35 Burst results for "Three Hours"
The Next Great Quarterback Prospect Is Someone You Never Knew
"Tim thank you for joining me man. Hey good to be here bobble. So i'm bringing you on for a specific reason and that is i don't know anything somehow still about trae lance. I feel like you could walk into the room. Sitting in right now. And i would not necessarily know if that is in fact trae lance. So how did you start your profile of this guy. Tim pablo it's interesting. You'd say that because you know it's it's almost like he was created to torment. Nfl evaluators. tim. Q. is a senior writer for. Espn whose profile of trae lance is on espn dot com. Right now. he's from an f. School even though he won a national championship he only had seventeen starts competition. He played against wasn't at the level of an sec. Or or a power five. So they're all these questions about him and yet the talent is undeniable character. Everything checks out and yet he is still this relative unknown. Just because of all these circumstances that include pandemic related cancellations the fact that he played one game in the last year. He's really a fascinating study. Because somebody's gonna take him very high draft and you get the feeling that they aren't going to be completely sure what they're getting. Yeah he is one of the top five quarterbacks in this year's draft him. Let's just start at the beginning here with young trae lance in marshall minnesota with his parents carlton and angie lance. What was his football career lake at marshall high school his football career at marshall high in a town of about fourteen thousand people at three hour drive west of minneapolis was very under the radar.
Plan would return beachfront taken from Black family in '20s
"I'm Julie Walker Los Angeles county is taking the first steps to return prime beach front property back to the black family that originally owned it back in nineteen twelve before it was taken away under racist circumstances it was once a resort for blacks known as Bruce's speech in Manhattan Beach for years they adored racism from the klu Klux Klan and others before the city used eminent domain to seize the land in the nineteen twenties now lawmakers are trying to right that wrong and at a news conference Friday covered by KTTV Bruce family member Duane Shephard said they have big plans ahead of next steps to get possession of our land you have a week long family reunion with three hours zero minutes the plan to return the land needs the approval of the state legislature I'm Julie Walker
Soyuz Launch Kicks Off Space Station Crew Rotation
"Astronaut and two Russian cosmonauts have arrived safely. But the international space station from member station W. M. F E Brendan Byrne reports the crew launched earlier today from Kazakhstan. The trio, including NASA's Mark Vanda, hi launched on Russia's Soyuz spacecraft, talking after two orbits and three hours in space. The arrival brings the number of residents on the orbiting lab to 10 with three departing next week, including NASA astronaut Kate Rubins. It's Vanda highs, Second space flight and he'll help the station crew with research and science while on board. Another crew of four set to launch to the station later this month, Launching on space sexes Crew Dragon capsule from Kennedy Space Center in Florida
Judge orders release of ex-Dallas cop arrested in killings
"A judge in Dallas ordered the release of a former police officer accused of ordering two killings what Brian Reiser was arrested last month Dallas police chief Eddie Garcia said we will not allow anyone to tarnish dispatch riser was charged in a murder for hire scheme after listening to more than three hours of testimony by a homicide detective Dallas County judge Audrey Moore had said there was no probable cause and ordered risers release prosecutors disagreed with the detectives assessment they had enough evidence to prosecute the exchange in court revealed that issue over evidence dates back to twenty nineteen risers lawyer says his client maintains he is innocent I'm at Donahue
Will Eating More Often Help You Burn More Calories?
"This week we're talking about whether eating more often can help you burn more calories despite the recent popularity of intermittent fasting. There's still a widespread belief that eating every two or three hours. We'll help you lose weight by keeping your metabolism stoked up or conversely that going too long between meals will cause your metabolism to slow down. I think one of the reasons that these nations have gotten so much traction. Is that people hall out some really scientific sounding explanations. That seem well. Very deep scientific and therefore believable. There are two basic arguments that you'll hear to support this claim and we'll tackle them one at a time. The first goes like this your body when deprived of food for a period of time. We'll go into quote unquote star vacation mode. This is when the body burns fewer calories in order to conserve energy. Just in case the food shortage continues now during a famine. You'd need to live on your stored fat and down regulating. Your metabolism is way to make those fat stores go a bit further. It's sort of similar to the way. Your laptop adjusts its energy usage. It's running on batteries by making your screen a little bit dimmer for example when food is plentiful again. Your metabolism goes back to normal just the way your screen gets brighter. When you plug your laptop back in if there were actually a famine. You'd be so glad that your body is designed this way but if you're trying to lose weight the last thing you want is increased fuel efficiency. You want to be burning through stored fat like an rv burns through a tank of gas so the trick is to reassure your body that there is no shortage of food by eating every few hours and then your body will oblige you by continuing to burn calories with reckless metabolic abandoned or so the story goes. It makes sense doesn't it and it's sort of true. Your body does respond to a prolonged fast by slowing your metabolism to conserve energy. Here's the thing though. Your body doesn't go into starvation mode if you go four hours without food in fact it takes about three days of fasting or serious caloric restriction for your body to respond with any sort of adjustment.
Brief Pursuit Ends With Crash, Standoff In Beverly Hills, Near Los Angeles
"Took a collision, tear gas SWAT and a three hour standoff before a man it took police on a high speed pursuit finally surrendered in Beverly Hills. The vehicle unfortunately struck one pedestrian as well as they struck two other vehicles. The pedestrian and two people in cars were sent to the hospital. The man was unarmed. And cooperative as he spoke with officers on the phone. The standoff finally came to an end with a peaceful surrender. The intersection of Wilshire in North Tahini Drive was shut down from about 4 32. Almost midnight.
2 Firefighters Seriously Hurt in Destructive Queens, New York City, Business Fire
"A row of businesses and Queens village. With two members trapped in the collapsed both members to say serious but non life threatening injuries. One member had burns as part of his injuries. Took about three hours to get that fire under control. Students and staff at Nova Southeastern University and Florida must be fully vaccinated by August if they want to get back to campus for the fall semester.
Noah Green, Capitol Suspect, Struggled Before Attack
"A symbol of our country's democracy and this but once again yesterday the capitol building was attacked today family and colleagues mourned the loss of capitol hill. Police officer killed while defending it. We're also learning new details about the final days of the suspect who ran his car into a security barrier attacking officers and there are new questions about how to secure the capital while still keeping it open as the people's house we have two reports tonight and we begin with kellyanne today at the capitol new concrete barriers place near the now closed end padlocked entrance. Yellow police tape the visible signs of friday's tragedy. The suspect's car towed away from where authorities say twenty five year. old noah. Green rammed a barricade in a deadly attack that killed an officer and the suspect. Today law enforcement visited a covington virginia home about three hours outside washington. Dc where the former college football player had grown up the washington. post reports. green's family issued a statement today citing his depression and potential mental illness. Adding that green was not a terrorist by any means greens. Motive is a key question on social media. He wrote about losing his job.
Crowder vs. YouTube: Time to Fight Like Hell!
"Me update you for those who missed the cell phone video for the glorious three hours. That was up On monday our channel. Mike channel both of them all the demonetized completely. Yep which just got that bad. Yeah i don't really care. I don't really care about them demonetizing. It doesn't really bother me. Jerk move. I expect that okay last. This long yeah. I'm surprised long. Honestly by the way you're taking a pick So monetize this okay. Fine they can do that because that's just some sort of arbitrary rules say sponsors complained something interesting. I'm a sponsor. I advertise on youtube. And i would love to advertise on channels like my own. But they're not allowed to have advertisers on their channel. Know who's complaining to youtube which advertisers are complaining. But i also know that they prohibit firearm manufacturers lot of conservative companies from advertising at all sorts sort of ends up becoming a self fulfilling shit assi
Stranded Suez Canal Ship Re-Floated
"Small small around around the the world. world. Who Who have have well well good good stuck stuck on on container container ships ships in in the the serious serious canal canal because because it it has has happened. happened. That That giant giant container container ship, ship, which which has has been been blocking blocking the canal for almost a week, now has been refloated. Let's go straight to Egypt, and they're taught war correspondent there, Sally the bill, So we've we've heard this breaking news in the last couple of hours. Sally, do we know how they managed to do it? With the help of around 10, tons of bolts and high tides. They've managed to partially refloat the ship, and before that they have removed 30,000 cubic meters around 30,000 cubic meters of sand to make room for the ship. To move, according to the head of the Suez Canal Authority. The ever given is now 80% back to its path, and there will be another attempt to fully re floated in about Three hours or so, making the best use off the high type today, so that's he. That's really big news here, and it will definitely reflect positively on world markets. But the question is now is that how the government or the authorities are going to address the huge backlog in the sewage canal More than 400 ships are stranded here waiting for navigation to be resumed. And the commander we don't know exactly when this is going to happen. But sources told us that navigation can be back within hours. Once the ship is refloated fully, it won't be able to operate on the spot. It has to be checked first by team off experts to see if there has been any damage. Goes to the body. Yeah. On dis.
Acclaimed French director Bertrand Tavernier dies at age 79
"Film, directed in more than three hour documentary on French Cinema, won best director at the Cannes Film Festival and was nominated for an Oscar. Less known in this country for his jazz film Around Midnight Tavern, you directed some 40 features and documentaries. Bertrand Tavernier died Thursday at the age of 79. How we mobs of its of member station Kunc has this
Man arrested after climbing 15 stories up Houston construction crane
"Houston man under arrest for hijacking of 15 story Crane Police say the man scurried up to the top of the construction equipment at a site Crawford at Rusk downtown. The suspect was able to get the crane to move before the construction company turned off. The power man spent about three hours in the crane before surrendering to SWAT
Interview with Airbnb CEO Brian Chesky
"Talk to me about going forward and connecting people and the focus. You're putting on experiences but also on the lives you can create for your host. Who in part. I think are taking equity and becoming quite important for the brand. We've just heard in london here this week. That uber has said its drivers will become workers with benefits and minimum wage. So they're getting brought into the companies. So how do you sort of to advance the experience of your host but also the people that are using the platform to rent yet to great questions. Maybe i'll start with the second question host. And then i'll go to the first one the different like let's just take us versus uber. One difference in us an uber is the founders of uber created uber because they wanted to be writers another words they said it would be awesome if i could summon a black car so they started on the buyer side. We were totally opposite. My roommate and i weren't desiring to have a service like airbnb to travel because we were too broke to even want such a service. I mean we would have loved it but we were so broke. We just wanted to way to make money so we really started as host. So in that sense. I think this is a company of hosts by host for host and even if we have veered from that in the past. We're back there. And so i'm very proud of the fact that number one host have made one hundred and ten billion dollars on our platform since we started. That's pretty cool. The next thing. I'm saying i think it's cooler. Fifty five percent of that income has gone to women most ecommerce platforms. The vast majority economics. They're not evenly distributed on airbnb. The vast majority of income is outside the united states and more than half of it goes to women. it's a pretty diverse audience. We have four million host on airbnb. Ninety percent of our hosts are individual people so there is a question. How many of these are professionals. The answer is ten percent ninety percent of individuals. The most common careers are healthcare workers schoolteachers. In students these are the three most common professions that we've seen so these are truly everyday people like my parents. My parents are social workers. And it would make sense that people who need supplemental income would be everyday people for the most part one of the things we did before it went public. Is i got a piece of advice from somebody. They said. institutionalize your intentions. So that even as a public company you can minimize conflicts. Your vision and what they really meant was wants to go public. The cement of your company gets a little harden. What do you want to bake into the company before you go public. And i said one of the things i want to bake in is to create a host endowment. I want to set aside equity for host and so one of the things we did is we took nine point. Two million shares of airbnb equity and we put it into is essentially a airbnb host endowment kind of like a college endowment where it would grow every year but then some of the appreciation would get distributed into the host each year. So that was the idea that endowment is nearly two billion dollars today and growing. I hope it's one day. Larger than most college endowments and we created a host advisory board of seventeen host from fourteen countries to advise us on how to spend that money and reinvest it back to the host community. We also allowed host to invest in our ipo. And we had. I think it was fifteen thousand host. If i'm not mistaken who invested. They bought stock at sixty eight dollars. A share as you know the stock prices at the time of this recording around triple so those hosts have done really well and if i could allowed winning more host to invest in the whatever but we had some sec regulations that limited us and so these are just some of the many things we tried to do. But i just want to say like our commitment to host just beginning. Because i've committed to putting more than one hundred million dollars in my own equity into the host endowment and we're gonna continue to invest in our host because we are nothing without our host and in the end the day everybody's more of a community anything else i mean. Yeah we are a technology company in a sense but with people are buying isn't technology and they're not buying real estate we're not like zillow wh- senator of our company our host and our people and so that leads to the second question. What is airbnb about in. Where's it going when we started airbnb. Our first tagline was travel like a human. The idea was that you were like kind of treated for who you are. And you're seen for who you are valued for who you are and that was kind of the idea. I mean it was idealistic. But i can tell you. We definitely believed it in the early days and we realized that i had these two crazy ideas when we start airbnb. These crazy beliefs and people thought i was absurd. The first idea was we thought people were fundamentally good. That sounds kind of crazy because if you open any newspaper you wouldn't think they're good. People are good wise every headline about the worst of humanity. I think there was a famous quote by a former chief justice. The united states. You said i don't read the front page of the newspaper. I read the sports section. The front pages filled the man's failures. The sports pages. Filled man successes. I kind of feel like despite what we read in the news. People are funny. Good and i can tell you that we have the data to prove it. We probably more than anyone to prove what happens. When a hundred million people live together. Mostly good things sometimes bad things but statistically people are good and the second thing is true is that people are ninety nine point nine percent the same and you would never think that today given that we are so divided and yeah we spent a lot of time energy celebrating that point one percent. That makes us different. We call that culture in other things but let's not forget that we're mostly the same deep down and if you think people are good and their most the same then you'd believe that it's better to bring them together than divide them in separate them. That was the idea behind airbnb and so real estate and housing is just the beginning. We launched a few years ago. Airbnb experiences air experiences are essentially just three hour activities where you can have a host host. One other passions. You can go to tuscany. And make pasta with grandma grandma. Non an arena. Who's like an eighty plus year old grandmother who grew up during world war. Two and tells you about living in italy during the rise of fascism and then kind of what happened after and she tells you about her famous recipe and you make pasta in her house with and then you eat around the table this alternative to going to restaurants a pretty cool alternative so we have these like really interesting experiences and i think experiences is going to be a really really big product. I thought last year was going to break out year. But of course social distancing met we put on pause but we're looking at many new ways to try just connect people again. I think this is one of the loneliest times in human history right now. I think most people listening would probably say they felt some type of loneliness in the last year. We've been so separated. And i think in life we sometimes appreciate things when they're taken away from us and human connection and travels been taken away from us and i hope that makes us value at more than ever before and i'm pretty concerned about the amount of isolation happening and i don't think that social media and digital connections are fully nourishing. We actually do need real connection with real people. And i actually think it's good. Connect people are different than you. If you wanna like bridge the divide in any country. The best answer. I've heard is to just walk in other people's shoes don't argue over the internet. No one's ever changed. Someone's mind on a youtube comment section to my knowledge. But how could you not change your mind when you walk in someone. Just home live in their home walk. In their shoes do their activities. You may not agree with them but you will find that. Most of them are good and they're mostly just like you deep
Yes, our workdays are getting longer
"As we've all learned over the past twelve months due to the pandemic tools like zoom in slack at made it a lot easier to get our work done without being in the office but there is a downside to all this money. You're right bret. It feels like your workday has gotten a lot longer and if you feel that way you're not alone because we have tech nearby to help us work. It's become a lot harder to call it a day at the end of the day which we never get to. Sometimes joining now is usa today. Tech reporter terry collins who wrote a story about our longer work days that you can read on tech dot usa today dot com terry. Good too heavy back in man. How bad is it Man well thanks for having again and bread. I appreciate it. It's bad because you know it just comes down to the to be having you know for many of us. We restarted decide when it's time to turn off the switch. It's one of the things we're all experiencing you know and we may be in denial about it for wine. A urine pandemic grape will be working and having jobs in order to pay our bills liberal lives and whatnot and then to. it's just also been a great distraction. Take our minds off of well. We'll still in this pandemic you know trying to ward off trying to be safe from this deadly disease subjects in my story Tina schweiger said quote sometimes to take a shower. Or sometimes i don't. It's still not to do things because of kobe. And if you enjoy working ten scale it up you'll say oh i'll do a bit more. Research knocked email out. She basically said it's very easy to slip out of work. My story i mentioned a harvard business school study of more than three million people worldwide said average workdays increased by almost forty nine minutes from the pandemic early stages now by forty percent and a gartner study damaging story about forty percent. Say the workdays become longer and and gonna research spoke to Alexa cameron said turn workdays are somewhere between the two or three hours longer when we were back mcgrew working in the office. So that gives you an indication that some many ways we were we are working longer. So are there specific trends. That experts have spotted that are pointing to why we're working longer days while we're all remote while some of those reasons. Are you know we have problems disconnecting and we have like digital attractions Overloads hurt bringing noise. We were as as i was talking and the research. I spoke to mix to working longer. It's well said up that there's a growing consensus that That we're we're more more times in stressful working together working Apart from where we were in person and it one of those reasons were having more virtual meetings in debt therefore to be harder to the gate coworkers body language there's more vigil visual information to adjust included slide shows graphics and also being seen on camera curbs need to have you know quote unquote an on air personality. Well that yeah. I think i've felt that way to you. Know yeah hold on you know we get more phone calls for tax. Were emails more messages. Almost what you said. Mike and and you know we are seeing each other in a workplace. So we're always just have this no always on mentality. Why also wonder if you know. Sometimes since i'm working at home i take a break to put a little andrea. Enter to go make a sandwich. And then i feel guilty. When six o'clock comes that. I'm don't stick around longer to any advice. These folks gave you that you found from people that you interviewed that. I'm how to cut back on some of these extra forty nine minutes or two to three hours depending on what craziness year involved in. Yeah yeah they. We should really try to take a break one possible. Whether that's a series of by timothy breaks across the day edition of maybe taken an hour hour long lunch at teachers said than done especially in our line of work. I like one of my subsequent story. Kelly christoffersen who works at a houston based opera company. Said that quote we were just ourselves becoming available as multiple worse are always online whether we admit it or not. And i said we're more vulnerable. And says that i guess is more of a share experience through the pandemic raw trying to adapt and get through it. She example Talked to her depth shit april meetings on on platforms or you can zoom will meet. Microsoft teams webex. Her meeting her. I mean again at seven and then she purposely disconnected by pm and she's doing virtual the following day she tries to go poor rhyme or take a walk and she has her poem with her but she tries to not take a look at her. Feel it when when it's going up. She wants to check. Take that break and so we just have to just try to find the strength to know when when to step away and there are some employers. Who are trying to help do that. As well as i mentioned a company in iowa tech engineering company in austin texas there were gonna initiative to create a better work life balance one things. They've done in begay their workers two weeks off without impacting their vacation time and some of the departments are tested. A no me fridays. It's as we've got into this a year ago to work remotely and we've also got a way to continue to work remotely but also without jeopardizing our welby. I'm sure a lot of listeners would love a no meeting monday in a no meeting tuesday and meeting wednesday and run down the week but thanks as always for joining us. It was great having you and look forward to having you on again. Big appreciate it
The Gift Of Mentoring With Doug Lawrence
"All right. Well, welcome back. It's a podcast part 2 with Doug Lawrence and we're going to talk a little bit about some author writing things. So Doug with this book that you wrote. What were some things that you learned and things that you're going to do different for your second book, you know, the biggest thing that I've I found with writing the first book The Gift of mentoring and now I'm working on this second one gets the whole time factor. It's being disciplined enough to carve out so much time a day to actually sit down and and write down. Um, cuz what I find is that it's very easy with everything else that's going on. It's very easy to get pulled in different directions and and then the end of the day comes in the office workers. You haven't even cracked, you know, any writing or anything like that. So for me the it's definitely the discipline that's required to make sure that you have Time allocated on a daily basis to write the book and what do you do to make sure you have that time. Do you have any tricks or you know, what do you do in or what are your goals what to you as a good amount of time? I think you know and actually I had this conversation earlier this morning was one of my close colleagues to me. So do you have time carved out in your calendar to do your writing today? And that's the big thing that I need to do is if it's not in my calendar, then it probably won't happen. And so, you know driving I would say even if it's just an hour is just putting an hour in the calendar, you know to be able to say okay from 9 a.m. To 6 a.m. I'm going to write and probably earlier in the day is better cuz as the day goes on, you know, your Creative Juice and the tank kind of diminishes so it's it's being able to log. Yeah, what's the optimum time? And then how much of that Optima long time do I need to to carve out and make sure that I do that on a regular basis and I've I've been negligent doing that and all that does is you have people that are you know wanting to read the next book and you just keep pushing the data out eventually they're going to lose interest in you know, following and and waiting with this next book and I do that too. I think a lot of authors do finding that time blocking put your mind in the right mental state that okay at 9:00. I'm in the right. So, okay, I'll take care of the dogs get some deep and then your brain gets in gear. We were talking a little bit before about like the the Flow State once you kind of it's It's Pavlov's dog, you know you train yourself. Okay. I'm ringing the bell time to start thinking about writing and you start salivating words and you go off. I know a lot of authors say oh I struggle to write a struggle to write off. And it's like well, when did you plan the right? Well, I was going to try in the morning or I was going to try after lunch. They don't actually tell themselves. I have to do this and I think becomes a big problem. Yeah, most definitely I just going to say I envy people that can pack up all this stuff and move away to someplace and spend you know, two months writing a book. I actually those are the people I really envy that just it's not going to happen that way for me. So do you write at home? Do you write do you have a computer? Do you write on like a yellow pad you go to a coffee shop. What's your what's your way of writing? Yeah for me. It's I have my laptop computer and I do everything on it and I've been writing at home. I've team to kind of take taken over the dining room table and that's kind of my office so to speak so I I sit here and I experiment sometimes I put a little bit off. Nice soft music off in the in the in the background and just kind of use that to be able to get myself in the right frame and mood. Sometimes music is the last thing that I need to home and I need kind of peace and quiet but I do I've done while the gift of mentoring was written at home. And I've also I've like I said, I'm partway through the content and research for the mental health book and it's all been at home. Do you try and write every single day or do you work during the week and Thursday? How much time do you spend every day riding? I would you know just saw the computers to saying I think that if we as writers if we put too much Pressure on us on ourselves to say okay today you need to write for three hours chances are it's not going to happen. So what I prefer to do is to long do bite sized chunks of time. So say, okay. I'm going to work diligently for an hour from 9 to 10:00 and but I'm going to try and do that on a daily basis and then I may take a break on say on the weekend where I don't right so that I can allow my head to clear itself of whatever garbage. I've been packing around all week, but allow myself to clear off and on top of it all to be able to still provide, you know to be a service to people that are counting on you to be their Mentor. I want to make sure that I have time set aside for that as well.
A Conversation With Travel Influencer, Glo Atanmo
"Listen you guys. Today's episode is so exciting. I didn't want every episode to be of people that i don't know or have relationship with so i'm excited on this week's episode. This is someone who has come into my life and when we get together it is so much fun and there are a few times when we've gotten together and i've said we should have recorded this. It's horrible that we are now in a world where we're saying. Oh my gosh. She should have captured this. This is tweet about this. Is i g worthy. Except why can't this just be a personal moment between us. Everything is now. Oh we should record this. I guess because to let people in on our lives and to give people a little bit of us and so i'm excited because my next guest glow attend mo is someone that is so inspiring to me. I follow her on instagram at glow graphics and she is beyond graphics hunting. She is in educator. She is a traveler. A blogger an influence or and i don't mean influence as it only gonna look at my new nail polish. No honey an influence each life in your mind right. Please welcome i. Frank glow attend mo- such a long time. I'm just sitting here and gratitude. Thank you so much michelle and just you know you've influenced importance in the same way and i just have so much respected admiration for you. So thank you for having me on the show. It is honey. Come on this. Podcast is caught checking in. And i love to check in with people from all walks of life and i admire how you check in with yourself daily minute by minute. You are taking care of yourself. You're making moves that have you in mind cause lots of times. We can work in an industry where it's to have other people in mind mr put others first regardless of how you're doing like today i had to check myself because i've been waking up to messages. That don't even say good morning. Is it a little off. Everybody's off to the races. And i'm learning that you are type of person where there is a deadline. Yes i respect it lines. But you've gotten to a place where you're like come on share and look. I have to be so intentional because michelle. You and i both have really big hearts and we're very generous people and people know that and when you're a light worker in your light people are drawn to that and i decided unlike for my own self care. My phone goes on. Do not disturb from eight pm to eight am if the world is burning down i wouldn't until eight. Am girl like eight am. I check in with everybody else but until then wake up at five. So i need my three hours of lila nds. Meditation prayer. Journaling working out. Because if i'm not whole i cannot poor from a place of wholeness and a lot of times and i did this most of my life on wakeup check. My who needs me before. I can even porn to myself. I'm already pouring into someone else. The minute i wake up. And i'm not pouring from a place. A fullness importing from place of urgency or desperation. Oh my gosh. This sounds like an emergency. Your emergency does not constitute one on my end. Yeah and people love to project and also you'll lack of preparation is met my emergency okay and and again like you have to give you have to love yourself more than you love other people in that sound selfish but like it's an act of self care So you don't believe that self care is selfish is when you're at her that south carolina selfish. It's all about you you in. It's gonna take time to transition and and people will come back at you like you'll you took three hours to get back to me. I i was working out. I was praying. Yes i check my phone for the first time at ten. Am yes. I got back to you when i saw my phone. Lau and people can't even contextualized as a possibility that someone else could be pouring into themselves before for yemenia yet. And i think that's a great lesson for everybody. Listening to this week's episode is Maybe in order for you to do that you might have to wake up an hour earlier like you say you're up at five. Am maybe i thought i was doing something by being a no later than seven. Fifteen am but i'm to try to see what it's like to actually be a bit five eight. Am and with this time change. It's dark it's still dark at five. Am and here's the thing. Because i'm a creator. I have this like mad. Scientists evil genius in me. That i'm like before the sun go what we not feel. Almost this instinctual sense of like i'm doing something. Yes dark the sun. what's up. What you can with our sleeping grinding. Also go to bed at nine o'clock. So i also want people to listen to this and think by. Oh you ain't getting sleep. No i love. I love my come on. But i'm going like grandma. Go to nine o'clock so do you think you're most productive when you stay on that schedule. Yes yeah thousand percent because of something beautiful about knowing that even if my phone wasn't on do not disturb. Most people aren't up one needs me. They're not going to give you till eight. Am when they wake up. So the fact that. I can do what i gotta do before people wake us like i just it makes
When Currencies Fail: Bitcoin Google Searches in Turkey Rise 400% as Lira Crashes
"Let's move to our main discussion and there are really two parts of the story that we're going to cover. The first is the devastating crash of the turkish lira. The second is the response of people in that country who found their money worth dramatically less than it was just a few days before first of all what happened between sunday evening and monday. The turkish lira fell as much as seventeen percent against the dollar ultimately landing around ten percent down. Turkish stocks also crashed the benchmark borsa. Istanbul one hundred stock index was down as much as nine point four percent which is the biggest sell-off since june. Two thousand thirteen. The nasdaq listed shares. Msci turkey efl seventeen point five percent pre market in the us. The cause of all this on early saturday morning. Turkish president aragon unexpectedly fired nasi ball. though central. Bank governor who had been appointed in november at the center of their disagreement was how to approach inflation. So let's step back and actually look at the scenario inherited oddball. He was the third central bank governor in two years in november the year that he came to power the annual inflation rate was fourteen point zero three percent. According to the turkish statistical institute by december it was up to fourteen point six percent now these are just official numbers and some argue that it's actually much higher on november twelfth twenty. Twenty johns hopkins. Economists hanky tweeted everyday. I accurately measure inflation in turkey today. Measure it at thirty five point six one percent this year as opposed to the official number of eleven point eight nine percent after that fourteen point six percent number came out in december. He said that it was actually twenty. Five point eight five percent per year even holding that aside if you just take the official number nearly fifteen percent inflation a year a staggering that means a having of your purchasing power every year and this has been going on for a long time sue from three hours capital tweeted last night fun fact. The reason turkish lira is t. r. l. is because they've already redenominated before due to massive hyperinflation. Let's add a little more color than about the previous year and a half. The central bank had been keeping interest rates low or at least below consumer inflation. And as we've discussed before on this show. Negative real rates mean investors are discouraged from holding that sovereign debt as well as from holding lira or lira-denominated assets. These have been the policies for eighteen months or more and by fall. The currency was at all time. Lows added to. This fire was the way the turkish central bank had been trying to prop up the lira. Selling more than one hundred billion dollars in us foreign reserves in order to keep the lira from completely cratering in the process this destroyed and depleted their foreign exchange reserves and lead them to actually owing more dollars to turkish banks than the central bank actually had determined. Opposition leaders ask for judicial probe into the official reserves as of november. The country looked to be heading to a full on balance of payments crisis. And on top of this there have been major questions around the independence of the central bank from president. Aragon aragon infrequently given the central bank direct monetary policy instructions had dismissed two governors in the previous sixteen months effectively. When we really take a step back. Turkey has been on the see-saw between currency crisis and inflation. On the one hand and massive austerity and growth slowing interest rate hikes. On the other a currency crisis twenty eighteen led to increase interest rates. And by summer of the next year aragona points quote a friend to cut rates by mid-november when oddball came in it was a swing back to the interest rate hikes austerity side of the pendulum. The first act of akbal as he came in was to immediately raise the central banks one week repo rate which is an interbank lending rate from ten point. Two five percent to fifteen percent now. Interestingly this had started to work things were looking more positive from currency perspective at least in early. Twenty twenty one. Daniel call tweeted this morning. The turkey central bank helped make lira one of the best currencies versus the us d- in twenty twenty one curbing money supply growth via rate hikes helping reduce inflation. The turkish lira was up three point zero seven percent from december thirty first twenty twenty two march nineteenth. Twenty twenty one. It had been down twenty percent the year before it also saw something like fourteen to twenty billion of foreign fund inflows into turkish assets over that same period which reversed years of the opposite direction. Basically the interest rate hikes austerity were performing well in the context of global currency markets. But ogbah clearly didn't believe inflation was getting under control to the degree that he wanted to. He raised rates again to seventeen percent and then finally on the thursday before his dismissal raise them much more than expected to full. Nineteen percent and so the pendulum is swinging back again from interest rate hikes and toward at least in the minds of investors runaway inflation. The newly appointed governor saheb cops. Yo glue said that beating. Inflation is the bank's main objective but also said that they're committed to lowering borrowing costs and bolstering growth. Money managers. basically think he's going to be forced to lower interest rates and accept currency depreciation and indeed the other place. This is showing up is in the cost of insuring. Turkey's government debt against default the price of which rose more than fifty percent over the weekend. What's more this move. And the switch. From ball to cops iaglu super reinforces the narrative that central banks lack independence from erdogan. As well casio glue is a party. Loyalist bloomberg's chief emerging markets. Economists said quote the hit to the central bank's credibility and independence can't be overstated to gone has battered the institutions with interventions that have repeatedly financial markets. Were willing to give ball a chance. His successor will find it hard to build that trust again. So let's talk now about the other dimension to this that you might have caught if you were on twitter. Google searches for the term bitcoin in turkey more than quadrupled over the weekend after akbal sacking wise. That happening while one part of it may be the idea that bitcoin provides in inflation hedge and just a different currency to get away from lira volatility. Which by the way all it using bitcoin to get away from volatility where they don't tell you when they're trying to critique bitcoin is that people can stomach more volatility if there's some possibility that those seventeen percents swings or also to the upside as well but the other part of it is that as i mentioned the new governor has said that they are committed to fighting inflation but doesn't want interest rates to be the tool because they messed with growth. What are there other tools then. Bing bing bing capital controls restricting the flows of capital out of lira and lira-denominated assets so one question might be alongside. Google searches is are we. Seeing an increase in exchange activity owner goes pack. A consultant at the bbc turk pro exchange said that there was a spike in volume and that it was four both usd t tether as an alternative to us dollars and bitcoin on btc turk the bitcoin turkish lira pair has the highest volume with the tether turkish lira pair being the second highest now. This situation is going to evolve a lot. And i think on the one hand you have to just heartbroken. For the turkish people who are stuck between the whims and machinations of politicians and global economic flows that they have no control over when it comes to how much this new set of crypto and digital assets can actually help them escape from those pains. I've said numerous times. One of them remarkable things about this moment isn't that bitcoin and digital assets are going to save everyone from the follies of local currency regimes. That's just not realistic yet. What's remarkable is that for the first time ever the entire span of human history. There is a convenient easy permission. 'less ramp from those regimes for those people. Who have the technical know how to do it. The number of people who have that know how is an ever expanding group and that means that bitcoin and digital assets at an x factor to every single currency crisis. From here on
Fuel Talk Tip: Think of Fuel as Minutes, Not Gallons
"Trying to think of fuel in minutes Fuel is think fuel is minutes as opposed to gallons. When i asked somebody How far away. They live from my house times. They'll say It's about twenty five minutes away. And and i always want well. I i'd rather you tell me Twelve miles and then i can You know. I know the general direction. And i can apply some some logic to it and kind of figure out how far away it is in airplanes Most of the time we're talking about gallons and smaller airplanes. How much fuel is on board. The airplane forty three gallons fifty three gallons fifty forty eight whatever But think of that fuel as how many minutes do i have on board the airplane as opposed to how many gallons to have on the on board the airplane and for a couple of reasons you're going to be flying. Airplanes have different burn rates. Okay my saratoga. Holds one hundred and two gallons side. I don't care about that holds I i say it has five hours worth of fuel burns about twenty gallons per hour and hundred gallons And again my bladder doesn't go more about three hours. So if i'm flying with full fuel it's it's never really an issue of that airplane Are one seventy two old some forty three gallons and Burns about a gallons and our so again it holds about five gallon five hours worth of fuel as well and the reason being is is when i When i look at minutes let's let's take Let's just make some really easy math Let's say we decide that our personal minimum to land an airplane is Ninety minutes worth feel okay. Ninety minutes worth of feel. And i look at A route okay. We're gonna fly from point a to point b and it's gonna take this many hours. Are this many minutes. Let's say it's gonna take Three hours and We have five hours worth of fuel onboard. The airplane while we're gonna land with two hours worth of fuel. One hundred and twenty minutes and our minimum is ninety minutes while i know i have three thirty minutes of extra fuel at this point so as i'm flying long and i'm hitting my checkpoints. I know i've got thirty minutes of headroom thirty minutes of fuel capital if you will if i hit my first checkpoint. I realize two minutes behind schedule all now. I know i'm gonna land with twenty eight minutes my next checkpoint on another three minutes behind schedule now. Going to land with twenty five minutes and i can kind of project things and say well. Gee something is going on here. That's that's not There wasn't in the plan are are the winds different or or what is going on here. Why why are my. Why am i hitting these checkpoints constantly behind and So so my my time at checkpoints equates to fuel
"three hours" Discussed on POLITICO Dispatch?
"I call the second joint hearing of the rules and homeland security and government affairs committees on examining the january six attack on the united states capitol. So wednesday's hearing was the second in a series by a couple of senate committees trying to understand the security failures that led to the January six insurrection or at least enabled them to overtake the capitol hearing. We will continue our committees important work to get answers that will lead us to solutions following the horrific events at this capital on january six. And what we learned was that on the military end of things the national guard deployment that took several hours to arrive at the capital. Even after things were dire that there was a long delay between when the head of the dc national guard. I requested emergency help. And when the senior officials at the pentagon actually approved that helped to one forty nine pm. I received a frantic call from then chief of united states. Capitol police stephen son. The approval for chief signs request would eventually come from the acting secretary of defense and be related to me by army senior leaders at five. Pm a gap of three hours in thousand nineteen minutes. Actually and that's become now. The point of this investigation is what happened in those three hours and nineteen minutes before final approval was given to send the guard to the capitol. I had already had guardsmen on buses at the armory ready to move to the capital. Consequently at five twenty pm less than twenty minutes. The district of columbia national guard arrived at the capitol to the most important testimony. Wednesday came from major general william walker. He's the head of the dc national guard. I would have sent them there immediately. As soon as i hung up my next call would have been to my subordinate commanders. Get every single guardsmen in this building and everybody. That's helping the metropolitan police remission them to the capital without delay key called out his. You know the people in the chain of command above him for dragging their feet on the response to the emergency requests for aid and he gave his side of the story. The time line of what happened that day. Said he got an emergency call from the head of the capitol police at one forty nine pm. So it's about an hour after these rioters had broken into the capital or hooper. Starting break in chief son is voice cracking with emotion indicated that there was a dire emergency at the capitol and sund was frantic. He said and he said get us. Whatever help you can as fast as you can as many many guard troops as you can quickly. And he requested the immediate assistance of as many available national guardsmen. That i could muster walker says he immediately took that request up the chain at the pentagon and said let's go started getting people ready to go the -ticipant of a green light ago We put guardsmen on buses. We brought them inside the armory. Nobody would see them putting on the equipment and they just waited. But at five o'clock i decided you know we've got this got to be an approval comment so get on the buses. Get the equipment and get on the buses and just wait. They just waited for that approval that that didn't ultimately come until five eight pm. That's that three hour. Nineteen minute gap and he is perplexed as to why it took that long and one of the most important things he mentioned was over the summer during the violence related to the post. George floyd protests. The head of the army was literally sitting with him in a room giving him real-time authority to send aid to law enforcement the secretary of the army with me for that week. He came to the armory. I was in constant communication with him when he when we were not together. So you were immediately able to to to receive approval in june of twenty testimony. I want to be clear you were. Were you able to immediately receive approval from the secretary of the army and the secretary of defense to deploy the national guard on january six. No sir here. He said the head of the army ryan mccarthy was not in real time touch with him despite knowing full well the threat to the capital. That was happening. That day was on every tv. And he's still Couldn't reach him in real time while. So where does the secretary of the army say. He was during this time. Does he have any explanation for. Why approval wasn't given sooner so ryan mccarthy that the secretary of the army has not given his full side of the story yet and in fact we may hear from him in the near future. We know that senators want to hear from him. Now that we've heard william walker story but depending on did give their response or rebuttal to walker where they said look it takes a long time to move to mobilize from zero the national guard to get there so you know a three hour. Nineteen minute delay is actually blazing fast for something this intensive when there wasn't already a plan in place to make that happen and they said that there were actually approvals that were given on the pentagon side at shortly after three o'clock You know there's the acting secretary of defense gave initial to mobilize the guard and there were a bunch of procedural things that had to happen. The mccarthy was trying to understand the mission there where they gonna go inside the capitol where they going to just get a guard the perimeter and so once all of that with ironed out they gave a final approval at four thirty and that was communicated to walker at five eight so they were stuff happening in. The winter wasn't likely to sat on their hands. At least that's how the pentagon Describe what was going on. What do you make of that defense. I mean as someone who doesn't really know a whole lot about this three hours. Seems kinda wild. I mean you have the. Us capital like the beacon of democracy in this country being attacked by rioters. And you have three hours of what they're saying is like administrative decisions going on. It just seems kind of ridiculous to me. It is it. It's really shocking. Vice president pence was evacuated at two thirty pm. Rush through security. they are inside statuary hall. This is a legendary. A legendary place still took another two and a half hours before their final approval to send the gardens dangerous situation. That's unfolding here in the united states. It's stunning wolf. It's absolutely stunning. And it's quite frankly dangerous. President trump could stop this with one tweet but instead he's on twitter attacking vice president pants for refusing to go along. The danger was very clear and the lack of urgency on the pentagon side is what really stands out and one of the things walker also described was even after that one forty nine request that he made they had a chew thirty call with with the capitol police with other secret service other security officials and the pentagon you know. Senior officials at the pentagon and everyone on the call other than the pentagon officials have said they were shocked at the nonchalance of the pentagon side. And how they said they were worried about the optics of sending armed guard troops to the capitol. How they you really.
"three hours" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"Eleven twelve one at one eighteen. You're out of here. What are you gonna do adhere here three hours a lot of time. Just i would call who. I need to call. I don't really think i can. I can't you can't fly anywhere in three hours so call facetime who i need to call mine. Close friends and family I would in that takes maybe an hour. Yeah maybe an hour. would you tell them. You're dying. Yeah i would. Yeah i would. I wouldn't keep that from them. Then i would probably grab a coffee and a croissant meal. Maybe every i would die from like having too much stomach an hour. Three to live. But i ate too many. I don't wanna be bloated when i die. I love a good coffee and croissants. Man i would. Yeah you know you get a piece of cake or something so coffee croissant. And a cake. Call the people that you love. Yeah and then. I think i would just like run outside naked. Would you like do anything crazy. Like run outside naked. That's it you just run outside naked. This is a very. I mean what. What more can you really like. Why am i trying to cram. Like if i'm gonna have an experience like instead of having like ooh instead of having fifty short lived experiences that are like quick. Like i just wanted like saver three. You know yeah. Like i i wanna really remember it so like i would take my time with the conversations that i have honestly probably take more than our. Yeah that's i think that's maybe why would only have a coffee croissant. Is because i won't have time to eat more. I think i honestly would just spend it talking to the people that i want to talk to. So because on average. I have like like when i'm catching up with friends. Like i have like thirty to sixty minute conversations with them some like if i know i'm going to die like yeah saver. My life is very much about relationships meal. I think the more that. I hear you talk. I'm like yeah. I don't need that. Chicken i'm gonna have this and this and this and this. I'm like wait a second. Your right is who we have in our area but you could always also like.
"three hours" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"Have the answer that i have is because everything that i'm pursuing is not necessarily for ten years down the road. It's an yogi for so for example. I with acting because i was so consumed by it it it i felt a bit arrested by it at the same time because i felt like if i wasn't here and present in la. In doing everything. i can. I like i would be missing on additions or opportunities or call backs or whatever certain roles right so like i would almost always say no to trips like i can't take that much time off Going out to dinner hanging out with people like sorry. I have to work on this audition. I can't afford to go out tonight. Because i need to focus and like make sure i'm well rested. Whatever like i was just always making dumb excuse. Either not dumb but i was always making excuses for. Why couldn't do certain things because it was offer this acting thing and i think while yes. I still pursuing this career and wanting to have this in my life. There's something that like free. I specifically during this pandemic that freed me from it. Because i think at the end of the day in my mind. There's like there's so much out of our control and what is most important to me in this life whether it be now three years from now from now our relationships to others relationships to myself and experiences and so i don't know like those things are the most important to me like you know for me. Faith is really important. Like am i am. I growing and pursuing curious about spirituality and faith and what that means to my life and my curious and putting an effort and time in the relationships i wanna be putting effort into. Yes i do a think that. I m i. Travelling at i wasn't before. But i am definitely more willing to be like you know what i'm always gonna take the trip now. So you're saying that you're more present in what you want instead of having acting or whatever like have a hold of your decisions. Yeah i think so. And so i think if i knew that i only had three years left to live for me like i don't know if i would necessarily change or do anything differently because i'm i'm with and seeing the people that i wanna see now. I'm traveling more. I'm seeing more places that i haven't gone to before you know. I'm actively still pursuing faith in asking questions and asking. God what is the point like that is still something in my life. I mean if i the one thing i would change is seeing my parents more Because they live in. Saint louis and i live out here so it's definitely difficult. My sisters my older sister lives in korea and my younger sister still in the mid west too. So it's like the only thing that really changes seeing my family more because that's a little more difficult at present the question harder. Okay if you're three hours left to live. What would you do differently. But what could. I do differently. Like three hours left to live. What would you do starting now. it is ten eighteen. We're going to end the pod right now tech in this like hypo you have to answer to okay now we have. We have three hours left to live so ten..
"three hours" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"It's not just talk. It's not lip service like you actually will go and do it so like you will do what it takes to figure it out so yeah. I think like that you still very much. Have that embody that spirit of doing in going. Yeah it's just so fun to be able to have an idea and see it come to fruition. It's i don't know. Maybe that's because when i grew up i was very much like a results oriented person that i wonder if that's the backbone of it but it's just so much fun. Oh my god. Life is so fucking buttons sometimes. Okay last question. Oh guys this is a doozy. If you had three years left to live what would you be doing three years left. Oh my god. I can't even have a kid 'cause i die. Here's my thing maybe this is too like like maybe a cop out of an answer but If you need a time line and you need to know that you only have three years left to live to do something differently than like. There's a problem like shouldn't be doing happy. Happy doing what. You're doing today now regardless of knowing how much like why should that change what i'm doing today because i love where you're coming from. I'm going to play the guests highs. I feel like when you have all of your life. Then you think that like. I'm speaking for myself if i think i have all of my life. I'm gonna live till like ninety or something like that. I don't have just three years. I'm thinking of basically setting myself up for success. When i'm so if i like work really hard now for the next three years if i'm not going to die then i go okay. I'll just pull my put myself into work. Make a lot of money in so that i can support a family in like the the lifestyle i wanna have so like because i know that i if i were to die in three years then i why would i be working for that. If i'm not going to see it you know so. If i were going to die in three years i probably wouldn't. I would make like the videos. I would wanna make in order to help everybody with anything that i've learned but i would just like. I would just experienced the.
"three hours" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"Let's take a good way because it would be fun if it changed your life in a good way. Is it really a mistake. That is what i'm saying but then again if it changed your life in a bad way on a mistake because you've learned from it. There's no mistakes if you take failures feedback right. Sorry you're like that's going to be no. She's in my head guy. she's in my head. What's a mistake you've made that change your life You take it away then. Because i'm still thinking it's like it's not a mistake because it's a learning lesson but i remember when i was logging so much and i was in a relationship and my relationship wasn't like great all the time we a lot and we would only not fight usually when the camera was on and i would only blow the camera when we were in a good place so i remember at one point. He my boyfriend at the time. I told me. I only feel like your boyfriend when the cameras are rolling and that was the moment i decided to not log in public anymore. It was it was an and i never did it in the like. Stop doing megabytes. And that's why started doing only nine only doing things because i created that divide That's crazy that's crazy it's almost like unintentional casting casting for what like your your real life quote unquote real life casting for your own right right right. Yeah in a way. I think If i answer this this is so hard. Because i don't i also like i don't think it was a mistake but i do kind of question. What if i mean just goes back to the college thing because i had only picked an applied to two. Oh you know what you know. What actually it's still revolves around colleges. So i applied to college in nashville. I asked to applied to nyu so it was between nashville and new york city right. I think i don't consider this a mistake. Necessarily but part of me always wonders like what if i had moved to la sooner. Oh i thought you were to say what. If i went to nashville. Know what national is great but like your new yorker and being in new york for those years definitely changed my life. But i like i often wonder. Did i make a mistake. Because i had started an application to usc..
"three hours" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"There is a constant desire and curiosity of like. How do i continue to get better at this and grow at this. Because like i was styling i was like. Oh this is just what i like. There was never like. Oh i need to ask people about how to get better at this. I i want to like watch videos or look do all this research on instagram. And pull my favorite looks and like study designers and study trends and cut like none of that out. Do i like that. Okay cool yeah. Maybe we'll take a picture of it and then a few months later let's shop and play around with close again like that's kind of it. Yeah and i i understood. That was the extent of it. So why does the very short lived thing. I it's like. It's like a cold de sac versus a freeway. Like sometimes hobby will just be local. You do you do a quick little loop and you go love that you enjoy the neighborhood. Join the neighborhood. You say hi to the neighbors and da da you bring cookies and then exact same way about design like i wake up at five. Am lately and i'll just go on pinterest or on instagram and like find so many designers and like really take it apart going like what do i like about this. I like i write notes to myself. I have like a million designed books. I'm watching like design. Psychology stuff like podcasts. It's insane how class yes. Yes started an online class. Like i love it so much. I think it's so cool. That like twenty nine. I'm twenty nine now. I just i just now start. Started feeling like i know what i'm doing. I i love how much you loved design. And i can tell how much you want to pursue it because you're learning for it. It feels like it never ends like in the time that i've known you even from before you really express much of an interest..
"three hours" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"Time but i like all your past cells to same so it's like as excited as i am for like the the growth that you feel in a chief but just that you feel like you're you're moving into i. I thought of you because i'm like i still wanna like honor. Honor all the past seven. Yeah yeah so. That's all. I'm just to bring it back or i think that's what's important though to lake to lake who you are even the messy stages and that will help you get to the next stages i think I agree i agree. I think the same works for relationships in love and like all of that kind of it's almost like a. I guess almost like you know you're you're not holding any resentment or grudges against others and against yourself right like when you talk about the that knowledge speaker or the new age stuff that you said. You're listening to when they're saying like you can't really move on until you like your. What was it past self current self basically like you have to be happy with where you're at now in order to unlock the next level of you right. Yes so it's like in my in my mind that also kind of like i feel like it also has to do with grudges and forgiveness because like how do you really move on if you're still gripping to this thing about yourself you don't like or this thing about someone else that you don't like. Are you really moving into that. Next space no. You're still dragging bits of that passed with you right. If you aren't able to really forgive and let go of those things it how tiring. Oh something imagine holding a box for a long time when you just put it down hands going to cram orion donate it like you don't need this box is just. It's so crazy. It took me for ever with forgiveness. You know that. When i've gotten her in the past like it was like a couple years if someone had hurt me for me to get over it like a two year buffer period from the incident to being. Okay it takes me longtime. But i realized i i wouldn't say like far after i should have but like virginis for me. I didn't realize that forgiveness was for me Like i thought that forgiving somebody else would let them off the hook in. That's not what it is at. All else i if i forgive someone. It's going to absolve every hurt that they did to me. But it's like no they can have still hurt me. And i can still understand and then also forgive just so i can be released you know. Do you feel lighter. Yes oh my god. I was also talking yesterday to a friend of mine saying that the feeling of love and the feeling of appreciation is so much more fun than like shitting on something like you can find something wrong with anything. And i think yes. Well oh my god yes where what. How much time do you have assist laughing. Because like the sounds so wrong to say but i really do enjoy like..
"three hours" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"Was just talking about herself in that league. How she couldn't she had to stop trying. Essentially by the time she's forty. And i think like nowadays women can have babies past their forties early forties. I've seen women have healthy pregnancies. But my mom was like just saying how in our family she was worried about me and my sisters because like sh- knowing that she couldn't have babies past forty she. She thinks that we all have like a deadline. Like a heart out. I ray horton no longer had babies like a genetically maybe citing there but yeah we should take a fragility tests. I like twenty three. Taking anagrams and myers now taking modern fertility. I told you that. I follow modern maturity. Yeah i still haven't pulled the trigger on buying the two years ago on black. Friday has shock a joke. This is a good deal for black friday. Like two years ago i was buying like rugs and now i'm like okay. I'm going to need this. And i still haven't done it did you. Did you buy the fertility kit after you picked expecting as your word at that match. My god yes. I only bring that up because i told you i saw it on hulu like last week two weeks ago. Yes it's like. Oh my god this is the show that meghan was talking about. And i didn't realize until after i watched the entire thing because i didn't i didn't get it until at the end of the show when he's going. Yeah aw ever. Anyone listening has ever heard my most embarrassing story. I think. I hold it with brian. Hang on one of our episodes on this podcast. If you want to see the visual component to it in and of itself by derek doug audio is on hulu and you will see exactly the environment in which. I was humiliated for my entire life. I've just imagining the you. You guys have to watch also really put yourself in the scenario. Because when i'm watching mortified the room is so quiet by got it's so high emotionally just hatched. It's the khuda grow of the entire magic show right. It's the end finale. Yeah he's done the most insane illusions. It's not even magic anymore sorcery and then at the very end it is so dead quiet and he's going one by one in everyone is standing up and when he got to me. It was such an intense thing because he thought i was pregnant that he stopped like he was like you are this. You are a teacher your mother. You are a lover and he gets mu just stops and then it's even more dead quiet and then he was like you're expecting and it was like. Oh my god i was. I look i was trying to be so in. I was watching with my current roommate and we were just blown away at how fascinating and just highly intelligent and highly emotional. It was an. I dislike in this like really like quite deep moment. I started laughing because you're watching it and didn't know that that was not not until the not until the end end like a hilarious no size as wanting to bring up past selves. Because of the rupee poem. I the the the thing that i wanted to share with you in person was like i. I know because we we're talking about evolving all the.
"three hours" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"Yeah. Welcome to another episode of just a tip the podcasts equally about its tangents as it is about. it's tips. i'm your host meghan between and in this episode. I'm joined by one of my best friends. Amanda suk talk friendship emotional evolution. And what finding your passion actually feels like you came in and you said you saw something that reminded you of me but you were gonna show me in person because we we're about to see each other yes and then it was. Can you pull up. yeah it. I love it so much. It's a rupee poem. She just posted on instagram today. And not to say that. I'm not a huge fan. Because i am. I'm just not to the point of like me following her in sicker. So you found this on like your explore page or something. You know a few people that i like follow friends with had shared it on their stories and when i saw it i thought of you because we always talk about evolving so this one is called evolving says. I will never have this version of me again. Let me slow down and be with her on my gosh. I didn't know we were going to poetry a little bit. You're snapping for yourself as i wrote it. I love that so much. Because i feel like i'm always trying to get to the next version of me and i feel like i'm not excited for where i am until right now what i feel like now. I finally got into the point where i'm like. Oh i actually love where i'm at. I listening to another thought leader in kind of like the new age space of they. They were saying like you. Can't you can't evolve unless you are happy with where you are now like. If you're not happy you're not gonna graduate to the next level because you're not accepting. Yeah not actually moving in like an upward trajectory. It kind of feels like you're in the same maybe plane but just moving from like one spot to another like lateral lateral news. Verse linear yeah lateral. Learn vertical closely..
"three hours" Discussed on Little Atoms
"They brought this terror into the school. And it's very ugly and AS Roma where where best mother kind of shocked by it. And Hannah's Dad Actually. They're sitting at the same table as it transpires and he's tries to intervene and stop it because he knows if he literally toast one hundred. Is there in his Pajama? Yes exactly yeah. That's slightly off with about being close to amount in pajamas to start with even those little somehow continuing despite the Laura Illicit Latins. I'm now Danny Damn took it to Rosamund. Lupton took it about her latest novel three hours and Muslim and they want to bring us back to then racy and Bossy the two you can tell us about something about their journey from Aleppo basically but these two Syrian refugees who have been taken welcomed into the school by most people. That's where I think they've been welcomed by the community and Rayvey Sixteen. He's in love with his girlfriend And she doesn't know that yet. He's in a school play and he's poured his dad's copayment bath from Syria. And now he's being performed and he has apart One of the things that transpires is. He's he's very literate. He's very intelligent. He's very kind you know. He's he. S He's a refugee. We find out about his story and that he has ptsd but is also a lot of things in the present tense as well. That was important to me when I was writing him and so he's at to start with. He sees himself as Lance Macbeth. You know the boy who runs away and because he's left his mother and he feels tremendously guilty by that. There wasn't enough money for the people smugglers to pay for her as well. So it's just him and his brother he was fourteen and his brother was six when they made the training. And you see it in snapshots just a few images which highlight for him the dangers of that journey and now it's all happening again for him as he has to keep is probably safe. And Bassey's a little boy who you know. We read Syrian Folktales. And still does but is also reading wind in the willows. Where things are so. They're both kind of half immersed culture and also culture and refuses at one point. People don't want to hear the store and I didn't blame them all at tugging misery. It's you know I want to play spotify. Google play xbox Games binge-watch net flicks? So I didn't want them to be like okay comes the very worthy sooner Fiji characters. I wanted them to be very much. I kind of alive and interesting for themselves as personalities and as you mentioned you know they've been welcomed into the community and the school which prides itself on its Liberal Valley. As and then we start to see the parents you know some of them are obviously stolen liberals who were also sort of slightly smugly proud about the tradition of this school in it. Yeah and it starts to crack. When it becomes apparent that perhaps there's a terrorism elemen- involved and I think that fifth year on child makes you incredibly selfish and I think all parents know that that huge sufficient that comes with having a child which is terrible and I think they experience it in such a way in that sport center cafeteria where they're blaming two children effectively and they catch themselves and they know it's wrong but it's a moment where they some of them will see themselves for the first time just that they're not the very liberal people that they thought they were at the beginning and wonderful. It was particularly brilliant Muslim. You're necessarily talk about why this happens. But there's reason for basically Rio headlines FROM NEWSPAPERS. Yay Real people formenting hate against against Muslims to be brought into this story. I really wanted to to use of now. I remember seeing some headlines and seeing them altogether. I've been local copen on outside the front of the headlines. And it's day after day become shocking the drip drip drip of Islamophobic headlines. And I am such a misnomer on true Muslims Bank Christmas and it meant the council was calling Christmas Lights Winter Lights. I mean it was stupid. That and that became the headline and that drip feed of hatred and fear was something I wanted to explore in terms of the consequences of thatt's endorsement of hate really and seeing people's different and traitors or dangerous and how that might play out and especially at that linked with trump and how he disseminates Britain first tweets retweets tweets at forty million followers. Scott and I think he's a very real danger that our national press not all of them but quite a few do promulgate something very close to far right ideology and when an offer I wrote the book there was the terrible massacre in New Zealand and the murderer filmed it and one of our papers. Actually put that footage up on the newspapers site. One of them published his manifesto it. There's a thin line and I felt that was something. I think it's been exploited lot more recently but when I was writing the book it was something I didn't think had been talked about March or shown maybe in a story terms of what might happen. Tm People as a consequence. I think also this Benjamin the blurb the your novels have been you know. Richard and Judy Book Choices. There obviously like popular novels in sort of in that sort of way. So there's going to be people there read this novel the pick this book up and test guy. Who's as a mega read? His novel the also pick up the daily express. That's sort of part of the point. I mean I think I've told you what I was writing about which wasn't necessarily new terror attack on school but if that's engine that gets them reading you know maybe a more subtle nuanced view or two point things out. Maybe haven't been points out because Borodin are echo chambers. I'm one another and to kind of try and find a way to bridge. That was something I wanted to do without it. Being kind of course. Also it's felt was important that this wasn't written just for people that think like me and they're all obviously that's terrible. Maybe it's someone that hasn't those by it or you read the headlines about migrants you read the comments section of papers and it's like they're lesser like these boys and not like our children cockroaches cockroaches. Yeah I'm you know. Burn the boats C. Show drawing board is still quote unquote extraordinary that that we have that the last character I wanted to look was rose Palestine. Who's as detective inspector in sort of criminal psychologist through whose eyes we see the police coordination and the sort of anti terrorism efforts. And I guess I wanNA love the looker who she is. Let's talk about. How how you research? He'll how the police would respond to realize school sheets hiver police advisor and so I ask him what would happen. So there's gold silver bronze leads of command. I wanted to get that right and I find it quite interesting that their way from the school there in that kind of Porta cabins on control center and the screens and bottled water and school is snowing. And it's freezing and people hiding in the dark and the difference between there and Rose Polston so aware of that and she really wants to be in. The school isn't as you can't do anything. And I found that that kind of exactly disconnect but they need that remove to do their job and yet at the same time it feels quite alien I think for them as people wanting to go in and physically do something to help the kids I think for her. What is interested in her character is that she's not a police psychologist. Who's that interested in criminal minds in a this is not all the PSYCHOPATHIC fascinating? What interests are are the people? Ordinary people do extraordinary things and the kids in school. The helicopter pilot. He's flying implicit. Those are the people that matter to her and she says she does draw because those people master to her and I was actually interested recently. I've just been reading the five the untold stories and travelers victims. And Near My name Bushnell Miller. Who's a rape victim? He and it seems to me that there is now a much more interest in is not the the victims but telling the story from people's view who happen to find themselves victims of these terrible things and that they are center stage and have a voice and say rose postings job if you like is also not blame say the parents to knock cast blame and not glamorize what these terrorists all. These gunman are actually doing and I thought that was quite important. Even though I think it's quite interesting what she finds out and how she sees her job. It's not the focus of the novel. What about it? Let's Talk About School? Shootings more generally that in terms of research. And there's one thing that you talk about name. Which is this term. There's often come to associate with these these type shootings. Which is the Diet? Whether there's well you can tell us what that means come together with toxic consequences so in columbine was a sort of depressive as we can tell us like path so the suicidal depressive He basically wanted to himself by murdering other people and then being shot by the police which apparently widely is very common in the state's death by caught and very much groomed by this more powerful more kind of cold seems although these parents to give in twos or anything that he was more psychopathic in that combination came together and I was interested. We talked a little while ago is interested in how that talk sick combination that you feel the Macbeth lady. Macbeth wouldn't have started on that course so in the book. The kids in the theater which is a safe place. Relatively rare husband buttons through watching Macbeth and Lady Macbeth. And how a diehard is created. If you like this murderous start to understand what's happening in their school and then of course there's the witches and who they are which is another interesting thing for me was if you look at this. Columbine they were trying to find out. What was it music? Was it games anything cart being because otherwise it would be kids doing this up and down the country but must have been something else in people's has to be something else and I think Macbeth in Shakespeare's witches and I think in my book the Dot. Net's modern witches meet explore that. Yes so I was going to say we've talked about the the police action and you know you just mentioned you talk about the The man this is as it turns out where the shooters are coordinates in getting their weapons from. I wanted to talk about the schools. Plans at the school also has terrifyingly schools have very detailed even. Hey this is not. It's not everyday occurrence as is in America. But you know the idea that the school has a plan to deal with this sort of thing. I mean I think schools will have lockdown procedures which is just horrifying And Sarin assassinated. I live opposite market school and assigned the looked uncertain is different from the fire alarm and it's horrifying science so yes. I think it is reality that said in the states you can get a gun so easily. Been literally lined up like in the supermarket. It's extraordinary and here is not like that. You know disaffected kid cannot just go and get a gun or get someone to buy a gun so it is very different and therefore much less likely. I think that this is a what if scenario and it's exploring all sorts of things it's not saying is this is going to happen to finish off gator to readers of it. I shall read. We've spoken about Hannah. I'm so I thought I'd read a bit about Hannah. So this is a midway through work..
"three hours" Discussed on Little Atoms
"The Strand magazine Critics Award and the Richard and Judy Book Club Readers Choice Award her next two novels afterwards and the quality of silence which was also region in GDP with Sunday Times Bestseller List. Books have been published in over thirty languages and resumes latest novel. Three hours we're going to be talking about today and to this lots of them. It's lovely SPE- here. Can you describe? How would you describe the novel first of all? I think it's very difficult. I think it's it doesn't really fit into one. John River easily so I knew that at the moment is just been published being squeezed into the thriller genre but with caveats so yes. There's a thriller element it's over three hours. Someone is short of the beginning in a school. It goes into lockdown. What happens for three hours? There's an obvious engine driving but a hope alongside that have done different expirations of things that interest me. Are there other stories? Taking place only took about three hours element first of all is literally what it says on the cover three hours. Yeah there's there's not messing about it starts off with the shooting an and the lose a little bit in flashback and obviously the book does aggressions about about the characters but fundamentally you have set yourself this three hour time period and I wanted to talk about any restrictions of that. I think in a way it's quite liberating in Anita. Some constructors told by many different points of view. Cheveley wanted and I think in order for that cohesive you need something to keep together and I found this timeframe quite useful way of making keeping me on track. We was it could have been all over the place so it was a structure and kind of gave it a. Haitian and I was also interested in exploring time. So there's the kids and teachers in the school and they're trapped in and tom gets very slowly for them whereas writing. It felt very slow coming in the door. It feels like a minute takes forever whereas other people experiencing timeframe differently. Certainly the police. Will you have to try and get everybody out? I'm times getting really fast. And I have the image of San after hourglass with sand going through rather than the modern sense of timing whom I see the time it's wasted so as writing it had these two kind of different times going on and someone what sets me if he warier an analog watches c time differently than digital watch. If Tom going round and round to see how. Percents time repeating. And if you don't you don't get that sense so there's kind of subtle expiration hypothyroid well in a blizzard which I mean there were sort of tolerance to that but also it gives that feeling of Stolnis the feelings stillness on aloneness. You know when is a blizzard and as a young boy with a teenager? And he's on his own and he's lost his so alone because he can't see where he is. He can't find his brother so. I liked that sense of isolation alien nation that you get with the blizzard them visually how everything changes now. All the familiar landmarks the covered. Nothing is exciting posting you in the normal way and it's very disorienting and the physicality of being very cold and I think in the book I look a lot of people feeling physically. It's it's quite an important part of being very cold is one of those physical experiences that happened during the book. This is a boy in a shed. News trying to police sleeves down over his hands which are really cold and they went reach. And there's a small details like that that you feel for him the cold and the dark much adversary three as say this government might be out there somewhere so this story as you said at the beginning of it does it does flit across genres but fundamentally it is it is thrilling strictly thriller so what was obviously. We're not going to talk too much about what happens because we want to give the story away because there are surprises. It goes fundamentally as you've as you've said is basically about a school shooting a siege at schools. And it isn't I mean I think there's a very useful engine that thriller engine to drive a story and that we did not you conduct all sorts of other things is very interested in exploring the experience of two young refugees from Syria. Who are part of this. And and when we look at that back story and how they've got to this place and you know the old one sport copy of Macbeth from Aleppo with him and kind of parallels t what's happening at the school in Bath and how his father saw serious Scotland so there's all sorts of other things going on which away having this very strong engine off three our schools each means I can then explore things are also very interested in frustration. The Burke and that was one of them and I was interested in the politics as interested in world. We live in with trump. And how hate speech seems to be guessing ever worse and the repercussions of that without wanting to write electorate kind of way but showing that three story as to what might happen. We'll look the main huge cast of characters. If you are the main ones in a moment we'll come back to my bath later on. Let's talk about the SCO festival. So map out. The school for is say so. The school is on the coast in sunset and partly. I chose that very important me that it was coastal. There's kids that shelter on the beach under the cliffs and I also wanted woodland and some of that has woodland going right down to the sea so I liked the geography whereas setting it and this is a school happened over time. It was founded in the twenty S. It's a progressive school so it starts off with a small building and other buildings being added and builds kind of doctor through a large woodland. So there's a sense of people being isolated from one another and the woods. Not sure what's going on. Who's lost in their if there's another terrorist words so that that was the kind of geographical Makeup if you like of of the book says a Progressive School. Tell us about the school's ethos schools. Ethos is actually based on on school. That my kids Katie was found in the twenties. And it's this idea that there is no uniform. There's no prize-giving says no prefects. It goes from three years all three two thousand eighteen and it's very small and in fact in the book they use surnames. Bitten in the school is based on. The teachers don't have parties by their first names. Only so it's a very particular kind of school and it has a history of taking in refugees so took in refugees during the Nazis. They sheltered Jewish children from Poland. Took them into the school? They should choose from Sarajevo so assertion type. If you like and I'm sure it's replicated across the Cape. It's one that I knew knew about quite well so I was writing about the school on new and also I will get that range of ages so it goes from very young three to six wellness. So let's talk about some of the the main characters books the third person nation. But it's told from the perspective of various different characters in various different positions relating to the siege going on first of all Matthew Ma whose headmaster who is the character of the guys. He's not giving anything away. Say He gets shocked shopping at the very beginning. Yeah so tell us. Something about him is he. So here's a headmaster who I think is at the point that he's short. He has been wondering what he's done with his life a bit that he's given everything to the school he hasn't got kids of his own and he's become too loves me but the sudden. He's got his favorites. Which is young deputy head and the cheap voice from Syria? He he met when he went to Dunkirk to the refugee camp there so he's a very compassionate man we've quite quite inspiring man and he definitely is this little captain of the ship and when he's short it's really what the others learnt from. This headmaster feel like so the teenagers looking after him in the library. Very conscious that this man that's led them is now probably dying and how they deal with that and I think he's very proud of them. He's not able to speak but she has. A sense of what's going on. Address has tremendous guilt because he knows the reason for this and he realizes that it's something. He played a part in tremendous guilt over that I think affects them horribly through three the siege. And the way that you've you've written his character in his fundamentally a dying man and he's coming in and out of consciousness and imagine in the past and the present at the same time often and the descriptions of his thought processes a brilliant. I thought I really wanted this. I did your consciousness is something that you you take it for granted when you can't quite get it when you feel like you're an island c. In the CS lapping at the shore. You're losing consciousness. And he mustn't you have to keep awake. And I kind of wanted to write about brain injury in a way. That was very immediate for the reader. They're sharing that sort price with the head teacher. Get THROUGH IT. So yeah he was. I cut lots of him. Pared down version of because like to start with. I thought it would be historic. It's it was a lot and I've I've kind of trimmed and so it's kind of salient points. Now tell me more about how to develop them. I was going to ask you about this idea. Later about using you know choosing to use the multiple characters now. I didn't I didn't set out to do that. I set out not knowing story to tell and I tried various people so the headmaster who I liked it wasn't quite sure and then the mother of a teenager who's missing and then the Syrian refugee boy and a teenage girl and and drama teacher. And I loved all of them more but I couldn't pick and then I started looking what we're talking to fight intercut the different voices fee like this. You say it's not from inner voice but it's very much from just over their shoulder and realized that that was actually quite a good way for me challenging way but the way that I tell him complete story. So it's this one event for three hours which is told by various people outside of the school so parents waiting and a police officers as I call it just trying to find out what's going on in governments heads and I quite liked the idea that all these perspectives would somehow form. A complete story is complete is I could make. It gives them more rounded perspective on the characters as well so hanner. Who is the next character. I wanted to talk about the teenage girl. She took the story is told from her perspective at some point. There's also points where there's another boy this hostage we've had. Franco is basically you know we see Hannah through his eyes as well and he can pop top actually expecting Franken he's he's in love with hundred invasive platonic way he kind of does and so you see us through his eyes and brave shares and therefore how cowardly he feels and then he tries very hot not impressive it to be the kind of young man that he should be in her eyes so Hannah is really important but she looks off to the head teacher She's got a single parent. Dad and one of the things that happens is your inciter has a lot of time and it. So Dad's voice talking to her and she realizes as this progresses that they haven't really grown apart tool that even though she's no sixteen seventeen years old dad still justice improvement when it counts and I. She's got a kind of Joie de vivre despite all the horror. That's going on around her. She has this kind of Ayden. Amazing Energy and resilience and encourage in a kind of really unusual word. I think she described herself as courageous and one of the things I like. She's she's in love with this boy could Rayfield user. Who's a refugee? And she liked him but she doesn't think he loves her back and as it transpires he feels the same way in this amazing moment what she realizes and despite everything and gunman literally pushing at the door she has this your boric joy that this boy loves thirty. I want that relationship to be as real as important as any adult relationship in the well rated. I want to talk about if I were onto him ambassador. We're doing the moment. Another one characters are going away from the school Bath Olten who is another one? That you've just alluded to the fact that you you know. You wondered about telling the story from have expected so she is the mother of a Boy. Jamie out the schools who is missing throughout most of the book and also she hears his voice to do it and I still the only way that you can really for me. Get across the relationship close relationships. Modern teenage boy is tough. Shots between them inconsequential chats. And three. That you get his voice in her voice and the kind of love between them. I think is much clearer than her describing it. So they do. She remembers conversations or she almost makes the more. She knows what he'd say. Turn the situation. He teases her which I think that something. The teenage boys teach them quite a lot affectionate way so I wanted to. Although he's lost and missing I wanted him to be very media presence in the book so yeah I think that the kind of normality of their day just suddenly turning on his head is highlighted against normal conversation. This terrible thing that's happening so she's Beth's away from the school letter. Leisure Centre minehead miles away. Which is the place where all the parents of and then eventually survivors. Also the gathering. And so we get to see you know the parents interacting with each other in a terrible situation which is almost reflects you know you see the kids at school and how they behave to each other and the parents reacting to each other and there's this sort of the the sort of changing attitudes between a certain parents children suddenly. They realized that their children to save on the kind of fury that you can feel that someone can be sending a Smiley Emoji because child safe and yours isn't yet I think there's also the sense that they are very separate this terror make some of them very separate from each other and then gradually stopped talking to each other and sometimes very ugly things come so I took about show courage and in lots of the people but in in the summer of the parents that prejudice is in that. Tara means that they are talking about Houston this and saying things that they will never have said if they wanted in this particular situation. And there's a father that really regret sendings tells US liberal school that somehow the school is by being liberals brought this on themselves that people who blame the Refugee Children Muslims..
"three hours" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Iraq three hours of morning about the ads that they're putting up about the rhetoric he uses but if you agree that rhetoric can lead to incitement even if it just triggers one person to do something terrible does it give you any pause about putting these people's names out in public well really there already public they're already out there their land and retirees in one home makers were not public right and this was already circulating I shared it so I didn't create the graphics now I don't have anything to do with that says watching yeah we're came from it just wound up I was hacked my two I'm with that my Twitter account was hacked by the Russians yeah and they put that on there in order to discredit my brother and trump did it because he thinks my brother's a threat graphic what grabs trump's full you know that this is all going back to trump because he's connected to the Russians wait there's a graphic on my Twitter account winner list on here you know like with a cloth just like what a move it's like you spend the whole interview been like out course I totally stand by this and at the end user plating address why did make the graphic I didn't have that much responsibility and do that much how embarrassing and you know what he expected of course you know what he expected when he went on morning Joe on MSNBC he probably wasn't expecting the Willie Geist treatment which was which again I said decent but you were expected to make a treatment where they just not together in bovine agreement about how great he is about how horrible trump has come on you you've got you've got Maggie Haberman for The New York Times treating and if I want to re tweet this because I don't want to put these people's names in my feet but this is dangerous by any campaign Yasser our Li the campaign of a member of Congress targeting individual donors and their businesses to another campaign and not famous billionaires is a terrible and dangerous precedent to set also this isn't even walking casters opponent not that it would be okay if it were so I think you're gonna see because receded to leave retweeted this and said chairman Castro they don't like it when you need their donors the public needs to know who funds racism there publicly calling these people racists I think that there's probably a class action lawsuit in this and I would be more than happy if I wanted these people to join it I love that receives only because of chairman Castro she was she was gonna call comrade and ended up with a K. and into center I'll go with the soft comment all Colin chairman because he's the chairman of the Hispanic caucus but still like she's using chairman as is honorific it sounds so weird you know it's strange I Castro pressing his own constituents how does a.
"three hours" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"New in theaters really one movie to talk about and a lot of Wilson comes is here from into entertainment dot net so welcome back one QT Hey and they're just one you know and I think it's Hobson Shawn this is a spin off to the of the fast and furious franchise rights coproduced by its lead stars Dwayne the rock Johnson who plays federal agent Hobbs and Jason Statham is Shaw a former British special operative that these two have always had this hate hate relationship in the previous fast and furious movies and so this time around they have to reluctantly join forces to take down aegis Elba an agent who's gone Rogan due to a virus has become this enhanced super human with incredible powers and now he's been on world domination of course saw sister Vanessa Kirby who starred in mission impossible fallout is very much a part of the mix here to see isn't just a pretty face here she proved she can holder all along side the big boys in fact summer fight scenes are among the best in the movie and you know how to show may seem like most every other action you've seen this summer but it manages to serve up a few new wrinkles with outlandish and exciting tricks and stunts in the most impressive ones involve a helicopter and motorcycles well the relentless action that has the trio jet sending the London Russian even some all it can get a bit dizzying at times yeah it's the macho chemistry between the rock and Jason stay them and they're funny insults and put downs of each other that really makes often show a welcome debut and overall a fun popcorn pleasing movie you have to roll with the punches on this one there's a lot of punches yeah and there's a lot of fighting but overall it's a fun I had a I had a blast with it so I'm giving it three out of four stars okay not bad yeah I was in shock Hobson show all right and before you go there are some movies that are leaving theaters any must seize for were not so much leaving but just out the two definitely was the on the big screens are Quinn Tarantino's new movie once upon a time in Hollywood had a great debut last week and like forty something million and it's a really good it's a throwback to the old Hollywood stars Leonardo di Caprio and Brad Pitt I I really like this and I I gave it three and a half stars yeah I heard it was really long it is and how it was it was a little over three hours you know if you like tonight I really enjoyed it and of course we have the lying king which has been number one at the box office with the last two weekends although Hobbes and shows predicted the my Lai it out yeah yeah and then of course my favorite that alligator movie crawl I think you should see that big screen up in like a big alligator chomping down on people on the big screen Kitty I'm not sure that my but also Hobson shows going to be an IMAX too so if you can see that one that's going to be great there you go on the really big screen all right Lana Wilson comes in your website into entertainment dot net that's in as in Nancy the number to entertainment dot net great thanks thank you okay and so now we're gonna move on and find out what's going on with our.
"three hours" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Of drive time sports coming at you over the next three hours glad you are along for the ride if you'd like to do a little bit more than that interact maybe win something because we're doing that today given away multiple things more on that when we actually do it but the tax line would be the line to grab at two eight six zero zero four six our for interaction purposes add extra sports thirteen hundred on Twitter at gingerly tweets at wheels thirteen hundred on the same fine website if you would like to follow the two of us while you're at it I I got to gas today for you Paul Klee will join me in the next segment always a wide ranging discussion when Paul is a board will talk a little Broncos they start training camp this week and then he's been out with the Rockies quite a bit let's see what else big NBA guys so like I said we'll discuss many different things with Paul Klee coming up in the next segment our number three cool think Sean Keebler is going to join us hi he is with the avalanche war years this is a hockey team that is made up of what a wounded veterans and things like that and they're doing a lot of cool stuff and the community they have a big golf tournament coming up and we want to us spotlight them so that's coming up in our number three a few of the topics on the docket today if you thought that maybe be Air Force should be interested or might be going to the American athletic conference I you can pretty much forget that also drew walk once more money which is whole areas so we'll get into that a little bit later but of course in a in a very interesting discussion about Jersey usage we had this off air JP from ninety one cake FM our inter Michael wheels and myself were all engrossed in a conversation or were in an engrossing conversation whatever way you want to put it about jerseys and what is the etiquette what how do you behave like comes the jerseys if they get traded are they done do not wear it anymore well if they commit some off field or off court transgression do they go away do you have some weird hang up about getting athletes jerseys or younger than you raise my hand on that one so we'll discuss that a little bit later as well but we have to start today with the enigma that is the Colorado Rockies so I'm yesterday obviously we talked a lot about the nineteen did too curb stomping that they dealt with at the hands of the San Francisco Giants now I hear anything about how hot the giants are right now all right they're going to trade their two best pitchers and Baumgartner and will Smith by July thirty first they don't care how hot they are they're trading anyone that they can get any kind of value of from so I don't want to hear it that the giants are playing good baseball but that was perpetuated by some of the more Rockies friendly media types over the course of the day yesterday but they lose nineteen to two with mark has on the mount and the you're just like what the hell and then they call of chi chi and you think I'm not eating and tune in I watched as Sam with the kids like I'm just gonna be fully honest with you right now I was not in on that game last night I know it's my job but if you lose nineteen into any call up chi chi Gonzalez from Albuquerque I'm not going to watch it so I watches them with my kids and then because I'm incapable of spending more than five minutes off a Twitter I'm following the game a little bit on Twitter watching the movie with my boys and I see positive chichi tweets and die turns out chichi pitcher were really well only gave up two runs in five innings not too shabby rocky scored our run and they lose again to that don't tell me they're good San Francisco Giants I'm done I like I time stamp this comment because you'll never hear it again for me I have no words I don't know what to say about this baseball team anymore like it's hard enough to formulate a real informed opinion about baseball teams and I give myself a little bit of credit and I've heard from some people who are friends of the program that go on radio stations in Denver and also come on this show and they say that compared to some of the people up in Denver I will I do do a much better job of discussing baseball but that time is over because I don't know what to say about this team anymore I can not figure them out for the life of me nineteen fifty two they lose during the day and then they lose a two to one pitching tool to pledges kid at night I just I don't know and things are ice cold on the trade front I have hardly any faith that the Rockies will do anything to address there needs on the pitching staff that were obviously not on display last night but now I'm hearing Yankees Astros when it comes to Marcus Stroman I signed ESPN article today that's a Trevor Bauer to the Rockies I thought this is a great idea love this idea and it's like I just made it like the literally this is what they said on ESPN dot com I will I just mention Trevor Bauer because I wanted him to explain the science behind pitching and out to to like he didn't even have a baseball reason or even say that it is something now it wasn't rumors it was these are the traits we like to see but the Trevor Bauer trade had nothing to do with baseball at least not in terms of helping the Rockies chances of making the playoffs or the Indians getting back high level prospects to accelerate the rebuild that seems like it might be coming specially if they lose touch with the twins no it's I would love to see Trevor Bauer discuss pitching at altitude because he's a real cerebral guy and if you they know that like he likes to talk about the physics behind pitching and he's kind of a different cat very much into the science of it and that's the only reason not that this puts the Rockies over the top this is not what makes the Rockies sure playoff team just entertainment value of listening to Trevor Bauer discuss pitching out to to so it has become more more evident unless Jeff pride H. is just plain things extremely close to the vest and I would say that his track record indicates that no it's just a lack of wanting to part with top level prospects so I'm getting less and less optimistic that the Rockies will do anything about anything that's wrong with them I visit the Jews ball theory kind of went out the window last night and I know tonight they might have another OR the next game they play they might have another nineteen run outing or whatever and then I will be back I'm not saying that the Jews balls don't affect the Rockies because they absolutely do when we discuss at length yesterday but I'm I'm done trying to figure out this team I don't know what they're doing so that's what I have for you on the Rockies I literally don't have anything else I yeah I mean this contrast between the two not into games and you think well chichi why not role would chichi am an hour after the game they sent it back down to Albuquerque I'm like he should be the number one stunner on the pitching staff why are they sending Gigi down what happened to chichi why no chi chi so right he can help in the bull pen guy gave up two runs in five innings he might as well be friggin site young compared to what we've seen and then they send them down so I don't know what they're doing.
"three hours" Discussed on Behind the Bets
"And I would say we get our food bag on we, we get after because we've been out here for three hours and we get the first thing I do is get the AC to about sixty lights. All it's dark games bears in charge of the games. We had our games up on the screens we eat, and then I'm sitting there just watching the games, say no front left is out. Lob and up and down, sneak some points food while you guys around the nose. He could look at the rundown segments. He's like that one. Not anymore four right far. Right. Has antenna up. I cannot leave my house. It. Myself vulnerable position. Anytime. Oh, yeah. Now that he's on air guys. Site, man, we're coming at you at any second better, be listening. It's been fun. Very good wall. Have a great call love to do again. I really appreciate you coming on with us. I know the peop- anytime. Love, talk with you guys have a great week barrel, see and state took care about your working late. When you get into Lert on your smartphone, your blink motion, activated security camera, picked up something suspicious at home. You open your blink out and watch a video clip of someone peering through your kitchen window. You dial nine one one and police role. I mean, isn't the point of having home security to alert you before bad stuff happens not after.
"three hours" Discussed on One Giant Leap For Geeks
"I don't think i've ever wanted something so bad that i walked three hours in the cold to get some dank weed or anything at that no it could have been some dank pussy i'm not walking three hours in the cold for nardi vol if it's cold i walk in nowhere you're lucky if i walk to my kitchen in back second of all in the cold yes it better be three hours okay where the fuck did you have to go i know right where's your wieman wieman you know you need a weed man that has equal just say no i didn't get clear on this in a wish i did but i'm curious is this accumulative time or is this three hour trip one way in the three hour trip beck resist three hours total because of his three hours there than fuck hell even three hours total still know but three hours there fuck no hell no this is my thing though offense murky waters six seven seven but maybe just gonna put this out here but maybe if you save some of your money in didn't spend it on the dank weed you could invest in a car that's right i don't know i mean i could be crazy but i think your priorities might be askew the wrong way live at if you walk in anywhere but you're still buying we'd you should probably really stop and rethink what's going on in your life right now like maybe i could get a car driving at the we hey i'm not smoking doing your thing then hey kosovo but prioritize just saying just priority.
"three hours" Discussed on Hannibal Buress: Handsome Rambler
"Freaky little pitch pat story dan mind round okay so y'all have three hours worth as you uncover all these cuts worse mokhehle's ain't is that is that like a vague look at the vatican ready yeah uh you also is bad for you spoke doam coup smoked dope i'm really coup okay els when he process acquitting yep elena quit smoking ills in the process of saying he's quitting yeah i support she's not an i'm going to quit i have to quit i'm getting married she told me that we're not getting married on the sites quit smoking which of course is a bullshit reason acquit but down you should want to quit because you don't want to die what was your ultimatumlike like you know i women give your ultimatumlike uk you can't be fucking on other women anymore we're mary light so what's the gal to maitum like you know i didn't really have to tell me that particularly she did she all wife had to say that than me that was that that that that was something and i was pretty clear from the beginning got a new mouse fuzzy yeah i was i was a fuzzy on alex rubbish money it's the smoking yeah she's like you have to yes she added with basically the whole what are you going to your alternate of no like you had ultimately me i'll really she's a you have to say like well you gotta put more fucking pep recall your chicken or any extra sauce on my rice 'cause i'm giving up smoking by you need another indulgence southfield.