How you're doing identify your competitive advantage intellectual property and protected and so those are all the things that we've outlined in. The book is how you can identify that hidden value that you have in your company and put that structure in so that you create an asset too many business owners own a job not
Fresh update on "thirty five year" discussed on Real Estate Coaching Radio
"Now while you're listening to the podcast easy enough for you to do all right. I'm gonna to talk about another bugaboo. You and i don taking a breath okay. So that's a rolodex of going. Well there's so much though honestly but let's let's reel this back in a naked practical. How many of you believe that. You have to form okay. I'm going to work on it. Better one to how many of you believe that you have to be famous to be successful. And i'll even make that more salient. If you have to choose between being rich in being famous you cannot have both. If you have to choose between rich and being famous you cannot have both westerners which would you choose. I think most of them are going to say famous because it makes them feel warm and fuzzy makes them feel good like everybody likes attention because they believed that the rich will follow the being famous. Right now i this is such a such a sort of a cerebral and emotional thing to comprehend but if you were to ask your l. Let's say you're fifty and you're asking your younger self that at twenty five. Which would you choose. If you're being honest. The twenty five year old would have said famous. The thirty five year old said famous. The forty five year old said famous but they would have taken a second to think about it in you. Know what the fifty five road version of. You would have said rich because what you have realized is that you were manipulated to believe that you needed to essentially be one of these people that likes to make themselves look like they're famous make themselves look like they're successful versus. Actually earning earning being successful through helping people. Is this confusing. I know it is especially in this day and age of social networking where everyone's beating you about the had constantly telling that you need to work on your brand well guys. That is all basically a big dan. Neff your brand. The word brand has been essentially. It's not what you think you're believing that your reputation is what you're trying to build and you cannot fake having a great reputation because you spend a bunch of money working on your brand and i want you to not conflict that in your head anymore because you are being manipulated to believe that. Oh you're not more successful you got into real estate. You've got to work on your branding. The biggest investment. You can make yourself branding branding branding. You can't hold branding accountable. Branding is not going to. You can't say okay. Mr brand guru..
Prayers That Get Answered
"There's a period time in my life. Where i really didn't know that god could annoy somebody wearing denim. I mean you would have no more caught me up here in a pair of jeans. I thought god only anointed polyester went somewhere in the morning was so thick sliced with a knife and everybody on the platform looked like they hadn't been out of bed too long and i thought well i guess god doesn't care all that much it's our heart demands and i still think that we should do our best for god and i was talking to my son. Who's you know. He gets all that better than me. Because he's thirty five years younger than i am and i said well you should. You should do your best. You should dress your best for god and this is my best dressed up. you know. it's so silly to get into all that. What do we think. Moses looked like when he went up on the mountain to get the ten commandments. So i don't know john. The baptist certainly apparently was weird. I mean he wore camel's hair. Eight wild locust honey outta trees went around screaming at payback raped. I doubt that we could receive from him either. I mean this is. I have to look at things like this. Otherwise i can't get it. It's like i don't wanna just look at this and and not get anything out of it. I'm so glad i'm not like everybody else. I fast twice a week.
Fresh update on "thirty five year" discussed on Don’t Get Me Started
"We got me one a pitch for another co campaign gonna shoot. Always things happen. Bumped into leo in a cab like all these things happen for a reason. And if i change a single thing about myself the way i am i wouldn't be the situation that i am today. Which is in today's day and age was pretty fucked up where we live in the every news happening From obviously kobe to palestine. To everything that you know that the soul i'm a thirty five year olds immigrant. Persian kid has moved around. The world is parents. Were you know thinking about my parents left. Iran like a lot of my family's been scattered but like you know my parents are probably the most successful their families and they gave me everything. no i never went wanting. I supported me almond endeavor as i traveled the world learn different languages all that shit like you know now at this point i'm excited about thirty five year old programs. See the work on sports. I love i. You know i have a fantastic fiance marian guest you know. I have a dog. i've seen video games have friends. I have all these things. That are a result of me being simply who. I am obviously done some bad shit and i've made some mistakes and i've heard some people in my day and so on cut always it's all part of it. I don't change anything about me. Would be what suck i what i try to do. Is i try to tell people certain things that i've learned the not to do you know about ego management and just just being aware of just how you conduct yourself in a professional setting in just being more lake. I think humble. I think like i definitely struggled with being humble. Anything ego is something that's been both a positive and negative. My career really really interesting. That's really interesting. It's it's a really do or die by the sword transferring with that what you mean. It doesn't get no well. I don't know. I don't know every relationship you have but to me. It feels like it doesn't get away so it's a it's a it's sort of a powerful thing Do smartest killer. I know smartest dumbest kid. Thank you so much for the conversation man. We should do this again. You should be a regular guest or the co host as blew my mind. This is so much fun. I'm gonna geek out. Put it a post. Like my mom's gonna freak out call me like you swore way too much. The why are you talking about like being stoned stuff. Sorry oh your mom and dad. Sorry i thought about have to say i signed. You have to say how cool you know if the kids and relevant but notice on the trip and this is awesome. If i could if i could be two hundred twelve me and be like i actually thought to myself. What would it be dumped to be on this podcast price..
Relationships Made Easy With Abby Medcalf
"Abby. Please introduce yourself. Hi well first of all. Thank you for having me here. I'm really excited. I listen to you and tell my clients all time to listen. So may i relation ship. May then i love your tedtalk you watched. I'm really proud of that. And i have a podcast also. The relationships made easy. You know how to do that. And i'm author. And i see clients and i speak allotted corporate and all the things all the things and i'm a mom in a long term recovery myself and actually been running a group in a drug rehab for thirty five years. Wow i like that news. I ever give it up no matter what else i'm doing in my life no matter what else is going on I run some kind of group. Do some sort of group it just it. yeah you know. That's what's under everything. So
Glenn Kirschner's Top Line Thoughts on the Criminal Probe of Trump Organization
"To be joined today by my friend. Former federal prosecutor for many decades but not five decades like andrew. Giuliani claims that he's been in politics even though he's only thirty five years old and also hosted the justice matters podcasts. Justice matters youtube channel because welcome glen kirschner. Glenn welcome are you doing. I'm doing well thank you. It's been an interesting day so far in the news. I know biden just signed the anti asian hate act and hate crimes act and i think that that's a great speech that you made and we've got a lot going on and boy the investigative pressure. The legal troubles are mounting for the former guy as we learned just last night that not only is the new york attorney general tips james teaming up with Vance on the trump organization investigation making her civil suit also criminal investigation but that she has had a criminal investigation open against weisselberg. Cfo the trump organization and sent a letter letting them all know back in january. She's been doing this for months now. And i find that fascinating. And i was hoping to get your top line thoughts so top line thoughts are okay. What do we know based on this announcement by attorney general james and what can we reasonably infer. Well what we know. Is that if you're the target of an investigation and it goes from being a civil investigation to being a criminal investigation. We know that's bad for you. That's bad for donald trump. that's bad for the trump organization because civil investigations are all about money. All somebody can do to the target of a civil investigation is you know levy fines and penalties and make them pay restitution and then maybe at the most extreme they can prohibit you from running a business in the future kind of like when james shut down the trump charity and when she went after and is still going after the nra. But you know what civil doesn't land anybody in prison. Criminal can land people imprisoned. So we know that's bad for donald trump. We also know that too. Prosecutorial heads are better than one right. So tisch james has a full staff of lawyers with experience and expertise in certain areas and advance. The district attorney for manhattan has a whole battalion of lawyers with experience and expertise in certain areas. The fact that these two offices are jordan joining forces. I think spells real trouble for trump and
Data of 100+ Million Android Users Exposed
"Millions of android users data exposed due to cloud authentication failures report issued by researchers at checkpoint reveals serious cloud miss configurations which have potentially exposed data belonging to over one hundred million android app users. The report indicates that twenty-three popular android apps examined including a taxi app logo maker screen recorder facts service in astrology software leak data including email records chat messages. Location information user. Id's passwords and images in thirteen instances sensitive data was publicly available in unsecured cloud configurations accounting for between ten thousand and ten million downloads. Each the report indicates that security failures result of developers failing to follow quote best practices when configuring an integrating third party cloud services into their applications. End quote you. K regulator finds amex for spamming violations. American express has been fined ninety thousand pounds by. Britain's information commissioner's office or ico for spamming customers with fifty million unwanted e-mails after they'd opted out of its email marketing program in an attempt to justify its actions. Mx claimed the spam was internally classified as service messages instead of marketing ico head of investigations. Andy curry stated quote. This is a clear example of a company getting it wrong and now facing the reputational consequences of that error and quote russian hacker sentenced to five years for one point five million dollar tax fraud. The doj reported that russian national anton bogdonoff was sentenced to five years in prison for attempting to steal one point. Five million dollars by hacking into tax preparation firms. The thirty five year old russian known online as kusak participated in a scheme between june twenty fourteen in november two thousand sixteen that included stealing personal information to alter tax returns
No-Hitter for 2nd Straight Day: Kluber Pitches Yanks' Gem
"Corey Kluber of the New York Yankees threw the sixth no hitter of the season Wednesday night in a two nothing win over the Texas Rangers in Arlington Texas the thirty five year old right hander almost had a perfect game the lone baserunner for the Rangers was Charlie Culberson who drew a four pitch walk in the third inning Kluber a two time American League Cy Young Award winner registered ten strikeouts it followed by one night a no hitter by Detroit Tigers right hander Spencer Turnbull against the Seattle Mariners marking the first no hitters on consecutive days in the majors since nineteen sixty nine hi Mike Rossio
Interview With Eduardo Viola, Political Scientist and Professor
"Hello and welcome to common home conversations. Today we're joined by eduardo. Viola political scientist and professor of international relations. At the university of brasilia. Thank you so much for joining us today. be with you. So you're professor at the university of brasilia a senior researcher of the brazilian council for research. You're also the chair of the brazilian research network on the international system and the anthrax vaccine climate change. He tells more about these experiences and the focus of your current research. Okay well. I have a very long career as proficient of in domestic relations. My full suffering Always but at least in the last thirty five years being am vitamin d issues both in brazil and international on the resilient forty in vitamin that policy so i am the national relations with focusing in vitamin on climate change but an energy transition and so mighty sandwich beam over the years focusing brazil and south america but also following on starting by egli the project automations climate policies of major players and states european union japan russia china india. But i see and right. Now i on a loading board with in specifically About the south. American the governors of climate baio diversity in the pan amazonian not a celia massoni code amazon and comparing politics both Sparking reliever sealed bid or devia. And
Florida State Fair Funnel Cake Queen "Mama Jane" Harris
"The florida state. Fair will look a little different this year due to the pandemic but one thing remains the same. The food will be as over the top as ever as usual serving. Your deep fried favorites will be jane. Harris better known as mama jane. She's worked the best around concessions for more than thirty five years. The cape coral based company is owned by the mcgrath family and they have trailers selling everything from turkey legs to corn on the cob to smoothies. But it's jane who manages the funnel cake trailer who's become a media darling and a fried dough virtuoso j. lives in pensacola and travels to fairs across the us and canada. About eight months out of the year. I spoke to her as she revved up to hit the florida state fair in tampa in our conversation. Jane shares how to recreate fair food at home. She offers an approximate timeline. For when some of your favorite fair foods were likely invented and will brainstorm names for her latest deep fried creation. How did you get into this. Oh goodness you know. I had two young boys. And i needed to make christmas money for my boys. So i started at the fair. And i ended up having six and So i still had to keep working affair of the year to make christmas money but Yeah that's how i started. How long ago was that over thirty five years ago. Wow that's so great. So what are your early memories so it would have been like the early eighties. I guess when you started. What are your memories from that time of the fair. I didn't work in tampa then because i had children. I just worked in pensacola. The fair and i didn't start traveling until about two thousand and five Hurricane ivan hit in two thousand four and destroyed the business. I managed and the best around said. You want a job. I said i need a job. So they put me right to work. And i started traveling then
Keep Breathing: Avoiding Hypoxia with the McMurray Enhanced Airway
"I have to magnificent nurse leaders with us. I i've got roxanne mcmurray. She has been a nurse for thirty five years in practicing anesthesia around thirty. She is the inventor of the mcmurray enhanced airway and also the co founder of mcmurray. Medical group mcmurray is a retired. Clinical assistant professor insistent program director in the nurse anesthesia program in the graduate school of nursing at the university of minnesota mcmurray. I also have on the podcast today. Noah hendler he is a nurse practitioner healthcare technologist and strategist who helped value-based episodic care models initiating some of the nation's first bundled payment programs he served on the front lines in busy urban trauma centers lead clinical informatics work through post acute settings and helped deliver new levels of transparency for both medication. Reconciliation anna hearings. Noah's co founder of sun sale and roxanne is also very involved in the organization. And today i am just privileged to have both of you on the podcast. It's a pleasure to have you both and so nurses are at the center of everything we do. This campaign has been such an education for me and i know for the listeners. To over fifty percent of care provided to everyone is from a nurse cova shots are coming from nurses. You guys are so important and we appreciate and love and value us. I want to start by saying that. Also wanna know what is it that inspires you in this work so go ahead. Let us know what that is actually saw. I think it's important to underscore your point. That nurses really are the largest workforce healthcare and. That's something that is overlooked off and something that has definitely become central to my work. I entered healthcare as the second career after the death. Good friend that he wasn't when he died cernan. Apart of meeting meagerly. I felt address. Nothing releasing to much and i kind of drifted further away from where i begun my career working directly with people actually photographing looked at rhonda. Kids were survivors of the genocide. Hasn't success evolving software but in the wake my friends death. I just felt like i needed to contribute in a more direct
Nets' Aldridge Retires at 35 Due to Irregular Heartbeat
"Said breaking news in the nba so oddly out of nowhere after trade after he's released and signed as a free agent or trade average aldridge played five games. The brooklyn nets is announced retiring from the nba effective today and he's wrote a letter out on twitter. He says my last game. I played while dealing with an irregular heartbeat later on that night. My rhythm got even worse. Which really worried me. Even more the next morning. I told the team what was going on and they were great. Getting me to the hospital in getting me checked out though. I'm better now. What i felt that night with my heart. That night was still one of the scariest things i've ever experienced that being said i've made the decision to retire from the nba. Fifteen years put basketball. I and now it's ten health and family. I amen good for him. That old make you retire real. Let me take somebody comes to the heart and the rest of it near regular and feeling uncomfortable Good not good for him that he went through that but that he was able to get that reminder before something more severe happens that makes sense fifteen years. He's had a hell of a career you know. When the when spurs let him go and requests it nowadays person there. Yup yeah obviously that it was and of course. Thank portland ray talked about. How what kinda impact he'd make but the this is very good smart decision. Five games then playing the center position for them and averaging thirteen points a game like it was good pig. What made them and now. They've got they're making a difference. But you know what you're after fifteen years and he made thirty five years old makes great statement. I've given myself basketball for fifteen years priority. It's time to make health priorities. Had a hell of a run That's nothing to toy with and there should be not one soul the says. My gosh that can health condition is far more important than the ring that he may or possibly could want. It does not matter.
Stinging Report Raises New Questions About Capitol Security
"An internal U. S. capitol police report has revealed major deficiencies in its ability to handle the January incursion as well as future threats but that report has been kept under wraps the inspector general's report talks about police shields that shattered on impact that bloody day in January as well as equipment tool to use and police training never completed it points to missed intelligence including an FBI warning that writers have been posting Congress needed to hear glass breaking doors being kicked in and blood being spilled the full report which casts doubt on the police ability to contain another large scale attack was obtained by the Associated Press before the department's watchdog testifies at a house hearing it was also announced the police officer who shot and killed a woman as she climbed through broken door will not face charges thirty five year old Ashley Babbitt an Air Force veteran was killed Jackie Quinn Washington
Talking Roses With Peter Kukielski
"Kutowski is former curator of new york botanical gardens. Peggy rockfeller rose garden. We're in two thousand two thousand fourteen. He implemented a new mission to plant and trial roses for disease resistance and less chemical usage. He's the author of an earlier book roses without chemicals and the designer of a recent garden at the royal botanical gardens in ontario canada a chemical free province and these days peter gardens in maine. How are you up there. Great appear thank you. Are you okay. So thirty five million years on the planet That's a long time so this new book. It's quite different from the earlier one. It's sort of more culture than horticulture. And as i said in the intro tells about the cultural connections we have with the roses throughout history. And i wonder if you know having completed at. Did you sort of finish and say oh. Those are my two favorite stories or you know a couple of highlights. That really stuck with you. Were surprised you yeah. I think What you betcha the introduction about the thirty five years. it's very interesting when whenever i gave tours or lectures about the rose garden. People seem to be more interested in the stories about whereas if something where about dates and things so it's always fun to say. Are you aware. Roses existed thirty five million years ago and the kind of people kind of stop in their taxes. Had no i had no idea and so the idea that it's such an ancient plant and survived. You know the millions of years It's just an amazing factory and give me joy about working with these plans to understand Their strength their resilience.
The Hinterkaifeck Slaughter
"On april fifth nineteen seventy two munich detective georg rind gruber arrived at hinder kaifaqu farm to a gruesome scene. Sixty four year old. Andreas gruber seventy two year. Old wife chillier there. Thirty five year old daughter victoria and their seven year old granddaughter to chill you. Juniors bodies were laying in the barn. They'd been bludgeoned to death. With a sharp object chillier. Juniors throat had also been slashed. The families forty four year old maid. Maria baumgartner and their two year old son yosef were found in their beds. Murdered the very same way. Detective ryan gruber suspected. It could have been a robbery turned violent between the nearby towns of grover and beethoven. There was no shortage of petty crime at hinder kayak. The gruber's often dealt with and even employed local thieves hyper inflation and unemployment was on the rise. Since the start of world war one most couldn't afford to live on legitimate wages so many resorted to desperate measures to stay alive. The gruber's couldn't be picky about their farmhands. World war one had killed thirteen percent of german men in there was a serious shortage of competent workers which could be why. The gruber's hired the bigler brothers. Anton and carl bixler had criminal pasts and were known around town as troublemakers. So in detective ryan gruber caught wind of their connection. To the gruber's they became some of his first suspects.
Interview With Bell Media Reporter And Author, Paul Hollingsworth
"I have the great pleasure of speaking with all hollingsworth. Paul is a reporter for bell media. He's an author. And today i wanna find out from paul what he thinks about personal branding whether that's for. Athletes were people in work on such sites as linked in. Join me in my conversation. Today with paul hollingsworth umbrella v. And this is why we work today. I have the great pleasure. Speaking with paul hollingsworth. Good day. Fine sir good day to you and thank you for having me on. This is it's always. It's always flattered to be asked people to do this kind of thing so throw throw that the wall. I'm even more thrilled. That you said yes and i appreciate your time. Will you tell us. Paul for some people may not know but even people who do know you more specifically what industry are you in. What are you up to nowadays. Our broadcaster i worked for a cd. Atlantic halifax i'm a reporter slash anchor focusing a local news Basically might my story is this. I worked at atlantic Formerly atv for eighteen years as a reporter actor. I went off and worked for. Tsn for seven years seven and a half years had a great gig with them literally traveled the world travel north america on a weekly basis and then after doing that for about seven years went back to see atlantic almost three years ago and In a life filled with some mediocre decisions going back to see db atlantic was great decision. Because it's my home. It's my professional home. I to report and anchor in my community in front of people. I grew up alongside covering issues that matter to me and i just. I just feel the comfort zone. I feel very blessed and comfortable in this role in this stage of my life. Good will you bring us back. Paul was your very first job in after asking you to come on. I had a message. Was it yesterday now from your mom sharing trying to get in. She was checking you out and seeing seeing what you're up doing was messaging me. What was your first job growing up as a as a preteen a teen unrelated to what you're doing now selling lemonade selling baseball cards. What was the first thing you did to make her. Attempt to make a buck out. I had a paper for rocks herald. That was back in grade six. Which one thousand. Nine hundred eighty. I was fifty one years old. So the summer of the year of eighty slash eighty one. That school year mcglade. Six year. I had a paper route and so thin fax from august until the next september. It was a morning paper and it was too hard There's no other way saying it was because if there is really get a blizzard five in the morning you have to deliver the papers. And i'd walk around with his bag papers so in the summertime when the sun was shining the birds chirping even as ten year old. There's a neat way to start my day. It was very peaceful tranquil. But i remember like literally getting up on school mornings at five in the morning and walking in snow up to my hips and delivering paper. Vapors very unsafe by today's standards. I would never let my ten year. Old son go into a blizzard But i thought. I found it too hard. I just i mean. There's i'd love to tell you that there was a great reason why i didn't do it anymore. But it was just too damn heart. So i stopped doing it. That was my very first job. Will you and i are speaking before we started recording and mentioning sackville drive. I lived on sackville drive. And i did. I delivered the daily news in grade. Six until i got fired because it was too. I was throwing the papers away thinking. Nobody is reading these things. Why my expert small world. My dad was the managing editor of the daily. So i i remember you buy. You can't my house and sat at the kitchen. Table is like okay brian. Maybe this is not for you. Okay sir funny too funny my goodness so you receive in paper routes calm and i think it's good for people to hear people who have children. I mean as you rightly said some jobs are probably not as safe as what we thought they were back then so we may consider something else but having our kids If there's a kid who listens to this is there's nothing wrong with good getting out there and working whether it's a lemonade. Stand or delivering something. Nowadays there might be a new way to deliver or do something with social media or something just as a kid but what. What did you start to do as you got older. Maybe in middle school and high school in terms of work i Good question. I in grade. Eleven job at ben's bakery on pepper street in halifax those another hard job. I was on. So i go to school monday to friday. And then on saturday and sunday. I'd have to get up at seven in the morning. Said no sleeping in during the school year to be at work at eight thirty to work eight thirty to four thirty benz bakery and cleaning the ovens and all the baking equipment. That get just filthy during the week and i did that for most of the great By the grace of god by the grace of god a broken ankle a gym class. Linda playing basketball and so i had to take time off work and again this happened. Today it'd be probably a workplace violation but back then. It was just more sophisticated time when they said they said to be. Okay at louis. You broke your ankle even offer two months. We hired somebody your place. Don't come back. They never stayed. You're fired the job. distortive evaporate. This is thirty five years ago. I hold no no grievance grudge against benz. It was just. It was just the way it was and i was so relieved because they didn't know how to quit the job. It was so hard my parents probably like the fact is working. But i was. I remember in february. I be like oh my god. I've i've been working and going to school for ninety one straight days because you go to school. Monday to friday cited sunday monday to friday i was exhausted and this went on and on and on so that was a tough
Interview With Shane Balkowitsch
"Well hello everyone and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine my name is scott olsen and today we are going old school and we are going deep into a really really wonderful type of photography. That's not practice very much anymore and really frankly when you see it. It's going to knock your socks off. We're talking with shane belkevich. Shane happens to live just a couple hours. West of me out here on the great plains of north america up north dakota chain that afternoon. How's everything out in the middle part of the state. good scott. thanks for having me on. We've got a little snow last night. Which was a very welcomed. Got a little snow over here. It's cold it's january is imagine about winner on the american that should be asked should be. You're absolutely right shane. You are just absolutely mesmerizing with the work. You're doing you do wet plate colin on photography. You do when one of the earliest styles of photography and admit you know. When i first heard about it i thought why in the world would anyone want to go through that amount of work for an image that i can do in my mirrorless. Dsl are very quickly. And then i realized how wrong. I was can't do that image and i certainly can't come up with a product that you've come up with so first question for people that that are familiar with the process. What is wet plate photography. What is the whole call it on process. Yeah so a wet plate clothing. Photography's invented by frederick scott archer in. He started working on about eighteen. Forty eight we believe in eighteen fifty one. He came out with a journal article in a scientific journal and presented it to the world. So what we're doing. I'm sure many of your listeners. Know about daguerreotype process which was invented by the declare. The frenchman About ten years. Before what plaguing frederick scott archer wanted to improve on that and This is what he came up with and the final product. And what your comment about why. You can't capture wet played in a modern a digital camera. Is that this is completely analog and the final images the images that i make. I an amber typist. That means i make my photographs on glass specifically for me black glass and these images are made out a pure silver on glass. And what's about silver silver does not degrade so these images that i have Have made over the last eight years of made a three eight hundred of them all by ten most most eight by ten black last amber types of they'll be here thousand years from now broken which which is not something you can save for princeton pigments in paintings and other things like that so the these are very archival images and i. it's just a very very romantic process. i was never photographer before. A two thousand twelve took my first exposure on october. Fourth never owned a camera. And i just find myself chasing this this historic process. It is really really interesting and we need to tell people that there is a movie out. There is called belkevich b. a. l. k. o. w. i t. s. c. h. on video. It's on amazon. Prime it is a documentary about you and your work and folks. You need to go there. You need to watch this film if you are in the any kind of photography. You need to do this but shane one of the things. That really intrigued me. Watching the film is that most of us that are in the photography files were making digital files. Or you know. We're coming up even if we're still dealing with old thirty five millimeter film or that kind of stuff Medium format film. You know we come up with a negative but then you know actual print is a temporary thing. You much more like a sculptor are making an object's this glass plate and it's not revisable you can't go back and tweak the highlights you can't go back and ask grain if you want. What is the appeal of making that object versus a kind of idea. We have to understand most web play. Cloudy and artists There was one here in bismarck. North dakota orlando scott gough. When he he was known for capturing the first ever photograph of sitting. Bull here bismarck. In the in this process that i practice and i i happen to capture ernie lapointe the great grandson. The city hundred thirty five years later in the same town in the same process but goth would have made a negative like you had said he would make a glass of so instead of putting his images onto black glass which you cannot contact with. He would have used clear glass. Clear glass as you insinuated. You can make multiple copies and you can enter. The final product in that scenario is a print. Because you want to be able to sell you know apprentice shayna print scott where wants to print you can make as many prints of these want is your business and it. Did you know good to have a one off plate because you and you know when you're talking about eighteen fifty one is no way of duplicate and they didn't have scanners and we couldn't do anything like that so you know. I think there's something very special about the the fact that these images are one offs and they can never be duplicated in they can never be replicated. When i make one of these images. I've for instance. I've dropped an image once and tried to go five minutes later. Ten minutes later tried to make this image with the same sitter the same camera. The same lenses saint chemistry. And i can never get back to that so if you look at this romantically. I'm not actually taking snapshots people actually making ten second movies. I'm still life movies. Because my exposures in my natural studio that i built here in bismarck. It's called nostalgic glassware plate studio the first one in in the country bill of the ground up and over a hundred years. I'm making ten second exposure. So there's heartbeats and there's blood flowing through the person there's a couple. Maybe a blinker to and what. I really love about this is. Maybe there's a thought so. I'm capturing thought on that piece of glass pure silver. That'll be here on.
Nintendo Direct And Latinx In Gaming
"And welcome the land parties episode fifty eight from the las vegas review journal. I am your host ryan smith and with me always my host and good friend lucas egging. Lucas how are you my friend. I am dealing. Well had a pretty good weekend. Started going back into final fantasy seven remake with my girlfriend. So she's going through it some having fun kind of watching her go through that ready for a nice long game and the the other thing i did this week going as i finally got a new phone so my phone from like five years ago is has been replaced and my goodness when you wait that long. It's ridiculous how much faster it is. Some blindly untreated even one of those people that like i use it till it breaks and finally i can't anymore i just can't was your weekend. I can relate to that. do good. I chill out. We we actually got. We had this like home garden Thing that we had gotten a while ago so we went ahead and planted that this week and And then i just. I just did. Some destiny went did that. Secret mission That was recently released. That was really good super atmospheric. I i i absolutely loved it. Got a solid gun from it and then played some more spiderman. Got the sinister six reveals. So we're grinding away. I'm moving along with that Those fantastic enough about us. Oh please introduce our guests. We are excited to welcome two very special guests today. You know them from the group. Latin x and gaming. You may have seen them honored at the game awards in december as global gaming citizens. We are excited to be joined. By the founder of nexen engaging cristina amaya and co founder and developer relations head. Elaine gomez thank you both to For join us today. How you guys then thank you. Thanks for asking. Yeah thank you so much for having absolutely thank you so much for taking the time and and i'm excited to talk about Talk about the Next and gaming and everything that you guys have done so far sorry. I didn't mean to cut you off there go ahead. You're fine. i was just gonna say we're excited. This is an amazing group. We talk to fernando last year. A little bit about the group. But we're we're super pump to take a deep dive into it but before we get to that. We just wanted to touch on a couple subjects and ryan last wednesday right before the nintendo direct rocked. I was so excited. Because i was almost one hundred percent. Sure that we were gonna get breath of the wild or pokemon or metro news. And we got them. We struck out. We struck out if you haven't you happen to be me on twitter. You saw like like the realization that like none of that was happening. And i look. I'll start by saying this. There were a couple of games. That intrigued me. I'm actually looking forward to the new. Mario golf game of the project triangle. Game looks interesting. I love that art style. But i don't know ryan. I was just disappointed. What about you. yeah. Yeah it was definitely. I felt like it was pretty underwhelming As far as what we thought we were gonna get versus what we actually got So i mean again. There were some some nice Games that they presented and whatnot. But i just thought that especially with it being a thirty five year anniversary of zelda. I thought we would get some some big news as far as with that again. What they said they were gonna port a port over night. Work soared scar. Yeah and i never. I never played that one. So i am excited to have the opportunity to actually go through and run that Zelda but i mean again it's it's been it's been a good amount of years since Breadth of wild came out. They've already we already know that breath a while to is is in the works. I thought for sure going to drop it like it's hot and give us some heat there but you know we. We did not get that so it'll be interesting. I mean again. This could be something that maybe in the second half of the year that they looked to drop then as well again. We know that anytime. People are are rushing games They seem to to very much have a negative impact on their releases. So you know again you guys. They know what they're doing They they always had. I feel like they have a solid plan as far as marketing and getting games out and stuff like that so i still think we'll get it this year Yes i thought it was going to happen then but the years not over is still early. My friend deshaun. Hopefully you're right. I just the joy was getting sucked out of me. The longer let direct went on in the close to the end that we got. That's okay though. That's a good. You're right the year is young christina a u and nintendo fan at all. Did you catch the direct. Yes i did not get to watch the direct because it winds carrying my meetings. But i will say that as a very large fan since childhood i straight up do not understand word sword. I'm just gonna put it out there. I would much rather buffalo wild to or just a teaser trailer. Something anything five seconds. Give me a carina time. At least you know what. I mean like i. Yeah i yeah. I don't even know what that is a series. What was that four. Like thirty something. I
Exploring And engaging autism With Doctor Todd Peter Levine.
"This is when this is the brand messaging podcast. Wait what really okay today. I'm here with todd. Peter levin he happens to not be a serial killer. Actually we can make it four words. It could be a doctor. Todd peter levin Like would you like fava beans with that. Now we're now we're really going. Its silence of the. Todd's thing in all seriousness. Though because we we are going to start joking. Not todd for a while. I didn't talk to him for a while. But dr todd. Peter levin is here with me today again. This is loren wise and the title of today's episode is exploring in engaging autism with dr todd. Peter levin todd tatas is. We're not doing this. Dr stuff are we know. Please don't please call todd. Thank thanks so much for having me. No i go by todd all over the place professionally and personally so i appreciate that. That's cool and it's a little bit more laid back okay. So we met. Let's just breaking the ice or breaking back the history here. We met nine thousand nine hundred eighty five correct. That can't camp frank a day in west. Brookfield massachusetts in a yeah. It was. That was the summer that we both turned. Eleven that we're both i. Would i remember it myself. Because i can't speak for you. Awkward lanky looking for socialization may be interested in girls and Stumbling miserably over ourselves but a great place to do that. I thought you know camping canoeing. Linda cabin it was awesome. I look back. And i found one of those photos that my wife saw it was like bothers is really short shorts. Unlike not only was it. An awkward timing was nineteen eighty five. Yeah and don't forget. Don't forget the tall socks socks pulled up to your knees with stripes. You know along the top part of it. That was a big move for me. Absolutely now i before we dig into him and and he's here for autism. He is a doctor. We're going to talk about the otherness. Podcast his podcast. It's in the process of production. But were you there and this is not a rumor. A boat blew up one summer. I was there when it happened. I didn't see it but lightning struck the lake and struck the boat and there was an explosion. Was that we in the same camp that year was that a year before a year later. Do you remember that it might know because that is definitely something i remember and my because you were there a few summers before me. And then i what happened was are overlapping. Ear was the first year. I was there in the last year. You were there. So there wasn't a boat explosion but was something almost as exciting. The you know the the fireworks on the fourth of july someone you know had a roman candle you know the the the basically the two that shoots balls at out and nailed someone in the face. Where the counselors. And i have no idea. Yeah that was. That was the excitement of eighty five. I think maybe was. I don't know if it was summer. But that was the most explosive in terms of flames. And and that sort of thing. I do remember. I hadn't picked up the drums at that point but there was a cabin. I think two or one up from ours and it was a guy with the way i remember. It was a white drum set and a whole bunch of us were inside and he was drumming. And i don't know again a month necessarily gonna say it was camp david. I remember just being in awe of this. This guy in this drum said and loud and rock and roll and i don't know maybe it was that summer camp and start for me. Yeah no i do remember it. It was yeah two cabins down. I guess it was empty and the guy had a drum set and he reminded me of sort of every eighties rocker. You would have any developing eighties rocker. I remember long blonde hair. You know terminator sunglasses. Some sort of cutoff t shirt. And he's a good guy too. So yeah i remember standing watching him and or hearing from like you know two hundred yards away or more because it was loud of course so and here's a little bit more of the irony. I'm always the one in most of my podcasts. When i talk to people about podcast say you know what dig in. Don't go into crazy stories too often. Don't talk about things that people can't necessarily relate to you. But i rarely have guests much less guests that i haven't really seen and the better part of thirty five years so i'm breaking my own rule here but the leading a little bit forward here we you added me on facebook and i guess i just accepted and didn't even put two and two together a little back before we connected in the fall right so that was going back a few years. I remember the name loren wiseman and you know as as we caught up you sort of picked up. I do remember quite a few things over the years. So i remembered hearing the name. See well reading the name seeing the photo in. Of course i wasn't gonna put two and two together and say that was definitely the kid i went to camp with but i said hey in the spirit of connectedness let's do it and then what transpired from there was reading about your work in authentic messaging brand messaging and sort of putting important things out there in ways that are about the about the authenticity authority. Not about kind of gone with the fads and stuff too. So that moment. are those your post. Plus my transition in life from where i was living in rhode island to cenex were important. Wants to and as podcast idea came to me with a group of friends from college a few months earlier i reached out and the results were
What Happened To Connie Converse
"In nineteen twenty four elizabeth eaton converse was born into a devoutly religious family being by the nineteen forties. She changed her name to connie and moved to new york city to pursue music. She spent her twenties writing folk songs and rebelling against her traditional after little came of her musical ambitions in new york. Connie moved to ann arbor michigan in nineteen sixty where she took an editorial position at an academic journal by the age of thirty six. Connie was struggling with her mental health in particular and affliction she referred to as her blue funk. This was made worse. When in the early seventies connie received two devastating pieces of news. She lost her job and her doctor told her she needed a hysterectomy. After turning fifty in august nineteen seventy four. Connie converse said goodbye to her brother and friends packed up volkswagen beetle and drove away. Officially she's never been seen or heard from again in her final instructions to her brother. Connie asked philip to pay her health insurance up until a certain date. She never explained. Why but philip worried that something terrible would happen. When that day passed searching for answers. Philip found a filing cabinet that belonged to connie in his antics inside. He found old journal entries poems notes and a farewell letter addressed to quote. Anyone who ever asks it read. So let me go please. And please accept my. Thanks for those happy times that each of you has given me over the years. And please know that i would have preferred to give you more than i ever did or could i am in everyone's debt. Philip did as connie requested. He let her go for thirty five years. Never knowing if she was alive or dead always hoping she'd return but from the moment she laughed. Philip and connie's closest friends feared the worst they own about connie's blue funk for quite some time though. Connie was never officially diagnosed with clinical depression. So far as we know in her farewell letter she wrote as an over educated peasant. I've read a good bit about middle-aged oppression and no several cases other than my own. According to establish psychiatric consensus those who suffer from major depressive disorders tend to lose interest in activities that previously brought them joy in connie's case when she moved to ann arbor. She stopped writing music. But even while living in new york connie's lyrics described feelings of isolation in her song called. Sorrow is my name. She wrote from the perspective of sadness is self sneaking in and out of people's minds in the bridge of the song sorrow kroons. And if you fear me i will come in haste and if you love me i will go away and if you scorn me i will lay you waste and if you know me i will come to stay. Perhaps connie wrote from her own experience overcome by a deep unshakable sadness that she felt would live inside her forever. She certainly wouldn't be the first person to live with undiagnosed depression in fact historians theorized that many historical figures battled similar mental illnesses before they were ever fully understood for example. Both frankenstein author mary. Shelley and president abraham lincoln reported experiencing significant bouts of melancholy. They'd regularly fall into deep sadness often unrelated to the events of their day to day lives. Some scholars have interpreted these spells as episodes of clinical depression diagnosis. That didn't exist in the eighteen. Hundreds when both lived almost a century later as connie struggled with her blue funk there was still an incredible amount of debate surrounding what constituted and caused depression throughout the nineteen hundreds doctors around the world published opinions but the medical field never reached consensus early. Researchers like sigmund. Freud believed depression was the result of traumatic experiences of course psychologists today understand that the causes are much more nuanced and multifaceted. They include both genetic and societal factors and this understanding started to take shape in the nineteen seventies when clinician set standards for diagnosing and treating clinical depression then in nineteen seventy five one year after connie disappeared doctors. I coined the term major depressive disorder.
"thirty five year" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Thirty five years thirty five years is that amazing I mean do people still got you on the street and say you're the guy from Ferris Bueller's day all the time well they used to have or that are big but I have a vast on now but yes the most famous movie cars of all time and I just can't log let your locker hello guys at the right time to get it made all the difference did the roll call for you being that sort of call me boring and repetitive that's me that's that's the real me that is a real baby but I love real genuine although sometimes I could be a maniac but most of that is generally speaking there are that many things we can say our iconic that one scene is iconic that's got to feel good it's still one of our land claim all the girl that I got great three hundred sixty dollar stores one million four Hey are you being serious you got three or sixty Bucks for doing that yes yes sixty dollars was originally going to be a voice over thanks it was a second movie part I'd ever had it was just nothing and we thought I was just gonna read a few signs off camera right but they're still sure extras high school students your plan or extras playing high school students laughed so much that giant years writer producer director said to add live a couple of changes if you're teaching a class in economics are clear and it closed it planted district that's great I absolutely love it is done and Ben Stein's money we loved that I wish that that were still around what we love I wish I knew that the American spectator get.
"thirty five year" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Little bit more this year than we did last year and it's kind of like every single human I drive by my house does that and also that it's kind of funny you know we have no security outside of our house literally in the middle of the night like you'll just see cars drive by you'll see about security plaza you a life of that to get does it really yeah it's funny yeah we have our house I and you were the most magical Christmas Wonderland that you could ever imagine site is pretty magical we're gonna go there it is I get really no one why is she yelling at me no one really loud number two his she trochus also she's hired can you all look with what where do you see Christmas on the front there's no Christmas is just straight out like it's candy K. candy canes is suckers you know he's soccer so how will we don't you you mean Christmas Christmas green no I'm sorry it looks like to me it looks like Halloween literally if you look at the front of the house there is nothing okay there's a wreath and I think maybe a snowman sign they're very small way yeah but it's also like French doors candy canes classic right colors and while I think that she's based only a drag queen I don't think this was supposed to be a gay pride exit should be mad because I think she's trying to take the rainbow and she can't do that she's okay you guys I'm sorry I know she's a child she's not a legal adult but I have so many issues of her where to begin here's number one I don't think he knows you thirty five year old man my first question is this at what point is this we're off and then what did she become as an adult she always going to be yelling at me I'm not okay with that she's gonna have a substance she already does I think alike I was we shouldn't say that allegedly you are you know but I do wonder like she sounds a little bit like she may have medicated herself that's number one number two as you watch this entire ten minute video which by the way don't worry I did it for you so you don't have to suffer through it she goes into the house and I don't know if that and I did not do the research because they don't care enough but I I don't know of her whole family lives there or if that is just her house she does say weeks so I'm assuming it's their house okay then I hate that her family's dom because well there walk into the house and it is all Joe Joe everything is so there is a framed costume of hers right by the front door in the family room there is a mural of Joe Joe see what like a big her face and then Joe Joe see what if it's her house alone she is so self absorbed and if it's her family's house you are raising this child which you might have to use your inhaler I can't I'm telling the Joe Joe drugs down because it's it's so obvious as we say because this woman is this child is their meal ticket so of course they're gonna put Joe Joe C. were everywhere because she is cash in them and she acts also the thing tax right that's true yeah right for sure you're right and can I just point out again that crap I know this is what I have a problem with that I'm gonna get real on correct right now I know it's trash you're showing photos trash and then the remaining to get real in correct okay done I apologize yeah Christmas is Christmas.
"thirty five year" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Look at the thirty five year old thing. What do you say? How about Doug Indianapolis, Doug? You are on the Mark Levin show. Yeah. Like, I was telling call screener? A little bit young. I think they'll raise it to fifty. You wanna go the other direction? Really? I really didn't mature enough mentally. Are you there? Yeah. I am Doug for listening. Yeah. I didn't really Mel mentally mature enough until at least fifty maybe even fifty five. In good, health and. Know, you could still run the country doing that. Sure. Well, all right. Does a duck watch the says, you're right, Betty, glazed. Let's let's relook at that thirty five year old age limit, Doug. Thank you for the call. But let's move it back to fifty not exactly we're glazed is wanted to go. You know, there's a fair argument for that. You know, by the way, of course, as you can well imagine, of course, the founders did talk about this. There's plenty of notes about it. And and Madison wrote about the age limitations in federal sixty two as a matter of fact. A couple of reasons why they had the age limits that they had first of all they put the first age limit of twenty five on congress. Because many of the people who are making the arguments at the time said, including James Wilson future creatures, by the way, there's no age limit supreme court Justice. Isn't that funny on the supreme court? There's no age limit. And that's a job for life. But there isn't as limited on.
"thirty five year" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Testing. But they were able to use eminent domain to take people's land against their will in order to lay the pipeline. The pipeline moves natural gas liquids from the Marcellus gas fields in the west for three hundred and fifty miles to the east Marcus hook outside Philly where it's shipped overseas. We were following the route of the pipeline through Pennsylvania. Our second stop was one hundred miles west of accident in the small town of blows Orville at blooms gun shop, we met Ralph and Doris bloom rows their shop is a small building in a modified garage on their property where shotguns are mixed up with pink stun-guns. It's infested with crickets, the thirty five year to make this is ain't gonna ain't gonna get any better. To make the pipeline went right through their property, and they say it had killed there. Hey and ruined their drinking water. We are no water. Gregory Warner for. Recognize a two thousand seventeen the there's our water behind it that with that we got back, then that's the way it come out of this Beckett. It's black, and nobody plain words. Me get it straight. I went to Eichelberger, which is our state Senator three times for help. Nothing went to Steve bloomer Representative. I think three times nothing the last. I went to Bloomberg took him to bottled water over and showed him. I've drank this is what it is. He actually come out and looked at the damage at the did. Nothing. Don't do nothing. I reached out to Sonoko to comment on issues related to the pipeline, but they didn't respond. Ralph is a registered Republican, but he voted for Hillary Clinton in the last election because he said she would have been good for the gun.
"thirty five year" Discussed on HBR IdeaCast
"So I believe the book is a combination of telling a story. A lot of lessons learned things done, right, and things done terribly wrong when you have a thirty five year business relationship with someone. I think there's a very, very big lesson to be learned in why these relationships go wrong, and each of those relationships and went wrong for different reasons. One of the relationships has turned out to stay wrong. One of the relationships was ended by the fact that the individual passed away and one relationships come back to life, which is very pleasing to me. And so this memoir is really an attempt to. Not only tell your side of the story, but bring closure. So I'm at a place in my life where I look back at the things that I've done and I look back at the things that are good, the things that were not so good and I don't have a career to deal with right now. I work as an investor and consultant up in in the valley up north, and I love the work and on meeting the most brilliant young people. And what I try to do when I'm advising them is given the best advice that I can and a lot of the lessons they like are the mistakes that I made so they can avoid them stakes. Right? And the people this book is directed at on the business side or the young people. Right. Going back to some of the various aspects of your career that yield lessons for younger executives. And younger creatives one would for me was negotiation. You know you've been involved in so many high stakes deals representing both Hollywood stars and then huge media organ. Sue, what's the key to achieving a successful outcome? So what we like to teach at sea in our training program and work with our executives on is that approaching deal is no different than approaching any kind of a problem. It could be a math problem could be a history test. You want to know what the answer is and where you want to end up before you engage in the discussion. So we spent hours of prep work on the major negotiations. We did computer studies readouts we did decks, we did everything we could. We did role playing in some of the negotiations. Now, of course, those were the larger ones. Those were negotiations for selling companies or for taking a company public or taking a company private, but even in the smallest negotiation, we always wanted to know how was the. A meeting gonna end before we walked in the door at how do you manipulate that scene to get what you want for your client and to get it to the point of acceptance for both sides and how to leave something on the table for the other side. So when they walk away, they feel happy and that they've gotten what they want. But what if your counterpart comes in with their idea of how they want it to end and it's dramatically different than yours will happen to law actually. And that was the fun part of negotiating, right. We had a lot of different ways of handling that when we were on the buy side, for example, for a package and we were buying for the clients and someone would come in and quotas for an actor a fee that was just completely not in line with the budget or with what the other actors or or creative people were getting on the show. Sometimes we wouldn't respond. We would just say there's nothing to respond to. We're going to have to recast or look for someone else. Sometimes if someone. Offered something that was so outrageous. We would offer guild scale which was done as a joke. But the point was made pretty clear. There were different ways of handling, usually, frankly, it was done with humor. It was never done like, oh, you're, you know, that's ridiculous..
"thirty five year" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"I told adam finance delegates office juno what channel is on his mind scrolling in his no he's got he's got the ticker he's got cnbc on watching what the markets do it deny you're listening pm with thousands of do mvp am chicago you guys just brought up this subject i this is the easiest money i've ever made from delaware subject you guys talked about after we get fifty bucks all right that jay cutler will not be in a roster this year and delvin is tommy it's going to happen i'm with you sylvia daddy there is no chance danny dan he is on i will take your back to all right i'll bet you fifty bucks i don't think he's going to be on a team a team gets hurt i second week in training camp for a second week of the season and they need a vet don't forget the guy started one hundred and sixty games in the nfl know but the reason why he went to the dolphins because because of the the connection with adam gays i mean for any for any of their team i don't think he's going in any other unless somebody's willing to pay him ten million bucks like last year you don't think the phone is gonna ring here's eight million bucks j what general general manager today that says you know what i need i need a thirty five year old jay cutler just went down and out of all the replacements you know who i need i need thirty year old jacob team that thinks they can make the playoffs and just lost their starting quarterback would be your yes glenn did you see my third string quarterback he's not making ten million either are they now how much is chase daniels making up he's got my grandpa with the rules and jewel's jewel's jewel's jewel's mean the jewel i gotta go to soldier soldiers it's soldier field what am are receiver jeffries he can't tell sean jefferies trump the us it's chase daniel danny go to the three million two and a half three three or four million higher than that donald you know he's thrown i wanna say i in the vicinity of eighty passes in his career got blessing he's made like forty million dollars god bless him for being able to do that the bear signed him to a two year ten million dollars system cutler can't get eight million dollars for a desperate he's not no i will the team have the cap space was fit into the bears cap before any of this goes on i'm going to be honest i'm leaning toward danny side he's in shape and willing to play now you may be doing nothing and driving around little remote cars and jeeps and stuff like that you know in the backyard if he doesn't wanna play then there's no change in hell is gonna play he's gotta be preparing like somebody's going to call him and emerge in tell you this he's only going to a team that he thinks right he he's gonna play and be that's got a chance to win is he better than teddy bridgewater teddy bridgewater got six million dollars we know what is we don't know ted also young coming off a debt she's also third stringer baltimore jets signing i also don't know what andrew gaze has told the league about what i don't know the jets is what channel hamilton these names that's my problem right now either way adam gates has told the rest of the league about the experience jay cutler last year was it not as rosy as at once was in chicago was different down there did the players give all types of stuff that we never get to hear that they get spread amongst yeah i don't think that i don't think he would be talking breaking bad on jabbing they still have a really good relationship i will decide so he's not going to cleveland and for whatever reason cleveland guy right playoff that their starting quarterback got hurt and you have no faith in the second guy say allah aaron rodgers last year november whenever early november was never had the rely on their backup quarterback would they of in case of emergency broken glass and called them jay cutler and right we need yet we're gonna make not just from the team's perspective but also from jay's perspective jay isn't gonna go to a team that he's going to back up or a team that doesn't have a chance in his mind to get to.
"thirty five year" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Open market small do we really think somebody wouldn't go out there and snatched him listen he's a twenty four year old talented quarterback okay those guys aren't walking on the thirty five year old old quarterbacks get opportunities yeah the shelf life for a quarterback i mean is long long long time so yeah that wouldn't be an issue so that's why i mean tampa bay is not cutting him and if he plays really well he'll end up staying i think with tampa bay unless something else were to happen now we get to the league damian again damien woody joining us our espn nfl analyst so now again this was negotiated and so your thoughts on it's a supposed to be six game negotiated down to three by the union and by his reps it's the same problem that i've always had with the league you know consistency and transparency you know you put out this you put out this new policy after the whole rewrite rewrite incident where now you bring you know quote unquote brennan the hammer was six games but then at the end of the day is three games and they've only done somebody's six games one time exactly so to me where's the explanation as to why is not six games why is it three i think that's the thing that everyone really wants to know is can give us an explanation how do you come about these things as far as disciplined as far as gains being suspended i that's the thing that really baffles me don't you think the league had a huge pr opportunity for a win if they come out and they say hey six game suspension for a young starting quarterback that's the first overall pick shows that we are tough on this issue and we're not gonna take it anymore again because your statement the nfl said that he violated leagues personal conduct policy this is their words by touching the driver in an inappropriate and sexual manner without her consent six games james that's what you got to marry right exactly you said it in your own your own state release yesterday that conversation was from this morning's golic and wingo show get.
"thirty five year" Discussed on WGN Radio
"I mean sometimes you got to call a guy out for doing something that that doesn't make any kind of center you gotta give some sort of context of something that only baseball guys would know but one thing been does that i think is absolutely amazing is that he gives you the sense that at any given moment he might be saying something that you're just not quite sure you know there's there's there's suspense to what he does he's a he is a genius and he's young how old is that guy well don't forget he's he's looking at the game for thirty five year old is and so because he's a millennial he has a different approach the baseball than most and what i really like i get a great deal of pleasure by the way out of he'll come up and he said you know i was just thinking about and then he gives this idea but how to change the game he said you know this idea is going to be a little different but this is what i think should happen they said yes that is an idea it's not it's not a good idea but it is an idea certainly and so it's it's really nice to see what he comes up with i like to to irritate him a bit which is good and he likes to debate with me which is also good because every now and then we get into a dispute an argument that really has as not really an argument but it's his point of view my point of view and he will back up his point of view with with a certain amount of numbers and and he does as a thirty five year old so it's it's really interesting i think it makes for a good balance the article on you guys in the sometimes just a little while back about kind of calling perfect strangers because the seemingly don't have that much in common yet so works when you come together that chemistry deborah wants to wait let me let me say one thing that's happened today 'cause i just in front from arizona had a bit of a break in and i read that daddy farc were is not only out of the hospital but he's recovering nicely at home the doctor said he will.
"thirty five year" Discussed on AP News
"Of the gun group he's fighting to protect their second amendment rights i'm tim maguire saudi arabia opened its first movie theater two weeks ago showing the blockbuster black panther after thirty five year ban on cinemas the vox cinemas movie theater in the capital riyadh has four screens including an imax screen and a special theater for kids folks cinemas is owned by a major regional development of malls movie theaters based in dubai the company plans to open theaters in all of the kingdom's major cities over the next two years with the fox movie theatre opening in the second largest city of jeddah early next year george harrison's first electric guitar is up for auction julien's auctions in new york says harrison played the hoffner club forty when the beatles played around liverpool as the quarrymen harrison had traded his acoustic guitar for the electric model with ray ns who was a member of another group the swinging blue jeans harrison then donated the guitar to a band competition in nineteen sixty five it was won by a member of a german band who died in two thousand seventeen and it's his widow whose putting it up for auction the auction house estimates the guitar south for between two hundred thousand and three hundred thousand dollars also a nineteen sixty five fender telecaster owned by the band's robbie robertson played by harrison eric clapton and bob dylan's also on the block it's estimated to sell for between four hundred thousand and six hundred thousand the auction takes place at new york's hard rock cafe on may nineteenth jeffrey tambor wasn't an out of work for very long will appear in the next season arrested development on netflix tambour left amazon's transparent earlier this year after allegations of sexual misconduct by his former assistant and an actress on the show tambour has denied that he harassed anybody and he said that he was profoundly disappointed in how amazon handled.
"thirty five year" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Zero four three five but can be with us in welcome into monday beyond the headlines now this morning's mike gavin is here with a look at some of the other stories you'll be talking about this morning good morning well sometimes the criminals in our midst or doing a great job of keeping themselves out of sight from the police and sometimes it seems like they almost want to be caught we found out about a case of the latter recently went police in oregon said a suspect led them on a chase while riding a stolen motorcycle with vanity license plate reading ex felon the thirty five year old is recognized last week by an officer in the parking lot of an albertsons store the man who is in fact a convicted felon had a warrant for his arrest on a parole violation but he sped off on a do coty motorcycle before he could be apprehended the officer followed the suspect and unmarked car and made note of the ex felon license plate which bore expired north dakota tags a patrol officer joined the chase in pursuit the suspect down side streets at speeds reaching nearly one hundred miles per hour to the chase finally ended at a dead end police arrested the ex felon who claimed he hadn't been riding the motorcycle and to no one's surprise please also discovered the by cabin reported stolen in june of twenty seventeen i like that though no i was i i wasn't writing you know that was hundred miles an hour sidestreet just got on here at the last minute by the way if you can't outrun a police cruiser on a book qadi.
"thirty five year" Discussed on KHNR 690AM
"Joe walsh melchiot friday i hope you will see a cop cop every day you heard me and all our police officers out there be safe thank you for what you do see a cop think aqap same old story in america yesterday indianapolis and illegal was arrested for murdering an american citizen a thirty five year old illegal from el salvador last weekend stabbed to death a nineteen year old american citizen and this thirty five year old illegal that would be somebody in this country illegally from el salvador he was arrested yesterday and charged with murder and battery he stabbed somebody else now there's nothing new about that this happens on a regular basis in america americans injured killed raped robbed by people in this country illegally but i want you to hear this thirty five year old illegals story because this is what's wrong this is what's wrong this has got to stop this thirty five year old illegal from el salvador who was just arrest arrested for murder yesterday in indianapolis he entered america illegally in september of two thousand sixteen in texas i'll border cops arrested him in september of two thousand sixteen when he came across the border illegally.
"thirty five year" Discussed on WMEX 1510 AM
"Got no joke i got these amp aytacking newark above thirty five year no freight over in fact now long view and look i took a while to georgia frankly i mean that probably smell the pro smelled musty mothballing tried to get the wrinkles that buys ryan is always doing higher than to shake amman's yeah that's going to work in and i had a good at that meeting looking that ridiculous from the first thing i thought i was while those look really like can wrinkle up like what is wrong i was wondering what was getting those looks yeah people are gonna help but it looks you like what i took my sure do syria featured your leach newark a limb i mean these these beautiful could lover i got my pants over them rather than inside the ecb will i do speaking claes right that's good prey oh my god have in what's bad is that i really thought that was dressing up sin and i want to that meeting and i saw like you know real business people like real business people dressed like amazing i church the novel while amazing downplayed will i get that crease thing going on so they can everything press yes that's amazing so that's what i just realized no you didn't walk in will you walk in there yeah i know judge me please don't judge me all heavy know that he's khaki still ortiz thirty two years ago del in looked at my boots i have bad what do you think balanced i really thought that was last seen laid out a mattel's bag i gotta go get popular thing i've got to go get dressed up my all right i had i thought you're going to come back and like some sort of a suit some sort of a top something something i looked at old business casual and it's like come overly area had i look at in amman what is wrong with you well you know john i like literally.
"thirty five year" Discussed on WDRC
"Say a thirty five year management lee on port canaveral the company is made up of two owners a fake although the united arab emirates and an iraqi company owned by get this family of saddam hussein's nuclear bomb maker that's outrageous it's unbelievable but it gets worse this company called gulf painter also has a joint venture with a company and one of the products of this russian company is something called the club kenny system and looked at basically is one of these containers of newsfeed millions owed them you know untrapped and on the road on trucks and on billowed carson go on all over the country these containers are indistinguishable from the club k container only inside of it is what's called a transporter erector launcher which will pop up alluded the container and enable four cruise missiles to be fired problem that container those missiles could have chemical warheads on them biological warheads conventional warheads or nuclear warhead and so he would the situation where the port into which these containers could be abroad could in fact enable a mortal threat to our country to be introduced a crew trojan horse this is done by fears of there's one other piece of it which are just have to warn people about um from two thousand nine to two thousand fourteen a gentleman who was responsible for staffing this group that he is we'll look a little bit and they look bad bean mirror i mean there is ties through his family to kashmir to the pakistani intelligence service and he himself was a youth leader for the largest moslem brotherhood front organization in the united states the islamic decided north america he put all that together and i i think we have with this paper described as a perfect storm lars with people can read the paper at secure freedom dot org shape frank let me ask you this because i'm not one of those people who says all work in the united states has to be done by american companies in fact i think competition is a good thing it's been good in almost every field luck tribes automobile whatever but when it comes to things like port facilities where you might see an awful lot of contraband there could be shipped into the united states are out of the united states if its own by foreign entity and especially.
"thirty five year" Discussed on See You Next Wednesday
"Now a thirty five year old he's much much older than his mother and it's en it's the actor uh who played his name's a gregory scott cummins hunger he plays max dad on its always sunny dad from prison yeah yeah and the guy who's quite good on his always sunny and i imagine other things he's not in this the first movie and you know it he's in some pilot ship called a hackel weep yeah and like yeah he has the title lantern and he's got a decent playing there is a heck of wean again timid hackel lantern how an is so much better and make much less he's a eddie he seems like two old do playing this part of like this like rebellious move heavy metal a guy anyway uh and he's got sisters and brothers in his one younger brother is like a deputy at the shares avas them okay he's been assigned to the halloween party tonight which is like i don't think they do that but that's fine yeah he's good sign a car louisiana and he just goes to the party um but it's okay because his sister's friend is going there and he bangor in a cemetery so it's like you know a perks at work here right in the air every single woman in this film takes our top off okay uh absolutely it was all was not all was it became to a point of like oh my god near is all right so.
"thirty five year" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Uh i work in the criminal justice bill harwood thirty five year jail you were urged to individual it in myself i wasn't allowed to call a criminal i it may okay we ed uh tried to build up some of their said in to get them ready to make this transition coming back into the community bit they do out yes were they convey they are fish here here they be party yet but can't get away i had to maintain mapra based solely of them in order to deal with it so we could ask i open don of communication but now we you rate part your college graduate very few of make government it felt that individual we will shameless show said the vive vive wellknown phrase of in you know we killing inmates run the asylum would do you think that meant he was calling all the players you know mental patients if in bribe can see it with all its they should be said that if we should tell if he said wait wait tally tell me tell sophie said we can with the tail wag the dog what is he calling than animals well what would what if he had said that what you hear of course is what he actually be okay so you think he was calling them criminals so god you here's what he think about an eight a day he that had you know that would you say you're subconsciously selfsabotaging nami you say what you feel tired all you never miss you'll never didn't hear it with you know high you found about whether you're in canada will not you've never misspoken is that well you leading me the believe never in your wife you've never miss spoken everything that's ever player now is exactly how you're here on his era dare miss there are not individually guarded at misspoke and and wings and when you when you win the other employees o of the prison okay we're alone there was no one else do no one ever use the term inmates.
"thirty five year" Discussed on WJR 760
"That would have helped him out through his retirement so in this case it it's a tough situation for him may even have to go back to work parttime so it's a it's a work in progress at this point so if if you're in that situation what do you do i mean it's it's one thing to say you've gotta make the right decision at the time but if you don't and then you're faced with a what happens then well if you're retired he may have to go back to work or it's a combination maybe it's a parttime thing or it's a arbitrary reduction of lifestyle so you're not rication as much orderal he may be the the larger condo has to go for or a smaller one or the the larger home has to go for a smaller condo you know so there's a series of adjustments then you start sharpening the pencil and say know because you may have a you know if you're sixty sixty five you may have a thirty thirty five year retirement in front of you in if that's the case you really look at you know how am i going to finance those twenty five thirty maybe thirty three five years of retirement almost as long as you are working and so it really takes sitting down and taking inventory again and saying okay the whole deal has changed now knew what kind of adjustments do i need to make and also i don't end up running out of money because you don't want to make the ultimate mistake of of amer ties you too quickly and do you end up living too long and you're in a position where you run out of money during your lifetime that's the ultimate fewer financial plan said that many times in the show and that's something you want to prevent at all costs and this is something that rich and his team can help you out with you're listening out there you're getting close to retirement you don't want to avoid running into these problem are you have run into these problems than you are seeking a way out give rich and his.
"thirty five year" Discussed on Nightline
"In fact according to the military times the armed services fence ten times as much on erectile dysfunction medicines each year the struggle for transgender rights in the military was elevated by chelsea manning an army soldier who transition behind bars while serving time for spilling classified information i sat down with her for her first tv interview after she was released from a men's military prison last month so your despair was not with the thirty five year prison sentence it was much more immediate it had more to do with your needing to be chelsea yeah it ever done at an ever payable to to us at first the military denied manning's request for medical treatment for her gender transition what do you say to those who feel that taxpayers shouldn't be paying for hormone well you know it's a health care is something that prisoners have a right to trans trans healthcare is necessary in won't way is trans healthcare necessary medical care slur live keeps me live keeps me from from feeling like i'm in the wrong body fia may like i i i get these horrible field amy you stick of these horrible feelings like i just wanna rip my body apart it's really really awful manning eventually became the first person to receive hormone therapy in a military prison and her sentence was commuted earlier this year by president obama but the latest policy shift has trans advocates renewing their vow to fight the lgbt community is clear and united in the fact that this type of wake it targeting of any segment of our community is absolutely.