35 Burst results for "Thirty Six Years"
Dustin Johnson buries some major memories, wins the Masters
"Johnson has posted a record twenty under par total to win the masters by commanding five shots Johnson overcame two early bogeys to cruise to victory on the back nine with a final round sixty eight to secure the win over Australia's cam Smith and south Korea's phone J. M. who tied for second at fifteen under the thirty six year old Johnson died claim to the tournament with a first a sixty five and dominated from there on the rain softened full Augusta national course it was his second major win ending a long white after winning the U. S. I've been back in two thousand and sixteen I'm Graham like us
The Latest: Johnson ties Masters' 54-hole record at 16 under
"Dustin Johnson has secured a commanding full shot played after three rounds of the masters the world number one equal the totemic fifty four hole scoring record of sixteen under by posting his second round of sixty five for the week and unprecedented feat at Augusta national the thirty six year old leads by the fall from the international trio of Abraham answers from J. M. and Cameron Smith Dylan Frittelli is next at eleven under and Justin Thomas rounds out the leader board at ten under six behind the runaway leader Dustin Johnson I'm grand like us
How I Built Resilience: Cynt Marshall of Dallas Mavericks
"Welcome to how I built this resilience edition. On these episodes, we talk with entrepreneurs and other business leaders about how they're dealing with this very challenging moment in human history the creative ways are trying to figure it out. So back in two thousand sixteen I got a chance to talk with Mark Cuban he's one of the sharks on shark tank. Of course he's also the owner of the Dallas Mavericks and it was really open and honest conversation and you can check it out in our feet if you haven't heard it. Recently I was really excited to talk with Sinn Marshall who mark brought on a couple years ago as the CEO of the Mavericks sent is actually the first. African. American woman to be the CEO of any NBA team? Now, this is only her second season with the Mavericks I was in the two thousand, eighteen, nineteen season last year, and when she got the call from our Cuban she didn't even know who he was. Embarrassing that I didn't know but it's not totally it's cool. Actually it's better that you didn't know he was in Indiana I worked very TNT for thirty six years. The came to Dallas to do culture transformation in hr work is something completely different for at and T. and after six years of that retired, and then on February twenty two, thousand, eighteen, I started getting all these text messages and actually. I thought it was one of my kids I have work yet. So I thought, it was one of my kids looking for money. So I handed my husband phone and said, one of the kids need money they're blowing up the phone can't handle it, and then he came back and said I think you need to return this is Mark Cuban and so course I asked the moves that and all that. and. So when I when I went to see him. He talked to me about sports illustrated article had just come out and was very genuine about wanting a culture transformation just to clarify this is the article that came out about like twenty years of sexism and. Pretty devastating article about the culture of the Dallas Mavericks Mark Cuban. He came to you saying we got to begin to solve fix this problem and. I need your help, and so we we talked for about almost an hour and I still hadn't decided that I was went to do it an into women talk to me as I was leaving office. What they say to you they said like, please we need you said, are you the person who Marquez going to come in and save us I said well personal I do not have the power or ability anybody but yeah we. are talking about me coming in to to help out and they said you have to come and they started telling me some things that were happening and I said, well, you go home pray about it and maybe I'll come back tomorrow and so I did go back the next day and I was there for about three hours in a conference room with people just coming in and out talking to me mark even know I come back. But. Just met a wonderful people who needed leadership and that's what mark wanted. That's when he asked for and so I said Yes in sin from what I understand when you got there and this I think this is pretty common in a lot of corporate environments and certainly maybe in the sports world from red, there were no women in leadership positions are very few in leadership positions and actually wasn't incredibly diverse either and that was one of the first things that you wanted to tackle hats in had inside a recipe. So the first thing idea was set out of vision. And the vision. This basically said, the Dallas Mavericks was set the NBA. Standard for diversity and inclusion by two thousand and nineteen meeting we have out what nine to do that. So that was the vision we set out because I know the business case for diversity, and you have to have a diverse group of people around the table if you really want to be successful as you can be, and then I had one on one without employs they made some leadership changes and so now we have almost fifty percent women in leadership and forty-seven seven percent people of color and so. I met maps. So your goal was to set the NBA standard for diversity inclusion and are you now the most diverse inclusive leadership team in for an NBA organization I know we're we're somewhere at the top of we. We actually ended up getting the NBA's diversity inclusion award in January for all the work we have done. So that was That was pretty special for us because we have a lot of people working very hard on not just a versity because you know there is a difference a diversity is about the mix. It's about race gender ethnicity, all of that but inclusion is about the climate the sense of belonging it's about what you do with that meet some people, and so we've been very focused on all of that including Ebony including equity fairness and. All. That and so I had a recognized by the NBA was big for us I mean, obviously, we still have a lot of work to do. We'll always have a lot of work to do but I think we've made some progress indefinitely. Let's different and feels different from watching two thousand eighteen according to what the post are telling well
I'm Having Boundary Issues With My Parents
"Scott is with us. In Atlanta Georgia, Hi Scott what's up man? Hello Dave a doctor Doni Personal Dave. Congratulations Faculty is such a great addition to the lineup. We'll thank you we agree. Brother Scott and your check in the mail rather. All right waiting for that since I'm on. Right, now, so anyway, to my question my wife and I like I said, we're on baby step two. We've got a ways to go currently cash flowing kids through college my parents who are eighty years old never saved for retirement They've I called in last. Ti- last year You help me guys guide through bailing my parents out of a financial prices and then you send them through FPU and set them up with a financial coach they fully completed both and you also sent me boundaries which I read. last month, they called me to tell me not ask me that they needed need to co-sign a loan for them because my mom wants cosmetic surgery, they can't afford. At eighty though. Yeah. I don't even WANNA ask Ya. Yeah I I could make it exciting but it's It has to do with dental work. So I told them I was not going to dismiss the principles I live by to enable their behavior especially after they have sensibly learn the same thing. I did anyway my birthday was August thirtieth it came and went without a caller card. My father now spends time posting passive aggressive stuff on facebook about how children are supposed to treat their parents. Now I know I'm right by co-signing. And I'm not sure from a relationship standpoint what I'm supposed to do here I wouldn't let them starve or be thrown out on the streets but this is a want not a need. we're all angry obviously one of us who's right. But we're at astounding. Hurt, so bad I'm sorry. Ask got hate that for your brother. So. Here's the deal when it comes to what's the right thing to do financially of course, you know that you're right men when it comes to the right thing to do relationship of course, you know you don't need validation but you're right you drew a boundary that was best for you and for your family and you held them to it and I'm proud of you for that and you're getting to see what the other side of a boundary looks like when Someone Ping's off your the walls or the fences or the boundaries you drew and they choose to react immaturely and the hard part. Is You love your parents. You Love Your Mom you love your dad individually and together, and they're choosing to make their own path as adults are able to do, and that hurts in that stinks and you're going to have to grieve that But the reality is there eighty they're allowed to do whatever they want to do and I would suggest you turn off facebook and don't listen to the nonsense and you continue to be mature and you continue to be adult and yes, you send them cards on their birthday because children honor their parents and you make sure they are included when it's appropriate but. You'RE GONNA have to grieve this part of man because I just stinks. I'm sorry. Hey, for the only the only recompense you've got this, there's only one kind of a relationship that requires money to be transferred. It's called prostitution. And so if your relationship is money dependent. You're in that class. You don't have a relationship in other words. Because that's not a relationship that's a transaction agreed. I agree and so. I'm just saying it's the only way you're. You have to get your brain around Oslo. It's chapter two. I believe maybe one even in boundaries. That says you're not crazy. Remember that chapter. You're not crazy you because when you get this paying off the boundary, John described it. What you start to feel is is that you're crazy like you did something wrong I, a- bad son and my being a legalist being too hard core and so forth, and it's like No. Sky You're just asking how to deal with this. Well. Yeah. I, mean nobody wants to pick up the phone at this point. In so here's the deal call men and check in how's everybody doing. You can be the mature grown-up when there and if they choose to respond in immature ways, then then you can begin to develop new boundaries against that. The challenge with boundaries is we feel so good and we finally draw and we forget that boundaries do have consequences and boundaries do have emotional and feeling you know responses and sometimes people don't respond well to our boundaries and it hurts boundaries when someone feels like they're boundaries, me someone feels like they're entitled to something of yours that they're not entitled to. And you tell them that. Almost, always, there's a response of anger but I think we get so excited that we're drawn boundary that we feel good and we do it and it's like. We forget that tim be up against it and say, well, then you're not my son I, don't love you or if I really do cocaine and the living room. Dad Than I just won't let you be my dad if you're going to throw me out for doing that. I'm sorry we don't do cocaine. We're living room or it's going to be your fault that my. Kids are GONNA fill in the right. So people get to respond to that going to respond grandchildren are going to be hungry because of you because of you giving this thirty six year old without job for two and a half years any money you know this kind of thing and so your it's your fault. Somehow it's not your fault man I'm it does hurt when. It does breaks your heart, and so but I agree with John I mean just call them and have a conversation but here's the thing. Don't try to call them and fix it now doesn't fix they can't they're not there's no fixing this they're just going to get over it or not. Yeah I. Always want to encourage people to be mature party respectful party the relational party, but also protect yourself. Don't keep putting yourself in harm's way. For Scott.
Trump condemns 'dangerous anti-police rhetoric' in Kenosha visit
"A presidential visit dividing kenosha Wisconsin a city shaken by unrest sparked by the police shooting of Jacob Blake and we're going to help them a lot despite pleas from local officials that he stay away. The president used a visit to a key battleground state to press his hardline law and order campaign message. We have to condemn the dangerous anti police rhetoric. It's getting more and more. It's very unfair. You have. Some bad apples I said yesterday I said it last night. There are under tremendous pressure he's referring to a Fox News interview Monday night where he compared the actions of the Kenosha police officer who fired seven shots into Blake's back to a golfer missing a Putt they shooting the guy in the back many times I've been. Couldn't have done something different but they choke just like in a golf tournament they missed three-foot comparing it to golf because of course, the media I'm saying people just ahead of his visit, the president refused to condemn seventeen year old kyle. Rittenhouse believed to be a trump supporter who's charged with shooting and killing two anti-racism protestors thirty, six year old Joseph Rosenbaum and twenty six year old Anthony Huber president trump appeared to justify written houses actions under investigation but I guess he was in very big trouble. He would have been. He probably would have been killed, but it's under it's under investigation. Joe Biden, blasting the president blaming him for stoking violence I think words for president. Matter And when they breed hatred, those folks are hiding none of the rocks come out the Biden campaign in a statement today saying the president of the United States is bizarrely highlighting the unrest and division. He has stoked refusing to condemn violence committed by his own supporters an election year fight over who can keep America safe prolonging one cities pain
Tyler Glenn: I Can Feel You Feel Forgetting Me
"You know as artists become more famous. Lies, and their experiences often become less relatable and I think we see that show up in their work and I. Bring that up because I think that things are singing about this new album are shockingly relatable and relevant to the people listening I have some specific examples but that's something that you think about or are concerned about. Take probably I always want to feel like I'm relating to the audience listening to it and to me I suppose I'm famous to some people and I I suppose my band is popular but I I still live like a very I dunno I some of it must have to only coming out a few years ago feeling like myself. So I feel like I'm still very much like I don't know. Does that make sense like just a person with a phone trying to navigate romance with APPs and like I I still just as much of that even though I have access to other things and maybe a platform I mean you bring up romance I think one of the things that like I struck me was about being ghosted and ghosting and I was like, Oh yeah I guess they must people do have. To deal with that as well. Yeah, and I also have seen the flip I've used ghosting to sort of get out of a thing. It's this weird thing that I'm exploring in my own life is the modern phenomenon and we were given all this power. Maybe I'm too happy about it but I think we're still in the middle of even understanding what that is and the power of that and how it. Affects our people and things like that. I feel like I've had one public relationship right after it came out I really wanted to work and I realized like still had so much inner stuff to work out an exit I sit here with you as a thirty six year old man and I'm like I don't know if I've ever really been in A. In a relationship that actually is healthy life is also public and also like rewarding the both of us it's interesting thing I'm still navigating as a as a guy. You know I think for me. It's been the last few years of just like why what is codependency like? Why am I feeling this way? Why might seeking someone so hard to fulfill me and it's like it's probably stuff that sounds very juvenile but from me I, there's aspects of things that I do feel you know I'm still having to experience myself. I mean I think you named check codependency on at least two different solid in. That's not a word of ever heard in pop music before lake. Yeah it's a running theme. It's repetitive lyric on purpose I. Think I not only with the person that I'm directly talking about his record but I think my own codependency with my devices, my own codependency with alcohol and drugs as as a Mormon kid growing up that was Jones in my head that that's not what you're supposed to do but you're also not supposed to be gay. And I knew I was gay. So now I'm I'm without labels. As an openly gay man also not subscribing to that fifth expression anymore. I feel like I'm not certain basic things. Does that make sense or are you saying because mormonism has so many? knows. You know you can't drink alcohol drink coffee. You can't smoke that. You're now late twenties early thirties like figuring your own relationship to alcohol and like everything I. Think. So I think it's even less about the no it's also the coupled with the idea that like. And I know mormonism is an exclusive religion that exclusively feels this way. But like it kind of combines this this greater existential crisis with drinking coffee for example, like the fact that you couple that with with sinning. So it's this weird. been this navigation of way I woke up hung over me and I'm an alcoholic I don't know I'm just figuring out maybe stuff you do in early twenties and get through it doesn't make sense. It makes sense and I have to wonder if that is something that everybody our age is feeling and thinking about it just looks more like a personnel cylinder light your life probably, and that's been the beauty of being out I've been out for six years, but I've only really been in my body as a gay man. Without the trappings of certain things for the last three or four years, it does make me feel less alone and made me feel like this is just an isolated experience when I when I see like people that have no relation to. The things that I grew up. Bonn are still like fumbling with and sort of figuring out I live in Salt Lake City now, and it's a very still like reminding of the Mormon Church but I, don't think about it all the time until I have to share myself from my story and. You know for better for worse. That's a big component of my. My Life is how that's affected me and me getting out of it and how that's affected me
Building A Kinder And Braver World
"Born this way foundation, we recently celebrated our eighth birthday. So we've been around for eight years and some change, and our mission is to build a kinder braver world we were founded by Lady Gaga and her mom's Cynthia Germany. And we were born out of the personal experiences that Lady Gaga had growing up. She was a unique creative APP, spirited person that you see today from a very early age. and. oftentimes for young people when they're different and unique that's viewed as a liability instead of an asset and Lady Gaga like so many young people faced cruel of cruelty and meanness and bullying, and she was clear from a very early age that she wanted to dedicate her treasure her time in her talent to making sure that kinder braver world is possible that young people not only survived but that they were able to thrive. So our work at born this way foundation is really about the wellness of young people we work with them to foster healthy conversations about mental house, connecting young people to the resources that they need around their mental health and creating opportunities for people to recognize, prioritize, and practice kindness towards themselves and others the the work has three main goals that I spend time on every day with the incredible team. The first is to make kindness. Cool. The second is to validate the emotions of young people around. The world and the third is to eliminate the stigma that surrounds mental health. So brilliant and congratulations on your birthday that that's really great. Thank you. So what kind of age range is it that you're working with because you said young people? Yeah. That's a great question. So I, the majority of the young people that the foundation works with fall between the thirteen to thirty five age ridge we believe young people. This generation are real uniquely positioned to solve problems for themselves and for society as a whole lady Gaga. Of Our team, actually also fit within that age range. So we're part of this. Diverse inclusive collaborative, hopeful generation. But because of WHO Lady Gaga is in the world, we are fortunate enough to have community members ranging from my five year old daughter to grandma Gaga who is an incredible older lady who's just a huge fan and supporter of our work. We've a really diverse community at the foundation and we're very proud of that. We're kind of. The foundation do in terms of you mentioned in that signposting young people, tools, resources how does it go about doing that? That's a great question. Thank you so much. So they're the the work that the foundation does fall in two buckets that I is the work that we do around kindness in. So we're gearing up right now for one of my favorite campaigns every year it's called be kind twenty one and you can join us and follow it. Hashtag be kind twenty one we know from science than if you do something for twenty one days in a row at the, there's a higher likelihood of it becoming a habit and with kindness kindness isn't this transactional one time event or offering. It's really habit a muscle that we need to us over and over again. So this campaign was built three years ago by the the sadness and unease of a young mom who s boileau spoiler alert was me. Whose son was starting kindergarten I, you would've thought my son was going off to college the way that I was emotionally preparing for him to be in kindergarten and I met with his principal and she asked if I would be interested in volunteering in the school and I made a joke. That unless it had something to do with kindness, which was the work that I focused on at the foundation I. Wouldn't be able to do it since I spent so much time traveling, and so she was smart enough at to sign me a role with an elementary school that focused on kindness and that's how kind twenty one was born initially built it for my son's kindergarten class. The first year we had four, hundred, forty, thousand people sign up a resulting over one point of kindness. Last year, we had a little bit over one point eight million people sign up resulting in forty, two, million unique acts of kindness. So that's one of my favorite. Very, personal campaigns that we do around kindness in the bucket of mental health. Really Proud of the partnership that we have with the National Council on Behavioral Health we've worked with them to pilot a program called Keen Mental Health First Aid, which teaches ten through twelfth graders, the vocabulary, the resources, the knowledge around their mental health I'm I'm thirty six years old than I when when I was in high school and when I was in college I was never. taught about mental health I was never. In in class or after class talked about talk to about how to seek resources had to get help how to talk to a friend that struggling and partnership with the National Council. We want to change that and we want to embed conversations around mental health into the curriculum. So we were really proud to host that program in eighty three school walls this past year, and we're looking at expanding in in the fall.
Designing Your Work Life
"Let's give a little bit of context just to who you are and how you came to work together because you come from sort like different walks of life and somehow ended up originally teaching this course together and trying to figure out. Okay. What is this thing called design thinking and why is it being used in this one domain but we're not really applying this process this way of thinking to actually creating a better life. So how does the marriage I happen here? Under the origin and through to you in spring of two thousand. So. Going all the way back to when I was a Stanford Sophomore here seventy five thousand years ago when they retire on the plaza and struggling with the question, what do I do with my life? I found most of the grown-ups were supposed to be helpful not helpful at all and I found it really difficult to figure my own life and get into my career and apple in the early days and find myself on the first corporate culture. Committee was Steve In one, thousand, nine hundred because we're worried about what makes apple won't be apple anymore someday, and over the subsequent thirty years noticed everybody's got this question particularly workplace about I wanted to many for work on to work for you. Want, it to work for me. I want this to be generative used language with that's what they were looking for and with. So everybody's got this question fast forward many years. Later I'm having coffee with a guy named Randy over at Berkeley and he says Gosh have you should teach a class on this. So minor problems I'm not of the Faculty don't of a PhD don't have any contacts there I can solve everything but the lousy commute I said deal. So I taught a course experimentally one student said, are you teaching in the spring because my roommate wants to take I said sure I made a deal the universe of the kid show up I'll show up so fourteen semesters later. I'm teaching this class of Berkeley called finding your vocation and then how platinum David. Kelly get together an event. This thing called the D school decided to invent the school, which is where we are now and in order to focus on that David Kelly s this Guy Bill Burnett run the design program, and so in two thousand and seventy heard bill was coming here to run the design program said. Hey. Bill Gates. This kind of stuff he cares about students in Stanford's a lot less terrible from me. Let's have lunch and so we had lunch in two thousand and seven in the spring, which was the first of ten lunches over a year talking about this ambiguous idea of students find their way and about a minute and a half bill goes after great idea it's a huge problem. We should totally fix it design. Thinking is the way to solve this thing. So take all that stuff you're doing and flip it ended design give me a proposal will teach it. It will prototype at the summer we'll teach at this fall. Let's go I gotTA gotta run so it was a two minute meeting and I guess an appointment we gotta go. So what are the few times the bill talk faster than I do and so then we start that spring thinking of ideas and that fall teaching design students, which eventually teaching author students. But in particular design thing really did work why West go? Why did design work? Design is inherently human centered. The way we teach it and both of you and I have been working with students for longtime I started I finished my masters in eighty two I started teaching part time eighty, three I'm doing this for like thirty. Six years or something. And in office our after office hours after office. Our really smart capable students going I don't know what to do. I. Don't know how to launch. is working to suck as much as everybody tells me. How. Will I find something that I want or I like or might even be meaningful people keep asking me stupid questions like what's my passion and I don't know. So wrong broken. With me professor and it's nothing wrong with you. And then Dave, this experience over Berkeley and you know basically the class happened because he wanted a shorter commute and I wanted to. Free up my office our time but no, it's a real. It's a really big problem I. Mean you look around look at the data around the world sixty United States sixty, eight percent of the people say I'm just engaged from are highly disengaged from my job. I hate my job eighty-five percent worldwide people hate their jobs, right? So the students you know we started with students and then pretty soon after we pick kind of gone all over the university and by the way now we and we give the class to any university that wants it. We're not being taught at one hundred, fifteen, some universities and courtesy of that wonderful woman over there Gabrielle. Runs our studios. Everybody's got the same question like life be meaningful. Will this be interesting? What's work? How does work it into this big thing called life? And it's essentially a human problem because we're trying to. But designers do is make things that have happened in the world. You know, hey, this is an iphone never happened before how do you do it while you build lots and lots of prototypes and figure it out because you can't get any about the future. So when you want to do something in the future that's brand new. You need a process design thinking process it works over and over again if you apply to your life, well, what are you trying to do something new in the world your. Future. Right you've never you've never been there before you don't know what it's going to be like you probably are a little anxious or you're at a point of change we started working with thirty and forty something. I. Have This career thing but it's not exactly what I didn't really work out the way I thought or it's okay to go faster. So everybody's got this problem. How do I invent the future? Well, design thinking and design is a wave in Benton your future. I tell the students you I wanted to choice. Whether Students Twenty launching a thirty in board or fifty, and thinking about their own career you got only two choices the futures coming. You don't get to choose that. You, get the default future stuff happens in you react to it. or You design it, you put your intention in the world and you try to make the world do things that you're interested in and
Inside Mississippi's Prison System
"Know home. In Nineteen Forty Blues, men, book White, recorded Parchment Farm, blues based on his time served inside the infamous prison. But Dow. Is Mine. He sings about the hard labor from dawn until the setting of the sun that's when the work is done. When The prison is still in operation today and still under scrutiny. The conditions that White Sang about and released on a ten inch records still echo from inside Mississippi state penitentiary on pirate podcast did show is the opportunity to the platforms allow these guys on inside voice to complain and let people know what they're really going through. Failures in oversight both within the state's prisons and at the government level have led some correctional officers to come forward even though the cash rate is not our job to treat them like dogs I mean we not the Kennel over there they the freeze and ended be treated like humans. In August two, thousand eighteen well before any thought of a pandemic sweeping the country Mississippi's prison system saw spike in inmate deaths. Correctional officials attributed many of these deaths to what they dismissed as natural causes. This is the ground truth podcast I'm Charlie Senate Michelle Lu covers criminal justice for Mississippi today for this episode, she takes us inside her investigation into the unexplained deaths and why the victims families still have questions. With report for America, Corps member Michelle Lu we're on the ground inside the Mississippi prison system. So as long as people have been in prison, people have died in prison missing prison leaders are looking into the fourth inmate twelve death. This month in a state thirteen prisoners have died behind bars and the month of August alone when local news outlets started reporting on a seaming spike in death across Mississippi's prison system in August of two, thousand eighteen, my editor asked me to take a look let story and figure out how conceptualize it in terms of what did these numbers mean and how did they compared to how deadly Mississippi's prisoners have been in the recent past. Over the course of that month sixteen people fifteen men and one woman died across Mississippi's entire prison system, and that was a significantly higher number than any prior month going back to two thousand twelve. So the State Corrections Department maintained that this number was not out of line with how deadly the prisons usually are. I think it was misinterpreted as to the calls for those sixteen. There's that were reported for the month of August the Commissioner Police Hall suggested that the people who had died inside died in similar ways that people die outside oppressive media those were from natural causes. I'll let the states lack of transparency raised questions about how inmates were dying in the states care. Before. Moving to Mississippi I had done a little bit of cops and courts reporting during journalism internships as a college student and I my student newspaper but I had never done any sort of substantive enterprise work on the topic before. I was really eager to even one of the challenges was that there was an has always been a tension between the urgency of the stories I want to tell Um when. People Send Me. Tips when people tell me about incidents that have just happened and the sort of frustrating Byzantine process. By which I have to. Make a good faith effort to corroborate the story. Circuit Clerk's office healthy. Hi My name's Michelle Lu reporter with Mississippi today in Jackson. This typically involves filing a lot of public records request for public records request and you can send a copy of the check that you're GonNa send and fax number six, one, seven, three times but I, don't get a lot confirmed or denied from the state. And as I've learned neither do the families of those who died in prison. I think families of people who die in any state institution deserve a thorough understanding of what happened to the person they loved and cared about and in talking to family members I found that they were getting little to no information from the state about what happened to their loved ones. We will thirty, six year old willy, hauling head died Saturday at least bill prison officials have not released a causes of death pending completion of autopsies. Willie hauling head was serving time for a drug conviction. and. When I drove out to Alabama to meet with Willy's family I was. Really, struck by the way in which in the absence of any real clarity were knowledge in how willy had died. They took what was available to them, which is the condition of Willie's body when they picked him up from Jackson at the mortuary and the facts they knew about Willy's life and had to find their own narrative. The official death certificate that arrive in the mail about a year later said that. release. Cause of death was undetermined. But he was you know in his thirties his family said, he didn't have health problems. and. They is their reports that he was just found on the floor one night. Mississippi state. Penitentiary colloquially known as Parchman is one of the largest prisons in the state of Mississippi. It's run by the state and it's located in the heart of the Mississippi Delta. It has a really bleak in distressing history. Frankly, it was founded in one thousand, nine, hundred 's as the cotton plantation and it was modeled after a slave plantation. In the nineteen thirties, Elvis Presley's father. Vernon spent nine months there for forgery. And to this day, the Parchman farm is reported to be a working operation relying on the Labor prisoners. Parchman has also been at the center of several calls for investigations into the conditions inside these investigations have been partly in response, the videos and photos leaked by prisoners. This is a picture of the food trays. These trays are stacked outside exposed to numerous germs, insights, and feces from birds. A lot of incarcerated people in Mississippi have had contraband cell phones inside and they've often used social media. As, well, as family members to circulate images of their living conditions
Leading Ladies: Evelyn Preer
"Today's leading lady was one of the first black actresses to earn celebrity status. She was known as the First Lady of the screen. Let's talk about Evelyn prayer. Evelyn Jarvis was born in eighteen, ninety six in Vicksburg Mississippi after her father died. Evelyn's family moved to Chicago where she performed in Vaudeville shows and practice street, preaching to raise funds to build church. In Nineteen fifteen, when she was nineteen years old Evelyn married her first husband Frank Career. In Nineteen Eighteen Evelyn met author and director Oscar me show who'd become a highly influential African American filmmaker. We show made films for a predominantly black audience and was able to avoid stereotypes that Hollywood Films Inc... Evelyn made her film debut in me. Shows film The homesteaders where she played a woman who's evil, overbearing father causes her husband to abandon her. Michaud Evelyn, his goto leading actress, and in Nineteen Twenty, she started within our gates. She played a teacher who fights to save a school for Black Children. It's the only feature film Evelyn made that survive to this day. As her career blossomed, Evelyn played dramatic characters and was known for her versatility. In between films, Evelyn joined the Lafayette players a black, the actual stock company since theaters were segregated by law in the South and by practice in the north. The Lafayette players brought traditional theater to black audiences throughout the US. Evelyn married her second husband fellow actor Edward Thompson while on tour. In nineteen twenty one, Evelyn performed in the chip woman's fortune. The first drama written by a black playwright to appear on Broadway. The show only ran for two weeks, but W E. B deploys said that dramatically and spiritually it was one of the greatest successes. This country has ever seen. In nineteen twenty six, Evelyn landed a role in the successful Broadway Production Blue Bell. She understudied and played the role of a Harlem Prostitute. She then appeared in the West Coast Revival of Sadie Thompson. We're her performance garnered critical acclaim. In addition to being a talented actor Evelyn was a gifted vocalist. She thrived cabaret and theater, and was occasionally accompanied by a young duke. Ellington and Red Nichols. Up. L.! Y.. Evelyn start in sixteen films. She easily transition from silent films to talkies in the nineteen thirties, musical Georgia rose, which was about a black family migrating north. In nineteen thirty-one Evelyn performed in the film. Ladies of the big house alongside Sylvia Sidney. WHO's one of the most famous entertainers at the time? Her final role was in blonde. Venus which starred Marlene Dietrich and cary grant. Evelyn's performance was credited. Evelyn refused roles that attempted to typecast her, and instead continued acting in challenging roles. Many black actors at the time were not permitted to play. In nineteen, thirty, two Evelyn gave birth to her daughter Adiv Evelyn suffered from postpartum complications, and soon after died of double pneumonia, she was thirty six years old. Though, her career ended prematurely. Evelyn left her mark on Hollywood and on history. She's remembered as pioneering actor and
36th annual Printers Row Lit Fest in Chicago goes from postponed to canceled
"Twelve the pandemic canceling another long running event in Chicago organizers say the printers row lit fest being called off for the first time in its thirty six year history the event had been planned for the Labor Day weekend but officials say the current city and state restrictions around large public gatherings make it impossible for the event to proceed they're planning to bring it
Russia stages grand WWII parade ahead of vote on Putin Reforms
"Russia stages a grand World War two parade and it comes ahead of a vote on a Vladimir Putin that could extend his rule for quite a long time and joining us now with details to some unknown fox news morning salmon morning run yes a baby a few days for about a minute to ten at the moment these are two really big events in the Russian calendar that would pose a spoon from as early as this year because of the corona virus outbreak first that parade yesterday which took place on the same day Russia's coronavirus case numbers past the six hundred thousand mark that imitated insisted that it was still the right time to host this parade there's barely a facemask insight is fourteen thousand soldiers troops across at red square in Moscow a spectacular at parade but striking for seemingly a lack of social distancing and coronavirus proportions taking place at this parade he didn't hailed the state union victory over the **** in nineteen forty five this is something that is celebrated every year in Russia the huge national holiday and this is the seventy fifth anniversary date a big round number the market and Putin told about how the Red Army stepped up and came to the world's defense in World War two he said it's impossible to imagine what would happen to the world if the Soviet Union hadn't been back to defend it that is something essential at the pigeon has tried to restate hi many game during his time in office yesterday said we must pass this on to our children grandchildren and great grandchildren so I shot of national pride one day before voting began this morning in the national referendum on reforming the constitution that the package of measures that Russians are being asked to vote on that taking the mole in one on one of these measures is to reset the clock on president Putin's time in office he's currently required to step down in twenty twenty four well this would mean if this passes in the next week or so he'll be allowed to stand and run for the two tabs and if he wins and didn't think anyone would will ask he would have ruled Russia thirty six years the time twenty thirty six comes and then the next step is to ten X. by the voting starts today spread over seven days to try and avoid crowds at the polling center the game because of the pandemic the main banking days next says that and can expect results shortly after that
"Dr Marcus okay cool, so our our topic today is family planning, and I know we've had at least one episode in the past about birth control, but this is really like a broader topic about how to approach family planning more generally like the decision making process at how many kids to have when to be birth control. How how the decision about being on birth control gets made so I actually wanted to start off with the issue of how the decision to go on birth control gets made because I was always taught coming from a more centrist Orthodox perspective that before you birth control. You have to ask a Shyla. To sort of have this like Consultation with your rabbi, and like get permission to go on birth control so rabbi Linzer What what are some lucky considerations behind that like? Why is that sort of popular conception right? A lot of misconceptions so family planning is really the question of view right? There's amidst flat to have children and There's debate. How many is the two boys or and a girl? We will to boy and a girl. And then there's an idea to have even more after you have a boy and a girl so in a certain level. It makes sense that there would be a healthy question which is if you want to frame it in terms can. I postponed doing this? Mitzvah how many kids my supposed to have and but you know it is worth saying that these are very recent questions because the whole concept of family planning you know only became really possible. Once there was the pill once it was highly effective. Means of birth control other than that for that people tried i. I mean there were early forms of the condiments so on, but the re the real ability to more precisely control. How many kids are going to happen when you're going to have them really is a very recent phenomenon. Is that not true now? It's one hundred percent tro and I was sort of stuck as we were thinking about doing this. I was thinking back so I got married. I don't know thirty six years ago long time ago over. and. And you know good religious couple. When I got married, we went to that person who's going to be on my side of condition. We asked him if we could use birth control. And he said he asked me give us like a hitter for year years I don't remember, and then we supposed to come back and ask again and. I by the time that year was over, it had hit me that it was so ridiculous that we were asking somebody else. If we should be having kids way and now thirty six years later and I think a lot has changed about this. The idea that somebody else would be able to have the. AUTHORITY TO OUR GAB or like to try to get into your head under sound like where you guys are at, and whether or not appropriate. If you'd have kids is is a little bit mind boggling to be and I'm just where the come like. Why do people feel that? They had to ask like where did that even come from his idea that you had? Had to ask you like I, mean I'm not a historian, so I don't know how exactly evolved, but I will say if you moved from a time when the idea was your, you naturally have kids, and you have as many kids as you're naturally going to produce, and you know the camera says that it's anybody who does not involve themselves in poor view. Procreation is if they took a life. Because you know, it's preventing life from coming into the world, so because a lot of weight that's put on that, and then you realize. Oh, my Gosh Now! I have the ability to control it so I think that naturally leads to a sense of like. Wait a minute. Is this permissible or now? So it was an area helicopter started to change the same way like I've changed and raised. A whole bunch of questions raised a whole bunch of West. Yes, exactly that accept the new reality coming Iraq. Like pushing hard to to address these questions, except I'll tell you what why I think this is a weirder thing is because. It almost was the ideas like. Are we allowed to have sex without having a baby? Right like that was the question. Young couples were asking exactly like. They weren't having sex before they were married. least theoretically, they weren't having sex, and but now is it. Is it okay for us to have sex, but not have obeyed right, so it's really a question about sex. It's not a question of prue SORTA. That's exactly what's happening. I don't know if that's initially why the question was asked you know. I have a
Biden says there's "absolutely" systemic racism in law enforcement and beyond
"Biden absolutely cornucopia leave systemic racism is present law enforcement Joe Biden was in the Senate for thirty six years and he was a vice president for eight years under the first black president the United States if he believes today there's systemic racism that means it didn't start today because it's systemic Joe Biden work with segregationists on the crime bill he worked with Bill Clinton on the crime bill he worked with Barack Obama on a whole host of issues the Attorney General of the United States the first one under Biden excuse me god for bid under Obama was Eric holder he was deputy Attorney General under Bill Clinton hit the highest law enforcement position in the land of the second highest what did you do about systemic racism in our police department the reddit Lynch was the second African American woman former prosecutor what does she do what Obama did
Off-duty Chicago officer dies from apparent carbon monoxide poisoning; woman critically injured
"An off duty Chicago police officer has died from apparent carbon monoxide poisoning on the northwest side police say the thirty six year old man and a twenty nine year old woman were discovered unresponsive inside a home in the thirty nine hundred block of west Ainsley that's the Albany park neighborhood at about eight o'clock last night most gas telling WGN there were extremely high levels of carbon monoxide in the home two were transported to Swedish hospital in critical condition condition where where the the officer officer later later died died he he has has since since been been identified identified as as Juve Juve Mang Mang a a large large police police presence presence gathered gathered at at the the hospital hospital and and officers officers stood stood at at attention attention and and saluted saluted as say here's the remains were loaded into an ambulance and taken to the medical examiner's office
Prosecutors consider hate crime charges against KKK leader who drove into Virginia protest
"Prosecutors are considering hate crimes charges against a man arrested this weekend for driving his truck into a crowd of protesters near Richmond Virginia and here's Hannah lamb reports that authorities say the man is a self described leader the stakes complex clan authorities say thirty six year old hairy age Rogers drove up to protesters revved his engine and plowed into the crowd one person was injured and treated at the scene Rogers was charged with assault attempted malicious wounding and destruction of property prosecutors are also weighing hate crime charges authorities say Rogers considers himself a state KKK leader the suspect that his actions were driven by racial hatred in a statement the local county prosecutor called the attack despicable comparing it to Charlottesville we're in twenty seventeen a white nationalist rammed his car into a crowd of protesters killing a woman a woman identified as Rogers girlfriend told the Richmond times dispatch that he was acting in
"Today. We're taking a look at a quotes from Joaquin El Chapo Guzman. The once lead of the Sinoloa content in Mexico Gu's Mon- used his crime syndicate to sell billions of dollars worth of drugs. Boys one step ahead of the police. Goose Mon- escaped jail twice bride politicians and shed the blood of allies and foes alike in light of this. It's ironic that the notorious drug lord once said I know one day I will die. I hope it's a natural causes. Guzman allegedly said this to actor Sean Penn. During a secret interview for Rolling Stone Magazine Guzman supposedly wanted a Hollywood film to be written about his life. It's not surprising. Gu's mom believed his life was worthy of the big screen after all his rise in the world of narcotics has been nothing short of cinematic Guzman was introduced to the drug trade early. He was born in. Nineteen fifty seven in La Tuna a rural town in Mexico. Though his claimed to be a simple farmer it's widely believed that he grew opium poppies by nineteen seventy the fifteen year old guzman was farming marijuana alongside his cousins at only five foot six is small stature earned him the nickname. El Chapo which is Mexican slang for shorty dues. Mon- didn't let his ambitions mirror his size in the late. Nineteen Seventy S. He grabbed onto the opportunity to work for Miguel on. Hell sciutto widely known. As the godfather of Mexico's first nationwide drug operation the Guadalajara Cartel Fedex put goose man in charge of smuggling logistics. Who's Mon- proved himself to be a ruthless taskmaster? He went as far as murdering employees. If ever they were late with deliveries this show of strength paid off in spades when feliks was arrested in nineteen eighty nine a thirty two year old. Guzman received a choice piece of the former drug lords territory. With his little slice of North West Mexico secured Guzman's set up his own operation. Everything about the Sinoloa cartel was innovative and Malton. He sets up complex underground tunnels to ferry drugs across the border. Earning him millions of dollars and attention from officials in both the United States and Mexico in nineteen ninety three after the highly publicized death of a Catholic cardinal who was caught in a drugged. Her for the thirty six year-old Guzman was blamed. He was arrested in Guatemala and sentenced to twenty years in prison. However the entire time guzman mom was in jail. He lived like a king. Bribing God's so he could receive conjugal visits on-command then when he got forward in two thousand one. He broke out of prison. Legend states that he snuck count in a laundry cart. Journalists believed that he more likely just salted out his path cleared by the many gods. He bribed in two thousand nine eight years. After breaking out of jail sinoloa cartel was doing better than ever this led to fifty two year-old Guzman landing on Forbes list of the world's richest people the magazine stated that he was personally worth one billion dollars. You didn't get there without a little brutality. To hold onto his empire the drug lord is to have personally tortured and murdered his rivals and even though he was arrested again. By Marines in two thousand fourteen. The stone cold killer escaped once more a little over a year later in July. Two Thousand Fifteen as he got older without ever facing real consequences for his crimes his hubris increased. That's what led him to consent to an interview by Hollywood actor Sean Penn. It's rumored that his communications with pen were traced by Mexican authorities ultimately leading to his capture. Guzman was extradited to the United States. Where he face charges of drug trafficking intend to distribute money laundering and homicide during the Eleven Week. Trial even more disturbing revelations about Guzman surfaced. According to a BBC Article One witness told the court that Guzman had buried demand alive. Another told of a rival NOCCO chief who refused to shake goosebumps hand and paid for it with his life. Court papers also accused him of raping girls as young as the team calling them. His vitamins ultimately Guzman was found. Guilty of ten counts including charges of narcotics trafficking. He was sentenced to life in prison. This means that Guzman likely will die of natural causes just as he wished.
Rodgers says Packers' decision to draft Love surprised him
"Aaron Rodgers says he was stunned with green bay's first rounder affect the future hall of Famer admits the decision to draft a quarterback in the first round surprised him and complicated his hopes of playing his entire career with the same team the Packers traded up four spots last month to take Utah state's Jordan love with the twenty sixth overall pick the move respect elation about Rogers long term future in Green Bay the thirty six year old has been with the Packers since they selected him with the twenty fourth overall selection in two thousand
"thirty six years" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"Thirty six years old Richard near follows Yankees baseball WFAN the WFAN FM New York back here at Yankee Stadium the pitching match ups of Roger by chock full of nuts coffee New York's heavily coffee since nineteen thirty two well for Cleveland is my Clevenger he's on the DL come eight injured list a couple times in seven to three point three five year a when you look at his stats for one strikeout to walk ratio of just about twenty two oxen ninety five strikeouts only given up six home runs all year my climbing Joe one of those guys because they've got people like a Corey Kluber on their genius and get as much recognition but he is a fine fine preacher in the eighties no that prepared accordingly for the Yankees it is C. Cincinnati of five and six four point seven nine ERA back from the injured list this is a little they give a little more time than probably he wanted but probably good going down the stretch to have CC a little more on the strong side the defense of a lime is sponsored by Bethpage federal credit union Bethpage federal credit union offering great rates and low fees is it love Bethpage dot com when the Yankees take their position in the field in just a few minutes it will be my talk when in left field Brett Gardner in center and Erin judge back in right your show is a third base TV or is it short labor Taurus at second to jail inmate who is at first and today starting batteries brought you by interstate batteries every battery for every need on the mom CC Sabathia and behind the plate is Gary Sanchez goals are in the job don't they have finished their war months and they made the trek back.
"thirty six years" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"Look U S my thirty six year in division one basketball. So pre three point shot pre shot clock watching all that of like, the three point shot is totally. Changed the game period at the NBA now. And how different is how if you can't shoot to tree and stretch the floor. They're not even interested. There's very rare. Now that you see a five man that is that the can't step out and shoot it. That's changed the game. Unbelievably. The shot clock and how much faster and more possessions. They are. It's just it's it's definitely changed. I thought the way they tried to call it so tight a few years ago to because they are worried about the physicality of. But then outs flip back to we gotta have it onto to hour window television. Things are constantly evolving. Changing. But the games great. It is great. It's fun to watch. We were talking about this yesterday with boogie cousins who turned himself into a three point shooter brook Lopez's the same thing in the NBA. And now, I guess it informs you as a coach on the college ranks, how do you recruit big men that can shoot because you have to have them. Right. You know, the college is a little different. I mean, you're still seeing teams that still complain through the post and score in the post and you still see some big NBA like the kid at Houston cappella. He's rim runner, you know, get to the block playoff drought. Jibril drive. You know? Dump off. They're still somebody's very rare. Everybody wants people now who stretched the floor and so every kid growing up shooting the tree. Yeah. But you still have bigs at have a part of this game that can definitely play in especially at the college of the NBA. They all wanna be NBA players every kid dreams being the NBA. But you know, there's only a select few to get to that point. You can still make a lot of money all over the world playing basketball and not just in the NBA. That's true. You know, it's funny. This is gonna be a real test here to challenge the direction or the way sizes viewed taco full. Yeah. I'm sure you've seen him. I didn't play him. But I did his freshman year. Okay. Okay. You perfect ask this because it looks like, you know, I I don't remember much of the freshman. I know he was banged up last year. He played well this year. We know what happened with Duke. He put on functional wait. He's got good hands finish around the remedies. Everybody thinks Manute Bol, but Manute Bol was was looked like he was you know,.
"thirty six years" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO
"Yeah. Tom, and I started at thirty six years ago, nineteen eighty two and sickly we wanted to we loved food and loved the Italian food. We had been to Italy and learned as much as we could about pasta making and we wanted to if I remember correctly, you have a connection to the real bigwig of all right Marcello on who was passed on from this world that she looks down upon us and blesses us still with her work. I love her cookbook. So you actually knew Marcello. Yes. I did. Yes. I learned from her amazing. And we wanted to work together and not have to separate careers. We wanted to raise our family together we raised him in the neighborhood. So they end up coming over to the deli. All the time they always knew. Her mom and dad were so your three boys talking about and so that's how the family business started. But it was never I always had this idea of how the Europeans do it whereas generational forever. And but didn't really actually want my boys to get into the food business because it's it's hard. I thought go do something else. I I got a big just set the room on fire. Once I was in this room of people were asking me like why are why are there? More children of restaurant people coming up and becoming. I don't know there's some idea that, you know, you're you have a hard hard work in mom, and then you come up, and you're the CEO of the next thing. I was like a lot of restaurant people. I know what their kids to be attorneys or want their kids to..
"thirty six years" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"That is thirty six year old Nathan Sutherland and nurse whose DNA is linked to the sexual assault of an incapacitated woman at hacienda healthcare in Phoenix. She gave birth last month. Several in this part of a rap duo called sleepless soldiers. This morning. Phoenix police port a lot of resources into the hacienda healthcare case. But did it take away from other investigations on KTAR Jeremy foster chief Jerry Williams was asked that question on Ona's morning news a little while ago. We did set up many task force where he moved detectives from one place to focus specifically on this crime. But at the end of the day, our folks still come to work, they still get the job done, and they still take care of business volume says, they're not ruling out the possibility of more arrests or charges in this case, Jeremy foster KTAR news, President Trump has called off his state of the union address for now postponed. President Trump tweeting late Wednesday evening that will wait until the government shutdown his over to deliver his state of the union speech. This follows a day of dare double dare between house speaker Nancy Pelosi and the president President Trump's sending a letter to Pelosi that he was not going to take a recommendation to postpone the speech and was on track to head to the capital to deliver it on Tuesday Pelosi, then serving notice on Trump that he was disinvited from using the house chamber for the annual joint. Gresh leading Dave Packer. ABC news. Arizona Republican Senator Martha mcsally visited the border yesterday during you were almost four hundred migrants tunneled under the fence last week make Sally praise the border patrol agents who are working without paychecks during the government shutdown before catching a Red Eye back to DC we can solve this thing..
"thirty six years" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"That is thirty-six year old Nathan Sutherland, the nurse. Who's DNA is linked to the sexual assault of an incapacitated woman at hacienda healthcare in Phoenix. She gave birth last month. Sutherland is part of a rap duo called sleepless soldiers hacienda healthcare says several of them went through rigorous background checks before he was hired seven years ago. The facility says Nathan Sutherland underwent an extensive background check extending to criminal history as well as a sex offender registry. Before he was hired. A Sanders says he was cleared for his nursing license in two thousand twelve his license is current and in good standing the facility did terminated his employment yesterday as soon as they learned of his involvement in the case Sutherland was suspected to be the nurse of the woman who gave birth to a baby last month neyla. Leon KTAR news Phoenix police chief Jerry waves. Obey joining us on Arizona's morning news. Just after seven this morning to talk more about the case and the arrest. President Trump has called off his state of the union address for now. Post-poned President Trump tweeting late Wednesday evening that a wait until the government shutdown his over to deliver his state of the union speech. This follows a day of Darren double dare between house speaker Nancy Pelosi in the president President Trump's sending a letter to Pelosi that he was not going to take her recommendation to postpone the speech and was on track to head to the capital to deliver it on Tuesday Pelosi, then serving notice on Trump that he was disinvited from using the house chamber for the annual joint congressional meeting. Dave Packer, ABC news. Arizona's Republican Senator Martha mcsally gotta look yesterday at the spot along the Yuma section of the border where almost four hundred migrants tunneled under the fence and entered the US last week make Sally praise the border patrol agents who are working without paychecks during the government shutdown grateful and.
"thirty six years" Discussed on KCBS All News
"Thirty six years? You started. Young later, married. Actress Daryl Hannah Hegi young was sixty six. Deborah rodriguez. CBS news. It's five at the bay area's news station. KCBS cold weather this morning. Partly cloudy and cool this afternoon rain coming tomorrow night. I'm John Evans fourteen year old Oakland boy is in critical condition after being hit by a vehicle yesterday and dragged for blocks KCBS has Megan goals reports. The PD is searching for the driver, according to witnesses. There were two people in the car when it hit the boy near the eleven hundred block of thirty Fifth Avenue. That's right near the fruitvale Bart station. The driver failed to stop the car continued driving. Unfortunately, the fourteen year old boy was dragged approximately four city blocks. Now, these are very, large blocks. So this is a large crime scene. Oakland police officer John Watson says the car ultimately did stop. But then took off again, leaving the boy and his powder. Blue BMX bike behind officers later found that car nearby abandoned we understand that accidents happen, and we understand that we all react differently. When we're stressful situation. But this is the time right now to make the right choice to come forward. And to turn your cell phone Watson says they're working on getting security footage from AC transit and from Bart to identify these people. Megan gold, speak KCBS, the Alameda County sheriff's department investigating a workers discovery on Tuesday of a woman's body at the Livermore landfill surgery Kelly's the victim was in advanced stages of de comp they're still attempting to identify her through fingerprints. Investigators believe the ultimate landfill was not the original crime scene and autopsy hopes to determine the cause of death with signs that read all lives matter and back the blue supporters of law enforcement rallied yesterday outside the first court appearance of Gustavo Ariaca. He's accused of killing a cop in Stanislaw county. KCBS gentle lane reports from Modesto as corporal raniall sings family down his law enforcement colleagues. Filed into the courthouse. Some of their dozens of supporters broke the silence..
"thirty six years" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO
"Because here he is now thirty six years of age. And here's what he believes. It seems like the only secure jobs for those who are not already rich are the ones that take many years of sacrifice and credentials such as being a doctor or a lawyer, which is something not everyone is willing to do. That's the demand will always be high. There. It is the only thing you can get rich doing is being a doctor or lawyer eight thing that which most of us are not willing to do. Boy. He just nailed it for himself. Didn't he hey, I'm unhappy that I'm not rich? I'm unhappy that I haven't been successful my whole life. But I'm not willing to either go do something that would put me in a position. It couldn't be copied or number to stick with anything and get better at it. Like, I should have got better at electronics. I should have got better at programming. But I didn't I didn't. I didn't just kept running. And now a truck driver. Wow. He goes on said, I just wanted to see if you could perhaps way my negative way of thinking about this since it's a very since it seems that every money-making opportunity will eventually go away of the buggy whip. Think about it. Every money-making opportunity spoke of. Which about work. It was about labor. About doing something to somebody else doesn't want to do. And it's that belief system which is killing him. Think about it. If you would would've started investing when he was twenty years old and real estate. The house that I bought twenty six years ago are still there. People are still living in them. I don't own because unlike this guy, I progressed in my knowledge of my business. So I went from houses to duplexes to four plex is too small apartments to medium size apartments to large apartments. I progress. My skill set knowledge base right now, I'm trying to do class. They apartments I'm pushing myself to progress. My skill set because I know that the old stuff will eventually be old too old us in the new stuff. I'll have to understand. So I have to be on the cutting edge. That's what a class age you got to be in the cutting edge of the business. But this gentleman doesn't want to be on the cutting edge. He doesn't want to do anything. He wants to go backwards. He wants. To trade time from money. Secondly,.
"thirty six years" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Five forty Laura we've a lot to get to California, of course, ground zero Daryl ISIS with us. Retired from congress replaced by a liberal Democrat environmental lawyer. California becoming. A lot of people think irretrievably left-wing democrat and how you turn that around. It's gonna it's gonna it's gonna take a while didn't happen overnight. But boy depressing for a lot of Republicans who saw California, and especially Orange County as a place where conservatism and capitalism and belief in the rule of law or respected and lots changed. Congressman Eissa has an update for us on a number of topics. We wanted to talk to him before he left congress to find out number one four we get into what's happening with the subpoenas. Try to get call me to testify before. GOP turns a gavel over to Nancy Pelosi. But what about this lame duck session of congress? Given this crisis at the border that we have right now. Congressman it's good to have you with us as a field to have that CD is going to. A left-wing environmental lawyer must be lousy. It hurts for thirty six years. Eighteen by myself in eighteen by my predecessor, Ron Packard, the Carlsbad and oceanside and Orange County of enjoyed conservative leadership. And we've been well rewarded with overwhelming majorities, but it has he wrote it over the last few years, and you know, it was a district that Hillary Clinton carried by eight points. So it was it was likely that if I left that we were eventually going to lose it. And unfortunately, this was the year. Let's talk about before we get into the me issue. What will we see from the GOP? And what do you guys have fifteen legislative days left? We got we got a real problem at the border. We need these laws changed who knows the next time. GOP will even have control of house representatives. We don't know could be decades could be two years, but it could be a long time. So you're exactly right. And there are a couple of things that need to be done, including funding the government for into next year. And that may be the first point is don't fund the government until January twentieth. And then let Nancy Pelosi decide the rest of it. Make a decision on a proper conservative funding for the remainder of the fiscal year approve September of next year. Secondly, although we have X amount of legislative days scheduled. I think it's time for Paul Ryan and leadership to step up and say, we're staying here until we get every piece of the agenda that we can to the Senate and passed into law. And if that means that on January second, I'm I'm standing on the house floor that's fine with me. Yeah. Well, I agree with you, obviously. But you know, we it's it's a in your outgoing. But for the number of days that you're here, and you're representing the people of California and by extension the whole country congress. This has to be addressed the these asylum laws have to be changed the the walls. Gotta be built the all the things that have to be done. The chain migrate all this stuff has to be done. And as far as I could tell Paul Ryan just has no desire to do any. Am. I am. I right about that. I mean, you can speak you speak truth to power here. Congressman Paul Ryan move legislation and forget Mitch McConnell for right now 'cause we can't deal with him. Until we have Mon, but. Well, that happen will we get the president's agenda. Finally after two years voted on. Well, Kevin McCarthy is going back and forth and told the president we're going to move these things it is now the last few days to do it. But I'd rather, you know, first of all we have about a four billion dollar difference between the house and the Senate on the wall. So we've got to get most of that fourbillion into a compromise and get it passed, hopefully, all of it. But here's an example of something. You're familiar with how H one Bs these high tech immigration or you know, visas are abused. We have had bipartisan legislation that could fix it. And we've had it for more than a year out of committee. And it's never even gotten a vote on the floor. And this is this is like the low hanging fruit. This is simple stuff compared to the chain migration problem or properly defining what we will do from a standpoint of. Of people are claiming asylum. You understand that the simplest thing for us to do is to say that we will by definition grant asylum to people who for whatever reason cannot get asylum closer to where they started from the reality that Mexico is is complaining that they may have to help assist four thousand six hundred people for a month or two when we've already taken twenty two thousand people forever this year. So far is a classic example of of Mexico, not stepping up the plate, these Hondurans crossed into Mexico. They didn't ask for asylum there where they would have been safe. They're asking for an economic opportunity at an immigration path here, which really is the truth and not just ninety percent who claim asylum are turned away because they're being false in their claims. But even the remaining ten percent are choosing to come to an economic opportunity. Not chest. To get away from violence. Yeah. Well, I think again, the American people are fed up. I think both parties are fed up at sea. It's the, you know, the the folks who are funding these caravans and clearly want the crisis at the border of to create a terrible narrative for Trump because it just opened the doors. He's open to everybody in command or eventually have to you have to stand firm at the borders and not this is our border. This is our countries our border, and you can't use kids as human shields. I mean, that's that's your risk. If you wanna do that to a child, that's your responsibility. We don't wanna create this. Have this crisis continue, but you are creating it and stoking it until we take this seriously. It will get worse and worse and worse, and the fact that congress had two years of the house and the Senate and did not move on this legislation to me is just it's I mean, it's like at some point. I mean there there are moments where I say why I'm why am I even in this business because it just seems at some point if you don't have people elected to congress to do what the American people elected him to do. You know, what's what's the point of this? And I think a lot more people are gonna take that attitude of a congressman. Exactly. Right. And you know, the one challenge we have is that President Trump has been without the support. He needs in the house, even when he had the majority, and it shows and a big part of our failure to hold some of our seats were Trump voters who didn't turn out and they didn't turn out because they didn't feel like their member. They're Republican member had lived up to the promises that caused them to vote for Donald Trump. I could not agree more. We're talking to congressman Darrell Issa here. Retiring Laura Ingraham show. And of course, forty ninth district fell to a democrat as did all of Orange County gone, which is. I worked for President Reagan. Just heartbreak complete. Heartbreak. So I'm going to be working for President Trump in a in a few weeks or a few months, depending upon confirmation from the Senate and I'm excited. I'm looking forward to the fact that President Trump may not have the house of representatives. He may never have really had the Senate, but he gets up every day figuring out how he can fix the problems that vex America, and he's doing them, even without the legislative assistance that he should have had the last two years. Congressman let's talk about what's happening with the Komi issue. And. We had Dershowitz save yesterday the day before that it's going to be a devastating report, although not gonna lead to any criminal charges against kief figures. But it's gonna be devastating for the president. I dunno Dershowitz, Alex. One is friends back at Martha's Vineyard. I don't know what's going on with him. But I'm not sure what's happening there. But wh you want Jim call me, especially but others to testify in a very short period of time. How likely is that to happen? Well, Komi has been pretty clever at at defeating chairman Goodlatte time and time again. And so I wouldn't be surprised if at the last minute something comes up, and and then he looks and says, well, they really have no power to get me here. And if you wanna hold me in contempt that's great because you guys will be gone and Nancy Pelosi will undo contempt. So I I do believe he may slip through our fingers again, partly because people waited too long, but just like Eric Holder when you look at the actual actions, you find on ethical and possibly illegal conduct by Komi as you did with Eric Holder as you did Loretta Lynch, and that that begs the bigger question for the president both with his current interim or acting attorney general and with his final choice who is going to be put in as attorney general to drain. The worst swamp in Washington, which is the fact. The department of Justice has become highly political at highly left lane leading. And there's no question at all that if we don't fix that we cannot fix the Justice system of America and without Justice. You don't have a functioning democracy and congressman I think it's really important on on a related issue too. For the president to have a at an attorney general he can rely on and who's confirmed by the Senate, of course. And who is a presence like a real presence on the scene. The same thing with D H S secretary. No, you're going to be heading that trade agency in that trade group, which is so important, but we need we need people who can go on television. And explain why these policies are important or why this effort to combat the it's the cartels, or or you know, what have you what of Bank fraud or international. Other international conspiracy mean I feel like the president's hamstrung because on those two positions. He doesn't have the people that he, you know, a permanent person at Justice and a D H secretary who can be on television and be an active presence. Do you agree with me or my overstating it? No, you're exactly right. There are some positions in government. Were you can be a quiet worker bee? And it doesn't matter. We often look at department of energy and say, you know, would you need a press conferences department of energy and the answer is not too often. But when you look at homeland security with people attacking our borders when you look at the department of Justice, it has worked to the detriment of the American people Trump, and Tom again, you need leaders that can turn those those organizations the right direction, and then they need to be able to explain it. Explain it in a straightforward way. The American people understand one more which is right now as we get ready to do a census that will determine who the true. Residents of our country. Are we're we're faced with a lack of leadership there. That's a position that hasn't been appointed and confirmed, and it's got a boat do the job competently and somebody that commerce, and I don't care if it's an undersecretary. But somebody's got to be able to communicate to the American people. The importance of an honest sense is something that is in trying to the constitution. But also determines who who actually gets elected to congress. What the districts look like what all kinds of things are, you know, having headed a committee that oversaw that in the last census. I've got to tell you. I'm scared that we won't communicate the American people they'll accept a lapse mantra about the senses. And and they won't understand the getting an honest senses means knowing who is legally here and not who's a resident and who's not who's a citizen and who's not these things matter real, that's really important. And i'm. I'm going to help. Ring the bell on that particular issue. And I've been remiss in not talking about it. But you're just giving me a good idea so covering the the New York case where they're taking on commerce for just having the the the.
"thirty six years" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"My thirty six years in policing. Our relationship has never been stronger. This case told that story again, New York City cops recite by side with FBI agents. Many other agencies in Florida this morning. Together, they brought Justice as they always do the wide experience of our agencies coupled with the individual expertise the members of the NYPD bomb squad are highly trained emergency service unit are Intel bureau counter terrorism bureau, our patrol cops with the first to respond to CNN all helped lead to today's arrest. I couldn't be more proud of the work each of them in this case and the work. They do every day. We said from the outset we would identify and arrest the person or people responsible for these acts. We can make that promise because the confidence we have no ability to investigate it deliberate precise manner. Today's arrest means that New Yorkers and indeed people across our nation are safe. But is director Ray said there might be more packages out there. So we're still needs to take fortune. And if you see something out there. Call nine one one and in New York City, we have a number also one eight eight eight NYC safe. I want to thank the members of the public who contacted authorities with information during this investigation New Yorkers don't back down they step up every single time. We've been through things like this before and much worse. I'm never surprised by the unmatched resiliency, our city, always displays. Thank you also to the media for broadcasting the photos the NYPD released because it certainly helped workers around our city identify additional packages and help move forward with this investigation. Thank you. Good afternoon. I'm Jeff Berman. United States attorney for the southern district of New York five days ago on October twenty second law enforcement recovered the first device from a residence of George Soros over the last five days as more packages were found across the country delivered to former presidents federal officials and public figures are law enforcement community federal state and local has worked day and night together with other prosecutors from my office to identify and apprehend the perpetrator that has now happened today. My office has filed a complaint against Caesar say charging him with multiple federal crimes prison Citius conduct. Specifically is charge. Five counts that include illegally mailing and interstate transportation of explosives and threatening a former president of the United States. Alleged the complaint, the defendant male destructive devices, the citizens of this country who currently hold or have held our highest public offices President Barack Obama former secretary of state Hillary Clinton former vice president Joe Biden, former attorney general Eric Holder, congress person, Maxine Waters US Senator Cory Booker, former CIA director John Brennan and former director of national intelligence James Clapper, the defendant's conduct. As charge is cowardly and reprehensible and totally anathema to our democracy. And now the defendant faces a potential total of fifty eight years in prison. This is an ongoing and active investigation. We will not rest until these crimes are fully investigated and the defendant or defendants are brought to Justice. I wanna take moment to thank our partners the joint terrorism task force the FBI, the NYPD US postal inspection service. New York state police the ATF the hardworking career prosecutors and investigators in the terrorism unit of the southern district of New York. And I would also like to thank the extraordinary cooperation we received from the southern district of Florida. Thank you..
"thirty six years" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"The lack of respect the president United States Supreme court and the process. That's that's precious. So the president has a lack of respect for the supreme court. You see these people are insane and sickly sickly. They can't possibly believe the stuff that burps out of their mouth. Go ahead. The president's comments were just plain wrong. That's our friends. Susan Collins presidents where just plain. Wrong. The president's comments were wrong. She doesn't even attack his tone. It's his comments. Let's hear it again. Cut to go. What he's going through thirty six years ago. This happened. I had one beer. Right. I had one. Well, you think it was a good? How did you get home? I don't remember. How'd you get remember where is the place? I don't remember how many years ago was it. I know. I don't know what neighborhood was it. And I don't know where's the house? Upstairs downstairs, where was I don't know. But I had one beer. That's the only thing. I remember. And a man is in tatters a man's life. Is shattered his wife fish stock. There..
"thirty six years" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060
"Call the FBI thirty six years ago? He tweeted if the attack on Dr Ford was as bad as she says charges would have been immediately filed by her loving parents. I was appalled. By the president's tweet. Senator Susan Collins of Maine is a key Republican who is still undecided on cavenaugh. We know that allegations of sexual assault are one of the most unreported crimes that excess Ford's attorneys spent the day negotiating the terms of her congressional appearance. They want Cavin ought to testify. First Republicans on the Senate Judiciary, say Ford should Republicans plowed ahead with their own investigation today after rejecting Ford's request for an FBI probe CBS news obtained this Email the committee sent to a woman who may have been in attendance at a party that occurred circa nineteen eighty-two requesting a confidential phone call the reason that we know that this allegation is false is because we know Brad Kavanagh roughly seventy five women gathered today to show support for their friend, Gerald dated him in college and both public and private. Brett treated me, and everyone I know with respect he has always been kind and good natured Ford says a drunken Cavanaugh put his hand over her mouth and groped her at a high school party an accusation. He denies at a conservative summit in DC. The senate's Republican leader projected confidence it would all work out in a very near future. Judge.
"thirty six years" Discussed on WSB-AM
"More don't worry about calvin from now autumn and is millennials here i think we both know that there is no way that we're going to see a dime of social security when we retire we're not you are a proud millennial she's thirty six years of age she's a millennial you're what oh i don't even know what that means she's really in touch with a universe can i just say if third of these americans already younger generation then of course not going to have that much in retirement savings yet wanna know he needs to get finished putting in social security is upon z scheme at some point not enough people are funding and right now well we'll just borrow more and more and more nobody quite understands what the twenty one trillion is nobody can even imagine it so we just assume well we'll still be a big country people want to deal with us still keep lending us money so if you've got if you've got a country it shouldn't be surprising that a country that's twenty one trillion dollars in debt for no good reason other than not willing to cut one single program for anything you see these teachers all over the country we weren't marmi gives you give more and more and you know they're all from the left hey i teachers but they're all from the left so not one of them is going to tell you what program you should cut it's always lord those rich people getting more of their money we oughta when but they're all on the left and not willing to cut one single thing go to one of these teachers ask him if they're willing to reform social security in any way shape form or fashion the answer will be no no no science teacher you're describing is pretty close to retirement more in you just take it all from bill gates he got more me get bill gates is worth what one hundred and forty five billion that's less than anything to try to go toward one trillion twenty one trillion in debt you take all the money from the rich people it wouldn't be a drop in the ocean to what.
"thirty six years" Discussed on Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin
"Upriver he's thirty six years old we see tom brady new england we see drew brees in orleans and their forty and still playing an incredibly high level is this just the new normal in the nfl where you can have a quarterback that gets into his mid to late thirties and still know that they're going to be able to perform like they did in their late twenties and early thirties you know we'll see we'll see i don't know if it's an enormous fifty got a pretty dang good these guys professional thing take care of the bodies and also i'm phillip and he'll young thirty six zero am i paying and can he play to forty you know commentary but the way it looks right now i'd say yes so but these other guys i mean in order to be that way i mean they gotta take care of themselves like these guys have and professionals and and only so many guys do that i don't think everybody can do it so i don't think it's normal just yet the head coach of the charges congratulations on the graduation appreciate you coming on thanks all right take care it cooked kind of went because marseils and i've gone around on this before and he thinks that science and all of the all the training techniques trish in every it's coming along that he that age is really a number to him i'm curious whether or not you're kind of coming out in the same way we'll talk about that next kirk and andy in four marcellus marcellus and travis espn la marceau's and drives espn la kirk morrison and kinski are in for ourselves right now what do you think are we the story the other day guys was that kurt warner said that he had had a conversation with a coach in the league or general manager and said hey look if you guys need anybody let me know i'm ready i'm giving it an idea yeah now he's doubled back and said he was just kind of kidding.
"thirty six years" Discussed on KFQD News Talk
"The idea for the broadcast but rented for thirty six years new opening take to it on this day they roll the tape again and roll the dice on dawn's grand experiment this is sixty minutes it's a kind of a magazine for television richard nixon and his entourage and the very first story set the tone for what was to come over sixty minutes had the only camera in the room is richard nixon and friends watched the vote at the republican convention it gave him the nomination for president get to work how does richard nixon if elected by a majority interviewed by michael on the second program the candidates made a remark that history would note the most important thing about a public man is not whether he's loved or disliked but whether use respected and i hope to restore respect to the presidency at all levels by my conduct we moved into this place is virtually all of the presidents of the last half century of fielded questions on the broadcast anticipate all these questions parker are you really going to build a wall s liz got the first television interview with donald trump forwardly after we won the two thousand sixteen election are people going to be surprised about how you conduct yourself as president i you know i'll conduct myself in a very good manner he was thoughtful he answered all my questions but are you gonna be tweeting i'm going to do very restrained if i use it at all and then i thought okay he's not going to tweet anymore my going to see something completely different got that wrong mr president we interviewed barack obama eighteen carbs afghanistan employment problem healthcare bill want me to keep going yeah the very smart van always a pleasure to interview i think it's fair to say stave that if let me just finish the thought that he was always in the moment thoughtful and relaxed what else you yet okay i don't kid myself the reason he did so many stories with us was because of sixty minutes not because of me because of the power the influence of the show called ball mountain might get noon ronald and nancy reagan for years nancy of.
"thirty six years" Discussed on Know Them From Adam
"Five four jeez um i would have to say my father he's one of them you know i have to give give him uh you know he's a guy that you know he's a selfmade man grow up trailer parks well work this way dole in a small business that's but in in uh in business now for thirty six years in california hard to say to the oldest small business a man like that he he's definitely taught me a lot of life lessons um it not necessarily even tight teach me but just showing me through uh his hard work um you know there's there's been a guy named by the name john arriaga ah he's he's a is a a bay area guy he's he's uh uh big old real estate guy out in california and i remember when i got a i see on my report card when i was i think maybe twelve or thirteen he's a real powerful man out there and my dad he he's he's kind of friends with my dad in my dad brought me in to see him and he starts counting on you guys do you make your bed and my i looked at my dad in my dad says tell them the truth uh every morning and i go no he goes i go my mom does sometimes and then he starts count and one two three and he went to like fourteen or something he goes a minutes thought that long it's the little things in life the details in life starting in the morning with achieving something in life that will help you and i was like twelve years old from that day on i may my bed you know and you still do uh he did yeah so he's a he's a big big part of that and being able to talk to him um you know coach martin um from 10 state.
"thirty six years" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"Bill this is the first time were doing tax reform in thirty five you thirty six years but then it was done in a bipartisan way and the product lasted and people in retrospect were proud because this bill is being done in such a partisan a narrow way and the idea and i even heard my friend from utah say this join us you don't join us after you put together a bill in the dark of night just with republicans and then say come join us that is not how tax reform was done in '86 that is not how the major bipartisan efforts in this body have ever been done it's a group from both parties sitting down in coming up with a plan and to offer amendments and then have the mall defeated or ruled out of water and then say that is regular order who we kidding who we kidding this has been a very partisan bill that's why it's not a great product that's why the other side is rushing it through this is not a proud day for this chamber and history will show that history will show that now i'd like to talk about the specific plan although we still not sure what the plan will be another example according to reports republicans are right now furiously debating changes in the bill and who knows when they'll put the bill on the floor and a bill like this deserves weeks of debate on the floor at most will get twenty hours of debate and maybe not then depending when the leader puts the new substitute bill on the floor that is so wrong that is so so against the better angels of this chamber in the history we've had first for centuries it's against the best practices the my dear friend from utah the chairman of the finance committee has exhibited throughout his career so i hope we can even if this legs moment changed that but we are only one day away unfortunately from a final vote on the bill to rewrite the entire us tax code and significant parts of the republican bill they're still up in the air but the by the time we vote no one will have a definitive analysis of how the bill would impact the economy noone no no no how the.
"thirty six years" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show
"I'm john james and i'm exploring a roth us and so this guy would be a rock star in the republican party in the crease celebrity your this guy is a former military guys just marine i he is thirty six years old i his black he is the ceo of renaissance global logistics which still logistics and warehousing firm based in detroit he is a basically the perfect in right i mean he he's articulate s ends ends a as as vilified might say bright articulate but obviously smart guy with terrific record on enza in just a a great and we were doing interview with him over at daily wyrsch check it out we need more candidates like debt we need more congress people like that i understand the the thrill of celebrity and i understand why everybody's interest in celebrity but any come on folks at some point within each actually nominate people who have a deeply conservative streak who know what policies they care about in who have a history of of running businesses in dealing with unity's an celery politics is not my dagenham getting had a tired of it okay other things okay so let's do some one quick thing i hate in the mood gets deconstructing calls herself the thing i hate this week is that every every day on huffington post there is some insane thing where somebody does something crazy or insane and the huffington post says this person is crushing a stereotype by doing a crazy thing so here's what it is this time okay barcelonabased sin but thought god throw uses paint and glitter to highlight parts and functions of the body women have been conditioned feel ashamed up like stretch marks and menstruation so now if he has french mark cheese painting it.