35 Burst results for "Thirty Years"

Update on the latest sports

AP News Radio

02:00 min | 5 d ago

Update on the latest sports

"AP AP sports sports five five a a nearly nearly thirty thirty year year record record went went down down to to the the NBA NBA the the largest largest margin margin of of victory victory the the Memphis Memphis Grizzlies Grizzlies took took apart apart the the Oklahoma Oklahoma City City thunder thunder one one fifty fifty two two seventy seventy nine nine of of seventy seventy three three point point victory victory for for the the griz griz records records are are meant meant to to be be broken broken all all those those things things that that people people say say so so what what motivates motivates us us every every single single day day is is about about just just playing playing our our best best basketball basketball and and I I think think over over the the last last three three games games we've we've done done a a lot lot better better job job with with that that Memphis Memphis coach coach Taylor Taylor Jenkins Jenkins whose whose team team led led by by as as many many as as seventy seventy eight eight jaren jaren Jackson Jackson junior junior led led the the scoring scoring for for the the griz griz with with twenty twenty seven seven the the Chicago Chicago Bulls Bulls blew blew a a twenty twenty one one point point lead lead regrouped regrouped to to beat beat the the New New York York six six one one ninety ninety one one fifteen fifteen the the Martin Martin Rosen Rosen rose rose up up in in the the fourth fourth quarter quarter eighteen eighteen of of his his team team high high thirty thirty four four is is fine fine when when we we go go out out there there compete compete you you know know we we we we we we face face adversity adversity at at times times and and not not feel feel good good when when we we come come out out come come out out on on top top Milwaukee Milwaukee had had its its eight eight game game winning winning streak streak ended ended in in Toronto Toronto the the raptors raptors beat beat the the box box ninety ninety seven seven ninety ninety three three the the box box did did not not play play leading leading scorer scorer got got a a son son of of a a couple couple who who set set out out with with a a calf calf injury injury lebron lebron James James has has been been cleared cleared to to play play again again after after missing missing one one game game out out of of the the NBA's NBA's health health and and safety safety protocol protocol NFL NFL Tampa's Tampa's Antonio Antonio brown brown one one of of three three players players suspended suspended for for three three games games for for violating violating covert covert nineteen nineteen protocol protocol Thursday Thursday night night football football Dallas Dallas got got back back on on the the winning winning track track after after its its thanksgiving thanksgiving day day loss loss they they had had their their way way with with New New Orleans Orleans twenty twenty seven seven to to seventeen seventeen thousand thousand lost lost three three of of its its previous previous four four games games was was playing playing without without head head coach coach Mike Mike McCarthy McCarthy was was out out under under covert covert protocol protocol but but dak dak Prescott Prescott and and company company still still prevailed prevailed Prescott Prescott threw threw a a touchdown touchdown pass pass the the Michel Michel Galopin Galopin Tony Tony Padron Padron fifty fifty yards yards for for another another TD TD call call us us walk walk and and scored scored on on a a twenty twenty nine nine yard yard interception interception return return one one of of four four picks picks for for the the cowboys cowboys defense defense off off taste taste in in hell hell making making his his first first start start of of the the year year for for the the saints saints I'm I'm John John Merriam Merriam at at HL HL forty forty two two save save died died for for goalie goalie Jeremy Jeremy swim swim and and pave pave the the way way for for Boston's Boston's two two nothing nothing win win over over Nashville Nashville it's it's fun fun to to watch watch guys guys are are taking taking pride pride the the defensive defensive zone zone and and also also any any offenses offenses on on I I was was had had the the best best seat seat in in the the house house watching watching him him work work you you know know play play together together a a lot lot of of talk talk out out on on the the ice ice college college football football coach coach Bronco Bronco Mendenhall Mendenhall stepping stepping down down in in Virginia Virginia check check Freeman Freeman AP AP sports sports

NBA Ap Ap Memphis Memphis Grizzlies Oklahoma Oklahoma City City Th Taylor Taylor Jenkins Jenkins Jaren Jaren Jackson Jackson Chicago Chicago Bulls New New York York Martin Martin Rosen Rosen Memphis Times Times Basketball Raptors Lebron Lebron James James Milwaukee Grizzlies Antonio Antonio Brown Brown Toronto New New Orleans Orleans Tampa
"thirty years" Discussed on Between The Lines

Between The Lines

07:57 min | 6 d ago

"thirty years" Discussed on Between The Lines

"To between the lines on air online or via ABC listen up. This is Tom Switzer and thanks for tuning in. Later on the program. Climate denial is waning on far right fringe movements. What's likely to replace it? It might be just as scary. Essentially, it's lame blame for environmental destruction on people from developing countries largely, those who actually consume far less than those in wealthy countries and blaming them for overpopulation in their own countries and then coming to wealthy countries and cause inclusion there. Stay with us for my chat with the guardians Oliver millman. But first, how the U.S. lost the post Cold War peace. While 30 years ago, this happened. Fellow citizens here. In view of the world's situation that is developing the Commonwealth of Independent States. And terminating my activity as president of the USSR. It was an emotional moment for the man who's been described as a coach without a team. Outside and the chill of Moscow air, the red flag of communism was hauled down and the standard of the rising Russian Federation raised instead. Christmas 90 91, Moscow allowed the Baltic states to separate from the Soviet Union and the USSR flag was lowered at the Kremlin for the last time. Now the disintegration of the USSR marked not just the collapse of Soviet communism. It also marked according to the then president George H. W. Bush, the triumph of America's democratic mission. The biggest thing that has happened in the world and my life in our lives is this. By the grace of God, America won the Cold War. But did America's victory in the Cold War lead to hubris. Encouraging successive administrations to expand NATO, eastwards. Thus upsetting Russia's strategic sensibilities. The NATO enlargement in the late 1990s and beyond. So this is under presidents Clinton Bush junior, Obama, even Trump, denied our expansion represent a betrayal of any agreements to end the Cold War that the U.S. and the old Soviet Union made in the early 1990s. I do that in exchange for a reunified Germany, the west's alliance would not move east. Or has NATO enlargement being a great success locking in hard one democratic gains in central and Eastern Europe. Mary sarati is Professor of historical studies at Johns Hopkins University's school of advanced international studies and a research associate at Harvard University's center for European studies. Mary's new book is called not one inch. America, Russia, and the making of post Cold War style made. That's just been published by Yale University press. Mary, welcome to ABC radio. Thank you so much. Great to be connecting over the airwaves. Now, was the end of the Cold War and the collapse of the Soviet Union three decades ago was all that inevitable. No, it was not. And so it's worth taking some time now on the 30th anniversary to reflect on exactly what did happen, what went right and perhaps more pertinently for today as Putin is threatening Ukraine, what went wrong? Because I think that to understand the problems we have today, we need to go back to when things seem to be going right to the 1990s. At the end of the Cold War and the collapse of the Soviet Union was not inevitable. We can see that by comparison with China. There were popular revolutions in 1989 in both central and Eastern Europe and in China, but we can see how very differently they turned out because of course the regime in China in 1989 imposed violence in Tiananmen Square cracked down on the uprising and maintained a toll on power. So that shows that alternate outcomes were possible. Now, in central and Eastern Europe, the story turned out differently. In large part because of the Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev, he decided to gamble that he could reform the Soviet Union and cooperate with the west and stay in power that way rather than by cracking down and using violence. But he underestimated the power of nationalities both in Europe and within the Soviet Union itself. And once he began with some reforms, some limited reforms, it became apparent that the people wanted much, much more. And when the wall came down, when different components of the Soviet Union, republic started clamoring for independence. He was overwhelmed and couldn't really handle all this crises. And then his most important political opponent Boris Yeltsin took advantage of all these crises, realized that he Boris Yeltsin could ride the wave of Russian nationalism and basically become leader of Russia and dismantle the Soviet Union, thereby leaving Mikhail Gorbachev, his hated nemesis as president of nothing. And so that's what yeltsin did. And that plan was daring, but it succeeded brilliantly, 30 years ago in December 1991. So all of these were very contingent events that could have turned out very differently. It also could have turned out much more violently. So I think it's worthwhile to really look at what happened and understand just how contingent those events were. And when empires collapse Mary, you know, brutality violence that they usually coincide. You think of the British departure from Kenya, Malaya, the Indian subcontinent. The French departure from Vietnam, Algeria, the Belgium from Congo, what's happened here with the Soviet Union's collapse was very much the exception. Now take us back to February 1990. When James biker, the U.S. Secretary of State, met with Mikhail Gorbachev. Yes, okay. So the wall comes down and it's clear that along with the wall, the Cold War order is crumbling. So the obvious question is what next? What order is going to follow? And all around the world political leaders like Secretary of State James baker, president George H. W. Bush, Mikhail Gorbachev, Margaret Thatcher. They're all trying to figure out what now. And so James baker goes to Moscow and is part of a hypothetical bargain. He says words to the following effect to Mikhail Gorbachev, the leader of the Soviet Union. How about you let your half of Germany go so it can unite after the fall of the wall and we agree that NATO will not shift one inch eastward. The problem is that baker by saying that is leaning too far forward over his skis. When he gets back to Washington, his boss and old friend George Bush says you know James, that's not actually what I want. What I want is not only to preserve NATO, but also to preserve its ability to expand. So instead, James, what we're going to do is we're going to move NATO across the Cold War line, but we'll just make concessions as we do so. And the net result is actually that the territory of former East Germany to this day is the only part of Europe that is guaranteed by treaty to be nuclear free. That was the concession. The problem is that it took Gorbachev a while to figure out that what baker had said was no longer on offer. And that is the heart of the controversy that lasts to this.

Soviet Union U.S. NATO Tom Switzer Oliver millman rising Russian Federation Mikhail Gorbachev Eastern Europe Moscow Clinton Bush old Soviet Union west's alliance Mary sarati school of advanced internation center for European studies ABC radio Russia Commonwealth of Independent St George Bush
Jury is seated in Jussie Smollett trial

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | Last week

Jury is seated in Jussie Smollett trial

"A a jury jury has has been been seated seated to to hear hear the the case case against against former former empire empire actor actor jussie jussie Smollett Smollett no no panel panel that that will will decide decide the the case case consist consist of of twelve twelve jurors jurors plus plus alternates alternates the the judge judge James James Wynn Wynn told told the the jury jury he he expects expects the the case case to to take take about about a a week week and and seeding seeding the the panel panel then then asks asks would would be be jurors jurors about about their their feelings feelings about about the the case case that that riled riled the the nation nation thirty thirty years years ago ago he he asked asked potential potential members members of of the the panel panel if if they they have have been been the the victim victim of of a a hate hate crime crime if if they they had had watched watched the the late late show show empire empire or or were were familiar familiar with with TMZ TMZ celebrity celebrity website website in in TV TV show show Moscow's Moscow's Gabriel Gabriel

Jussie Jussie Smollett Smollet James James Wynn Wynn TMZ Moscow Gabriel Gabriel
A jury has been seated in the trial of Jussie Smollett

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | Last week

A jury has been seated in the trial of Jussie Smollett

"A a jury jury has has been been seated seated to to hear hear the the case case against against former former empire empire actor actor jussie jussie Smollett Smollett no no panel panel that that will will decide decide the the case case consist consist of of twelve twelve jurors jurors plus plus three three alternates alternates the the judge judge James James Wynn Wynn told told the the jury jury he he expects expects the the case case to to take take about about a a week week and and seeding seeding the the panel panel then then asks asks would would be be jurors jurors about about their their feelings feelings about about the the case case that that riled riled the the nation nation thirty thirty years years ago ago he he asked asked potential potential members members of of the the panel panel if if they they have have been been the the victim victim of of a a hate hate crime crime if if they they had had watched watched the the late late show show empire empire or or were were familiar familiar with with TMZ TMZ celebrity celebrity website website in in TV TV show show Moscow's Moscow's Gabriel Gabriel

Jussie Jussie Smollett Smollet James James Wynn Wynn TMZ Moscow Gabriel Gabriel
"thirty years" Discussed on BrainStuff

BrainStuff

08:30 min | Last month

"thirty years" Discussed on BrainStuff

"This episode is brought to you by discover. At discover, they believe managing your credit card should be uncomplicated. That's why with discover card holders can get their questions answered by a real person based in the U.S., they are night, 24 7. They can also get help by using the discover app or messaging them on the website. Because having the option to connect with a real-life person beats dealing with a recorded message any day of the week. That's just common sense. So go ahead and give them a call, send them a message online, or connect with them on the app. They look forward to speaking with you live. Discover. Learn more at discover dot com. The Daily Show is actually the whenever the hell you want it show. Now that you can get it whenever the hell you want it in podcast form, as The Daily Show ears edition, and if that doesn't satisfy your auditory cravings, you can dive deeper with the all new daily show beyond the scenes podcast where we take your favorite segments from daily shows pass and go beyond with the correspondence writers producers and expert guests that make the show happen. It's an all you can hear buffet with The Daily Show podcast on the iHeartRadio app, Apple podcasts, or wherever you get your podcasts. Hey, have you ever found yourself thinking I like The Daily Show? But I'd love some more of it. I wouldn't mind revisiting some of my favorite segments from the show and listening to the experts expand and explore on the topics to find out where we're at now with those issues. It'll be cool to hear The Daily Show's producers and writers and correspondents and special guests simultaneously enlighten and entertain me. Wow, I really would love if it was hosted by Roy wood junior because I just can't get enough of his voice. In fact, if that existed right now, I would binge it on the iHeartRadio app. Apple podcasts, or whatever I get my podcast, and I'd subscribe for new episodes every week. Well, if you haven't been thinking that, boy, I got some news for you. That's it. That's the news. Beyond the scenes, go find it. You heard me, iHeartRadio app. Apple podcasts, or wherever you listen to podcasts. Welcome to brain stuff, a production of iHeartRadio. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren vogelbaum here. When Mark Shelton was a boy, growing up in Fort Worth, Texas. One of his more nagging concerns was that someday he might grow too big to fit into a space capsule. That was the 1960s. NASA's mercury program had just made its first forays around earth. The Apollo program was in its planning stages. The moon landing was still a dream and years away. It was a time as president John F. Kennedy said in Houston in the early part of the decade to take up, quote, the most hazardous and dangerous and greatest adventure on which man has ever embarked. That was the beginning of young Marc Shelton's infatuation with space travel and the American space program. And though he never made it into space himself, or hasn't yet, anyway, a Shelton has become a part of NASA and the space program in his own poignant way. America's exploration of space has been marked by soaring triumphs and crushing tragedies. The space shuttle program suffered its first disaster in 1986. When the orbiter challenger exploded, barely a minute after liftoff, killing all 7 astronauts on board. Shelton, like many others in America, a watched in horror that day. He didn't know what to do to show his support for a program that, until challenger had become almost an afterthought too much of the American public. Before the article this episode is based on, how stuff works spoke with Shelton in 2019. He said, I wanted to find a way to let them know that every flight people care. Just because there isn't media coverage didn't mean that people didn't care. Oh, we take it seriously that they take it seriously. More than two and a half years after the challenger program, when NASA scientists had worked countless hours to determine what went wrong with challenger and countless more, finding ways to make sure it didn't happen again. The space shuttle program finally resumed. And Shelton decided on a simple gesture. It was after STS 26, the first return to flight mission after the challenger disaster wrapped up its mission in October of 1988, and the shuttle discovery was safely back on land, but Shelton, his wife, Terry, and daughter Mackenzie, sent a bunch of roses to NASA's mission control at Johnson Space Center in Houston. In the bouquet was a red rose for each of the 7 discovery crew members on board. Plus, a single white one, in remembrance of those who had been lost in the space program. The bouquet included a short note, but no phone number or address for the sender. For every manned mission that NASA has flown since, the family has continued the tradition. Over more than three decades, the sheltons have sent more than a hundred bouquets to mission control. A house of works also spoke with retired NASA flight director milt heflin. He said, they've never missed one time. They've always been supportive. Mark and I talk every once in a while. He'll call me and I'll call him. It's a friendship that's lasted. They are just so dedicated to doing this and to showing this support. That's what makes this really, really remarkable to me. They even sent a bouquet to mission control for SpaceX test launch of its crew dragon capsule on March 2nd of 2019, which docked successfully at the International Space Station. The crew dragon was unmanned, but carried a sensor laden mannequin, dubbed Ripley after the space explorer in the alien movies. It was the first time the family sent to bouquet for an unmanned mission, and the first one they sent after the space shuttle program ended in 2011. This bouquet also included a fake rose in honor of Ripley. Shelton said, this was like, we're back. We have a capsule that is capable of supporting human life. A crew rated capsule that can dock with the ISS. In 2020, in 2021, with astronauts launching from U.S. soil again, they've kept up the tradition. It was NASA flight director heflin, who spent 47 years with NASA and supervised 20 shuttle missions. For 7 of which, he was the lead flight director, who tracked down the sheltons after receiving that first vase of roses in 1988. They talked briefly on the phone. A Shelton said in 2019, I couldn't believe it. I was thinking, you've got way too much to do to be talking with me. A few years later, with hefflin at mission control, helming another shuttle flight, another bouquet arrived, with a handwritten note from Terry. It read, in part. NASA and her projects and missions have always been a source of hope, pride, and inspiration to the people of the United States, and more importantly, to the people all over the world. We all know the dedication of all of you associated with the space program to the successful completion of each mission, and to the safety of those whose lives are in your hands. We send flowers each time because we care that y'all care. I'm so grateful for the things that have come out of the space program, which help our lives and those of our children. And my daughter, Mackenzie, is most important in our lives, and we are grateful for what you all do to improve the quality of her life. Almost 50 years after a human first walked on the moon, Shelton and heflin still marvel at what the space program has accomplished. What it's still accomplishing, and look forward to what's next. Shelton said, miniaturization health and medical improvement and technological changes. We got this little phone in our hand, and it has so much power, and we can see a satellite image and a pretty close up view of where we live and the weather in what's coming, and global communication. Other studies of earth, that's really important. And we don't know in the future, are we ever going to need to leave the planet? Exploration is just such a basic need we have as individuals and a civilizations. Thanks to Shelton and those like him heflin says, the more than 17,000 scientists engineers, astronauts, teachers, and many other professionals who work for NASA feel the appreciation..

The Daily Show NASA Shelton Apple Lauren vogelbaum U.S. Mark Shelton Marc Shelton Roy wood Houston house of works milt heflin John F. Kennedy Fort Worth Ripley Mackenzie Terry heflin Texas hefflin
"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

Our Body Politic

04:35 min | Last month

"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

"What this texas bill does is it takes at the conscience of bystanders and residents of taxes in deputises them giving him the ability to sue civilly clinics and women who would seek or anyone who's aiding and abetting a person who would seek an abortion and so that puts providers in a precarious position because they don't have the means to challenge all of these lawsuits from anyone who feels offended. That someone would dare seek an abortion. No other law has challenged abortion rights in this way the other laws have challenged the viability of the fetus. Saying that a fetus could survive outside of the womb at these earlier weeks than what we have. Now the law through row Twenty six weeks. This is the first law that deputises and gives random citizens the right to challenge just based on their personal offense anyone who would seek or help a woman seek access to abortion and so. I don't even know where this texas bill came from. I don't know who the brainchild what what the strategy was behind it but it's scary in the fact that the court has Did nothing when they had the opportunity under the shadow. Docket to stop this in its tracks into now it's the quote unquote good law. As i said before it's the law of the land in texas. So tiffany you mentioned the supreme court. The supreme court seemed inclined. On tuesday to let the kentucky attorney general. Try to defend a state law. That's currently blocked by lower courts that would ban a commonly used abortion procedure. Now the justices aren't gonna take up. Mississippi's direct challenge to roe versus wade. Until december first and decisions in both of those cases aren't likely to be issued by late june Meanwhile new abortion legislation has been introduced in states. Like florida kentucky and mississippi. Where do you see this going aaron. It's difficult to tell because the conservative court could be working to dismantle row in a substantive way meaning. They could be working to overturn precedent of fifty years or this could all just be part of the republican machine to keep abortion rights in the conversation for as long as possible with voters. And it's really difficult to tell how he's political masterminds with all the money operate. I want to believe that. The court will follow precedent. But what i've seen in recent opinions is that the court is using shady analysis to craft opinions. That they're saying is based in originalism but it doesn't even follow the originalism components of legal analysis and they're up ending precedent in ways that logistically. Don't follow reason. It's really difficult to assess. What's going to happen next and pariah in terms of of this kind of showdown that has been a long time coming over abortion rights. Is this more or less what you expected. Yeah definitely i mean. I think that this is part of a multi-layered culture war that has a lot of different streams going into the same direction which is power. You know here on the show. We created our body politic to talk about the role of women of color in power and civil society for the good of all and all of this sort of franchising of different types of legislation whether it is about critical race theory. Or you know sort of anti trans legislation. it's all part of an us v them strategy to mobilize the base. And and so it's it's zero percent surprising to me that this is kind of franchise model. Yeah well speaking of power in the culture wars. Let's weigh in on these new legal battles over masks in schools that are being fought across the country. Here's a clip about one minnesota lawsuit from cbs. A group of iron range parents are suing their local school district over its copen safety protocols..

texas supreme court kentucky tiffany wade Mississippi mississippi aaron florida us minnesota cbs
"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

Our Body Politic

02:50 min | Last month

"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

"In impeachment and he chose to essentially block impeachment and yet excoriate the president and so trying to have the cake and eat it too. And it'll be interesting to see what this sort of mitch mcconnell wing of the gop. Which is i would describe it. As not trump est but happy to use trumpism to retain power. I'm going to be watching mitch. And seeing how he operates in this. You know slow. Run up to twenty twenty four. Yeah maybe that wing is trump adjacent farai. Look i think we have to just keep an eye on. These poll numbers this latest morning. Concept poll shows two thirds of republican. Voters saying they want former president trump to run for president in twenty twenty four twenty nine percent say that he shouldn't so Depending on how things play out over the course of the next couple of years as things turned back towards presidential politics. It'll be interesting to see how these poll numbers change the non trumper. Contingency of the republican party is still attracted to the absolute power that he brings over his electorate and so regardless of whether they agree with him as a person ideologically. They're attracted to what he can do for the party and their agenda. Yeah so let's try to texas because of the state is back in the news again. Let's listen to this clip from peacock. Tv about the legal showdown. On the abortion law the push pull over reproductive freedom in america is continuing to play out in courts all across the country. Torney general merrick garland and the justice department are pushing for the courts to halt the texas abortion law. He has tiffany. I'm getting whiplash trying to keep up with this thing but there's a lot time. Pack your so. Texas abortion law went into effect sba It was briefly blocked. Now it's back. What should we know about the legal back and forth in texas. Yeah aaron the most important thing to remember right now. Is that access to abortion for women in texas is almost non-existent because this bill is good law at this point until skoda's grant cert. There's nothing that can be done to to provide access to those women in texas in six weeks. Many women don't know they're pregnant at that point and so it's really dire circumstances for for the residents of texas at this point. Okay wait tiffany. What do you mean by good law. Isn't this threatening. Like half a century of precedent explained to the folks listening. What you mean by that when i say good law i mean that it's the current law is the law of the land. It hasn't been overturned. And don't wanna said this is wrong. I don't mean good in that. It's a good thing that this is the law. I mean that's the law right now. and so this texas bill has done something that no other abortion challenge has done it attacks not viability. So they're not saying that a fetus is a baby after six weeks..

texas republican party mitch mcconnell Torney general merrick garland mitch justice department skoda america aaron Texas tiffany
"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

Our Body Politic

05:12 min | Last month

"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

"And there's an advice channel where people ask questions like assistant. Okay rate to side. Should i charge more for this licensing fee interesting within the industry. There's so much for us. That is not the case. We're happy to send over. Editors whatever information you're looking for because we all We all start somewhere. We all are trying to go to the next level. Whatever that looks like for example new york fashion week occurred a few weeks back. I know i was able to attend but is submitted some photographers for consideration and made a pitch to npr. And then i was able to get five. Photographers hired published for npr. That's what it looks like. When people are lifting us climbing Support each other and not as what we do within this community paulie. Irungu is currently a photo editor fellow at the intercept. And she's the founder of black women photographers. You can find information about the collective and the grant applications open now at black women photographers. Dot com Now it's time for sip the political thi this week. We have our regular contributor. Aaron hanes editor at large at the nineteenth back with us. Hey erin and a pumpkin spice. Hello to you for i. I am feeling that fall feeling. And we've also got our body politic. Legal analysts.

Irungu npr new york Aaron hanes erin
"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

Our Body Politic

03:31 min | Last month

"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

"To be not the product of the technology but enabled by technology dr turner lee. Thank you so much for joining us and we hope that you'll do it again. Oh always a pleasure. Thank you for having me. That was dr nicole. Turner lee of the brookings institution. Her podcast is called tech tank. Sometimes on the show we get the opportunity to highlight people who identify a problem in a specific industry and set out to solve it. In very specific ways polly irungu the founder of black women photographers a global community and directory of black women and non binary photographers. It started just over a year ago when in the middle of covet in a newly ignited rachel reckoning polly tweeted out a link to a go fund me to raise relief. Funds for black women photographers. She distributed that cash to seventy people and the group now has seven hundred members who the biggest thing is like. I'm trying to create those opportunities and resources. That i wish i had when i first started when i first stove into the world of photography fortunately is still very white male dominated industry and so some of the resources within black photographers include krantz exhibitions per fuller views. Events in workshops in toxin trainings. All for free am religious. Turner close the gaps of equity in the little industry at large. But also just for me. When i first started as a photographer. During my undergrad at university of oregon any other black tigers let alone black women photographers and trying to get my foot in the door. Within the world of journalism and catastrophe was just way too hard just so many barriers within this industry for me. I'm just trying to solve as many as i can. Polly was born in kenya. Grew up in. Kansas and her family moved to oregon when she was in high school. Struggling to adjust to a new state and school she was encouraged to join the yearbook. Which is where. She fell in love with storytelling. She also worked at mcdonald's to.

dr turner lee dr nicole Turner lee polly irungu brookings institution polly rachel krantz fuller university of oregon Turner Polly kenya Kansas oregon mcdonald
"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

Our Body Politic

05:33 min | Last month

"thirty years" Discussed on Our Body Politic

"Just the latest revelation about the tech industry. A former facebook employee named francis hogan blew the lid off of what she says are the social media. Companies decisions to choose prophets overdoing. What's best for its users. My next guest will help us. Examine the real impact of a lack of regulation in tech dr nicole. Turner lee is the director of the center for technology innovation and a senior fellow at the brookings institution dr turner lee. Welcome to our body politic. Oh thanks for having me. We're going to start by chopping it up about facebook. So whistle blower francis hogan went on sixty minutes to talk about company documents that she took an has shared with the sec and other members of government and the media and it shows what she says is a pursuit of profit regardless of toxic effects on teens and other users of different facebook products then within days the facebook we'd of sites and platforms went down twice now is this a critical inflection point for the company. So there's a couple of things to sort of dissect from this conversation that happened on capitol hill and what. We're learning about facebook as a platform in general first and foremost..

francis hogan dr nicole Turner lee center for technology innovati dr turner lee facebook sec capitol hill
More than 10,000 John Deere workers go on strike at 14 U.S. plants

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | Last month

More than 10,000 John Deere workers go on strike at 14 U.S. plants

"Hi Mike Rossi reporting deer and company workers go on strike after rejecting a contract offer more than ten thousand workers at fourteen Deere and company plants in five states what on strike Thursday in the first major walk out of the company in more than thirty years members of the United auto workers rejected an offer from deer earlier in the week of five percent raises for some workers and six percent raises for others rejected offer would have paid top scale their production workers just over thirty dollars per hour rising to thirty one dollars eighty four cents after five years the agricultural machinery giant known for its green tractors enjoyed a pandemic Boone gear is expected to report record profits of between five point seven billion dollars and five point nine billion dollars this year hi

Mike Rossi Deere United Auto Workers
Author Matt Rosenberg Is a Chicago Native Son Who Can’t Believe What He’s Seeing

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:49 min | 2 months ago

Author Matt Rosenberg Is a Chicago Native Son Who Can’t Believe What He’s Seeing

"His name. Is matt rosenberg. The book is what next chicago notes of a pissed off native son. Wow matt rosenberg. Welcome to the program. Thank you eric. It's a pleasure to be here. I know of you because of your dad the legendary milt rosenberg my goodness. How long did he do radio. I mean how many years was he in that world. Thirty eight years he was on. Wgn am but it was just a second job. His first job He was a professor of social psychology at the university of chicago. And i grew up in hyde park in the professor of social social psychology with common sense and great curiosity which i think he passed on at least partially to me. So you've been a journalist. You've done a lot of things this book. I mean everybody in the country Including some chicagoans are wondering what in the world is happening in chicago. so what. What is the book about what next chicago. What ultimately Are you saying here. I am addressing urban progressive misrule In our nation's biggest cities. I'm looking at the unified theory of systemic racism and positing that that is not the problem that the problem is that urban political elites largely of color are running our nation's biggest cities into the ground. What i'm also trying to do. When this book. I went deep into the south side. I moved back to chicago where i lived for thirty years. from the time of being a a young child six years old to you know My mid thirties. When i finally left and moved to seattle with my lovely wife where we raised two children. I had to come back in twenty twenty looking at the city in chaos and turmoil. I went deep into the south side. Talk to black people in their homes and workplaces about what's gone wrong how to set things right so that was a big part of it but then the policy piece. Eric was very big. I felt don't shy away from this. How is it that the public schools are failing. How is it that the criminal court system has run off the rails. How was it that. of fiscal governance has gone so wrong. Why is it that corruption is endemic and rules of governance are rigged so it was ambitious. But i feel like. I had a chance to step up to

Matt Rosenberg Milt Rosenberg Chicago WGN University Of Chicago Hyde Park Eric Seattle
What Democrats Are Doing Is a Moral and Constitutional Abomination

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:45 min | 2 months ago

What Democrats Are Doing Is a Moral and Constitutional Abomination

"Are fed up. And i promise you this idiotic. Effort to force people to get a vaccine in the workplace is a huge part of it. I'm angry about it. And i'm angry about about to get a booster. I guess i don't know. I'm going to get the what happens with the booster johnson and johnson. I got an employee who's going to get his booster today and eric's all set to go set up an appointment. He got to the pfizer. Vaccine the to dose. And he's going to get fis booster. I wanna find out what my antibodies are. I keep forgetting to call the doctor and get a test set up. I wanna know where my antibodies are. And what he thinks. I should do about getting a booster. I think he believes. I should get one if he does. I'm gonna get it. I shouldn't be fired if i don't and we are into a state and this article is so important i want to read more of it. From joy pullman of the federalist and you hear from this last guy in north carolina paul. Who's about to be fired after a thirty year. Career at american airlines when he america. You're gonna fire your pilots. Paul did at the airline but apparently thirty percent of american airline pilots aren't getting the vaccine joy pullman rights what democrats are doing as republicans stand down yet again is a moral and constitutional abomination not even the fig leaf pose of a pen signing balderdash phil document is needed for today's democrats. Whatever they say you do

Johnson Joy Pullman Pfizer Eric North Carolina Paul Pullman America Phil
Texas inmate faces execution for fatally stabbing 2 brothers

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 2 months ago

Texas inmate faces execution for fatally stabbing 2 brothers

"A Texas inmate faces execution this evening for fatally stabbing to Houston area brothers during a robbery in their home more than thirty years ago Rick Rhodes is scheduled to receive a lethal injection at the state penitentiary in Huntsville his attorneys have asked the Supreme Court to stop the execution arguing his constitutional right to due process is being violated because roads is being prevented from pursuing claims that somebody central jurors at his trial might have been dismissed for racially discriminatory reasons his attorneys have filed other appeals and lost prosecutors say roads broke into the brothers home and killed them he confessed but claimed it was self defense if road is executed he would be the third inmate put to death this year in Texas and the sixth in the U. S. I'm Julie Walker

Rick Rhodes Huntsville Houston Texas Supreme Court Julie Walker
Dr. Jeff Barke: It's Easier to Call in a Prescription for Oxycontin Than Ivermectin

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:44 min | 2 months ago

Dr. Jeff Barke: It's Easier to Call in a Prescription for Oxycontin Than Ivermectin

"Let's stay here for a second. So i for my sins. I spent Oh my gosh. Almost thirty years in academia prior to joining the Trump administration i. I hate being called an academic But pay reviews was the big deal. Pablo perez was was the choice of The the expression for those inside of academia Peer review dr balki. It's a joke. I mean it's it's a mutual masturbation society isn't it because you're being reviewed by your body's and therefore it's just a collective group think exercise. This isn't unbiased review. By people who have no vested interests these people have viewpoints. They wanna protect and like crazy. That i mean in theory. It makes sense it sort of like a a trial by your peers Theory in theory but what happens at these journals is that they're all like minded people and up. An article comes through. That is a positive article about ivermectin. They're not even gonna look at it. Let alone review it and so it's almost impossible to get publish. Some of these articles that are critical of karma and critical of vaccines. And so yes. You're right it's a you know it. It saddens me to say but these journals and healthcare agencies have become political in nature and they shouldn't be because when that happens what it's it's patients that suffer and so the science has been corrupted. Patients are being injured as a result and listen every single day now when i call in prescriptions for patients as it relates to cove it. It is literally easier for me to call in a prescription for oxycontin than it is for either

Trump Administration Pablo Perez Dr Balki Academia
Michael West as "Tree"   A Comedy Interview   Show #84 - burst 01

Standup Comedy "Your Host and MC"

02:35 min | 2 months ago

Michael West as "Tree" A Comedy Interview Show #84 - burst 01

"But he's a big guy that has seen a block out the sun. He wore a black leather jacket. Like kind of like you'd picture from the biker movies and black leather chaps and and was kind of an intimidating figure. Well okay you were scary looking guy you would come on stage in everybody in the room would kind of lean back a little bit and what was so interesting was that you had this kind of scary big persona on stage but off stage. A lot of the staff commented on you being one of nicest guys they ever worked with and by the way. Thank you for that When i told several the old staff people that i was going to be interviewing you. They were not only a very excited. That we connected but wanted to share that you're one of their favourite people to work with because you were such a nice guy off state so there's that but then when i would go through the rules at the beginning of my set rule number one was always tip your server would. Yeah we reinforce. The course of the evening because i came from a background of like over thirty years in food and beverage the bartender by cook in my mom's restaurant when i was thirteen. So so food beverages my blood. We'll show you imagine this. Big intimidating guy Laid out in black leather coming out and pointing at the audience. And saying you will tip the waitresses. I learned. I learned to why you say the word server servers. Well there you go but still. It was a great way to start off your set. So let's let's back up a little bit. Because i know what Working with you how. That was it laughs but Share with the audience. How did you kind of fall into. Stand up comedy. It's something that i had. Since i was a kid and i'm probably dating myself but growing up watching the old ed sullivan show and shows variety shows I always loved the when the comedian came again. You like checking green myron cohen You know the old borscht belt comics the first ones and then Involved into you know cosby carlin's Which she prior. Before he turned into richard pryor notice when people were watching. You know family watching it. Everybody was laughing and so everybody was in a good mood. And i always liked

Nightclub Stand-Up Comedy Tree Michaelwest Laugh Funny Myron Cohen Ed Sullivan Cosby Carlin Richard Pryor
Suspected arson wildfire forces evacuations in California

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 2 months ago

Suspected arson wildfire forces evacuations in California

"Thousands of people in northern California are under evacuation orders and a woman is charged with setting a fire that chase them from their homes fire officials say at least four thousand people in the Shasta county community of mountain gate north of Redding had to flee and a number of homes have already burned the flames erupted Wednesday when a woman emerged from the brush with a lighter in her pocket near a quarry workers reported seeing thirty year old Alexandra super Neva acting strangely before she approached by our fighters and ask them for medical help the Shasta county district attorney says the woman's being charged with felony arson to wildland and is being investigated in connection with other fire sat in the county and other parts of the state I'm Jackie Quinn

Shasta County Northern California Alexandra Super Neva Redding Jackie Quinn
Ancient tablet acquired by Hobby Lobby going back to Iraq

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 2 months ago

Ancient tablet acquired by Hobby Lobby going back to Iraq

"An ancient tablets acquired by hobby lobby is going back to Iraq it was looted from an Iraqi museum thirty years ago now thirty five hundred year old clay tablet discovered in the ruins of a library of an ancient middle eastern king is headed back to Iraq the relic is known as the Gilgamesh dream tablet officials believe it was illegally imported into the United States in two thousand three then sold to hobby lobby and eventually put on display in its museum of the Bible in Washington federal agents with homeland security investigations sees the tablet from the museum in twenty nineteen the artifact will be repatriated at a ceremony at the Smithsonian's national museum of the American Indian I Walter Ratliff

Iraq United States Washington Smithsonian's National Museum Walter Ratliff
"thirty years" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail

RNZ: The Detail

05:47 min | 2 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail

"Let's move to the two thousands now and the famous fat takes uproar and the repercussions of that. Did they kind of demonstrate the power. Pharma's ish but it also must trade issue. That new zealand has so while we compete ourselves with other wealthy developed nations. Our emissions profile is very different. Most of wealthy nations don't have primary industries as a backbone of the economy and for us it means that our emissions profile is half carbon dioxide and the other half roughly speaking agricultural emissions methane from cows and sheep and deer in nitrous oxide and boy not including agriculture in any of the pricing that seems to tax on emissions trading scheme use zones always only try to take a half of our missions and agriculture has remained out of the picture and in fact will remain out of the picture until at least twenty twenty four because of remains extend by begging back in two thousand and three. I think it was the in. We have a labor government and pete hotness the ministerial climate change. Who was trying to introduce another team to have a carbon tax but parallel to that called for mandatory labelling on agriculture leary. That would pay for her suj- to look at reducing methane emissions from livestock. But that caused the. You know the uproar that most people probably remember it became known as a fat techs and it's partially derailed or contributed to the effect that in the end. They're coming in here. Some members to introduce the techs on carbon dioxide either turks and during that time what we had was sort of voluntary negotiated agreements with individual companies. But nothing major in tim's off pricing carbon until two thousand eight. The government is said to introduce an emissions trading scheme after finally securing the numbers at needs to pass the legislation since its introduction. Two thousand eight a wing through a whole number of amendments changes tweaking here and the end during that time infected big at all for all sorts of reasons so in essence the ideas that you have a certain number of units or credits that account for the emissions that you allow yourself for that particular period and then in meters. Have to buy these serena these government and in the pay for the emissions but it's globally coincided with the time wean former soviet union collapsed and a lot of countries sent the economies collapsed and the emissions dropped and elites to your collapse of the price of those units below dollar so the became worthless essentially but fast forward to now. We now have an as remains on important tool that has this year began a series of walks him so there's quarterly auctions. The prices now at fifty dollars just about fifty dollars. It is starting to kick in as a price into new zealand. Emissions trading scheme is our primary toll for reducing climate pollution and outeiro will remain the main economic twelve main price tool into the future. But it's no longer the main tool. The big difference between nineteen ninety and now is public awareness and evine slight the student marches. Give veronica maduna some optimism on worth paul young. He was one of the people interviewed for the street. He was part of generation zero and then after the paris summit began a campaign to have a carbon zero egg that had clear it and clear goals in that space. And i was talking to him. He's now with. The commission is one of their models about exactly. How do you feel after having run this campaign having seems to finally some movement in that space but still rising emissions and i probably fool into his same sense of cautious optimism that while we looking.

Pharma new zealand leary pete tim serena soviet union veronica maduna government paul young paris
"thirty years" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail

RNZ: The Detail

03:50 min | 2 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail

"The sport on the scientific work the emissions stole continue to increase. They it's climate pioneered dave law and this quite a famous picture of him as a young scientist at a wind. Blown bearing head on wellington south coast. He started a co two measuring station. The back in the seventies and it still they're tracking continuously rising siato levels. This is to be the longest standing measurement we have also of rising co two emissions. Day flaw was in his twenty s at the time when he set this up and he was at that age sort of realizing not only seeing the rising missions here but it was a realizing the consequences. So he's gone through in. Frustration has probably understated description of it. He is now strongly involved worth school strikes for climate and a lot of youth groups that are now taking this really to the streets and he relates to their anger. That young people of looking back at you know the entire locks being spent discussing climate. Change that much action without much progress on policy he completely relates to that feeling now in his seventies there. I feel optimism because these young people and those highly innovative engineers scientists are out there. They really wanna do things in they have solutions before we move onto the two thousand key. Oto was that also a date. New zealand came back from the auto worth a negotiated deal that we would bring our missions back to nine hundred ninety labels and this was ninety ninety seven and we'll bring them back to ninety ninety levels but kyodo also under the rules. You could use offsets and you could trade with other nations. So that's where the idea of offsetting emissions rather than necessarily reducing them directly became important and forestry or sits in particular where a significant significant policy tool for new zealand. The thinking has changed since or optin was the minister who went to kyoto and negotiated a deal on behalf of new zealand and at the time on cute or favorite forestry offsets strongly but he has since changed his mind on it significantly. The thinking then was that it would give us time to give tom to develop policies to actually reduce emissions and it was clear eventually that it's not all long term solution at basted social. Tim fix to buy time because a Now realized that. It favoured the plantation of commercial pine. But that comes with a cease to affect that you plant the trees and their secrets the carbon. They stripped out of the out of the atmosphere. But then of course you cut the trees down and you release will at counter back into the atmosphere so forest off seats really. We can't rely on them for a strong as we have so far in the climate change commissioners quite clear on that for associates will remain a significant tool for the emissions. That we cannot easily reuse. We shouldn't rely on them as strongly as we have..

wellington south coast new zealand dave optin kyoto tom Tim
"thirty years" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail

RNZ: The Detail

04:18 min | 2 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail

"Carbon and give the incentive to industries to change something about the way they do things there was little thinking about regulation in fact that was looked down upon wouldn't do anything about changing the way we transport things around with into much thinking about how designed cities to make it easier for people to not have to use their car so all of this kind of thinking was just not happening. You mentioned the business. Roundtable was roger kerr in charge of it at the time he was and he passed away a few years ago so that wasn't able to talk him obviously but are have gone back to some of those submissions that the business roundtable made at the time and in this mission to this proposed comtex. By the time we're talking ninety three ninety four and the proposal was to have a three a period in which the industry would have time to volunteering find ways reducing emissions. And if that didn't happen in nineteen ninety-seven that'd be carbon takes introduced at tim. Knowles tunnel from carbon dioxide and today proposal the The business roundtable at the time made a submission to say that. We're not sure enough where the news would infect possibly benefit from rising temperatures yet. Cloud of to submission was that the temperatures would rise so gradually that people could adapt to it or industries for to it and the for new zealand. Shouldn't do anything too. Hasty end should do anything much at all. Really but the business roundtable. That's the right wing. Think tank of the time does something else it broughton climate sceptics people who were part of an orchestrated denial campaign and they came out and you know went on a tour and new zealand. So veronica who with a so one was richard lindzen. Who was an mit professor monotonous feerick physicist. I've published more than two hundred scientific papers. For thirty years i taught at. Mit during which time the climate has changed remarkably little but the cry of global warming has grown evermore shrill and beaune lem walk was not a one. he's arguments less about the understanding of the climate system. But more about how we deal with that in arguing for for standing back and doing this rather than war if you realize what. The climate science is actually telling us as climate change is a problem by reasonably manageable problem. Gosh so so. The business roundtable was hugely influential. I don't know about hugely Powerful yes a powerful lobby group representing business interests influential in the same said. The people there brought out obviously did get coverage in the media. You know i'm just wondering what attitudes were like. And they time it would have influenced some people and it was perhaps also. There's this sort of process that we still have ongoing today. But perhaps less saw off of sewing down. So you hit this. This one body that intergovernmental plan on climate change which was bringing to get a scientists to assist research into in produced. These reportedly six or seven years and there were hundreds of them involved in the process. You had this one body producing these assessments. But you had other individual often scientists with a with a good pedigree. In in academic research stowing doubt con raising questions. And that's did confuse people at politicized the issue. It polarized issue and raised arguments steps in time..

roger kerr new zealand Knowles richard lindzen broughton tim veronica
"thirty years" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail

RNZ: The Detail

07:14 min | 2 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail

"Me about nine hundred ninety. We were at near zero carbon emissions. So the brave for for the pace was to go back and look at the history because we know that we now looking at three decades of rising emissions science journalist. Veronica maduna was digging into the big story of our emissions record. She came across something staggering. Went back to nine thousand nine hundred because that is the year that we started. The inventories net country started to track the missions. And i to be honest. I was surprised to see that that. Back thing mia carbon neutral four carbon dioxide so not for the greenhouse gases such carbon dioxide a next golden. We're now trying to get back to you by three hundred fifty. I'm sharon brick kelly. Today on the details we were so close through two years ago. Now with part of the global meese code ran for humanity ever changes now. Rapid widespread intensifying. Our future is going to be warmer than it is right now. Crackling wildfires raging rivers devastating storms evidence. Climate change said on monday. That human activity is indisputably to as preparations gear up for this november's cop twenty six climate summit in glasgow we've known for decades world is warming and locally new zealand is currently on a parkway that would enable us to pow mystic target and fill our international obligation to reduce our greenhouse gas emissions by twenty by twenty fifty. You immediately. Think that if we've done something stronger. Being during the ninety. S chris kate. We could easily be innovative from the place. Now today. we look at the mistakes and missed opportunities with maduna. She's written about it in a story. For north and south called we spent twenty five years doing virtually nothing but first a basic explanation of carbon dioxide emissions versus greenhouse gas emissions. Who new zealander thing this three most relevant greenhouse gases are commodore signed me thane from agriculture nitrous oxide from agricultural. So the letter to are coming out of agriculture world. Carbon dioxide is essentially part of everything. Else we do. So that's energy. That's manufacturing transport that's carbon dioxide emissions are the main part. What was going on in thousand nine hundred i mean. Why was that figure so good. Was that joe too good policy or was it. Good luck more than letter infect. It was a carbon neutral points. It's not that we had no emissions. It's just that we had a good mix of emissions in the balancing from forestry. So it wasn't good policy because issue wasn't really good stage of developing policy. But ninety nine hundred was the year we're the intergovernmental panel on climate change produced. Its first assistance. Those the first time we actually looked at all the research that had been done up to that point points and what we can do to mitigate or to lower emissions reduce emissions. so it's important year in medicines. One surprise for me. When i was researching the story was that all went back to nineteen eighty eight back the climate scientists. It got together. He and wellington then done already discussed issues that we are still talking about that. Disgust civilized disgust. How arise in emissions and the consequence of warming will how we can do agriculture lift. Hell we can do just about anything. And what was the language like. That was used the because now the language is so dramatic really when it comes to talking about climate. Change us note. I mean code rid. The latest report it's apocalyptic almost but what we level of concern back. Then i've just got in front of y'all got a sunday star one page. Destroy that reports on this on this conference. Nine thousand nine hundred eighty eight and it describes it as an issue profound political importance. Something that will require significant changes across all industries and to me. It almost feels like we're word. Eddo level of recognizing this was a big issue in the nineteen ninety s in the green through a dip in both public awareness but was a sort of political importance and then confusion. I came with some of that. Denying forces was that nineteen ninety. There there was a major political assertion. Globally yes say. By that point we had the un framework convention on climate change. It started to find nations into commitments to do something that the actual plan when it happened much later in one thousand nine hundred ninety seven at kyoto climate summit but it was the beginning of of that process even before nine thousand nine hundred new zealand's labour governments sore climate change was the biggest show and had policies to cut emissions. But what was the hurry. L. pollution levels were offset by forestry. People won't really talking about it. The national minister simon ogden's proposal for a carbon tech's fellow ver. It could have put us with the group of countries that have reduced emissions and steed at gross emissions have risen twenty six percent over thirty years. You has manage previous targets by offsetting emissions. And i think that's one of the major factors that place into this that the policy approach was one of least cost like you not actually doing anything about real cuts about the actual pollution. Really what happened in in the nineteen ninety s. What was the tuning point. Who were the people influencing the decision making at this time after remember. This was the time of roy genomics very short time. We divided the della. We got rid of agricultural subsidies. We reduced tariffs. We simplify the tech system. Deregulation privatization in strong belief in market forces was the thinking at the time say hymns the focus was on. If we're going to do something about emissions it would have to come through a.

Veronica maduna sharon brick kelly chris kate maduna new zealand glasgow wellington joe simon ogden confusion un roy genomics
Trees Could Be a Mental, Physical and Climate Change Antidote

Environment: NPR

02:02 min | 2 months ago

Trees Could Be a Mental, Physical and Climate Change Antidote

"Is well known. The trees help counter climate change by soaking up carbon dioxide. Now there is a growing body of research to point to many ways of dose of trees can improve our mental and physical health. Here's martha bebinger member station. W. b. you are on how and why the tiny sapling robin williams planted thirty years ago towers above her boston home. I raise this tree when i raised my children and look at this look at that. She says there's something about being near this tree. It makes everybody a little bit happy around here when you're looking for strength you can't do better than looking at a tree and there's evidence williams may will be gleaning any number of direct or associated health benefits a longer life. Bitter birth outcomes lower stress levels lower risk of heart disease. Dr howard lumpkin. Is it the university of washington school of public health. Lower risk of diabetes reduced symptoms of adhd proximity to trees is associated with a ridiculously broad range of health benefits. I wish we had pills. That were this good for health. A few countries notably japan and south korea have invested in a practice known as forest bathing which is spending time among trees as a preventive health measure but prescribing time in nature is still pretty far outside mainstream medicine in the. Us from can says that. Maybe because there's a lot we don't know what doses needed. Do you need to walk. Among trees is sufficient just to look at the trees from outside your window. Do you need big trees or do small trees do the trick we you know. We're not able to tease the forest from the trees. Peter james at harvard medical school aims to answer a lot of those questions. He's merging health data captured by phones. Real time surveys about wellbeing and mood and street. View mapping data to dig into. What's exactly within view. Is it trees. Is it flowers and how those things are related to help behaviors and health outcomes.

Martha Bebinger W. B Dr Howard Lumpkin University Of Washington Schoo Robin Williams Boston Heart Disease Williams Adhd South Korea Diabetes Japan Peter James Harvard Medical School United States
Boris Epshteyn and Rudy Giuliani Discuss The Corruption of the Biden Family

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:27 min | 2 months ago

Boris Epshteyn and Rudy Giuliani Discuss The Corruption of the Biden Family

"Got america's mayor the one and only true historic leader of this country. Mayor rudy giuliani mayor. Thanks so much for coming on or is always a pleasure. How are you. it's it's my pleasure. And my honor to have my honor to talk to you and i wanna go right back and we did this with commissioner. Kerik let's go back to nine eleven few days ago. I the honor of being there with you downtown. You give that powerhouse speech. I don't give one iota of crap. What the losers. And all of the weaklings in mainstream media say that was a powerhouse. Happy you came into it and you went hot on biden or used to be joe biden on the trader million. We know even more than we did when you were giving that speech of just how much of a trader gentleman on the pathetic st stance of the democrats in this country and the rhinos pushing back against china so mayor. I wanna thank you. I wanna thank you for your leadership. I want to thank you for your strength and wanna think of putting the country on your back twenty years ago on nine eleven and thank you for continuing to stand up. Sir thank you. It's it's a it's a. It's the thing that keeps me. Going is the fact that i know that i'm telling the truth that i have support for this year. You know it because you were there with me necessarily election allegations but also go way back to all the corruption of the biden family of thirty million dollars at least in bribes over thirty year period of pay for play scheme that started like little cheap scheme in delaware and became a massive twenty thirty million dollars for the communist. Chinese all provable. All they're all covered up by the media and the hard would have proved all of that and then now we have really the consequences of the fraud of two thousand twenty and that is the match killing people. His incompetence is letting people die. Who would not have died if we had a responsible president not even if we had trump but if we had a reasonably intelligent man operating with his full bringing

Mayor Rudy Giuliani Kerik Biden Joe Biden America China SIR Delaware
Plastic Surgery for Prisoners Goes Back to the 1950s

The Pulse

01:47 min | 2 months ago

Plastic Surgery for Prisoners Goes Back to the 1950s

"Science historian sharona pearl is interested in faces. She's researched physiognomy. Which is the study of facial features in their relationship to character. She's written about face transplants. She teaches at drexel university in philadelphia and she was working on a new book about face recognition. She was tracking down stories of people trying to avoid law enforcement taking drastic steps to change their appearance. Everything from people trying to dodge modern face recognition software to a famous british train robber ronnie biggs who got plastic surgery in order to evade the authorities after his massive train. Theft as she got deeper into this kind of research looking for more examples of people changing their faces using search terms like criminals and plastic surgery. She stumbled upon something else entirely. This whole other world turns up what she found. Blew her mind. All of these studies written from the nineteen fifties throws late as the one thousand nine hundred eighty s about programs in prison that gave people plastic surgery as a mechanism to lower rates of recidivism. That's right plastic surgery for prisoners nose jobs ears pinned chisel jolla lines tattoo removal all sorts of cosmetic procedures in an effort to give people a chance at a better life. Somehow if there looks were changed they would be less inclined to commit crimes and return to prison after they were released and this went on until about thirty years ago.

Sharona Pearl Ronnie Biggs Drexel University Philadelphia
September 17th, 1859: Joshua Norton Declares Himself Emperor the United States

This Day in History Class

02:16 min | 2 months ago

September 17th, 1859: Joshua Norton Declares Himself Emperor the United States

"The day was september seventeenth. Eighteen fifty nine a failed gold rush era businessman named joshua norton visited the offices of the san francisco bulletin. He gave the editor a short notice to be published in that day's paper and it began as follows at the peremptory request of a large majority of the citizens of these united states. I joshua norton of san francisco california declare and proclaim myself emperor of these united states. Now not much is known about norton's early life before his time as the self proclaimed emperor but what we do know is he was born around eighteen eighteen to a jewish family of merchants in present day. London when he was two. His family moved to south africa where his father established a successful ship. Supply business norton trying to get into the family business himself but his own ship supply. Company wound up going bankrupt after less than two years by the time he was thirty years old. Both of his parents and two of his siblings had died so one year later in eighteen. Forty nine norton left south africa for good in made his way to san francisco like many aspiring businessmen of his day. Norton had traveled to california hoping to capitalize on the recent gold rush after receiving his inheritance. He was worth about forty thousand dollars. Which is well over a million dollars. In today's money in san francisco. He invested that money in real estate including waterfront property. He also started a successful commodities business selling staple foods like rice and flour by eighteen. Fifty two norton had turned his forty thousand dollar investment into a quarter million dollar fortune. He was now one of the most influential and respected citizens of the city. But in a boom and bust town like gold. Rush era san francisco. What goes up. We'll certainly come down and often sooner than you'd expect.

Joshua Norton San Francisco Bulletin Norton San Francisco United States South Africa California London
How to Create Your Own Product for eCommerce

Amazing FBA

02:20 min | 2 months ago

How to Create Your Own Product for eCommerce

"What most people call market research. I call a very superficial idea. I mean it's twenty twenty one. This idea was being outlet for years. It's not enough to use helium tan or jungle scout. Whatever you up of choices if you're in the amazon space or of its new google space h refs or whatever the nfl shop or find your main traffic. John could be through legal Seo whatever it is. That is not enough in my opinion. Okay well that means you understand the keywords as being typed into google or amazon by the searches but you don't understand the lives of the searches and the search intent is always going to be a guest work so you really dive deep. I think and then the flip side of that is by diving deep into market research. It means you're creating a product is much more likely to actually exactly solve a problem for a specific insieme. So that the two sides of the same coin buddy okay so break down the steps towards what's step one. Step two step three. How do you do this. What's the routine. Yes so this is a market research side. The first thing is to start with who you are and what you know. A lot of people tend to start with keyword research and for example. Somebody who's twenty years. A doctor trying to see some brand plus it which he knew nothing about to send him. Could it be that we need to tap into your expertise in some married one. One example extreme example of somebody. I interviewed recently. Jason frontiers based on in florida actually formed the business for athletes and hip. One of his business partners has is a doctor of physical medicine. So in british contacts means a physiotherapists really genuinely expert. Very very expert in. And he's seven crawford athletes straightaway the have a competitive advantage built-in based on who's on the team which is something to really think about how you can get an item advantage built in because you have disadvantages already because you don't know what you're doing had this is your first time out with physical products or even if you go into new market and you've been selling in ten years or superfly may new market you have a built in disadvantage to build one in so. I think that's really important thing to be honest so brainstorming. What you really know. It's such a common story you just expressed and i've i've had these experiences. Well where you talk to people. And they have ten twenty thirty years of experience. In a certain industry or vocation and when it comes to them building an online business they go in just some completely random different like you know dream

Amazon Google Jason Frontiers NFL John Crawford Florida
A Friendly Ghost Story

Invisibilia

01:31 min | 2 months ago

A Friendly Ghost Story

"I think we talk a lot about ghosting in the romantic context right But it also happens with friends. Obviously and the reason. I want to talk about friend. Ghosting today is. Because i think it's an example of a larger problem with how friendships tend to end like what happened with one of our listeners. I just remember. There was one particular instance where she called me. And i looked at the phone and i was like oh i can't do this. I just didn't answer. This is dana lucic and a couple years ago. Dana goes did a good friend of hers when she learned her friend with pregnant. Oh my inner feminist is really angry at me. Because i know that women are able to do everything and anything to be cleared. Dana was excited for her friend but she was also worried about their friendship. Changing i am now thirty years old and i do not want children and i struggle when my friend start to have children because i feel like they change and i feel like they you know of course obviously wanna spend a lot of time with their kids talk about their kids and i'm just not interested. Gina this is like oh. You're having a baby. Congratulations you just lost a friend. It's like the exact opposite reaction society. Expects you to give exactly exactly. I really respect her ruthlessness about it. Yeah and dino wasn't always like this

Dana Lucic Dana Gina Dino
Exploring The Murder of Yvonne Lane: Reaching Out to Joe Wilkes

Murder In Alliance

02:12 min | 2 months ago

Exploring The Murder of Yvonne Lane: Reaching Out to Joe Wilkes

"It seemed like the best way to get to the bottom of what was going on was to finally speak to the man whose testimony landed david in prison for life. It was time to reach out to joe wilkes to be clear. I personally have not spoken to joe as you know the private investigators from proclaim justice advised me to let them do all the interviews during their preliminary investigation. Anything i may say or ask. A witness could taint their statements for the court. So john hardin wrote joe informing him of who he and danny wexler are and what they're doing reinvestigating the murder to find the truth of what happened now for i've seen between sue and joe hearing all the interviews. He's done with sue and other media. I did not think that joe would be too happy to hear from anyone plus if you remember even though he told police that he killed you on by cooperating and telling the police that david had hired him. He got a lesser sentence than david. Thirty years with the possibility of parole. Joe has already done twenty two years so he could be looking at freedom in just eight years. I figured he would have no interest in bringing all of this up again. I thought he would just wanna finish out his time and move on without any of the mass that happens every time he speaks to someone about this case and when i say mess i mean all of his conflicting statements in fact i figured he would actually send them a nasty message back telling them to fuck off or something if he even responded. But that didn't happen. Joe wrote back eager to talk and tell his story so the guys worked setting up a legal visit which proved to be next to impossible in ohio to get done in a timely manner and so we waited and waited. But in the meantime we couldn't wait time so we tracked down some other key witnesses. I

JOE Joe Wilkes John Hardin Danny Wexler David SUE Ohio
"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

Five four two and the Blue

01:50 min | 7 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

"Maybe give me a suggestion on something you'd like to see done into a podcast or research for podcast you can reach me at thelen filed dot com or directly by email at felon file at g. Mail dot com. Be happy to hear from you. Were listening to over twenty two different countries worldwide and and. I'm really enjoying talking to listeners. By email or zoom meetings with them and finding out information about what's going on in their communities getting some great tips on some possible interesting shades of blue story for you guys in the future speaking in the future remember as future comes up to us be safe and be secure and if you have the opportunity do something nice for somebody is really a thing to do. It's always a good idea to take the high road in the meantime victoria. You've got the control board back. Go ahead and close us out. And we'll talk to.

"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

Five four two and the Blue

04:53 min | 7 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

"The defense contended. That lunceford shot his cousin self defense. After an exchange of words because of because of the inappropriate attention one cousin was supposedly giving his cousin's wife less for returned back to dell quincy louisiana after the case was dismissed. And it's interesting. He kept the his assumed name. He did not go back to calling himself james lunceford. He was still considered a prominent citizen in his community and very well liked and respected in his legion community. When he passed away him and his wife had only the opted daughter as offspring. And i have been unable to trace her any further when james and his wife passed away both were buried under the assumed. Franklin name i guess. James decided that that the name george w franklin had done so well for him in his thirty some years in louisiana that he would just keep it. Don't really blame into much for that to finish up today. Shade of blue story. We're going to add a just a little bonus. This is another one of our special places in hell stories. And i just found out about this about three days ago from when i'm recording this. This involves a probation official in the state of pennsylvania. Who on tuesday march thirtieth two thousand twenty one pled guilty today to multiple accounts of receiving child pornography assessing with intent to view child pornography and possessing child pornography depicting pre pugh bessant miners and minors under the age of twelve reviewing the court documents. For mr robert castello fifty three years of age of bethlehem pennsylvania. He was employed by the new york city department of probation as an assistant. Commissioner at the time of the offenses that occurred in twenty twenty. He used an online application to discuss the sexual abuse of children and to receive images of child sex abuse and stored images and videos of child sexual abuse on his electron device. Castillo is scheduled to be sentenced on july fifteenth and faces a mandatory minimum of five years in prison and statutory maximum of ninety years in prison. And he has also facing mandatory restitution federal district. Court judge will determine the sentencing after they review this united states. Sentencing guidelines and other statutory factors in. What's going on with this. Particular case. Involved were the bethlehem township police department. The justice department the fbi and pennsylvania state police and like i said before this is one of the federal programs project safe childhood a nationwide incentive to combat the problem epidemic that. We're having of child sexual exploitation and abuse. mr robert. Castello has long time to think about what he did while he's incarcerated and then of course when all of that is done at some point he's going to that you're going to burn in a very special level of hell level they reserve child molesters and people who talk at the.

james lunceford james James george robert ninety years tuesday march thirtieth Castillo lunceford pennsylvania robert castello today Franklin five years july fifteenth fbi both bethlehem two thousand Castello
"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

Five four two and the Blue

03:18 min | 7 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

"The most part kept kept to himself the court case when it came up in november ended up being postponed again for one thing individuals and witnesses were very difficult to come by individuals who witnessed the incident as well as mr john randall. We're just not around anymore. So the core case was postponed again until nineteen thirty four and win the case came back up again. The assigned judge for that case was judged pinder a mcelroy and in an odd twist of fate judge mcelroy was the son of john h mcelroy. Who was the defense attorney. Hired by ally. Bud lunceford family as private prosecution in the state when this information came out again the court case and being postponed again criminal cases can just be postponed for so long when it came up again. It seems james. Lunceford hired a prominent martial attorney to represent him in the court case and this attorney ended up being the son of judge mcelroy therefore he employed an attorney who had not been born at the time of the killing one of the common statements that lunceford made to the press at the time was that he was quite eager. Stand trial on the case and to clear his quote citizenship so that he can return to his farm in louisiana no longer being a fugitive. The manner of his fence being was self defense. James lunceford got his day in court. Didn't necessarily get his trial. It ended up that the case was dismissed and this actually ended up happening thirty five years after he was charged with the murder of his cousin though his day in court had been put back continuously for almost for two years after he confessed to it. Every time it would come up again in court in madison county. For review. james would travel travel to marshal the county seat to to face his charges at each term of court he would make a trip from louisiana's in the hopes that his case would be called and when the case was finally called less solicitor or district attorney's zab nettles for the state ended up dismissing it. So many years had passed since the killing that occurred that everybody had forgotten about it and or had no knowledge or the witnesses were not available for one reason or another.

john h mcelroy louisiana James lunceford november Lunceford mcelroy madison james john randall one reason four lunceford So many years each term thirty five years after two years one thing nineteen thirty Bud
"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

Five four two and the Blue

03:42 min | 7 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

"The ordinary process of law cannot be served on him. Now therefore i charles b aycock governor of the state of north carolina by virtue of the authority in me vested by law do issue this proclamation of offering award of two hundred dollars for the apprehension and delivery of said james lunceford to the sheriff of madison county at the courthouse in marshall so on and so forth. Basically the same article except a different governor. Well apparently some people look for james. Let's fast forward about thirty three years into the future. Nineteen thirty three. James lunceford is now fifty eight years old and one day he shows up at the madison county sheriff's office out of the clear blue sky according to the newspaper article and you and then announced that he was wanted for the fatal shooting of his cousin. In one thousand nine hundred. Well the sheriff at that time and they weren't familiar with the case but james gave a full confession and confessed to the killing and said quote. I know i was justified. But i just wanted to get this thing cleared up and get it off my mind. The sheriff contacted the solicitor jeb at the time in asheville and after discussing the information with the solicitor. It was arranged. At the that james lunceford be released on a one thousand five hundred dollars bond which he paid in cash right up front now. The big question is where has lunceford been for the past thirty some years mel. After he left west. Virginia he moved to louisiana and took in continue life with his new with his wife changing his name to george w franklin and started working in cattle and farming became very good at it. Because it wasn't or in that time period he became a very rich man in the cattle business and owned a very large ranch. In de quincy louisiana. Apparently near maryville easy anna near lake. Charles lot's wife had no children of his own adopted. An older girl who lived with them for a number of years and supported and was one of the reasons. A james wanted to get record. Clear the story of the surrender of james lunceford four crime that he supposedly committed thirty three years ago. Drew a lot of press and attention in nineteen thirty three the headline of the charlotte observer. October twenty seventh nineteen thirty three north carolina fugitive a thirty three years to face trial and the article went on to explain how james lunceford was now a wealthy plantation owners how they placed it or how they listed it in an upcoming court. Date was set for november of nineteen thirty. Three james lunceford hung around in the area waiting for his court. Date come up. He was interviewed by several newspapers.

james lunceford two hundred dollars james October twenty seventh louisiana Virginia James lunceford charles b aycock asheville thirty three years ago thirty three years north carolina one thousand nine hundred Three lunceford de quincy louisiana madison fifty eight years old november of nineteen thirty Charles lot
"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

Five four two and the Blue

04:03 min | 7 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

"This is what happened. And the sheriff for the time ended up arresting mr randall in charging him with homicide after the fact aiding and abetting while mr randall ended up being found guilty of this was given four months time in jail james on the other hand he made after he left flag pond. Tennessee t left for west virginia. Now the state with carolina ended up putting out almost immediately a reward of fifty dollars for his arrest but it really wasn't sufficient enough to inspire a lot of expensive efforts to get him. Back to relocate. James lunceford after being in west virginia for a while james sent for his wife and the to live for short time in west virginia. After his wife's arrival james disappears at that point now a speculated that he had gone to texas that he had gone to other locations and There really wasn't much of an effort to look for james although he dropped off the map the state of north carolina still wanted change back to stand trial in march of nineteen o eight a seventy five dollar reward was issued and a proclamation was made by the governor of north carolina at that time that red state of north carolina executive department whereas official information has been received at this department that one james lunceford late of the county of madison stands charged with the murder of alive bud lunceford and whereas it appears that the said james lunceford has fled the state or so conceals himself that the ordinary process of law cannot be served upon him therefore i r b glenn governor the state of north carolina by virtue of the authority in me vested by law do issue this proclamation offering award of seventy five dollars for the apprehension and delivery of said james lunceford to the sheriff of madison county at the courthouse in marshall north carolina. And i do enjoy all officers of the state in all good citizens of the state to assist in bringing said criminal to justice sign in our city of raleigh in the one hundred and thirty second year of our american independence are be glenn governor of the state of north carolina. Well seventy five bucks. That's up from what it was but still james was not located. He seemed to just disappear and drop off the earth along with his wife. Not that they didn't keep looking no james well after two after a while of course governors change states change but being wanted by the law. Until you're caught. That really doesn't change. Another governor coming in governor governor. Charles b aycock who issued another proclamation by but this time rendering james lunceford an outlaw in the process in offering a two hundred dollar reward for his location stating whereas official information has been received. This department that james lunceford is charged with murder of bud lunceford in madison county on august. Twenty ninth nineteen hundred and whereas it appears that said lane that said james lunceford..

james lunceford west virginia texas Charles b aycock two hundred dollar north carolina fifty dollars James lunceford james seventy five dollars august randall four months seventy five bucks Tennessee raleigh madison march of nineteen o eight carolina hundred
"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

Five four two and the Blue

04:02 min | 7 months ago

"thirty years" Discussed on Five four two and the Blue

"Felon file and thank you. The toy for starting to out today victoria our expert producer in whiz at the sound control board. If you haven't yes by now warhead. Totally norwood victoria said at the start of the podcast felon file. Listen to in over twenty two different countries around the world so far. We've gotten some interesting feedback from listeners. From all over the place. I got this next tip on this shade of blue story from a gentleman in louisiana who passed the information along. And so that. I look into it and i was fascinated as i hope you guys will be to. We have two players in this particular story. Actually three i we have. We have bud lunceford probably a distant cousin and we have james lunceford and we also have another gentleman who got involved after the fact a mr. Randall john w randall of big pine north carolina. All we have we have two cousins. James in bud got into a disagreement and apparently there was some competition in some bad blood between the two cousins. According to one side of the story. I was able to locate the argument. That set off. This circumstances of this chain events occurred of because of some incident. That had happened win. Both the young men were in school when this happened in nineteen hundred. They were both in their early twenties. You're in the big pine section of madison county north carolina. The other side of the story that i found in media in court documents indicate the argument between the two on this particular day was some improper attention. That bud lunceford was paying to james lunceford. 's new wife. Whatever the incident that occurred. You came to ahead at john randall. Sawmill but lunceford saw that his cousin james was coming up the road towards him and he knew what his cousin apparently was looking for a confrontation about james. His new wife after seeing his cousin approach bud went down the hill to confront his cousin. James but was carrying a knife in pull same out and made threats to james there. At randall sawmill. We've all heard the saying. Don't bring a knife to a gunfight. now that's apparently what bud lunceford did. When he was threatened with a knife. James lunceford produced a pistol and shot his cousin twice now. Randall apparently seeing what was about to happen could not intervene but being friends of both the cousins he assisted james in leaving the area immediately. After the killing he left with the help of randall and he spent several nights up at the head of walnut creek. Another community in madison county. Not that far away then. He cautiously made his way to a point near the north carolina. Tennissee line again. With mr reynolds. Assistance and went to flag pond tennessee where he stayed with some friends of his. And some friends of mr randall. Well the information came out that.

james james lunceford louisiana James lunceford James two players victoria two Both twice Randall john today two cousins Felon both one side felon madison county lunceford over twenty two different coun