35 Burst results for "This Magazine"
Government Files Sentencing Recommendations for Brandon Straka in Connection to Jan. 6
"Today is sentencing day for Brandon struck the founder of the welcoming movement. This is a very important movement that has been a sort of vehicle for a lot of Democrats and leftists to move right to move to the Republican Party to become conservatives. And ASRock is a young dynamic, kind of a charismatic guy quite a character. A few years ago I took part in an event with him that he sponsored in Portland, kind of a walk away event. And antifa showed up. And the antifa guys I think brought their sticks and I think they thought they would cause trouble. They'd already vandalized the venue tried to break the lock and so on, but of course this event had plenty of security, had armed guards, and once the antifa guys saw the guns, you know, they had sticks, the security people had guns, they basically decided to quit, and they began to sulk and scowl and one guy took out a flute and began to play it. The whole thing had a surreal quality, but I remember it vividly. Now the government's sentencing recommendation. Now Brandon struck pleaded guilty to causing a disturbance something that he actually didn't even do. But we're going to get to what he actually did. But the government wants to sentence him to four months of house arrest. So kind of an effect lock him up in his own house with an ankle monitor and so on. Three years of probation. 60 hours of community service and $500 of restitution. And now, when you think about this recommendation, it doesn't seem in of itself something unendurable. In fact, Brian and straw call me a few days ago and he's like, what do you think about this? And I go, well, the sentence itself is stupid. Obviously, it's not a crime. It's not a, it's not a grievous suffering to be confined to your own home. I go you can be very effective. What really was worrying brand in the most was the fact that the left and here I'm thinking of an article in political magazine that Brandon alerted me to. Trump allies struck as provided potentially significant information. And if you read the article, it looks like prosecutors are giving branded straw a good deal. A kind of a light sentence because he has sort of spilled the beans. He is a sort of ratted out Trump is right about other conservatives. Now this is nothing could be further from the
Yvette Mimieux, '60s starlet of 'Time Machine,' dies at 80
"A a a a top top top top movie movie movie movie star star star star of of of of the the the the nineteen nineteen nineteen nineteen sixties sixties sixties sixties has has has has died died died died the the the vet vet vet meaning meaning meaning you you you starting starting starting key key key movies movies movies of of of her her her day day day like like like where where where the the the boys boys boys are are are the the the time time time machine machine machine and and and light light light in in in the the the piazza piazza piazza she she she has has has died died died a a a family family family spokesman spokesman spokesman says says says she she she died died died in in in her her her sleep sleep sleep of of of natural natural natural causes causes causes Monday Monday Monday at at at her her her home home home in in in Los Los Los Angeles Angeles Angeles she she she was was was eighty eighty eighty years years years old old old in in in the the the time time time machine machine machine she she she played played played opposite opposite opposite rod rod rod Taylor Taylor Taylor as as as we we we know know know in in in the the the movie movie movie which which which was was was set set set in in in the the the year year year eight eight eight hundred hundred hundred thousand thousand thousand that that that led led led to to to her her her being being being cast cast cast in in in the the the teen teen teen movie movie movie where where where the the the boys boys boys are are are an an an even even even more more more stardom stardom stardom she she she ended ended ended up up up being being being featured featured featured on on on the the the cover cover cover of of of life life life magazine magazine magazine and and and it it it done done done eight eight eight films films films before before before turning turning turning twenty twenty twenty one one one I'm I'm I'm Oscar Oscar Oscar wells wells wells Gabriel Gabriel Gabriel
Who Is Jim Hanson, President of Security Studies Group?
"But let's start at the beginning because this is what we do with all our long form guests. So tell them who is Jim Hanson. What is he done and how did he get to be the head of this organization? Wow. The real way I got to be it was I went to the university of Wisconsin Madison as a young 18 year old back when UW mad city was the number one party school in America as rated. And I got serious number one. This is number one by Playboy magazine. They rated UW max city number one. I took a bunch of classes. I took Hebrew because I was thinking about joining the IDF. I took astronomy to stop that. Okay, so can you just explain that? Why are we going to join these red defense forces? Because of entebbe. Is the greatest commando raid? Are you circumcised? Yeah. And I mean how to speak the alphabet? I had a body in my unit in the British intelligence reserves, went to serve with the what do they call them multinational for MFR? The MFA in the Sinai. And he fell in love with Israeli. I wanted to. 8 32, you had to get circumcised. Ouch. Don't know, please don't go there. Okay, so Hebrew I'm taking tags I'm doing that. I'm thinking about all those things. But top party school in the country. I got 5 incompletes. That's impressive. My dad was not impressed. Who is the Vietnam vet and West Point grad? No way. Yeah, to two tours of Vietnam. So he got the envelope and he opens it up and he looks at it and looks at me and looks at it again and looks at me. Crumples it up, throws it in the fireplace and says, you need to find a place to live and a job because I'm not paying for school anymore. So you out. I kicked me out and said, you might want to consider joining the army because they can't fire your raising butt. So are you a good joke? That kicks you out and joined the army. That is a good story. It's a great one. It should be pretty commercial because after that, things
The Argument for God Is an Open-and-Shut Case
"Oftentimes, something is open and shut. But if everyone doesn't know that it's open and shut, that it's been decided, it almost doesn't matter, right? In other words, you know, and I know that the case for there is no longer any case. Let's be honest, okay? In 18 59, you can make a good case. Sure. You can make a case in 1966. You can make a case. And that's why Time Magazine comes out with is God dead. But in this day and age, given what we know from science only from science, you can no longer really make a case. But it doesn't prevent people from blowing smoke from pretending that they can make a case. Or pretending that if you're even talking about it, you're not being rational. In other words, they've conflated rationality with being somehow hostile to faith. With some kind of scientistic way of thinking, I don't know if you talk about that in the book. Yeah, that's the final section in the book is how do we our faith and science at opposite ends of the spectrum or are they too books that God has produced that don't contradict each other? The book of science is just as true as the book of faith, and they compliment each other quite well. And I look at it, not simply from a scientific perspective, but I look at it from a scriptural perspective as well. And that's the final third of the book. It's important because Christians need to understand the Bible does say certain things. But the Bible doesn't say everything. The Bible is God's communication to us about critical things he wanted us to say and it's in the manner in which he chose to say it. But you take Moses on Mount Sinai in Moses gets a dispensation from God, God wasn't as concerned about fixing Moses science as he was fixing Moses theology.
Executive Director Josh Abbotoy Tells Us About American Reformer
"Folks. I'm talking to Josh ABBA toy. He is the executive director I neglected to mention earlier of American reformer American reformer dot org. Tell us Josh, what is American reformer? Thanks, Eric. American reformer is a journal for Protestant civic and cultural engagement. We launched this Nate Fisher and Aaron wren are the two individuals that launched this over the summer. I joined about two months ago. I was so compelled by the vision. The idea is that Protestant Christians need their own platform for strong emerging voices who take a rigorous approach to the important cultural issues of the day. So you probably are aware of some great magazines that already do this with a broader platform like first things publications like that. We love those publications, but we also sat down and said, okay, we also need to be intentionally cultivating the next generation of thought leaders from the Protestant circles, right? We love our Catholic brethren. But in some ways, the discussion is sometimes more advanced among Catholics. And we want to be encouraging protestants to be engaging on these issues at a very thoughtful level. So that's what we're doing. But it's all with an action orientation. So we want to be writing for people who are in positions to make changes. So pastors, seminary students, seminary professors, lay leaders and people of influence in their local churches. That's really our core
Mollie Hemingway: Democrats' Purpose Is to Intimidate People, Control How They Vote
"They claim to care about democracy When they lose elections they attack the Electoral College They attack the Supreme Court in 2000 There is endless amounts of audio and video showing them challenging the election of Republican presidents from the floor of the house And bringing litigation Al Gore did that for weeks and weeks and weeks Also the Russia collusion as you point out and in 2020 isn't the effort here really to intimidate people so they can't even discuss 2020 2020 was apparently the only fraud free election we've ever had in American history with the least amount of rules and standards in place Isn't that amazing So that's the thing We all know that the 2020 election was unlike any election we've ever experienced that hundreds of laws and processes were changed throughout the country in the months leading up to the election to flood the zone with tens of millions of mail in ballots which we all agreed up until 2020 where the primary means by which fraud can occur And nobody talks about the actual weirdness of that election with the exception of there was that one Time Magazine article that came out that said and I quote there was a quote conspiracy by a well funded cabal of powerful people who worked to change rules and laws fear media coverage control the flow of information to create again a revolution in how people vote You know that if this was an election where people on the right had done this and that someone on the right had won this would be nonstop news coverage concern about rigging of elections and integrity of elections And yet they don't even talk about it at all when there are hundreds of things that they should be talking about There is a very legitimate reason why people are concerned about the integrity of our elections and the media and other Democrats don't want to talk about it because they want to keep the rigging going
Historian Daniel Pipes Describes 'The Perilous Path From Muslim to Christian'
"Guys, I'm really happy to welcome to the podcast, Daniel pipes, Dan is an historian, he's a former official in the U.S. departments of state and the Defense Department. And he's been a professor. He started at the University of Chicago. He started at Harvard, U.S. naval war college, and he also runs an organization called the Middle East forum. Now, Dan wrote an article, I believe originally in a magazine called the national interest about a worldwide movement of Muslims converting to Christianity in extremely I think fascinating topic I wanted to have Dan, come on and talk about it, Dan, welcome to the podcast. Of course, we know each other going back several years. And you are one of the experts and sources that I interviewed for my first film, a 2016 Obama's America. I find this article extremely fascinating. So let me start by just asking you what kind of got you. I mean, here you are you're a scholar, historian, a political scientist, what got you interested in this topic of Muslims in a sense leaving their faith and becoming Christians? I don't thank you for the kind introduction to national. I'd always considered Muslims leaving a slab could be a marginal topic of no larger significance beyond the individuals involved. And then gradually over the past years, I became aware that it's bigger than that. There's something going on. And they're really two aspects to it. One is Muslims becoming atheists. And the other is Muslims converting to other religions, mostly Christianity. And I now see this as a significant phenomenon, both for those involved. And also, a challenge to Islam, such as Islam has never
Dr. Anthony Fauci Can't Let Go of His Power Grip
"He told recently over the weekend he was talking I think it was the Jake tapper And seen in State of the Union And he said he said tapper asked him because do you expect record new high numbers for cases And what about hospitalizations and deaths And he said well yes unfortunately Jake I think that is going to happen We're going to see a significant stress in some regions of the country I'm a hospital system particularly in those areas where you have low level of vaccination which is one of the reasons why we continue to stress the importance of getting those unvaccinated people vaccinated The automotive variant all right In South Africa where I mentioned where it's post their post peak on omicron deaths were 25 times lower than with Delta So you have this very contagious variant that's much more mild and much less dangerous And that's a good thing because then it could become the dominant strain which is our way out of this whole thing But do they want to let it go I mean they're grip of control Do they want to let that go No no no no no no no No look you have to understand the mindset here You have to understand They love power I mean it is so so so wonderful and warm and fuzzy And what happens if we just learn to live with this thing We just live with it You know what happens They gotta go back to their offices They got to go back to their bureaucratic offices and they're not going to be on TV every day They're not going to be on the cover of magazines and books and newspapers Brad Pitt won't be playing them on Saturday Night Live
Gov. Ron DeSantis: 'Defund the Police' Led to Smash and Grabs, Benefitting Criminals
"Now check this out I was reading this article on the thinking conservative And it talks about this vicious communist propaganda And this publication that they have called the crusader written by Robert F Williams and I'm talking about an older publication from the while back but one of the organizers of the revolutionary action movement and in an issue of the crusader they called not only for extensive chaos within cities but for putting the torch to every village every forest every field and every barn Now recently Ron DeSantis was talking about smash and grab robberies and how this organized chaos comes about So I want you to hear what he had to say and then we're going to talk a little bit more about what's in this magazine the crusader Check this out We're doing a lot for law enforcement in this state If you look at what's going on across the country they attack law enforcement They wanted to defund law enforcement and now what do you have You have smashing grabs everywhere You have all kinds of problems on the streets of these cities You even have the mayor of San Francisco saying acknowledging the city's totally out of control And you see it in different parts of the country And so when you do those policies when you don't support the people in uniform who ends up benefits the criminals benefit not the law abiding citizens And so we have in Florida since I've been governor we've supported law enforcement a 100% because it's important to make sure that our communities
Larry and Tribune Editor Stephanie Finucane Discuss Systemic Racism
"Good morning, mister elder. Morning. Stephanie phonon, I'm the opinion editor at the tribune in San Luis Obispo. And I'm going to return to the topic of systemic racism. On your website, you say it's outrageous that America is being demonized a systemically racist. Yeah, that seems to fly in the face of what we see around us and our reporting. For example, tab Webber just completed a series on redlining in Fresno and how it prevented black Asian and Latino people from buying property and preferred areas. And that has ramifications to this day. A national survey just ranked west Fresno is one of the worst places in the nation for a black person to live. And it was the only place in the west to receive such a bad ranking. How do you respond to that? Well, I'm back in 1991. There was a black Harvard sociologist named Orlando Patterson. He's still there. 1991. And he said, America, despite its flaws, is the least racist majority society in the world provides more opportunities for blacks than any other country in the world, including all of those of Africa. 1997, Time Magazine, CNN, time teamed up, you'll study a black teens and white teams. And they asked them both were the racism was a major problem in America. Again, this is 1997. And both of them said, yes. But then they did something that I rarely seen, any study do. They ask black teens if racism was a big problem, a small problem or no problem in your own daily life. 89% of black teens called racism a small problem or no problem in their own daily life. In fact, more black teens than white team said, failure to take advantage of available opportunities is a bigger problem than racism. I want to repeat that. More black teens and white teens said, and this is pretty much verbatim. Fail I want you to take advantage of available opportunities is a bigger problem than racism in
Time magazine's "Person of the Year" is Elon Musk
"The the head head of of Tesla Tesla and and the the space space exploration exploration company company SpaceX SpaceX is is time time magazine's magazine's man man of of the the year year calling calling him him a a clown clown genius genius visionary visionary industrialist industrialist and and showman showman time time magazine magazine has has named named Tessler Tessler founder founder and and CEO CEO E. E. long long musk musk as as its its person person of of the the year year for for twenty twenty twenty twenty one one musk musk is is estimated estimated to to be be the the richest richest person person in in the the world world with with a a net net worth worth of of around around three three hundred hundred billion billion dollars dollars tester tester shares shares have have risen risen about about sixty sixty percent percent in in the the past past year year helping helping musk musk to to pass pass Amazon Amazon founder founder Jeff Jeff Bezos Bezos as as the the world's world's richest richest person person with with a a market market value value at at about about a a trillion trillion dollars dollars Tesla Tesla is is by by far far the the most most valuable valuable car car maker maker in in the the world world I'm I'm surely surely Adler Adler
Trish Regan Calls in to Discuss the Most Wonderful Time of the Year
"She is the queen of grace and style and finance. I can only be speaking of the one the only the proprietor of Trish Intel dot com, Trish Regan. Hello, thank you so much for that, Todd. Very kind very warm generous introduction. Trish, how are I'm curious? I follow you on the Instagram and I always marvel at your home. It's just, it looks like it should be in a magazine. The Christmas decorate. How long does it take for you to decorate for the holidays? A lot of you know, so funny you ask because I'm still doing it. I got to get the Garland up all over the staircase. Well, that's actually that's my husband's job. But you know, I oversee. At my point. And that sort of thing. But we've been working really hard. We got the tree fully decorated two weekends ago with the kids. It's a big family thing. You know what, I really go in for this. I love it. Thank you. You know, there's I care about aesthetics and having a warm, comfortable house and Christmas decorations are just part of that. Do you have yours up? No, that's the running joke is that I don't decorate for Christmas. Our radio station, it looks beautiful. We have the tree, the nativity scene, and the family gives me a very hard time that I don't decorate. Maybe I should get some I mean, I even I did though. I will say this Trish, I did a drive by at hobby lobby, just the other day. But the line was out the door so I just kept on going, but going. Well, you know, we've got and we've got all the advent candles in the window and everything. I love this time of year. And you know, and I have little kids still. So it's as much for them as it is
The Crisis of Masculinity with Pedro Gonzalez
"With us is Pedro Gonzalez from chronicles magazine very smart. Smart guy we spent a whole week together at the clermont institute. That was a fun week Pedro. It's been a long time. We wanted to do this. Welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thanks for having me on, Charlie. So Pedro, you've been speaking out lately about a lot of different things. I want to start with kind of the war on American men and the importance of talking about masculinity and how that ties into several different kind of unfolding crises in front of us. Why does America need strong men? And more importantly, why should the conservative movement talk about it? We need strong men because we'll look around you. Look, I think I can summarize my view of on the one hand the necessity of strong men and on the other hand, the absolute importance of it. Forget necessity. I don't think that word actually sums it up. When you have things like educators pushing critical race theory and radical gender ideology on kids when you have educators pushing things like transgenderism on our kids. And experimental vaccines on our kids behind our backs. I don't want civility. I don't want endless blathering about the free market of ideas. I want methodological barbarism because for me, being a man means defending the family, not talking about the importance of the family endlessly, but actually doing something about it. And I think that the conservative intellectual movement has really failed to go beyond that stage, simply talking about masculinity and trying to denude it and make it something that is civil and harmless. We need the kind of Middle America that shows up in school board meetings and gets thrown out because they call out the superintendent or the people in the school board for the right reason and they don't like to
Jussie Smollett Testifies at Trial, Sticks to 'There Was No Hoax' Story
"The juicy trial continues folks as juicy seeks justice for juicy why am I bringing this up I have no idea I just think it's hilarious that juicy still stick it to the story It was not even part of the show today at all I just told Jim before the show we've got to give a shout out to juicy before the show starts The guy's thinking of the story man Juicy of the smoothies is not messing around This guy is sticking to the script to attack in a polar vortex By two crazed magazine where wearing hat chicagoans with bleach and nooses running around juicy of the souliers was yes he was attacked in the middle coming back from subway within egg sandwich or extra eggs from ball bar to whatever He is not giving up that story no matter what No about a serious note on the juicy trial The only reason I bring it up in the beginning is he had a serious show for you today It's the show's gonna be a little macabre today I'm just warning you right now But then I'll rescue you at the end to bring you back from the emotional cliff I promise The only reason I bring it up is closing arguments are happening right now and there's this guy What's his name Jim Jason meisner or something like that He's a Chicago Tribune report he's in the courtroom because there are no cameras in the courtroom which is an absolute travesty I mean that would be must watch TV as I said yesterday I'd be off the air I'd be like sorry guys taking a vacation to watch that The smoothie trial Juicy of the smoothies And we can't watch it and it's an international cosmic disgrace So this guy Jason misers into courtroom and he's live tweeting And closing arguments are happening now and the prosecutor is just entirely eviscerating every single utterance that came out of the mouth of juicy of the
Emmett Till investigation closed by Justice Department
"Hi hi Mike Mike Rossi Rossi a a reporting reporting a a justice justice department department investigation investigation into into the the lynching lynching of of Emmett Emmett till till is is being being closed closed the the US US justice justice department department has has told told relatives relatives of of Emmett Emmett till till it it is is ending ending its its latest latest investigation investigation into into the the nineteen nineteen fifty fifty five five lynching lynching of of till till in in Mississippi Mississippi a a person person familiar familiar with with the the matter matter who who spoke spoke on on condition condition of of anonymity anonymity told told the the Associated Associated Press Press about about the the closure closure of of the the investigation investigation the the fourteen fourteen year year old old hill hill who who was was from from Chicago Chicago was was abducted abducted tortured tortured and and killed killed after after witnesses witnesses said said he he whistled whistled at at a a white white woman woman the the justice justice department department reopened reopened that that investigation investigation after after twenty twenty seventeen seventeen book book quarter quarter the the key key figure figure Carolyn Carolyn Bryant Bryant don don as as saying saying she she lied lied when when she she claimed claimed till till grabbed grabbed her her whistled whistled and and made made sexual sexual advances advances relatives relatives of of Donna Donna who's who's in in her her eighties eighties have have denied denied she she recanted recanted her her allegations allegations two two white white men men Roy Roy Bryant Bryant and and his his half half brother brother JW JW Milam Milam were were tried tried on on murder murder charges charges that that the the quoted quoted by by an an all all white white jury jury months months later later they they confessed confessed in in a a paid paid interview interview with with look look magazine magazine hi hi Mike Mike Rossi Rossi
Parton, Oh, Biles and teachers named 'People of the Year'
"People people magazine magazine is is including including a a country country music music icon icon and and a a gymnast gymnast in in its its twenty twenty twenty twenty one one people people of of the the year year honors honors Maxine Maxine vaccine vaccine vaccine vaccine vaccine vaccine Dolly Dolly Parton Parton is is being being honored honored by by people people for for donating donating a a million million dollars dollars to to fund fund coated coated vaccine vaccine research research seven seven hundred hundred thousand thousand dollars dollars for for Tennessee Tennessee flood flood victims victims and and her her imagination imagination library library project project which which is is given given away away nearly nearly one one hundred hundred seventy seventy million million books books to to children children under under the the age age of of five five the the country country legend legend is is joined joined by by Olympic Olympic gymnast gymnast Simone Simone Biles Biles whose whose focus focus on on mental mental health health quote quote redefined redefined what what it it means means to to win win in in sports sports actress actress Sandra Sandra oh oh for for fighting fighting Asian Asian American American hate hate and and the the nation's nation's more more than than three three million million teachers teachers people's people's honoring honoring teachers teachers for for having having gone gone above above and and beyond beyond to to ensure ensure our our nation's nation's kids kids have have bright bright opportunities opportunities ahead ahead despite despite the the challenges challenges of of the the pandemic pandemic I'm I'm Jackie Jackie Quinn Quinn
CNN Suspends Chris Cuomo for Trying to Clear Andrew Cuomo's Name
"CNN is seeking additional clarity after the attorney general of New York released information that according to Rolling Stone magazine would have gotten any other journalists fired by now. Chris Cuomo in the hot seat in a big way, he's the host of his own CNN show. He's a real real, I don't want to say, I think it's fair to say he's an activist. He's an opinion guy. And he is the brother of the disgraced governor of New York Andrew Cuomo turns out that. The network is now facing a real problem because he helped in a graphic way in a very specific way, his brother. The anchor played a key role in trying to clear his brother or help his brother through the numerous sexual allegations charges against him as the sexual harassment charges that a number of women made against him. You know, it's so weird to feel any empathy for a guy like Chris Cuomo, but of course his argument is family comes first. And he's trying to help his brother. He's also a big highly paid star on CNN every night. Ostensibly being a newsman. My only gripe with CNN is that they pretend to be a news organization and they're not. And they're journalists. If they're going to be journalists, they are supposed to follow the role of journalism. But on the other hand, none of them do. Anywhere.
Snippet with Julia Newbould
"Another thing is that even if you're not in your 40s or 50s, you much younger, you've probably still got money that you don't think you have because if you've got a super fun and you've got insurance to that super fund, which typically people do, you've got a couple of $100,000 there. So there is a meaningful amount that everybody's leaving, but you know you've got to figure out what it is that makes you take and what you want to leave behind. I mean, personally, I love the arts and I have had a lot of pleasure going to theater and concerts and so on. So when I really thought about what I wanted as my legacy, I want to help someone perform in the odds that probably wouldn't get a chance before. And it's very complex to set it up and you really think about what how would I pick that person, you know, after I'm dead, who would choose that person and you know I had to think about, well, which of my friends would be good to put in those positions and you know, that's the kind of fun part of it. I think the thought that we're going to die, that's not a fun part. But you've got something positive to leave behind. That can be very, very pleasant. And I think that that has actually made me feel less afraid to die, knowing that there's something that I will leave behind. It's so interesting the word mortality. I mean, I lost my father a couple of months ago. My mom's 81. So once you get to a phase where you start losing your parents, then you start thinking about what's next. And also when we talk about legacy, we're not just talking about when we pass on. I know a lot of CEOs and business founders and people they're trying to bring their children through their leaders inside the corporation legacy is not just, I guess you're well on testimony. It's also if you founded a business or you've got something going, what happens with all that vision and creativity and culture that you're trying to create. So there are many footprints that we leave as individuals. And I just wanted to say I love the fact that you found who would be if the executioner of your will who would have the charter of putting up this fund and finding those people, you found that a fun thing that bought light to what would normally be a discussion and a thought process, most people just don't want to go to. Yeah. And I think that bringing up the discussion that's really difficult. And I think it was this time last year I was talking to a lawyer and we were talking about wills and he said, now he's a good time. You know, the families get together for Christmas. You know, when everyone's together, talk about your will and your parents will and what they expect and what a siblings maybe you eat expect to do for your parents and so on. And what you expect for your children as well. So depending on what stage of life you're at, it's a good time when the families together to bring things out in the open. Because there's so many things with wheels. You know, if you have more than one child and you don't want to split things evenly or even if you do, you know, the kid's going to say bit so and so got something more when I was alive when you know it's a very complex area and can cause so much family problems. And I think getting yourself right in your own ground and energy is the most important thing. But you know, why do you think that we have money in itself as a topic? The other thing about this is a lot of people feel they don't have enough. So once you start looking at what do I need to retire with so my legacy after work, let alone what do I need to pass over? Is that if he actually front you from a lot of people because there was a thing going around Instagram that said, if you retire with a $1 million, you know, you have to live off 33,000 a year, so to speak. But a lot of people can't even imagine retiring with a $1 million at the moment. And so there's a lot of fear around not having enough right now, let alone set sparks a lot of triggers in people that what if I'm not wealthy enough? How do we know our idea of wealth and how can we be comfortable with what we have now in order to do the next step of planning? How do you help that discussion with your read is even? I think all of it, you know, whether it's your will or whether you've got enough money. To be discussed. And I think it's the way that it comes up in conversation. And so for myself, I read a book a couple of years ago with Kate McCallum a financial adviser. It's called the joy of money. And basically, we looked at money as it's not a discrete topic. You don't talk about money as separate to the rest of your life. It's the enabler for what you want to do in life. So can you afford the holiday break it down? You know, what do I need to leave each week? It's hard to talk about the future without looking at what you have now and is that enough is that satisfying is that giving you pleasure? Can you turn that down and swap work for life after you get retirement age? It's a difficult topic. And I think there's so much going around about how much you do need in retirement. And you know that $1 million figure. Yes, you know, you're living off 33,000 a year, but that's if you don't draw down on the capital. And at some point, maybe you will draw down on the capital. You know, that's what most people will do. But you've got to look at it and figure out what would you do if that was all you had. If you had 33,000, how would you make up the shortfall if you're going to have a shortfall in your life and think about alternatives? You know, retirement now isn't just shut the door on your job and you walk away. You might do something part time. You might do the same job part time. You might change careers.
"this magazine" Discussed on Monocle 24: Section D
"Finally on today's show, we head to New Jersey in the United States. Here a new design magazine shines a spotlight on the complex and fascinating history of the garden states and the forces that have shaped it. The publication is called dense. And Monaco's Henry Reece Sheridan recently spoke to its cofounders. I'm Leon Ames. I'm a cofounder and editor of dense magazine. I'm originally from Indiana, but I now live in New Jersey. I've been here for 8 years. And so I think by these 8 years, I have come to be excited about starting this magazine about New Jersey. I don't know if I have enough street cred yet to figure out here and there. Exactly. But yes, that's a little about me. And I'm petty amours of and I'm cofounder of dense magazine. And I was born in New Jersey. I am what they call a Jersey girl and my background is in design. Let's talk about the premise of dense because it's unusual for a design magazine. It's pegged to New Jersey, right? As a state, so it's kind of a design magazine who's fundamental premise a kind of place. Why New Jersey an obvious question and also maybe you can explain some of the avenues that having a geographically themed design magazine opens up versus more conventional design lenses. Well, you can't answer that question unless you also try to get at why we called the magazine dense because they are so intertwined. New Jersey is obviously a physical and geographic state of the U.S., but it is also in our minds, a conceptual place where radical experiments have happened and also are still happening. In ways that don't necessarily fall into the category of design, design projects, if you will, but definitely have had when you scale out and see what social or environmental or cultural impacts these decisions have had. Continue to ripple. And so for us, like any place where you want to push sort of a next generation of anything in the next gen of what we mean by design or design publishing, what better place than to find the most experimental environment to do that in. And it just so happened to be an hour backyard. And it took perhaps a pandemic and Black Lives Matter and as well as a host of other historical conditions that go way back in New Jersey's past for us to sort of see how its bubbled up to today. And so we wanted to really seize this moment and see what the next 5 years hold for such an experimental space. And to kind of really pull the rug out from what people think they know about a place like New Jersey to uncover some really rich terrine for many more people, other than designers, we want to be relevant to people not only within the design field, but also people who may not call themselves designers, but who are in every way possible, designing future scenarios for equity for environmental resilience for future speculative places that people might find themselves who don't typically call themselves designers. And so that's kind of the long answer. The short answer is that when you are the densest state in the U.S., dense with many sort of statistics. And we are the densely most densely populated state in the U.S. we also have the most superfund sites of any state there are also some mortality rates that seem to be also high in our state for the African American community. You know, there's a lot there that starts to become inseparable. And so design tends to like to put things in silos and we're looking at that complexity and saying, well, okay, how do we bring people into it? Not in a way to reduce it to anything, but to hold on to that complexity. Within the kind of overarching theme of New Jersey. You've got this structure where each issue looks at a different component of the state or is themed based on the different component of the state. And the first issue that you come out with is themed around the New Jersey turnpike, which is this kind of monumental highway that connects New York and New Jersey, I got that right? Yeah, and Philadelphia. And in a way kind of over time, it's connected a lot of the east coast, this whole megalopolis, but yes. With each issue, we're really looking at this point in time. That's kind of this portal. So with the turnpike, while it is so much about the turnpike, it's also looking at what we mean by the inception or the we're thinking of it as the opening day and beyond. And so it's not just looking at 1951, which is when the first stretch of the turnpike opened, and each issue is like this where we have picked a date, so to speak in time related to, in this case, the turnpike. But we are very interested in the conditions that have bubbled up in time and how that shapes the way we think of its inception. There's a lot of utopian energy around around the turnpikes and opening and from a pop culture standpoint. I mean, it was the first in New Jersey, the first modern toll road in New Jersey and only the third in the nation and the promotional films. They're brochures like they're really was such a marketing that played into I feel like or that made the turnpike kind of poised to become this sort of pop culture icon. And so our stories that are contributors brought to the table are really looking at, it kind of getting into an excavating not only the utopian, but actually more. Even to today, how it has shaped that was loon aims and picture morozov. Cofounders of dense magazine. And they were in conversation with monocles, Henry reist Sheridan. You can order the publication and find out more at dense magazine dot org. And that's all the time we have on today's show. If you're keen for more design related listening, then catch our 5 minute midweek sister show Monaco on design extra, it adds every Thursday. Today's show was produced and edited by merely Evans. Thanks to our researchers, Nick manes and Charlie Phil McCourt, I'm knowledge isles. Thank you very much for listening and goodbye..
"this magazine" Discussed on Christoph Trappe: Business Storytelling Podcast
"For ten years for someone spend a couple hundred bucks in a three percent commission of two hundred thousand dollar home which is low in for a lot of markets is six grand so you could invest for ten years in a client. It's been a couple of hundred bucks on that client gist in the repeat business. You're making ten grant or six grand off that person let alone over those ten years. How many referrals could that client bring to you from their friends and family. Because you've stayed in front of him and because you've built a relationship with them so if you're in a service based business referral driven it tends to work better. They're very very interesting so tell me about. How do we get the content. How do we even know what to share. Is it like like who comes up with that yet. We do it actually. Oh for you. So i actually believe it or not say i mentioned. We have like three hundred employees so we have writers on staff editors on staff. So we i mean. Our team is amazing. I can't take any credit for it. They are the talent but we put together all the contents then. What we do is most businesses. They don't have time to create a bunch of content. They might think of having their fully own custom magazine. But what we find is most people just need some features so most of our magazines what we do is we feature you and like six different places throughout the magazine mostly in the most visual places that covers the back. Cover's tarot cards in the magazine. Because our concept here is that we'll do all the content for you high value delivered to your clients then brand you and maybe you wanna feature obviously the obvious info contact information low. Goes you know that type of branding but maybe wanna feature client testimonials maybe you wanna feature the listings that you have the products that you do a case. Study of right up on a partnership that you have or something like that. That's then we'll feature that little set input that with your magazine and the magazine comes out six times a year. We have found that six times a year. It seems to be the most effective from both cost and then a return standpoints. We hire a firm called jfk. So i think they're the second largest media research firm but what they do as a third party is they go in and they surveyed the recipients of the magazine so my clients would be the business owners but they go and actually survey the recipient so my clients clients and they try to find out key things they try to find out. What's the power of this marketing. So one of the things they look for is what's to shelf-life life. They find the shelf life in the home to be about four weeks on average. So you're gonna live in the home for about a month. They find the re time to be about forty four minutes per issue in what i share with people on that because i think comparisons can be powerful. So i'm a seinfeld fan. Love seinfeld right and so if you look at a seinfeld episode seinfeld episodes about eighteen minutes long so what i share it. People is. You're gaining two seinfeld episodes worth of time with that prospect with that core client from a branding aspect over the course of about a month which anybody right in marketing knows well..
"this magazine" Discussed on Radio Survivor Podcast
"I already have the subscription so i that's how i read it only my friends who are on my video check and see this but i can let the podcast listeners. Know that over my shoulder. There's a ten dollar vcr and a ten dollar crt television set. That's two issues of this magazine. That i could physically own holding my hands and so there's an issue to own. That's one them. I now i was. It's not in. It's not in stores here yet. So we have to order it yeah. It's also ten dollars for three months of digital sound. Okay i don't know digital. It's you know. I'll buy it. And then i'll never read it right because there's always some other junk. I think i mentioned this earlier today. Other distraction on on the web. And i like holding onto my physical media. Much like Much like owning a piece of music which is a weird investment to make in two thousand twenty one but like knowing that. This album is physically in my possession. As long as i don't lose it is very different than streaming it and then like forgetting forgetting at some point in the near future that i ever liked it at all unless i somehow like lock in the players i did prince i printed out a pdf of the radio Wonderful article because yet my initial instinct. Was i want to have a copy of this. And then i realized it was going to be a while to get one in my hands in the united states and i just wanted to read the content so i i worked for the digital subscription and there might be some extras in there too. Like you know the other issues. I mean subscribers. I read it every month. I guess when it comes out and music that. I'm interested in and that's how i knew about like the residents n. t. s. two british station. I tune into some. They have pretty good mix cloud feet so often doing it so post-facto there's there's too much to love. I quit yeah. Well that's true absolutely all off. We forgot to mention that. Did we mention that. They they had a whole feature about the brooklyn pirate radio map and there s just mentioned it's officially mentioned even though it didn't get into their radio broadcasts amway firm way pharma's well. Yeah how amazing. I think to me. We mark this sort of how we evolved. What it is we do. Because i think what we what was in two thousand nine when we started this. Enterprise and before the podcast. It seemed as though in some ways as you alluded to eric. Radio needed saving or at least radio. That of the sort of we are passionate about and the cheerleader cheerleader. Yeah that's far better. We weren't saviors. We weren't going to be that's right. I think that's a far better way of putting. It needed a cheerleader. And it was. It was courageous to say nice things about radio..
"this magazine" Discussed on PEN America Works of Justice
"Witherspoon really really excited to host this event co-hosts event with Kate and pen and Robbie and my class literary magazine Workshop here at Fordham University. Yeah welcome to the virtual launch of issue twenty one of Kira Yea there would normally be capping there right so straight ratings all this here nonetheless So Kiara full title is a literary magazine of Art. An action and issue is entitled REVERB Voices Against Mass Incarceration ended live now at Kiro Mag dot com. So we encourage you to check it out as soon as you leave this launch party We have a really exciting Set of readings performances. Coming up to share Before we begin. I just want to do around. Thank you for everyone that got us. Fear Right now The first person I WANNA thank. Is there again veto? If you're here a professor Gabio But Sarah was the founding editor of Kira magazine for in actions. So I'm just really grateful to Sarah for dreaming of the magazine As a space where are injustice can come together and for the opportunity to engage as the editor In my position as multi media writer in residence at Fordham And also for answering all the questions that accompanied the beginning of this semester about hall of how all this could work how how would work. I also want to think the creative writing program that continues to fund and publish this magazine. Every single year As part of a class so basically it's a class and the outcome of the classes that we have published magazine at the end of Class And the creative writing program continues to make a possible. I WanNa thank our partners at Penn Cape Meitner and Robbie pollock For introducing me to so many incredible writers and just being really generous with time and energy and presence throughout all of this could not have done it without you. Thank you I also wanted bank. Nicole Sean Junior. Because Nicole mightier sister friend from college introduced me to Kate at ten A. Our prison writing program and so without that connects Shannon that level of trust there. I don't think we would have gotten as far as we date as quickly as we did. and Nicole also is featured in this issue. So I'm shots Nicole and just for showing up for justice and rating in life in general And then I also just want to thank most importantly I want to thank the artists cultural workers contributors that have made this issue possible with your with your words and your sounds in your and your thoughts featuring theater artists composers writers visual artists activists and cultural leader. It's an incredible gathering of thoughts and minds and words and sounds on really really grateful to everyone that contributed for speaking against your own silences and showing up for this work I WanNa thank the amazing students in class without whom none of this also would have happen. You know we've been in the editing room all semester. Trying to make sure this offense speeds and they worked really hard. I also WanNa thank as relief. Who is the incredible designer out the graphics and made sure that everything got on the Web? So thank you to. Ezra thank you also to if the S Yoma who's my student assistant who supported with video at when I had no idea what to do So now I'M GONNA share my letter from the editor with you just so that you know a little bit more about when and where I enter this process and then after that will have student from our fundraising team Who's to be your emcee for this events And she will introduce each of our readers performers before they go up and then after that have a panel featuring our penn partners into students Liam writer and Amanda Chew. There's a whole world in their said my uncle across the candlelit table. He had driven two thousand three hundred fifty four miles across the country from our home city Philadelphia to Phoenix where I was a professor at Arizona State University to bring the car so that I was spared the taxing. Dr This Dr was a tremendous act of care layered atop the many acts of care he had bestowed upon me during our lives up to this point. We shared a perfect dinner that night me looking at my uncle and seeing my father his other brother and my grandfather big dog. We called him. I said as much to which my uncle poetically replied three versions of the famed man. His kind eyes flickered beneath the VIC beard many associate with the Nation of Islam. There's a whole world and bear. He said we had never talked about his time away when he was disappeared by the state for being a little too black and a little to free and his attempts to survive the crack epidemic. Perhaps this was what it meant to grow up the UNSAID. Things get said he continued. Doctors lawyers spiritual leaders of every tradition and artists so many artists. There's a whole world in their. The comment stayed with me. I wished the world out here could see the world uncle described full of people trying their best to live full lives in conditions of exile where they were reduced to inmate numbers overwhelming statistics when a group that pitched jobs mercy in our theme selection process for curious. Twenty issue got the most votes from the class. I was quite anxious. How would the students most of whom had not had mass incarceration touch their lives? Learn to encounter with tenderness. Reverence the precarities of this monster injustice in the web of Institutional Violence. It is tangled in however reach writers who the state wanted to silence. However I bring my Lens of theatre and performance to bear on this issue that is at the heart and soul of injustice America. These are the questions that I sat with over the course of the semester. It was an honor to partner with pen. America's prison writing programs to connect with incarcerated writers. Most of whom would not have been able to receive the call for submissions in time without pens existing relationships it was also especially exciting to be able to highlight some pens incredible footage of documented performances from years past including a live reading the poem the Bryan Stevenson Beach in just mercy. The classes initial inspiration. It was important to me to bring together incarcerated and non incarcerated artists as cates Meisner. The Director Penn's program reminded me and conversation incarcerated. Raters must be recognized as a part of the larger creative community in other words. For more than incarceration towards this end. I have invited. In some of the most forward thinking writers musicians and performing artists working at the intersection of art and social justice. I'm also thrilled. At proceeds from our student fundraiser will go towards Black Mamas bailout in organization that supports black mothers and caregivers returning to their families. I Hope River helps to move us towards imagining what justice could look like in the next Millennia. It is not perfect but it is an experiment. An inquiry towards the liberation of all of those incarcerated. Not only by bars. But also by the social mattresses of racism sexism Hetero sexism and Transphobia that create them. Rebirth joins the chorus of voices reverberating across time and space and protested mass incarceration and the violence that has done especially to black and brown communities in the United States. It is not the first attempt nor will it be the last but it is my hope that it shares even just a little bit of what my uncle call the world and they're in solidarity so now I'd love to call up Isa Gonzales To take us to our next moment. You say they're sorry. Forgot just about four. We begin in earnest sideline to just As as professor this been said I'm Isa I was a part of the fundraising team of curators this year. And I just want to let you guys before we again beginning artists Let you guys know about our fundraiser. So our team has focused our fundraising efforts on supporting Black Mamas bailout which is a campaign by national bailout seeking to raise awareness about the human and financial costs of money bail and emphasize its impact on black mothers and caregivers so the funds that we raise for this organization through our find new will go directly toward providing supportive services for Black Mamas and caregivers. We currently raised three hundred ninety dollars of our goal. A one thousand dollars and we wanted to challenge guys to help us make that goal by the end of this launch. To begin with a are this Presenting their pieces for the For this issue of Kira we are beginning with the wonderful Louise. Kate were Kardashian. Our help with that own before. Lewis is enrolled. I forgive me for this lot. Zog Dying Look Court. Orioles reservation in northern Wisconsin. Lewis is the recipient of the two thousand seventeen pen poetry first place prize for her poem. This is where she is the first place winner of the Minnesota Prison Writing Workshop Broadside Competition in two thousand sixteen with her poem. Within Louise's work has been published and pen America's to one methology is the Moon magazine. Doors adjacent twenty-seventh leather and words in Gray scale and the Asian American writers workshop overruled without cages. Her First Collection of poems. This is where we'll be published by willow books this Spring Louise taken away. I you did a great job pronouncing my last name. It can be a little. Tricky Ojibway isn't tough language but you did good So I'm really excited to be here and to see all your lovely faces We make it through zoom and I. I think we're doing So hello from Wisconsin. Stunned this morning. I am going to read my poem. Those intricacies.
"this magazine" Discussed on Behind the Bastards
"Good habits company and were your back. We're talking about living in the mountains and forming a militia a militia in which we would all be colonels. Everyone is a colonel in in my militia. So can I give a quick anecdote absolutely? I'd never said the word colonel out loud until I started auditioning for projects and I was reading something and I had to say the word colonel but I just read it and said call and all and that's my anecdote. I immediately knew my mistake. You can cut this out. It's no no no no no. No we're all saying Kurt. Saxon has shared his emotional vulnerabilities with us. We should share ours with the listeners. Exacts guys think service evening me. Thank you for sharing. Thank you for opening up. Thank you for sharing card. I mean S- took a wrench for channel locks wants several years ago and I felt very silly and all of the the the the people who knew what they were doing with tools around me made a lot of fun of me so everybody makes dumb mistakes so sorry that you experience that Robert. I'm so sorry I feel your pain. Yeah they were all woodsmen and I wanted to be cool around them. But then I didn't know what channel locks work because I was a fool and I'm so sorry what it's time impera. I only have a vague idea to be honest. Cody you WANNA share a shameful invulnerable moment or should we read about what Kurt Saxon has to say on modern profits? I've never been embarrassed once in my entire life. That makes sense that actually makes complete sense. Modern profits promoted by trashy tabloids claim to know the future aside from predicting natural disasters. They are very heavy on sweetness and light. Everything is going to turn out all right. God tells them so to many people. Believe frauds like Jeane Dixon. They don't prepare for rough times ahead because gene says to great things are in store for humanity. The fact that these things seldom come off as prophesized is forgotten. This new prophecies come out the authors the only one to collect and record four years of prophecies in the most popular of the most popular modern prophets with their miserable scores. It is amazing that any of them stay in the limelight. If you're hooked on the modern prophets and there's someone who is you owe it to yourself to read this bow. I think he's actually like busting like talking. About what liars Psychics are yeah. He really hates this Genie Dixon woman. And Yeah Okay Go. I don't know I went to one. Psychic told me in a past life. I've saved a lot of Jewish people during the Holocaust and I tend to believe that that's true. That is a nice thing to believe I feel like as a nice thing to be told. Can I share one other psychic story? That might convince you. This is the time you think you good friend. Nellie who loves whole WII goes every year okay in her adult life. She is seen six different psychics. Who Have All said that? She used to be the ruler of a South Pacific island. That's cool with that. That is a creepy coincidence. Either that or a lot of different psychics in Hawaii tell tourists to come in that they use to rule a South Pacific island for psychics were in Hawaii. She lives in also. GonNa throw it out there that most people like Hawaii. I'M GONNA say well but most people don't go every year of church or shirt. I do WANNA while we're talking about California I feel like I should note that The the address for Kurt Saxon business is in Eureka. California which I used to live next to and nothing has ever made more sense to me now. That does make a lie. God wait have we done the fun thing where we just search words yet? Can we do that with the digital Jeane Dixon as but no? I don't think we can search words. Since that's a scan will include the link. You can read this all online it's in a PDF Oh God Touring in the auto the Land Cruiser. It's a guide to building your own. Rv And it is much longer than the guy building a House vote. Which does it. Oh no there's a little guide to making a barrel boat too. That's good. That's good page. Thirty two. Go to page thirty two. But the poor man's James Bond is on the next page. Okay do that. I do that for her. Look take a look at the illustration for the cover of the poor man's James Bond and cody. I'm GONNA need you to describe that for me. Is What makes import the fact that he's got eyeglasses on. I don't know so the picture of the cover of the poor man's James Bond features like dude who looks like a nerdy engineer with big coke bottle glasses and like almost a Like like a like a very seventies comb part and he's sitting with shotgun that is easily two feet taller than him and appears to have some like a home built for grip on it. And then there's a beautiful young woman sitting in his lap with a beer and he has an entire handle of whiskey and is surrounded by piles of shotgun shells and explosives. Scans real well. I'm GonNa read. I'm going to read the text. The poor man's James Bond is the undisputed leader in the field of books on improvised weaponry. And do it. Yourself mayhem it. Gives FULL IN? Simple instructions for making tear-gas explosives firearms silencers. Poisons ZIP guns grenades. Knock out drops. Flame throwers in a wide variety of weapons. It also tells you how to buy. Most of the needed chemicals from your grocery and garden store includes fireworks and explosives like Grandad used to make. He really likes his GRANDDAD. Seems like it influences trooper. This book has hundreds of formulas and processes for making fireworks blasting compounds gunpowder nitro gun cotton etc..
"this magazine" Discussed on Behind the Bastards
"About a page out of house. I didn't realize it was that simple and a very small time. Why aren't we all make houseboats? There's so much coast to California. You guys could be living houseboats right now and rent. We're dropping the ball and if you make that stationary Water wheel thing. Then you'll have power exactly we don't have to. Oh this we're going to live like very very dangerous king well and I have to say you know what's better for your what's a better value for the funders of some more news than living in homemade houseboats and generating your own power with the wheel. Honestly I I couldn't think of as a second thing. I'm sure the next page will provide some more for us. But let's blow torch. What was that guy? What page are we on? We are on page three. Oh my God how to make. Oh my God next to how to make a houseboat medicines. Late granddad used to make which is an advertisement for another two hundred page book by Kurt. Sexy Oh smart. Yeah I mean you know you. WanNa make the sign of medicines that your GRANDPA used to make? Oh my God. So it's ten dollars which at nine hundred seventy six. Ten Dollars Kurtz charging you quite a bit for Grandad's Yeah self-published to like but like if you're you're learning really valuable into I could shell out thousand bucks to learn how to make a houseboat. I know that's different. You don't have to. You've got the free four paragraph guide right year Katie. Can we talk about this entry? That says a homemade blow blow torch. Oh absolutely we keep from from popular mechanics. Nineteen fifteen popular mechanic is really wires. No air and no pump torch. I know how you blow without air but I guess there's a way instead of forcing a small stream of gasoline into a heated burner. It converts the gasoline into gas in the Chamber and blow small jet of it through a very small hole into the combustion chamber there. We go simple. Thank you and this is why we're all looking for things to do while quarantined. Make your own blow torch following the guide. This dangerously unhinged individual self published in his garage in nineteen seventy six. Yeah maybe do not follow that advice. We just gave you follow all of it every piece of it. Get Out of here. I do want to read a paragraph from medicine. Grandad used to make. Because it's made me aware of something so this is not. This is not medicines. That Kurt Saxons. Grandad USED TO MAKE A. He included all of the medical preparations from Dixon Encyclopedia of practical receipts and processes eighteen seventy two and the complete text of the medical students manual of chemistry from eighteen eighty nine. So he's just taking old books and republishing them with a little bit of work and selling them for a huge amount of money here all day just like he got a bunch of popular mechanics. I mean there's an element of that. That's cool because like there's a bunch of in here from the eighteen. Hundreds that is just like guides to life that that random people on the frontier figured out but also like Kurt. You're not coming up with this stuff. I know he's a he's a news. Aggregating website basically. Yeah I do want to see what sort of well. Yeah Yeah. He's buzzfeed. He's he's repor buzzfeed from the seventies the sections from Dick's covers such medical preparations as bidders aromatic vinegar smelling salts fishy factitious mineral waters. Okay no no. It says one of those work. Sophie would you back tissues mineral waters to see if that's the thing earth? This is nonsense old people medicine. They made me. They used to refer to mineral waters as factitious people. You think they were fake. I don't know this. All sounds like stunning. Ramda's Simpson would prescribe fluid extracts but this essences medicated syrups. Oxy Male elixirs medicated waters. Medicinal Solutions lotions ligaments. Pills ointment SABs serrate S- poultices plasters. Garble's cost sticks rubel. Fancying balsams tonics antedates. Diabetics diuretics LECTU. Aries fomentation alternate these things. I'm going to be honest. You're trying to sell me medicine. You lost me at Elixir. I'm not gonNA buy your stuff so update there's really nothing except I found one thing that's titled Drugs and our Drinking Water and I don't think it's related so I think this person just made up a thing awesome or you some time ago so next page how to make make up a candyfloss outfit for can't flaws outfit. You know how to make flaws. It's it's it's how to make a Mall Not Candy. You meant like a costume. No we would call it. What's that Shit they sell at the Carnival's it's the Cotton Candy? Cotton candy how to make a cotton candy machine. That's NEAT I would go. It's like an outfit of love their old L. Terminology for that. Yeah get this out there. It was an outfit. Yeah so on that page. We have had to make a candyfloss out that catching insects with a vacuum cleaner and homemade blowtorch. And then right next. I don't really. I don't think that we need a big long description of how to catch a bug with vacuum cleaner. No I actually pretty simple. Yeah that's right. Older title is the The explanation you know. I think he's filling you know it's amazing he gives us. He dedicates exactly as much paid space to making a houseboat. Se catching insects with the vacuum cleaner. Well now we know both and then on the same page another ad for another Kurt. Saxon Book Keeping Score on our modern prophets psychic researcher and Bible expert levels on people who give the Colt world of bad name. You think that he's publishing books just to promote his other books. I think so. I think that this is all. He's got his whole media network like this guy is kind of like a low tech. Alex Jones has his own. But actually some of this is really useful right. Yeah like I imagined. I might wind up digging this up to find out how to make a homemade blowtorch. If things get a lot worse I you. You were GONNA say blowtorch. Hey Hey Robert do what else is really useful? The products and services. That support this podcast. Yeah Yeah they do all right. Got Him so proud. We'RE GONNA go to products right after we get back. We're going to talk about how to keep score on our modern profits so I think we should all be excited about this. I'm.
"this magazine" Discussed on Behind the Bastards
"Mike O'Day Katie Giddy. As a headache. This is behind the Bachelor podcast about that. We're corona headache. It's just a normal stress headache. Yeah you say that. But you've got that look in your eyes like the guy in the dombi movie. Who's hiding the bike? That's that's that's literally all of us right now. Actually backup toys headache. So this is our first corona recorded Quarantine episode of behind the bastards quarantine bastards and I figured we do something a little special for it. Y'All so it's just had my first cup of Coffee Sipa Coffee for the day. That's nice. That's lovely Robert. Why did you not drink that before you started recording? We have a rule because we're professionals got fast speed. Is Everything Now let's very slowly discuss this old prepar magazine from Nineteen seventy-six. Oh Yeah so yeah. I was given this at mailed this by a fan and I don't think they sent it weeks ago so this was just a coincidence. That at times with the Corona Virus. But it's called the survivor by Kurt Saxon. Now Kurt Saxon was a a fringe survivalist lunatic. Who wrote a book called the poor man's James Bond and a number of other guides to making improvised weapons and And stuff like that. He's one of those. Here's how to kill people with objects around you type dude. It's gotta be fake James Bond Excellent. It's more like here's how to booby trap. Everything that you own and kill people if you had a bad macgyver. Yeah here's how to be like a drunk lonely macgyver in the woods so like a like a light. Terrorists let me light. Hi seems like what we're talking about here? We got a lot of time on our hands. I don't know if this is a responsible thing to put out in the world but we are so I want you to look at. I want you to look at the beautiful copy of this is about it. It's enormous. It's about twice the size of a normal piece of paper. The book is it's hand bound. Whoever made this clearly did it and like their garage and the front has gorgeous a a a a an illustration that I can only describe as unhinged really very lovingly made. Yeah Yeah it's like a it's a very. It's a warped fairytale. Yeah the Fat Zine. Yeah Katie's description made with love. It is definitely made with love it. It shows A man who looks like a young. Who's The guy from Greece? Greece Guy Johnny John Travolta Tommy Tommy Travolta. He looks like young John Travolta at the hairy chest phenomenon. He's he's he's he's clearly for something and he's forging something. I what I love about. This picture is that he's like clearly working on an act of hot forge right next to his daughter who's immediately after the forge playing with a great and that his MBA good parent. He can. Of course he can. They live in some sort of built house. There's what I have to assume as a bomb-making chemistry set I did adder methamphetamine. In the in the right hand corner and it is very quiet. Perspective warped wife standing in the background operating some sort of rudimentary lathe. Yeah Looking Apron on. I think you're damn right. She hasn't apron getting face burned off. I have a feeling Kurt. Saxon does not like it when women don't wear aprons I understand where you get that feeling from. Well he's not going to shell out for her to buy another dress if she ruins it being stupid. Here's the thing about prepping. Because I do it myself. Unfortunately you often wind up taking advice from lunatics who are light terrorists because they also know how to do a lot of really useful shit because they've been living alone in the mountains for thirty five years and they picked up some skills So I'm interested in the ratio. I'm going to predict right now. This magazine will be a mix of incredibly useful survival tips and absolute madness. And I'm really interested as to what that ratio is going to be right and how they relate to each other because I imagine a lot of the useful things will be like. Hey did you know this? And here's what you do crossover. Well one has a has a What I would call an editorial Survival is looking out for number one and I guess I should read a little bit from that to give you. Give us an idea of the tenor of this piece. Alarmists all around the country are promising disaster. Such a super inflation famine foreign invasion the triumph of communism slash fascism. They had classic you guys remember when the commute. Oh fascists were Roman that Red Brown alliance asks the dangers of thing nuclear war etcetera unfortunately essentially the same thing. So I don't have too much of an issue with that slash love of together. Unfortunately they may all be right even though they're timing is wrong semi colon. We hope not exactly where I would use a cynical and but you have only to compare this year's food prices over last year's this year's rise in crime over last year these things affect you directly prices going up yeah it is. It is a little bit comforting to read the tone of certain imminent doom in this magazine and then be like. Oh this was fifty years ago. We kept on limping for. Just wait buddy just wait. Maybe we'll get through this. Yeah there are two main reasons for this which political system can help one is at the age of exploration and development in the industrial revolution is over and the other is that the good crop weather worldwide is also over maybe for centuries because remember how we weren't able to we can't grow crops anymore. Yeah the crop weather stopped. I'd almost forgotten with everything that's going on but yeah that's part of the problem. We don't have any crops I mean we actually do have a major problem with that. Because the trump administration is not letting Mexican workers in on visas this year to harvest crops. That's going to be an issue but oh Kurt Saxon. I couldn't have known that. How dare you make this relevant Robert Dare you? I'm trying to escape here. Awful BASTARDS NOT REMEMBER THE BASTARD. Reality that we live. In why don't we escape into hearing what Curt Sachs and has to say about? The age of exploration development began around fifteen hundred and ended around nineteen fifty from the beginning of that period the Earth was explored mapped annex developed and exploited with you. So far KURT ITS RESOURCES. Animal Vegetable and mineral were route who were looted with little or no thought for future generations still onboard as national industries grew to take advantage of the importing bounty from the hinterlands living standards rose enabling more people to survive an intern to reproduce kind human locusts spread over the earth. Born only to exploit rape and destroy their own environment have more babies so we can clear moorland have more babies so we can mind more coal and metals have more babies so we can keep the factories running have more babies we can take more territory from the hated enemy. That's right. We've got a built in workforce the babies the babies or babies. I as you're reading that I was like I hope there's a third have more babies and you did it and then there was a fourth one a lot of baby having gloomy Robert. I guess it's better than the usual dead baby. Talk on this it is it is although. I think that he would argue that like Lana del Rey. These babies were born to die. I also think we're only on the first page. We are only the first day. So there's there's more time for this This opinion column is continue on page two but before we get to it. We have a couple of really useful Little little guides you just on page one How to cut bottles with electricity from a nineteen eighteen popular mechanics article Had to make a stationary windmill from nineteen thirteen popular mechanics article and how to irrigation cans. That's all cool stationary windmill. Yes stationary one mill. So it doesn't move with the Wind. It just is like a staff you know. I figured it wasn't that it. Yeah I guess. I don't know why windmill stationary. I've never signed it. Like might not portable my windmill stays where it is your. It runs regardless of the direction of the wind. That's probably what they're saying. Cody bills of this kind can be built of larger size that in some localities have been used for pumping water bottle with electricity. I you know actually. That's so that's a useful thing for If you've got a bunch of big glass bottles and you need to make cups because the society has collapsed but you still need a good cup and you've got extra lecture hanging around well if you make your own windmills. If you're reading this survivor volume one. I think you're ready for this. Honestly they jump right into the hitters volume one. I'm surprised this isn't even like a remedial guide. Oh boy there's so many pages. There's this is so big I I'm not GonNa go through the entirety of his column but I do want to read the section where he starts about a Arming yourself and escaping society. That seems like that's the most important step right. I mean. Raise your hand if you're sitting arming yourself in escaping society for the mountains. Yeah that's right everybody exactly so you may want to acres and lift cut off from everyone. This is fine. If you're well armed in a professional woodcraft or already however this is too great a change for most people. The inexperienced dreamers simply cannot survive alone regardless of your choice town commune or small farm. You must choose an area about one hundred miles from any major population center. It must also be several miles off from any major highway. Refugees streaming out of New York or Los Angeles will clog the main highways and strip every homebrew miles each side of their route like irresistible plagues of locusts. I'm guessing he's imagining those crowds as being a certain color. You probably don't use much of your imagination. No no play plagues of locusts. I've seen the cover of this. Yeah Book you're eating. He does say that he's going to focus on survival without savagery. So that's good okay. Oh Jesus no matter how much you might think you can steal yourself against pitiful refugees. You must plan to live as far off their perspective routes as possible. Yeah there we go pit pitiful. Yeah hit a full refugees. So next we have We have a guide to making a mousetrap a guide to make popcorn cakes. So that's nice how to make a houseboat. Dang right we had to make house how to make a houseboats. Let's get into that. This is short. This is a very short guy. So it's he's. He's taking a lot of different guides from popular mechanics and this is.
"this magazine" Discussed on Behind the Bastards
"Come Awed Dude so a soldier of Fortune also contributed to the birth of the needlessly aggressive sticker industry selling door stickers labeled is there life after death trespass here and find out. Never mind the dog. Beware of owner and bumper stickers. Like the only way you'll get my gun is to pry it from my cold dead fingers well putting stickers ever that now. I'm really mad at that rate one of the things. That's funny about that last one if you want to. The best scenes in the original red dawn movie is like when the Russians invade. You see the back of this guy's truck that says the only we will get my gun if you pie it from a cold dead hands. And then he's like dead behind the truck and the Russian army shot him to death and ironically enough a was. I figured it was first milch. The Guy who wrote Red Dawn was like the the focus of a massive feature article in soldier of Fortune where he showed that he had no understanding of the irony. If that's so soldier of Fortune continued to play host to a series of classic articles for the Modern Man. Who's pretty sure he could have been. Conan the barbarian cards it landed differently and I think the single best example of this magazine content is the classic Article Secrets of modern battle. Axe fighter jet line way on dry land with any artist. Knows you have to branch out. You know you start teaching people how to knife fight and alligator but eventually you don't use that type of battle-axe in a in a high humidity battle-axe underwater. Are You mad? The article opens with the author announcing that for reasons that are never made clear. He has won an award. That just happens to be a hand forged norse battle axe being the kind of man who writes for soldier of Fortune. Jeff Cooper decided that he desperately needed to know how to kill people with this axe unfortunately only manuals. He could find on the matter. We're written in old norse and did not contain much in the way of details as to how to have an axe fight. I had no famous written by Gary Guy Gags. I think a lot of death could have been averted. Some of these guys could have just been given dungeons and dragons books. This is the healthy way to deal with these impulses. So Jeff gets his acts realizes. There's no good books on how to fight with axes. And he and a friend decided to spend the afternoon inventing modern science of battle-axe fighting by jabbing vaguely at Hay Bales in an empty field. David I want you to take a look at the insert pages from this. Would you describe those pictures? It looks like a man viciously attacking a bale of Hay and to the point that he's drooling with yeah pleasure if he's wearing the kind of hat that like everyone's grandfather when they move permanently to Florida you know. It's not a fair battle when your hat doesn't fall off so I'll pass this out in a little bit when I get past. This paragraph is worth seeing. One Chat. Didn't wasn't enough Joe. Six almost identical. If you WANNA fuck up obey within Orthodox there's no better place to go there's really are no other sources so this new business was safer than soliciting hit-men and mercenaries but Robert Standing inside of a bale of Hay. Yes yes yes. A lot of kids playing heightened go see tragic I took. It didn't wind up all right for everybody. I found the needle so Robert Brown was not satisfied though with running a safe profit of Frost magazine filled with ridiculous acts fighting. No he's still was desperately addicted toward tourism and the primary purpose of soldier of Fortune magazine throughout its entire run was to enable his habit throughout the mid nineteen eighties. Robert Brown has magazine got increasingly involved in the El Salvadorian civil war. He visited for the first time in nineteen eighty three and spent several happy days fighting alongside a cadre of mercenaries and paramilitary fighters backing Roberto de Alba. San Diego was in the words of the US ambassador to El Salvador. A pathological killer. Who bragged about the need to exterminate two hundred to three hundred thousand people in his own country? So Robert Brown's like this is my dude the hand this out pass it around so dobson ran death squads which often massacred women children in a huge number of priests and Robert. Round was only too happy to help with this by nineteen eighty-four. He claimed to have sent more than one hundred mercenaries into the tiny country. He also claimed that his readers donated more than four million and supplies to fight the contra four the contra rebels in Nicaragua when he was criticised over the fact that has magazine was actively enabling death squads in several nations. Brown wrote this. We're not content just to tell the story to the best of our ability. We also help equip eight and train. The world's anticommunist freedom fighters we make no apologies about this or for virulent anti tyrant anticommunist editorial stance now. Does this tie into the Iran. Contra Steph in any way like now. That was the the the people who are actually accomplishing. Yes good stuff but successfully for a little while right yeah. He was like the tourist version of earth like and not legally committing treason and he didn't get a Fox News although he did wind up as one of the board members of the NRA so they're not totally different people so tragically and this is really going to hurt people's feelings. Brown's second plan trip to go fight. El-salvador was cancelled when one of his own mercenary shot on accident in the lake. It happens to the best of us. We've been there now. I'm going to read a quote from the Chicago Tribune describing what happened. Colonel Brown in his kitchen table buddies. We're talking about a flight tail Salvador. That Brown was to make the next day Brown. Who was a captain? Vietnam claims to be helping train the Salvadoran army on an unofficial basis. He says he's making them tougher and more disciplined as the evening wore on towards midnight. One of Brown's buddies who writes for soldier of Fortune took out an automatic pistol. He was carrying and showed it. To Brown. Brown's buddy talked about his pistols heft the trigger action and the other qualities that please gun lovers. He pulled the trigger being a gun expert. He knew it was empty. Sarcasm on the author's part when Brown's buddy pulled the trigger there was a loud explosion. He stood there for a moment with his mouth wide open and he looked at his hand and saw a whole shot a hole through his hand. Brown looked down at his leg. His leg hurt. He saw blood running out of his calf. The bullet after blowing a hole in the buddies hand at blown a Hole Roberts in Brown's leg. The owner of the gun was right. It did pack a Wallop Brown. Look down at his bleeding leg. Then he looked at his buddy and said you stupid son of a bitch you shut me and now. I can't go to El Salvador. Can I ask you a question about? His rank referred to colonel in the first sentence but immediately said he served as captain actually. So what's what's the kernel. That was after his time actually doing anything in Vietnam but he was really. Yeah retired as a lieutenant colonel. Okay but it's not uncommon for people to bump when they leave especially if you've done shady things that they want to get you out of the service for there's a lot of questions about what he actually had some dirt on somebody else. Yeah something like that or he just really wanted him gone because it's hard to say hard to say so as the nineteen eighties war on the core near its neared its end so to the business of soliciting mercenary fighters to cross socialist movements being a right wing or far right Crypto Fascist. Robert Brown transition seamlessly from demonizing left-wing movements around the world and towards attacking the US government as the Cold War ended soldier of fortune became one of the prime sources fueling the American militia movement in April nineteen ninety-five. It did a cover story on the Michigan militia the largest such Patriot group in the country that same month soldier of Fortune Subscriber and former Michigan militia member. Timothy McVeigh set off a truck bomb outside the Murray building in Oklahoma City killing one hundred and sixty eight people and injuring seven hundred. When McVeigh was caught. His car was searched. The police found a photocopy of an underground far-right mega far-right zine titled the resistor. Sixty.
"this magazine" Discussed on Behind the Bastards
"Afford. Yeah Man I was so hoping to say that good magazine. Yeah you might WanNa hold on now. Look good I don't mean I think maybe entertaining as fuck entertaining. Fuck and read. It is a magazine. You might be surprised by how many people this magazine got killed because it is a lot. That's even better so our story starts with a single man Robert Brown. He was born on November. Second Nineteen thirty two in Monroe Michigan. And I've been able to find vanishingly little about his early life. Everything you just said is boring but the entered college in Nineteen fifty and at the time there was a draft on and brown sauce. Some sort of military service as inevitable. He decided he'd rather be a fighter pilot than anything else and he joined the Air Force. Rotc to make that happen so far at all scans. He wound up not being Doing well in college and was forced to transfer in nineteen fifty three to another university because in his words the Dean and I agreed it was best. I leave Michigan State. I've been on some of those discussions so due to a mix of his new college policies and his bad eyesight brand gradually accepted that his career is that a career is a fighter. Pilot was not in the cards and instead he joined the Marine Corps reserve but then a military recruiter. He calls a snake. Oil Salesman. Convinced him to join the army instead saying that he would become a special agent and Counterintelligence Corps. Got where you deserve. Yeah so this was obviously a bald face. Lie As are most things that military recruiters tell young men but fantasizing of platinum blondes and Cadillac convertibles Brown agreed and he signed on the dotted line. Did he ever watch even the movies? Don't make it look great. No no he really thought that he was going to join the army and become James Bond but he was young and dumb. He gets smarter so he enters the army on October. Nineteen fifty four and he loves He's particularly taken with arms training and getting to shoot guns a lot. And the whole experience. Basic training convinces him. That the draft is an awesome idea and should never have been discontinued. He's he's very emphatic. Thrown brainwashing very clear like the basic training is. This is the base. Everyone should have to do this. Even the drills are are we going to watch him too good so once he graduates training. He is informed that this job is special. Agent is not gonNA work out because it doesn't exist. Who told you it was who told you that he's funny instead. He's told that his job is actually going to be clerk analyst which is essentially secretarial work so create its lateral so. Robert was profoundly bad at this job and he failed the training course for it four times really terrible it sitting at that desk keep standing smell them so he. He's admitted sense that he found the idea of doing secretarial work hateful and this is what convinced him to drop out of that career track and go to officer candidate school as a way to escape. The Tedium of office work he graduates. It is one of those. Tell people what to do. I can't handle this desk. I think I should be in charge of a lot of people's lives instead. Yeah so he graduates and he would later Brag too accomplishments at officer candidate school number one. He received more demerits than any other member of his class and number two. He was the best shot with a heavy machine-gun I was the angriest and the best at machine guns and that checks out. You can be a Dick when you're good at merging and really all. That matters is good at machine using visit machine-gun fuck all you. It's wild that we haven't had a presidential candidate run on that platform. We go months. Yeah that's how Bloomberg Coulda come in. And he's still got so Brown's dreams of derring-do in the army were initially cut short by his father's untimely death Death he opted for a stateside job in Wisconsin working what he calls a cushy desk job he left active service. Nineteen fifty seven and spent the next few years in the army reserves mostly participating in marksmanship competitions he managed to save some to save some of his desire for action when Fidel Fidel Castro launched his rebellion against the dictatorial rule of Fujitsu Batista. So this happens right as it gets out of the army and for a few months. Brown improbably became a pro Castro activist even purchasing hiding an illegal machine gun with the goal of running weapons to Cuban rebels in Wisconsin Wisconsin Classic Wisconsin to Cuba flight. Everybody takes the French connection. Yeah they call Wisconsin Big Cuba so eventually. He tricked his colleges student newspaper into issuing him press credentials and he spent a brief period of time and Havana but failed to see action. He was repeatedly invited by contacts. He'd met Nevada to participate as a war correspondent a number of revolutions throughout South America but never quite managed to make it work out mostly because he was afraid he'd get killed man. Now you're really gets in the way. The secret agent work it does that. Would that would be a bummer. He had like go alone in this situation. I keep missing meetings a lot of anxiety so he manages to get hired by the interview will refugee Spanish general promising to overthrow Francisco. Franco Spain's dictator. What do you mean he may like? I mean some. There's some place refugee generals left. And right man. You just gotta he sounds like Bain stumbling into all this stuff. That is kind of his life. And he's like I was in Wisconsin and I was like I'm GonNa Cuba it for a minute And people were a Robert so he. He writes an article based on his his conversation with this General did well and Brown struck up a friendly acquaintanceship with the general who had helped to train Castro's guerrillas so this guy gives brown a copy of a book called one hundred fifty questions for a gorilla and it's the night. Yeah it's a manual for like so funny. I just picked up mouse book on guerrilla warfare. In the first thing I thought was like well I was reading it so he took the dumbest job. But it made me laugh for a good fifteen minutes and I haven't been able to start that book somebody do so. It's a manual for like how to wage. An insurgent war right so he gets a copy of this book from this general and he instantly sees dollar signs and he opens a publishing company to translate the book into English and sell it in the United States. So that's his his first business real smart condo where the most guerillas are. Yeah so Robert worked as a reporter for a little while writing articles for guns magazine and similar publications but as the Vietnam War kicked off for the US in the nineteen sixties then Umag magazine. What's about goods dirty? One is called Jug. They really should emerged. I feel like twenty twenty own the gas station so the Vietnam War kicks off and Robert Brown finds himself drawn back to his dream of experience in combat. He rejoined active duty and became green beret serving from nineteen sixty eight and sixty nine. It was easier. They're just saying stuff like Weird Mad Lib of like this dude's life as bad at desk work can be a fighter pilot and he was like the newest went to Wisconsin. Got Really Good at desk work. And then he's like fuck this. I'm going to Cuba and dude some weird.
"this magazine" Discussed on The Dr. Susan Block Show
"Pig. Yeah well now that I love her. She's a beautiful woman who's got amazing soul the and also no hair just noticed no hair thing going on a lot of synchronicity going on. Oh wow great and you did a great spoken word piece. Thank Beautiful Spoken Word. And that's why you know. This magazine has an audio aspect. You can also get the audio once you get the magazine and the Audio of course. Isn't that right? Max? He's Yes yes. Yes you get the audio cd form or what form does my microphone was off with a lot of ASL and in-depth people and that's awesome. There's not too many magazines that are actually offered for audio. Yeah well this is one and and then you can hear this fabulous a spoken word piece. Although maybe you'll grace us again I could. Yeah Yeah Yeah. Would you like to do that? I I could deliver the spoken word once again. Where do we get the honor of your birthday We get the audio well. Actually you know where you get the audio right now. You can get it for free right on. The blog at doctors isn't blocked. Dot Com slash splash dash art. The audios right there from this show. All they're there and it's free but you should support the elbows at by magazine. Is there any way to get a physical version of the audio physical like?.
"this magazine" Discussed on The Questionable Behavior
"That that podcast voice is much better than mine. I must say we'll probably talk. Normally when i do. I'll do the podcast voice with you tonight. You can do it at least one interviewing the injury but we talk about your podcast. All right everybody. Welcome to the question. Behavior podcast this. Your host edison make sure to follow an instagram at the underscore. Qb five stars on itunes and everywhere. We have stars and click the button on the bottom right corner for youtube. Subscribe to our youtube channel. All episodes are coming out to youtube. Now we have a special episode coming from atlanta georgia where covering the miss universe event and we have Co of pageantry magazine. Sitting with us. Carl done today. How are you today sir. I'm doing excellent. This is the super bowl pageants. Yeah who would want to be here in town right and it's universe. Sec weekend oh on top of that right we're here with lsu lsu staying at the marriott as well so tell me first of all Your magazine is one of the oldest running in united states. Have been running for over forty years now So just in regards to you know. Your family started this Magazine and now you had to take it over. Tell me about that transition during the early life your career where you know you took this magazine over and made a euro the ever for the podcast there so it actually goes back further than that. My own family okay. We actually have started the beauty pageant industry in the united states young as three to six seven nine ten or twelve thirteen seventeen based on the natural. Look kinda miss. America look for for lack of a better word and we started that in nineteen sixty two in forty years ago. Okay richard our newsletter and turn it into the industry's positive neutral magazine. Went directly to newsstands so cover most of the major national events around the world. Okay and you're here now for miss universe this weekend obviously Tell me about like You know just in regards to your magazine and the consistency. You have to maintain to to keep you. Don't to keep your history alive in a sense to make sure that you know you're still stay relevant and to teach us younger generations how we can be your level in ten twenty years and the younger generation my sandra teenager so i try to relate right as best i can but years you know we've gone from the old film days where a color pages four pieces of film expensive to digital a lot easier. Now you can turn things a lot faster even after press for you actually pull it.
"this magazine" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Five eighty two hundred go to games so you guys will be a game this is how it's going to get this magazine well at a couple good ways to go and now the book corner in Bloomington fourteen terror how right we play and I know will fail and we can all right direction but that the fiftieth anniversary issue has two covers we have our traditional cover men are commemorated cover that has that sixty three images plus the drawing and carried on the hall for sectionals in the state sixty four images on the commemorate cover but tomorrow will be at at a number of games around the state including Cambridge city like in in the afternoon they have a two thirty game against that are going to wrap a will be it Gehring Catholic they have an early start five thirty five thirty start there and then the county tournament the south at work and now and chuckle be cast then and now have kind of trying to catch a girls game Richmond I think plays the hairs one yet tomorrow so we'll be around the state you can check out our right Twitter account at ten Hoosier basketball magazine on Twitter and that pretty much every yeah yeah let you know about to create a magazine where you can pick it up in a jam he's the best give westerner who's your best will magazine can't be safe out there thanks for the call doctor tomorrow thanks so much Marion County Turman semi finals second game of the night Loren central number three in for a beating pike seventy to fifty five al Goodman joins me now thanks for the call congratulations on the wind they will pay for only only so you're welcome you know that any time Hey were you concerned about looking past park thinking about Ellen was that a concern of yours tonight no there was no way to upload the first independent here one on may second yeah but again great David but we know what the good basketball team yeah they really are built you know what I think he's done as good a job as anybody around they lost so many guys off the team last year and they're really good really good there's been a cold the great job with them name you taken within their thing he had a good group of it so do you know you you got some guys you comply to ninety seems like defensively went out and played well yeah we're near there known as world I wanted to but you know and they did a pretty good that they fill up only rebound the ball we also well as you've got some guys who came to me yeah gray Davis so obviously Nigel pack how do you do tonight where are you going to buy it in modul or twenty one I don't combination for me I enjoy going through that yeah I enjoy watching those guys are so the match up now re manager of a early game that Lawrence north got you at your place we have to do to moral right to to win this thing out then a little better than what we did in both yeah you got to find a way to slow down Tony Perkins to rent that is he is solid the great basketball player but he noted it could be dated the battle in a big kid on the way they should it will I think in that first small game you you didn't react when they change to the zone as well as you'd like and I know that's one thing your do you I'm sure you're talking about your kids and already have talked about is about patients if they go zone well you know we need a room with a weapon that don't want to and we ship in days shot okay now get out in front of me today in the what he will be a classic tomorrow night in the Marion County championship game Lawrence north taking on lord center warned central beach pike seventy fifty five al Goodman it's always great to talk yeah we should the best tomorrow night you're welcome take care thank you more final break some final thoughts this is not working the N. as Indiana sports talk I'm hooked been smoking most of my life when I met parties are out with friends I know people were looking at me it's embarrassing trying to quit tobacco so many times but it's really hard I know I need to quit and I will.
"this magazine" Discussed on The Cruise Dudes Podcast
"You can go in and enjoy the magazine absolutely free today so go to see when meg dot com and it's the same magazine it same. It's dynamic dynamic. Has Video has audio has hyper links in it so you can enjoy this magazine just like you did before in the APP without an APP and It's Steinem and you can share it with your friends. Please share with your friends and we're really excited about that. So and you did something else. That was really not his kind of like. I'm interviewing Hugh about this magazine the magazine before When you were doing it it sometimes you wouldn't be able to play in your own sandbox sometimes all of a sudden these these videos would pop up? And you'd have to go back you'd have to change it like you said it would take forty eight hours now. Everything is in the magazine so after your videos does done you go straight back to the article so exactly. Yeah so you keep everything inside the inside the magazine and it's really nice and and We we really are looking. We released it this week and of Ivorian looked at the numbers and they're great and people are spending more time time looking at the magazine. I can actually fight find out through the statistics How much time people spending on each page in each magazine Kazini so that that has risen up greatly and that makes me excited about it so people are actually enjoying the magazine and And and you know well let everybody know yes. We've been working on this. We have two other magazines at are in production.
"this magazine" Discussed on The Talk Show
"Will find edge magazine in a bunch of Agassi's have it, but that's only like title search like if you find the word diagonal in this thirty page story, you've literally got to do it the old fashioned way with your eyeballs. A two day period where all the PDF magazines apple news. Just mysteriously disappeared and the entire list of mega, you can read just shortened dramatically and for a second. I thought, oh, maybe they just like formally gave up and knew that this is not a good experience for reading things, particularly on an iphone. But then they all came back. So. I got now I gotta carefully not spoil this magazine article. No, no. It's okay, you can say anything you want about it. I seen a couple of things don't worry. Don't worry about me. But when when was so when did you when did this magazine cover story, I come into in the mansion, when did they go to GDP was that March March March? Yep. Yes. So we had no intention actually announcing this product at all in till the end of the year, it would go up for sale, but suddenly, the opportunities seem so great that we're like, well, I guess, we're doing this now then, and it was time to design and build a webpage and like, right. A lavar copy and like get our messaging figured out. So in a way that's been really nice because we've answered a lot of questions and we can get a lot of feedback now before we actually go up for sale later. So I think that strategy accidentally turned out to be a really good idea. I, I've been thinking it was March because apple semi-frequently has, you know. Probably downspouts in March. And so I've been in San Francisco during GD see, like for like a Rando ipad announcement or something like that. Couple years, just tends to coincide. It is massive is it is seriously just almost staggeringly big conference..
"this magazine" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen
"We actually have the ability to just be stupid and silly and have fun. I said when we do we feel that we're being naughty. Almost before that way, we shouldn't be doing that. But actually. That's the best place to do it like other so much oppression. How can we dance this so much? Today. Because I I'm not. Country too many queer people which stops you find I'm a clever drink to drink. Black. There's no I seen. I don't like the level of like uncontrolled in this base. So whatever people people always allow come out to this amazing night. And I'm right. Yeah. Sounds great. But it's not for me. And I think that's. Means I have to find another way to solve because a lot of people do that force of. Whereas I personally find up it. Like bizarre because it's. I mean, I feel like I've got a very addictive kind of fuss. Not. So I feel like if I did I would just go and govern guy. The maybe I should try it during this new series for this magazine, why they want me to try new things once a month and one of them is go coupling. So we'll see how that goes. One of them was go to football months. That sounds potentially scary really scary about it. And we were like, please go if someone. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Of course. But I was like funny. I used to go to football for like from the age of like five to four team every week, obviously, not by choice. Oh, great. Maybe I'll love it. Imagine. Maybe this is my new self awesome. Oh, what was my question? Okay. So that's what this which I always ask which question, would you most want for me to ask you? Whoa. That's a great question. Like, maybe there's something that you're never asked. And you're always in the back of your head going what? But why wouldn't you ask them that? Or maybe you have a thing at the moment that you just really passionate speak about. Oh. I think I think maybe form into a custom about like. Personality like why like a lot of people forget that. We're funny. Where do you know what I mean? Like like, a people have funding said like. How do I phone that into question? What do you consider yourself funny? That would be my question because it's. I got I love this is no shave. So I got off the same questions which obviously fighting. It's my work in his I always give a different spin of the onset, depending on how many countries have had..
"this magazine" Discussed on GOLF.com Podcast
"A lot of great magazines into one. I think over time when you spend enough time in magazines, you tend to know what you like over in just things Rasmo Moses enter the so those are all the titles. You mentioned I think very fine magazines, and maybe fill us most is just always had. The vision of what will that look like if it was if it dealt with Gulf and not like fashion or well, the bars or what really excites me about this is actually moving forward. Because now now that we've just redesigned it, it's not going to remain the same. I mean, we have we have we have the basic elements for for what we need to do. But it it's going to mature and develop in change as as the issues go on as as we discover new things about the magazine itself. And what the what the what the overall flavor is. And you know, I it's just it's always it's always a work in progress. That's why I've always felt over in. My career is always chasing something I'm always chasing something to to become better. Last question. You probably have you. Both have good experience in launching and relaunching magazines titles. What's more difficult, or how's it different relaunching something that's been sixty years old or launching it when you kind of have complete say over everything, and I mean from your perspective, you're coming into something. That's sixty years old. There has to be a little bit of like last title, wiz eighty five sold. So it's it's daunting. But you know, you look at what's been done in the past. But you don't dwell on it. Okay. And you never looked back. Always look forward. Learn from the past and don't repeat the past create create something you new and unique without mine. Like was there a particular aspect of the process that was the trickiest like to say goodbye to or the trickiest to change like was there an element that you're like, I don't know if we can get let go of that. I didn't feel that way. I I understand what you're saying was one harder than the others. No. I think the it was the the prospect of what we could achieve what the magazine that was exciting to the point where I didn't care can that we that. We could save anything that makes talking about specifically. What would you? What would you think? I think it just I saw Proctor was good. And I think you made something that's great. And I just feel like there are some very obvious differences. And there's a lot of like a lot of things that have stayed the same yet have been reimagined. And I feel like that whole like changing every little those bits. There had to be a powers like I really liked how it was or for someone who's worked here for twelve years. Yeah. I think maybe if you had peg something as the biggest risk coming from holding the. Title Russian of area for instruction editor for a decade was moving the instruction from the front of the book. It's additional home to the back, and then moving gear which was always kind of buried in the back of the book to the fore. I that I was scared to work. Actually, I was scared to work on the now the lesson section which is now yet previously instruction, right? Yeah. I was terrified to work on that. Because of him and terrified of me. I was terrified. Well, you know, 'cause I'm not, you know, I'm not my atmos- shitty. Handicap, and I am not worthy of working on the lesson section. You know, it's it's just, but it's it's a learning process that may sound stupid the most people's like you were worried about moving instruction section of the back. You know, what's wrong with you? Who cares? I mean, you do care after awhile instruction is very important. Into this title. It's part of the service journalism package that makes this thing. What is why it's popular there? Only two large Gulf publications left on planet earth, really us in golf digest. And it's because we remain true service routes by which felt if the people who wanted the instruction gonna find brake are listed where you put it. It's actually a better package honest. It's it's really easily accessible in the magazine. You know, just because it's in the back. It's very comprehensive. It's all it's got a very cohesive, look, and it's there's a little hot of it. That's you could just paid take data page through the lesson. Nineteen pages of drugs. Yeah. That's been considering section. Give credit where credit is due. My think with with the the lesson section a help that is that we had kind of new beyond staff to help vision that the new head of instruction here at and golf dot com. Luke, kurt. Gene. If you spent any time in our social and our social channels on our website, you see that Luke over the past six weeks or so that he's been with us. Egypt hit the ground running. He's posting every day. He's digging deep with our swing. I AP analyzing pro swings. Looking for kind of clever takes on -struction, and he just killed it in the book accent? He's got a funny. British accent charming people people on the podcast who often listen to us. They get Luke through there. You're buds. And I know it's always a treat for them. Look if you're listening. You did a great job with the section and he's getting married getting married. We leave it
"this magazine" Discussed on GOLF.com Podcast
"Never going to get away from our service routes. Service. So it is a challenge because it's a manual in that regards manual, what happened is just happens to be very very good-looking manual. Now. Lux just means a few things to me means whiter page of more breathing room, less cram, better photography, and the challenge that I was mentioning before was incorporating all of those important factors, although this wonderful editorial elements into the page and actually create room for more surprises. Correct. So it's a it's a really interesting balance. Yeah. I think if you been receiving the magazine or buying the magazine for any amount of time in familiar with it. And when you hold this February issue in your hands, and you through it, hopefully, read it, he hope. Yeah. Couple things are obvious wanted. It is bigger, you know, roughly, an inch bigger on both sides. The paper is heavier. It is the pitcher. We have Dustin. Johnson on the cover features just his name. It's very atmospheric kind of invigorating shot inspirational shot of dust and not something in your face. You know, how to drive the ball fifty yards longer which was a service blurb that we probably use more than once in our history. You e- you will find more in this. It's in a weird way. It is more luxurious elegant. But there's a ton more information in this book than ever featured in sleight. I mean, we took a stick a dynamite place to under every page, and as we built things maybe it's just because of we had more demean bigger room to work with butter margins that we felt like we could create more departments writers, but more layers. It's still it's still looks very clean and clean. Nice. I love the analogy of sticking dynamite under it and blowing up every page. But that is inherently tricky, right? Mike in order to take what I believe are like really good columnist Allan shipped. Mike Obama guys that do their job really, really. Well, Mark Brody throw him in there in order to stick dynamite under them, and like blow them up and then put them back together with all the other feature wells and other pillars of the magazine. Like, what parts of that are I guess are you most proud of that have come out of the new Meg? Well, you mentioned Michael Bamberger Allen ship duck. They're probably most happy they got more room for their monthly college. We saw that we were going to improve the magazine we would give our best voices proper space part of that is features. And there are some really really incredible features in this first issue. And I mean that's the goal. Every single issue right is to have that type of hard hitting features that people will sit down for as if it's a coffee table book. One of those is ship story on the Iowa State, the slain Iowa State golfer, and that's that is a tricky story to assign for the first though, the relaunch of your magazine. It's incredible. It's well done. It's over five thousand words, can you explain a little bit of why store needed to be in this magazine? And it was tricky all along we saw the reimagined nation of the book as a celebration of the game. Now does. The tragic murder of collegiate golfer fit that mold probably not and we debated whether or not this the story belonged in this issue at all. But we have to be the book that does stories nobody else can whether they're afraid to or they don't have the resource of an Allen ship knock who was MU by himself was able to see me talk to everyone who had a stake in this tragic story from the parents of Cecilia herself. Her teammates and coaches, Iowa State local law enforcement, it was to depressive piece of reporting in our celebration issue or no inaugural issue. We saw this a platform to celebrate someone who should still be with us today. How do we how do we still retain the the spirit and a love this game? And. And make it interesting for other people outside of golf to read it as well. Because the story is compelling. We have some really amazing stories coming up in next shoe as well that that really touch anybody. These amazing struggles. I don't know. I think if it perfectly within the issue it makes creates a perfect balance. Yeah. It is perfect in a word in my opinion. And I think that I think the article it self is worthy of awards like in both the Senate like I don't wanna read the article online. I wanna read it in a magazine because the imagery is so dominant era Goggin is photographer that I've been working with over the years, and let's Horton to magazine. It's exactly why you buy it's important to any story to be quite honest. It doesn't matter. That it's imprint no matter where it lives. It's it's finding the right setting the right tone visually because people look at the photos. I before they look at anything the photos in the topography, you're gonna pull you into the story to read to read it. So it's very something that sensitive is this you have to dig deep you have to you can't be offensive. You have to be sensitive to the family. You have to be sensitive to the reader. It's it's a real it's a real big balance. And. You know, we open the story with some haunting images of the place of her murder. That's a full page. It's full-pitch shows the path yet chose a path and pulls you in. It's a compelling shot at synchronic, and it's sad. And it's an it's an it. It leads you into the story perfectly. Eric did an amazing job. It's a kind of for Taga feat that David expressively wanted in the magazine and Howard it just works for the type of that toil mission that they're going to see through here. I think the product in general this could seem like an advertisement for golf magazine. Right because we're talking about and we put it together. But it's worthy of podcast because is going to change a lot of people's minds about what they're getting from us it in their mailbox or on the news stand. I think it's a combination of the best aspects of some really, great magazines, and I knew this. But there's a lot of Esquire in what I see in it. Good. I was. Yeah. Esquire with a number of other. Great people. We were and I get the same feeling from this magazine that I had at Esquire the same commod in the same goal to do great work. And that's what sites me about being a part of this that I'm able to do me in me was Esquire. So and me golf Moseley. Now, you know what I mean? So it's just funny. The way things have worked out I was felt have ever had the opportunity to do an overhaul of this magazine that I would make it look like the great, Esquire magazines. I enjoyed in the early two thousands and. No idea who was responsible for them until we were David and I were paired together. So. Yeah. It was really by chance. I mean, they actually offered the job to somebody else. They wanted somebody else. And he wasn't available in this friend of mine, and he called me one day. And he said, hey, you you interested in golf. I love golf any any said. Well, I was like what's up, and he's like, I don't really want it because golf number one and magazine's number two, and I was like, well, it's right up. My alley and. I worked really hard on getting this job. And I really I really wanted it because it it just really excited me. I, you know, as I've told as I've told other people, you know, we my wife, and I own our own business, and we've been working on a bunch of projects that have been fruitful, but soulless, and I don't like that feeling. I wanna dig into something really really make make something cool and work with great people who have a common goal to make great stories and great pictures. Kirk does enthusiasm was palpable in the first meeting, and obviously I was excited. And EV I think everyone on the floor got the bug even many of the people who you can argue that majority of their time is dedicated to our social channels or the website, everyone everyone one of the play a part in the relaunch of the print product. It was. A lot of fun to do. We were still doing the previous iteration of the magazine. So this whole process was kind of like changing the tires on the car while it's already moving. But it was I just felt like we count it down like we're gonna we're gonna ship. This thing in a month or get these issues in next week. It's going to press, and it was great to finally hold it in her hands. And you know, unfortunately, gotta do fly by the CD your pants. That's best way. Were that's created. Yes. I'm most creative when I'm terrified so. Yeah. Same here. The reason I brought up esquires because I think I think you can see Esquire in the pages. But I think you also see like a Sports Illustrated Gary Smith story in ship story. And I think you see some maybe the service level elements that I think G Q does really well in in this magazine. So I think it's many aspects of a