28 Burst results for "Tipton"
Dennis' Moment Lives up to the Hype in Iroquois
"Good morning my friend very good more this where we just played the clip type of this horse breaking his maiden Dennis's moment and have you. I know you've been around some pretty darn. Good horses my friend but this is that impressed that performance was so so so impressive yeah. It's bad in the best meaning victory ever seen so I've been around a Lotta. He acts like he's one of the best. When did you start to get in a sense that he could be this kind of horse like him a lot when they were breaking even then we came into us when the first time she prays. I'm working with some good horses. Nobody can keep up with it so figured we were on something pretty special and then he comes out in his maiden race and clips heels loses. Jockey Robbie Alvarado that was in June and then redeems himself of that nineteen eight victory what was going through your mind when you saw him clip heels and saw Robbie come off. That was a bad day. I was just I hope I saw the ratings. Were still in place in soap. They went come over said tripping wouldn't get hurt and then worried about he was hurt when we got back to the barn but he's sure got lucky that day and that's that's show how good he really is in. The stomach did get get himself up recovering. Come back in and Iran down to Orson wonder race and fifty Yup Yup. You know you were saying that that was maybe the most special maiden breaking performance performance that you've seen it. You've seen a lot of them. Nineteen lengths the final margin I as as he's drawing off through the stretch and you're watching that what's going through your mind. Well I mean. I just couldn't believe what I was seeing. He just got widening and asks the Jack said he actually never asked him to. Rani said he couldn't tell us going that fast but turnaround look. There's nobody back there. I mean it had me shaken with so impressive when now he s a stretch out go to turns in in this mile and a sixteenth Iroquois later this afternoon. What have you done to make sure he's ready to stretch out. Well yet missed a beat. I mean the thing is you don't want to Overdo it. He's but he missed a pre work then on racetrack over day since handed and he's naturally should rallied the distance with federal great yeah he should son of. Tis Now and a horse that appears to be is talented as they come and just in case you're wondering they'll just two hundred thirty one days ten hours six minutes and four seconds until the first Saturday in May that's a lot of strategy for a horse. Do you let that cross your mind at all at this point. That's way too early. I mean you can't help but to start dreaming a little bit but there's so much inbetween here and we just wanted to get through this race if you're expecting superbowl towards the Breeders Cup. You've done pretty well in this Iroquois this again looking for your third victory. you want it in two thousand thirteen we Kleber and came back in two thousand sixteen with not this time. What is it about this race. It just seems to fit your overall schedule and your philosophy was churchill downs for one. That's that's how I need to know. The last ten years we deal with a lot of courses trying to make a derby horse or triple crown horse. This is the first step in the past thirty so it's just a pretty obvious fit force you know he showed a lot of speed going to the to the front right off the bat and that seven Furlong Maiden win. Is that the strategy. You expect to see again today. There's a lot of speed in the race so it just leave it up to the ACA Iran Ortiz. The best rat countries coming in around him breaking. Put him wherever he feels comfortable. Just try not to give him. Stop talking about that relationship. You have with the al-baas obviously you've you've had a ton of success in recent years partnering with them talk about that relationship yeah. It's been good I mean. We put a system together several years ago to try to get derby horses. We've put up. We've had a five years. I've got the three times and really everybody thinks they have a Lotta. Horses will only about eight euros a year so the systems working and hopefully this horse can get us there. A two definitely deserved win the big yeah no doubt about it. This horse sold for four hundred thousand dollars as a yearling at the Saratoga sale the phasing Tipton Saratoga sale last last year. What was it you saw him as a yearling that made you think okay we gotta have him well. We got a big team. That goes out selects. The horses got from the pedigree the analyst of the shortlist very park for not come through with the final say and he just jumped through all the hoops you have to go through the cardiovascular exam a skeleton exam he jumped through all the hoops and you know the price point we thought was fair for Saratoga. Especially four hundred thousand looks like it's GonNa pay the off. Yeah it certainly does. He's he's talented. Dennis's moment in the grade three Iroquois race ten at Churchill this afternoon yet a few others to you have three other maidens ends that are entered you have to in the fourth race in one in the eleventh race following the Iroquois Tell me a little bit about cigar box and fight fight fight in the fourth scratched fight fight fight fight. I don't like him. Come out on the white running KLOM race and cigar box source. He's doing good. You never know about our debut but he's training very well. later later on we've got the very top divorce and continental clash another. Tis Now. He's a big strong. Colton who got started anymore else. He just wanted to stretch out on. I just want to get a raise at L. Cave you. You know it's funny. When you think about sport seems Dale you often hear that they don't rebuild build. They reload in every year. You come round with these top two year olds. It seems like that's all you do. You don't rebuild just reload this game. Everything starts on September. When we start on babysit hopefully continue to do that. You know the our goal is to win executor. Everyone saying the only way you can do to start with some good young horses yeah it would be special special del Romans a native of Louisville to win the Kentucky Derby at his home track in his home town would be quite remarkable. Dale is always man. I appreciate the visit and thanks thanks for spending a few minutes. I know you got a lot of things to get to today so I'll let you
"tipton" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"It probably just gets gets down to the last couple of people that are that are in on the horse and intimacy chips on fire. He's throwing runner after runner and you know to go ahead and and and i think tie into a nice philly with some pedigree <hes> those are going to be continued to be hard to find you can build off of that and and so eight fifty in a bad price yeah when you say build off of it. You're you're talking about breeding down the line. It's not just what the philly does on the racetrack but you can't lose a lot of money on some of these because they're so well bird. They're always going to maintain their value. Yeah we talk about residual value and that's where it is in the phillies. You get these nice families that are deep with stakes winners there then you'll always be able to break back to them for years and you'll see you'll get get that money back. I want to congratulate you on another horse. You have right now who looks like he could be the real deal and that's tax who won the jim dandy here he's pointing for the travers and a few weeks can't wait to see him do his thing but well done -gratulations thank you we <hes> that was a lotta fun jim dandy and and he he trained and so well coming into that race we got a great ride from ira ortiz just tremendous and the horse got it done when he asked him he we still had a lot left and we're really looking forward to the traverse and what may be down the road but this horse continues to excel and get better and better yeah. He has been a tremendous claim in purchase for you and just really has a lot of class. It's hard to believe that he was available for so little money. Well you just never know. I mean sometimes we just we. We give up a a little too early but you know dany spotted it. He had it figured out and now he has done an excellent job training the horse. He's done some things we talked about. If if we could just get another linked to <hes> that he was going to be right there and so we had his best buyer figure number and he did improve a couple of links and and he's up there. I think with the best of them. How did i get hooked on horse racing. Well it was down in the turks in thailand which you know very well i do and <hes> we ran into great couple from new york and he asked me to go partners with him on a horse and next thing i knew i was hooked and that was about eleven years ago and it's just in one hell of a ride timing is everything it is now. Your wife won't go out to dinner with them anymore. Well look we appreciate the visit. I know you've got a lot of things. Get tight. Thanks for spending a little time with us and good luck tonight. Always good luck tax to one hundred forty three this hip one forty-three in the ring now up to two hundred twenty five thousand dollars. We're going to step up wafer quick commercial break. We'll come back with more. You are listening to the basic tipton saratoga sale on h. R. n. presumed presented by the.
"tipton" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"It's the a team. I think it's our commitment to the industry. <hes> we're gonna try to do the right thing every day. <hes> there's gonna be a few bumps in the road and there's going to be a few challenges. It always emerging any business <hes> but i think that you know we certainly have a commitment to the industry and commitment to customer service and i think the other thing is is really nice and is part of what we while. We do a hopefully a good job is that we love the game. I think many women that work here are engaged in the a game. I mean even when you're not having sale. You're watching the races and <hes> and i think that really spreads throughout our organization and hopefully it shows and how we approach approach jobs. I'm glad you mentioned tony california because i was going to ask you how the maryland and california people felt about me leaving him off of that list. Those are pretty good sales to absolutely and you you know the one thing to keep in mind is that every time a horse walks into the ring that some man or some woman's property they've taken great pride and raising horse or they bought that horse with the intention of recent and you have an obligation that commitment to them to the very best that you can whether it's a five thousand dollars or fifty thousand dollars or five hundred thousand dollars horse give you have a personal favorite memory sticks out to you and you think about the saratoga selling the moments. You've been part of over the years. Is there that one special moment that for whatever reason is special boyd browning you know. I think that there's not i can't name one in particular. I think that the one sale that probably resonates more than anything else was. It's probably been fifteen years ago now. <hes> when when the power went out in saratoga i mean like literally the power went out in saratoga <hes> we had the we have the facility equipped with emergency urgency generators and backup plans and within about four minutes. The sale is back on again. <hes> folks were flying over. It was really weird because there was one little beacon of light throughout like a forty mile radius and it was the sale here at saratoga. We had a hell of a sale that night to i mean they. Everybody got pushed into the pavilion. It must have been about one hundred and twenty degrees as an enemy people were bidding <hes> so they didn't pass out from heat exhaustion but that was fun. <hes> you know and you're always proud of your of you. Remember the horses that went on to achieve success and unfortunately there's too many of them to name and i hope we look back in three or four years and say that two thousand and nineteen so it was pretty special. Look at all those is fantastic horses that were on those sales around and and went on to be you know fantastic performers. I can't wait to see what happens. The next couple of nights good luck. Thank you very much appreciate it. All right basically tipton president boyd browning love the story told about the night that they lost power immediately got back on had a heck of a sale and the planes flying <music> overhead that saw this is the only light within like a forty mile radius pretty cool story. Yeah it is and you can imagine because saratoga is a mountainous area yeah and i'm sure the pirates violence appreciate having some kind of beacon to what was going on yeah. It's it's amazing all the things that have happened here over the years and that just adds to the lore it does the lure of saratoga the law is alive and well across the street at the race.
"tipton" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"Stormy liberal all sensational and all graduates of this phasing tipton sale basic different president boyd browning stop stop by the broadcast position just before we came on the air at seven o'clock and had a chance to catch up with him and ask him about this particular sale and what it means to face it boy the ninety ninth phasing different saratoga sal is upon us. It's a sale that has been ranked number one in so many important statistical categories as for a very very long time. What's the key. How do you keep it going year in and you're out well. I think the key is honestly the men and women that have the courses the owners and the consigners continue to bring yes quality product year in and year out they know there's going to be a vibrant and active marketplace here. It's a great atmosphere to sell a horse surrounded by greg racing <hes> historic thin and you and storage setting and it's basically just a high level of confidence amongst both buyers and sellers they can expect a best and their graduates misao continue to run a racetrack so when when we sure feel very confident about the the catalog that we've put together this year and and how we've got a real problem the two or three years down the road with we need a bigger cover with so many horses that are happy small pictures of horses on the cover because there's so many on there but it feels really good with numbers of the quality. You got a pretty good trio on the cover this year. Oh yeah you know it really is and it's kind of fun to have. Have you know th at the diversity of quality in terms of not quality that diverse of accomplishments <hes>. You've got a horse wonderful two year old. You've got a three year old filly eliana turf and then you got an older co on tariff to so you know it just goes to show you. There's a wide variety of courses available at saratoga and you know it's whatever if you're looking for whether it goes to win the breeders cup as a juvenile or hopefully the derby or another classic or you know having worse. It is a long-term perform on the grass thing. We've got something for everybody. In jenin each catalog the human in the equine stars are certainly an element of making this successful and as you said maybe the key element but there there has to be somewhat of a phase tipton philosophy when it comes to putting this together. What is it well. I think it all begins with with the physical horse. I think we've made the same we built to sail in our reputation. Saratoga is for good good high-quality individuals. <hes> we're gonna start with outstanding individuals and we're going to find as much pedigree to go around the individuals as we possibly can so that's our we're trying to find good individuals well-balanced well-balanced horses that we think are going to have a higher likelihood of turning out to be race horses and and certainly you know the pedigree's factor but we don't look for <hes> <hes> you know a high pedigree as an average individual because it doesn't work an environment in which we're selling <hes>. We have a very discerning group of buyers. I think most people do it to operate in the marketplace and and you've got to put a horse at that they feel comfortable. Buying walks good has good conformation and and has a good mind. This is not the only sale that phasing tipton has has it has been traditionally very very good. You have the gulfstream sale in march to your training sale. Yeah the july sale which precedes this one and then you have the november sale after the breeders cup you think about all of those sales and all the success that you've had over the past several years with those <hes>. What things are you most proud while i think i would i hope we all of the sales are good. I mean they serve different areas in different markets. I think the thing that we would be most proud of as an organization on most proud of our our commitment commitment to customer service. <hes> you know we have the same crew that works saratoga. That's going to work the december sale it to mountain. That's gonna work sales in california. We've got one team and we hope it's the a team. I think it's our commitment to the industry. <hes> we're gonna try to do the right thing every day. <hes> there's gonna be a few bumps in the road and there's going to be a few challenges. It always emerging any business <hes> but i think that you know we certainly have a commitment to the industry and commitment to customer service and i think the other thing is is.
"tipton" Discussed on Lost Notes
"KCRW sponsors include Universal Pictures, presenting the new movie yesterday, would, if you were the only person that remembered, the Beatles ever existed, from the director of Slumdog millionaire and the writer of love actually yesterday in theaters June twenty eighth. When I first started thinking about Billy Tipton, I think my first reaction was the kind of fantasy of, what kind of a star the might have been you know, if only weren't held back by not being able to present publicly and claim this identity but there's a lot about Billy Tipton that we really just don't know. And even more than some ways is fundamentally unknowable. That's music journalist McCabe talking about jazz pianist, Billy Tipton ways that current music, culture and fandom really operates. Now is, you know, when we excavate these heroes and lost masterpieces, we naturally, think about, oh,.
Apple is fixing its busted MacBook keyboards for free -- and maybe for good? (The 3:59, Ep. 563)
"The. Welcome to the fifty nine I'm Joanie Saltzman. I'm Shara Tipton. So Apple's butterflies switch keyboards, or Sharjah's, MAC, book would probably tie, but turf. Like. They're getting fixed again. Years of complaints that keys don't type or they type too much with letters, apple is making some of its biggest changes yet. It's making the replacement program free for basically everyone that has one of these malfunctioning keyboards, and it's changed the material that is using in the switch hopefully to avoid double typing letters to think that what's your instinct about a material change, actually fixing all the problems with this. Keep with. It's really hard to know because they won't tell us what the material is. So it's hard to evaluate whether this is gonna make a huge difference. I would guess that ultimately, they're going to have to completely redesign. This keyboard again. Right. Yeah. Yeah. Well, what do you think about the fact that the replacing all these keyboards Frey, how significant that really you know, it's with some caveats it's not like you can just go in and be like, hey, I have one of these old keyboards. Give me a different keyboard, right? It has to be if you're keyboard is malfunctioning? Right. So they say a lot of people are not seeing this issue. Hugh. But I've seen the issue other reviewers the Wall Street Journal and other places had seen the issues. So it's not just isolated. It does seem like quite a few people do see this issue, where in may double type letters or not type them at all or various other things. But you do have to have a problem with your keyboard, for it to be replaced, and it's only for a certain timeframe. So it's four years after you buy. Okay, which if you think about it, that's kind of the life of a computer anyway. Give or take a little bit. And they had they had I introduced this keyboard replacement program a year ago, but it was more limited in the number of computers that covered. And now, they're basically saying if you buy any of our computers, or you buy any of our brand new computers that we just announced yesterday and it malfunctions you can replace it. So the, you know, the kind of gives consumers a little bit peace of mind, because, you know that you can buy one of these, and if there's problems that can be fixed for free, but also it raises some questions about how confident they actually feel in this keyboard, right? If from the very get go of selling it, they're going to say, hey, you can replace it for free, right? So you think the writings on the wall, they're going to just have to totally redesign? I think they're going to have to do you have do win that could happen. I mean, it takes a couple years, I think to kind of completely redo this, but we don't know if they've started on this along time ago. What it was. We also don't know what computers. They're gonna look like frankly, you know, everybody's looking for ipads, and Macs to kind of merge, which apple has said they're not, but we. We, they're going to be making mobile apps work on max. And so they're kind of getting closer to that. So I mean who even knows weeds things are going to look like while the whole reason they did it was to make these thinner and lighter. I personally, I would take like another millimeter thickness to have a board set. Yeah. Next up Qualcomm, a US judge ruled today that the powerful chick chipmaker is in fact, too powerful in a ruling that agreed with the Federal Trade Commission. The judge said, Qualcomm, suppressed competitors, for wireless chips and exploited its dominance to chain charge unnecessary licensing fee. So in your coverage, you've said that, this basically means call comes going to have to change its entire business model. Yeah, yeah. So Qualcomm sells chips, but a huge part of their business licensing, their technology to handset makers, so they don't license to competitors, like Intel or media tech, they license based on the entire value of phone because. Their patents. Don't just cover the chip. They cover other things that maybe aren't covered in just the processor. So basically, this judge is saying they have to license chipmakers. It means they could be making a lot less on royalty fees. Anybody that they currently have a contract with that may have to be renegotiated. Right. So this could just have who huge implications for Qualcomm, and how they run their business. Do you think that ultimately, will it mean that devices that consumers are paying for will those prices, come down because something like this definitely not there is there's no way. Yeah. This sorry. I mean, we basically out in these trials that apple under the previous was paying Qualcomm seven dollars per phone. No way that Apple's going to shave off three dollars off each I phone because of the or an apple just reached a deal with Qualcomm last month and we're just seeing prices go up across the board. So this, there's no way, this is actually going to have any sort of impact for consumer, which is too bad because that is one of the. Things that the judge said, is that this ultimately hurt consumers and caused higher phone prices, but we're stuck with those prices? It's not even going to change it for the people. It's supposed to help. Yeah. Finally Oculus released its long way to quest headset yesterday. VR's been a victim of hype ever since base book bought Oculus for billions of dollars years ago, but it seems like people who have tried quest seem cautiously optimistic that this one might actually be what gets people normal humans interested in virtual reality. You can read more about Oculus and all these other stories on dot com. I'm Joanie salesman. I'm sharpton. Thanks for listening.
The OnePlus 7 Pro reveals a notch-free future (The 3:59, Ep. 561)
"The. Welcome to the three fifty nine. I'm Ben FOX Ruben. And I'm here with mobile senior reporter Charlotte Tipton jar thanks for being here. Thanks for having me shar was at the one plus launch event yesterday for the one plus seven pro it's new six hundred seventy dollar flagship device is the first phone coming to the US. That includes a pop-up camera for selfish instead of a notch or a whole punch or whatever to charming first question to you is what do you think of that change? Do you think that it's significant enough or it's worth it to have, you know, like just that full screen? What are your thoughts? You know? I think it could go either way I think for a lot of people having that full screen is is awesome. Oneplus? Did they told me hundreds of prototypes before they decided on the pop up camera because they were really trying to figure out what the best way to kind of have this full screen. They had pulled users and talk to people, and what everybody wanted was an immersive screen, and when you're using your phone, if you think about it, you're using the screen all the time, you're using that selfie camera. You know, infrequently. So for them. Like that Papa camera is all about the screen. You know, we've seen a lot of notches though. And I feel like at a certain point that you stop noticing that they're even the air. So I think it'll be interesting to see like after using something like this where there is. No, not if it makes it harder to go back to something with a notch like the iphone or. If you don't really notice it. Do you have a personal preference yourself between like a notch or a hole punch? I don't know how much time you got to spend with like the Samsung as ten. Yeah. I mean, I haven't I don't really personally have a big preference. I think it kind of depends on what you're doing with it. I don't watch a ton video on my phone a lot of people do and that's kind of one of the areas where it could be distracting if you're part of the videos cut out. You know, like for what I'm doing scrolling through Twitter and Instagram and things like that. It's not quite as big. Let's talk about like durability for a second here as far as like having a tiny element on the phone pop up pop down again, did they tell you far as like how durable? This is likely. It is that something like that could break off. Yeah. So they they did a lot of tests. They had kind of sent whenever a phone comes out. There's a ton of torture tests that it goes through and they created some special ones to test the camera so like for one they had a barrel, and they dropped the phone with the camera open into the barrel. I one hundred fifty times and then each time they dropped it. They spin it seventy five times, I believe, and then they had another one where they had basically box with Dustin it, and they like through the phone in it opened and closed. I think three hundred thousand times which is kind of the the bar for like this last five years is what they're saying. So they when they first working on this. They had a version that had kind of a smaller motor it took up less space. But it just wasn't strong enough. Or durable enough. So then they ended up having to go with a bigger motor which meant they essentially had to redesign the phone redesign everything on the phone to kind of deal with that. But that is what they really think is going to make this durable. And they showed a video during their vet of like, a forty nine pounds of cement being kind of hoisted, and what it was being held on was the camera module. Really? Yeah. I mean, and obviously that's a video. So it's not like we saw in real life to be like. Wow. Look that you know. But it's interesting. They really are trying to say, hey, this is durable. It's not going to pop off the first time you so that so I want to introduce apple little bit more into the conversation. And what do you think apple is going to do this year that could get people more excited or more interested in the iphone, maybe get them to buy it or upgraded more? Frequently the is there something on the horizon, particularly this year that you expect that that might generate a little bit more interest. I I don't know. It's kind of hard to say like the things this year that everybody's really excited about like foldable screens five G, those are not things that we're going to see from apple this year. Like, we're just not. So it is really kind of hard to figure out what it is that they are going to come out with that really gets people to upgrade in maybe more like a services bundle or things that that make you say I need the iphone because I want this. I want the apple card. I want the new TV service. I want whatever. It's going to work better on my iphone, hardware wise. I don't know what it is that they could do that really exciting. Or really interesting. That's kind of a bummer, but but it's still early. It's only may the phone there. There are obviously rumors all the time. There hasn't been anything. That's like really like earth shattering or yet. But it's still it's early. Anyway, if you want to read more about these stories, check them out on CNN on Ben FOX, Rueben Charlotte's have gained. Thanks for listening.
Diversity of our doctors benefits our nation
"This is Dr Michael Wilks where they second opinion in the early years of American medicine medical school classes were predominantly white Christian men, slowly schools, accepted more women, and then they further diversified while. Today's medical schools are far more diverse than they had been they still don't come close to reflecting the communities. They serve diversity is crucial to addressing the severe disparities in health care, for example, where I live the life expectancy is nearly fifteen years greater in one community. Then it is in the bordering next community healthcare disparities in the two communities include diabetes, and heart disease and cancer, but also profound differences in educational level, homelessness and substance abuse. When doctors have no connection with underserved communities those communities suffer there. Are places in Los Angeles County with the doctor patient ratio is amongst the highest in the world and then not a plane ride away. But a short city bus trip away, our communities that have doctor patient ratios that are similar to poor developing nations in other continents. This is a problem for Arkham unity when people who are poor or black or uneducated have poor health care than others. We need doctors who understand the health issues in these underserved communities now, certainly healthcare experts from outside of these communities can work to understand, but it is also important that these communities trust and can relate to their healthcare providers. Studies show that health in black communities increase when these communities have black doctors and satisfaction with their healthcare. Also increase. His this week a state medical school in Texas called Texas Tech announced that they would no longer use race to admit medical school applicants it's interesting that the community around Texas Tech is heavily Latino, but Latinos are greatly underrepresented in their medical school across the country. We have made only tiny positive changes in diversity in medical school classes, and if we can't use race, these small strides may disappear. The number of people of color, enrolled, UC medical schools, significantly declined by about one third after an affirmative action ban went into effect in the late nineteen nineties not long ago. The conventional teaching was that applicants with the highest grades or the highest test scores would make the best doctors. Will it turns out that past education is? Portent, but doctoring is so much more than answering a bunch of multiple choice questions correctly. There are lots of experts who claim that we need more doctors in this country. I'm not so sure we need more doctors. But we definitely need different doctors who work in different places with different communities, diversifying our health care workforce is crucial to the health of our nation. This is Dr Michael Wilks with a second opinion this season unless notes from KCRW how does it feel to be like a girl plane in instrument as well. How's it feels a man asking civil questions? I mean what? Had I said, no to this invitation from John Fahey, I would have for the rest of my life wondered what I had missed. We thinking about Billy Tipton at very interesting time because I don't know that young people and older people agree on the meaning of trans. I love you for the greatest, Sean. I love that it is an unholy album made with holy methods. All fading. Hey, everyone. I'm just hopper a music journalist and author and your host for season two of loss minutes. Unless notes we look at music's untold stories this season as packed. It's about legacies. How do they hold up? And how do they change over time disco say off the truly means beyond disco? Learn how decades on a song can find new meaning something different than when it was written. You feel like it's objectify women feel on. Yeah. Now, fifty six, and it's freaking embarrassing embarrassing to seventeen years old. You can't just write it off as being so. Here from pioneering women who've been written out of music history. I get there and producer says, no, no, no, no. We're not doing your music. We have a script here. And we want you to do the sound. Plus find out what happens when we apply. Our twenty nineteen politics to nineteen seventy four songs, we didn't think about it as we were all her band out to the point. We just lived the music. The first episode of the season of loss notes arrives April twenty fifth. Subscribe now wherever you get your podcasts.
Abigail Disney calls out Disney CEO Robert Iger's astounding pay
"I'm Kim masters, and this is the Hollywood breakdown joining me as Matt Bellany of the Hollywood reporter, and Matt I think some people at the Walt Disney company in the upper echelons or having a breakdown Abigail Disney whose grandfather was Walt Disney's brother ROY has written an editorial following some earlier tweets calling out Disney CEO and chairman Bob Iger, four his astounding pay. He made sixty five million dollars in two thousand eighteen she points out that's one thousand four hundred and twenty four times the median pay of Disney worker, not the bottom rung the median pay. And you know, she is making a point that that is a bad, look, right, and immediacy ios have famously been paid much higher than their peers in the last couple of decades for many years, Leslie Moonves at CBS was the highest paid CEO corporate America this year. I'm betting David zaslov at discovery will likely be the highest paid CEO in America despite their stock. Doc, not doing so hot lately, but Disney is different. And it is a public facing company. Unlike any other has a relationship with people who go to the parks who see the movies who have a strong affinity for the brand. So the fact that Bob Eiger is making so much more money than the rank and file at Disney. Does mean something in does resonate. And we're seeing that in the media right now. Yeah, it's a Sarah symbol of income inequality. I'm old enough to remember. When begets father ROY who was waltz nephew led an insurrection against management at Disney and ended up ousting Michael Eisner, and you'd never seen anything like the magic of Disney name in that context. Mom and pop shareholders old people young people came to this shareholder meeting because they were fed up. Roy Disney had made the argument that you know, Michael Eisner had wreck the Disney magic. Now. This kind of a dark twist Disney hasn't really responded to this and Abigail. Disney tweeted yesterday. That she was getting some signals that Disney was looking for dirt on her. And I will note that Disney in the past banned the LA times for a period of time for reporting on its tax arrangements with Anaheim, which was a wild overreaction and would not stand. They came after the Hollywood reporter when we reported on John Lasseter claiming that we had four were forced to publish a correction, which did not happen as we pointed out in our story. This tends to be a little a little reactive in these situations. And they've put out some stats that show that they have raised the minimum wage at the parks, and they're doing things to lift up some of the lower level employees. But the point that Abigail Disney is making is that it's not just idir if the upper echelon executives at Disney were to forego some of their extremely high bonuses they could provide significantly meaningful compensation for the lower level at the company, and they just benefited from this. Massive tax decrease that the Trump administration past and instead of giving employees a one time bonus, which they did they could have raised wages. Yes. And I think they're not the only company in that situation. Thank you, Matt. Thank you, that's felony editorial director of the Hollywood. Reporter. He joins me this Monday at one thirty. I'm Kim masters, and this is the Hollywood break this season unless notes from KCRW how does it feel to be like a girl playing instrument is? Well, how's it feel to be a man asking the questions? I mean what? Had I said, no to this invitation from John Fahey, I would have for the rest of my life wondered what I had missed. We'll thinking about Billy Tipton at very interesting time because I don't know that young people and older people agree on the meaning of trans. I love you for the greatest, Sean. I love that. It is an unholy album made was holy methods. Hey, everyone. I'm just a hopper a music journalist and author and your host for season two of loss minutes. Unless notes relook at music's untold stories the season is packed. It's about legacies. How do they hold up? And how do they change over time disco say off the truly means beyond disco? Learn how decades on a song can find new meaning something different than when it was written. You feel like it's up defying women feel. Yeah. Now, fifty six, and it's freaking embarrassing embarrassing to seventeen years old. You can't just write it off as being settled. Here from pioneering women who've been written out of music's history. I get there and producer says, no, no, no, we're not doing your music. We have a script here. And we want you to do the sound. Plus find out what happens when we apply. Our twenty nineteen politics to nineteen seventy four songs, we didn't think about it as we were all band were out to the point. We just lived the music. The first episode of the season of loss notes arrives April twenty fifth. Subscribe now wherever you get your podcasts.
Changing prescribers' behaviors to stop prescribing drugs that dont work.
"Not all drugs are created equal and majority of drugs on the market offer patients little or no benefit while costing significant amounts of money. This is Dr Michael Wilks, where they second opinion over prescribing medications, particularly opioids has finally caught America's attention aside. From opioids though, there is a profound problem of over prescribing across a multiple of class of drugs, including psychiatric medicines antibiotics muscle, relaxants, cough, medicines cholesterol, medicines and much more the dry for doctors to prescribe more and more medications is driven primarily by Farmaceutica companies with messages directed at physicians and other prescribers, but also to the public through direct to consumer advertisements physicians. Learn about new medications primarily from pharmaceutical sales people or by attending training sessions. That are often funded by drug companies and drug companies have become sneakier. They now monitor pharmacy records and social media to see who uses and who does not use their particular drugs, then they target under prescribers to change their behaviors these days. There is good evidence about what drugs actually work, and what drugs don't, but there is still a large gap between the evidence. And getting that information out too, busy prescribers so organizations have tried different ways to change prescribing behaviors one approach has been to use behavioral economics drug companies, but also hospitals insurance companies and medical groups have studied ways to nudge doctors toward making decisions that play to their interests usually to make them more money. These Dr nudges include such tried and true techniques. Putting reminder posters in. Dr work areas, sending letters to doctors who don't prescribe a particular drug and telling them that they're out of sync with their peers or programming doctors work computers to show a desire drug, I and labeling them as the recommended choice. We'll it turns out that psychologically, very few of us want to be outliers. In other words, we don't want to be out of step with our peers or in conflict with officer recommendations a recent study compared three ways to change prescribers behaviors a letter comparing a doctor with their peers a message to the doctor in the computer suggesting an alternative drug or a requirement that the doctor must enter a reason why she wants to prescribe a particular drug in the short term the first two approaches worked will both reduced inappropriate. Prescribing by twenty percent, another study looked at reducing the overprescribe. Robbing of dangerous psychiatric medicines by sending the doctors a letter telling them they were prescribing to many of the dangerous pills, and that they were now being monitored. This also worked in fact, what behavioral economics suggests is that anytime prescribers are told they're being watched either by government or their employers. They're prescribing behaviors change, but we need to be careful what we wish for what may be good for the company or the hospital may not always align with what is best for the patient. This is Dr Michael Wilks with a second opinion this season unless notes from KCRW how does it feel to be like a girl playing the instrument of this? Well, how's it feel to be a man asking stupid questions? I mean what? Had I said, no to this invitation from John Fahey, I would have for the rest of my life wondered what I had missed. We thinking about Billy Tipton at very interesting time because I don't know that young people and older people agree on the meaning of trans. I love you for the greatest, Sean. I love that it is an unholy album made with holy methods. All too. Hey, everyone. I'm just hopper a music journalist and author and your host for season two of loss minutes. Unless notes we look at music's untold stories this season as packed. It's about legacies. How do they hold up? And how do they change over time discuss it off the truly means beyond disco? Learn how decades on a sunken find new meaning something different than when it was written. You still get subject to find women until on. Yeah. Now, fifty six, and it's freaking embarrassing embarrassing to seventeen years old. You can't just write it off as being. Here from pioneering women who've been written out of music history. I get there and producer says, no, no, no, no. We're not doing your music. We have a script here. And we want you to do the sound. Plus find out what happens when we apply. Our twenty nineteen politics to nineteen seventy four songs, we didn't think about it as we were all band. We were out to the point. We just lived the music. The first episode of the season of loss notes arrives April twenty fifth. Subscribe now wherever you get your podcasts.
The impact of hearing loss
"Rudy is a seventy two year old retired electrocution he and his wife live alone in a small house over the past couple of years Rudy has become more isolated. He no longer sees his friends goes to the movies or watches TV. In fact, he met many of the diagnostic criteria of depression. This is Dr Michael Wilks with a second opinion in the exam room was I turned to reach for my stethoscope on the nearby counter. I kept talking to Rudi I realized though he couldn't hear me when I wasn't facing him. I turned back in asteroid if he'd noticed any trouble with his hearing reluctantly, he said he had but had ignored the problem because it made him feel old and he didn't want to wear a hearing aid. I tried to suggest that he might seem older without hearing eight people might think he was ignoring them or not paying attention. It was Helen Keller who was blind and deaf. Who once said that blindness separates people from things deftness separates people from people for people over the age of sixty forty percent of a hearing loss that affects the quality of their life. Hearing loss has a more profound effect on the quality of life, then diabetes, heart disease or thrice hearing aids can be life, saving not only extending the length of life. But also the quality of life. A recent study in JAMA showed that if people have an uncorrected hearing loss. There is a forty percent higher risk of depression. Also for people with a hearing loss healthcare costs or forty six percent higher. They have forty percent more hospitals ations, and they stay on average two days longer compared to those without a hearing loss. Unfortunately, hearing aids are will outside the reach of many Americans most people. Wait seven to ten years before they get evaluated for a hearing aid. And only thirty percent of people who could benefit from a hearing aid will ever get one a hearing aid cost between two thousand and four thousand dollars per year. And they're not covered by Medicare or many private insurances. Now, you might wonder why Medicare the insurance for older Americans wouldn't cover hearing aids will Medicare's forbidden from covering hearing aids. Because in one thousand nine hundred sixty five legislators considered hearing loss normal part of aging, and according to the thinking at the time, why would an insurance intended for diseases cover something that was normal. Well, the sales of hearing aids which require prescriptions have been enormously profitable for manufacturers. But as with other disruptive technologies the world is changing fast over the. The counter hearing aids are now available at a fraction of the cost and many are linked to smartphones. That also offer transcription and other services. It also seems that everyone these days has earphone sticking out of their ears and facing cool. So perhaps the stigma is also changing well Rudy ended up getting one hearing aid. That's all he could afford. According to both Rudy and his wife his life has changed radically for the better. He's back to socializing watching TV at normal volumes and going to the movies as for me. I am now far more careful to ask everyone. Whether they've had any trouble with hearing. This is Dr Michael Wilks with a second opinion this season unless notes from KCRW how does it feel to be like a girl plane in instrument of this? Well, how's it feel to be a man asking simple questions? I mean what? Had I said, no to this invitation from John Fahey, I would have for the rest of my life wondered what I had missed. We thinking about Billy Tipton it very interesting time because I don't know that young people and older people agree on the meaning of trends. I love you for the greatest, Sean. I love that. It is an unholy album made was holy methods. Hey, everyone. I'm just gonna hopper a music journalist and author and your host for season two of lawsuits. Unless notes relook at music's untold stories this season is packed. It's about legacies. How do they hold up? And how do they change over time disco say off the truly means beyond disco? Learn how decades on a sunken find new meaning something different than when it was written. You feel like it's up justifying women feel. Yeah. Now, fifty six, and it's freaking embarrassing embarrassing to seventeen years old. You can't just write it office being on. Here from pioneering women who've been written out of music history. I get there and producer says, no, no, no, we're not doing your music. We have a script here. And we want you to do the sound. Plus find out what happens when we apply. Our twenty nineteen politics to nineteen seventy four songs, we didn't think about it as we will all go band. We were out of the point. We just lived the music. The first episode of the season of loss notes arrives April twenty fifth. Subscribe now wherever you get your podcasts.
Rob, Britney And Hockey discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"Native of Winnipeg since two thousand nine he has trained one hundred fourteen winners, but how about this through the first forty four days of two thousand nineteen he has sent out ten starters resulting in six wins and two second place finishes think about that eighty percent first or second this year, the moral of the story do not leave his horses out of your exact is if you're betting the races in New York this winter he is rob actress and he is with us now on trainer talk presented by phasing. Tipton? Rob welcome to the show. Hey, guys. How you doing? Thanks for having me. Yeah. Doing great eighty percent. I or secret first or second. Let's get this out right now. What's the secret? My friend. I don't think there's any secret. I I think I think I fell into a fortunate situation picked up some decent horses. We put them all in, you know, very logical spot, and I got I had Manny Franko in junior Alvarado or riding lights out. They they wrote all the winners, and they wrote them great. And I think that's that's pretty much, you know, putting them in the right spot and getting fortunate trips in great rides. We have something to do with the semblance your team. I mean, you're of course at the center, but you know, you've got the right jockeys riding. I'm sure you're your staff is great. I know your wife helps you out. It's it's nice when everything falls together like that. But it's not really accidental you had to have a big say in that outcome. Yeah. No for sure, you know, when I first started the January first is when I took over the remaining horses that were left here. I had I had two guys that I've been working with for two years Braulio Fernandez and Rafael to go work with me for all. There was a writer and Rafael with my form end with Robert Keno for three years, they stayed with me, you know. So is nothing new to them. And nothing new to me, you know, working with them. And we kinda you know, we had the same kind of system. We we knew what to do. And and then, you know, obviously, my my wife Britney works with me. And she says she does pretty much everything she she rides the she thinks care the helps. Groom just you know, we all kind of worked together as a team. And so far it's been working. Yeah. Rubber Tino Diadora. You mentioned rubber Tino. He was on this program a couple years back and he much like you a native of Canada and somebody's head a lot. Of success training in his career. And now you talked about taking over the horses that he left when I guess he went to Oakland this winter. Right. So you took over for him and your your training at aquit full-time. Yeah. Yeah. That's right. Actually, I I remember that show. I was Remington parking time. I remember listening to the show when he was on with you guys. He was a pretty good hockey player. If I recall from that interview is that right? Yeah. I didn't you know, we're from different parking Canada. But far as I know he was he had to make a choice between playing hockey and then bringing horses, you know, he apparently was a real good goaltender. I guess you weren't a hockey player. Actually, I I was and we're okay. I think I made it up to. Yeah.
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"Yeah. Sorry to end this on a bit of a more pleasant note. A common theme of Middlebrook as we have expounded upon leg. Is that Billy is a deceptive Lyle lying to everyone through lies, and zipping huge deal with Iran and his life is terrible. And she clearly raised this issue in interviews of the people. He knew him this kind of like do feel deceived. View him as a man kind of thing. And it's worth noting for the most part that they don't really seem to agree with Middlebrook to feed into narrative. He's is reaffirmed that I still understood him to be a good lobby, man. And this is a common refrain amongst those who knew him Betty. Betty sister. Loretta said a memories are of a loving, caring. Man. I guess you could say I had him on a pedestal then and nothing now can not that pedestal down she explicitly rejects in this piece of writing about him. She did the Billy was acting as a man, and she is. So it's multiple times believe was a man musicians that he had played with did. Likewise, Kenny Richards who played bass in the Billy Tipton trigger was asked. If that Billy was a man at the time in he simply replied Stiller. It's also possible that some of the people that he knew throughout his music career. Did no wall suspect. The Billy was an assistant managers chose to remain. Respectfully, quiet acquaintances that he had nine inside like Oklahoma City sometimes turned up where he was playing would say, oh, that's Billy Tipton honor him. He used to be a go like that. And one of the musicians he played with Clarence cable said musicians, I worked within those die certainly wouldn't have said anything or done anything. They just would have said that's Billy Tipton that man playing the piano right there. Another musician. Didn't know all the time said that it wouldn't have been decent to ask. And he said, I'll tell you. Why back then there were not nearly the number of main people we have today this country is on a binge of ignorance in rebels in it picot Trump mentality. The attitude then with awesome with everybody. You talk to probably would have been what the hell difference. Does it make? He was a nice person played. Well, what the hell difference? Does it make? Was all quite wholesome. Really what middle through with this? She she just costs a lot of stuff. Join anything with it. I want it to end on that. Because we've had a lot of conversations over the course of this podcast about people about say women who've had wives and have people kind of react. And be like, I didn't know that you know, it was possible sense ex attracted people to just kinda like how a partner and be happy in the forties and the eighteen hundreds of years ago and so forth. And we haven't talked as much about transpeople. And so we haven't reflected on this as much, but you know, whether or not be laid out as trans man, he was assigned female at birth. And he lived as a man, and he was successful. And well liked he never lacked for company, and he was universally respected after his death with that. We've been Chris fact, I'm alive Alice irony, if you watch this episode, you can find us on social media. We're on Facebook. Twitter and Tom Glasgow. Whereas fact you can also Email us directly at Chris back to g motto com. If you.
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"The question of what it felt like to be on the inside of this performance did Billy we want to feel like a man can ACTA. And then she doesn't really explore that question. And there's a bunch of stuff you can say about that a lot of that language has never been appropriate. Some of it generally genuinely was used at the time. So the term transgender us to us today. Sounds like someone clumsily trying to France people, but that was a tone that was like around time. But like overall just a bit of a mess, but I love it. Because on the fact is that she in this power off gets to what I think is the key question of her biography, which is Billy's identity as she phrases that did he feel like a man or an actor? And she decides that this power of at the end of hope book is the best is going to do and that question anyway should stops with the question. Did he feel like a man she doesn't really as I've alluded whose rows episode in track? That in any real depth, nor okay. And also like she's asking this question. But this comes at the end of a book in which she has beam constructing this person as one of the most elaborate actors, you could imagine. So I feel like she's kind of retroactively onset her in question. Yeah. I really feel like what happened. Here was that. She started the book with a preconceived idea of how she out Billy's identity got to the end. And was like what if transplant now that would be way too much worked at this? Just. On the end. Yeah. A rating does result som- degrade from the fact that we have like next to nothing from Billy's point of view, and she doesn't really think about his point of view without bounce. So the primary sources that she has instead of people speaking about him, we've quoted them a bunch in this episode, and I've established that I don't think that they can really be trusted. Yet. Let's not without a lot of fort. But this is absolutely what Middlebrook is basing her understanding of Bill does this quite revealing passage wishy, essentially like imagine herself into the narrative and a set of like using that creative energy to imagine. If I would really what would I be feeling goal, whatever she imagines herself as a young woman who met Billy and says, quote when I have discovered Billy's secret or would Billy have discovered my secrets end by requiring exciting kinds of privacy. The gay fantasy the widest scope elicited desire from me. So she doesn't imagine herself into Billy's perspective, but into the perspective of his wives. And I think that's the thing is that like she just genuinely doesn't spend the time to think about the person at the core of the narrative. I mean, I think it's the way he saw that. Like would I have discovered his secret? That's just a summary of she's thinking of herself as an outside view at trying to uncover his secret know, she's thinking of everyone interacting with Billy as a disabled potty essential. Yes. Like may then we sexualize in ambiguous ways. Yeah. It is. Yeah. Often rate historical biographies with the writer pools is to imagine what would have happened if they entered into a sexual relationship with a person, but I also wanted to briefly returned to lake so we've said that we treat the possibility of a historical figure being trans as like the lost. Resolve the my spot at explanation. That will entertain when there is nothing left. And I wanted to title obits who the conversation we had at the end of the second pulling Mario episode. I'm sorry. If you haven't listened to it, you don't need to to this. And which reflected all length will what will it take to make a historical figure like count his trans? The reason why we're not pulling Mari is to kind of like simplified with Billy Tipton employ markdown bird. Yeah. Briefly the pull Maury expressed the desire to transition unexpressed in writing that he understood himself to be a man, but did not transition and so. Biography of him lighten norm. No, no, no, trans definitely woman and Billy Tipton transitioned. Yeah. But we have nothing of his own words, really know why? And so neither of them on the students trans, and I just wanted us to reflect again on the like poor food storm of historical sources, why to apparently have people counts any historical vigorous trans and also that they're all going off of lake medical stuff that hasn't existed for more than like century..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"He's ashes literally divided between the two parties the tool to songs little billion kidding. To do what they will Hughes will leaves a lot of his assets to low Billy. He gets his saxophone of his career. Joining Scott guitar, h how you okay, yes. So the family by the end of Billy's life was not in a goods. Yes. Yes. And that's about all I had to say about he's life. And what really just remains is the discussion. I also I guess just want us to talk a little bit more about Middlebrook and how she chose to write about this. So hooked biography very much plays into common tropes about transpeople. Chiefly among them this understanding of someone who pauses agenda that went on assigned at birth as being deceptive. Basically tricking everyone around them. There's this constant language about being an actor Seattle, cool and putting allusion and so forth and ends up in this kind of like bizarre speculations that say a lot more about middlebrooks than they do about Billy Tipton. I think where she posits that. For example, the disguise itself was sexually exciting to Billy. How did she reached that point? And how did she kind of marry that with assertion that the motivation was professional? She doesn't really issue. Just get to that point. Where all the motivation was the proposed to music career. And then when that didn't hold up, I guess it must be a robotic fan. Yeah. I mean, I guess she's kind of a speculating about like, so if Billy Tipton is having sex with these women with a dildo like what's in it for you? So what she arrives at is that like more disguising off a man must have been the town on as opposed to like, you can have a fulfilling sexual relationship that isn't about you having an orgasm necessarily. Yeah. Yeah. Yes. So she goes on to make similar comments about him, for example, enjoying being quote, a voyeur who has gained illicit access to the object of lost and things like that. What what? So he's a boy of the women who is having sex with. So he the voice of his own excess. Yes. It's worded in this like awful contemporary psychology regarding. People as perverts, basically, it's bad. It's bad time. I like about time you won all the pass in in the bedroom having nobody can avoid. To give up another said, she never really thinks about the possibility that Billy like just wasn't man. And that this was genuine expression of his identity as opposed to an elaborate facade. If some of these women genuinely didn't didn't nerve a whole situation here. I feel you know, you could make a case for the fact that Billy should maybe told them, but I don't see how we go from this. We have to get like a leg complicated discussion that she doesn't really handle our except with lines like that playing them terribly in a sledge hammer like way, I think he's been a not to have foothold into ride that. Yes, she never really thinks about the possibility that like he's just a man this is nine nineteen ninety eight to clear like there. What trends activists who have Pronin at the time, and who she did reach out to she credit several of them for sound to her in her knowledge -ment? So I don't know what the hell she thinks she's trying to pull it's interesting that she did speak to trans activists Columbus. Then she's considered the possibility that really was trans is something she addresses a hippo. There is one passage where she truly considers whether or not this whole time. She has been writing a book about a trans man. And I'm gonna just read you that whole thing in full looking at Billy Tipton in terms available in the late twentieth century, we see someone who fits the profile of the female to male transgender Hristo female, gender Blenda that is a person with a female body, but in Daytona gender identity. A blend of traits. That is not simply a feminity in disguise and is not a lesbian identity Bilas success in the strategy raises..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"So why land says I'm just a provincial farm woman. I can't even conceive of it which is like that's That's kind kind of. of. Yeah. Yeah. With what I'm looking for like, it's almost sort of a characters from. Yeah. Oh, I'm just a simple ball woman is or anything about this. Having this whole chat with him. Like alright. So how did you guys advance? Bo through might have you got away with how's your housing, right? But then when it comes out, she's like, oh, no, no, nor never had anything like that. Imaginative? But I guess he was presenting version of the truth that was tubal to. Yeah. But the fact that anyway, he says kiddie Nour's will about me. So let me tell you what Madeleine said as well. So she said we thought she gave up everything in an old woman's life. The who music, and I understood that really had just like never had sexual anyone who's been a sacrifice made in with to be a jazz musician yet. Yeah. And so I think that basically like the story that really needs to present to these women is that he doesn't want to be a real marriage when the woman is necessary part of his persona Keating in his fine with it, and it's not actually marriage. Having said that I suppose we do need to consider that may be finally Madeleine call representing a different version of the of the public big SO. I think the like Diane Middlebrook kind of takes this is confirmation of what she understood which is that like, oh, yeah. Billy Tipton was just a woman who had to fake being a man to be. Jazz musician. Yeah. And I think that we just need to be a lot more suspicious of everything that ever on says. Thea- like overall, it seemed like they had a pretty good culmination. I imagined that it was probably quite cathodic him to the reconnect with family and to talk about things that he's not been able to talk to and one about potentially in decades. Yeah. Even if then not fully understanding him either Billy's family with kitty, eventually falls, a pod. Kelly says it's because Billy was gutless. So as the children grew into teenagers. They became increasingly rebellious. And he would take this. I'd and he wasn't really discipline them at all. And she was forced to take that role. And she wasn't really emotionally equipped to deal with that. She just kind of to know how to do that affectively, and she don't with a by screaming at them constantly to the point that the kid who lived next door didn't want to be at harm in the afternoon by themselves because they could hit a lady next door yelling at fried until I. So once while having the screaming fight one of them came at ho as it was described potentially going to resolving right that that was Scott, and she threw him downstairs in pushed, John and Billy essentially just didn't intervene, but he did take as two older sons from the house that night and this left in my towel will the next day. They bought a harm and his thoughts on came to live with him soon after and is not enough to the kitty and billion Benchley tools, only if it's not an official divorce because there wasn't an official marriage. Yeah. She. Said that she'd just been given pipers should let him take care of it. She didn't have any anymore. Oh, yeah. So I wanted again, he probably has fudged paperwork. Yeah. All she's been in the whole time, and she's lying. Yeah. That's true. That's he's also by this point really struggling for work. So he's not playing music anymore from and he's just walking in the booking agency. And it's slowly going out of business by mid nineteen ninety four his quite deep into debt a lot of the money that has meant to be making comes from booking musicians..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"That. And when they go back it looks like they had been a snowstorm in the call because the monkey torn out all the pollsters. Yeah. Yeah. To be honest. I've assured the monkey stealing co. It was like sitting three phone works. So. Yeah, mostly I just wanted to tell you that fax again, they are together until nineteen forty six. And then they break up. Billy gets custody of troubles June gets custody of the monkey the monkey was originally gyms. Yes, that seems like we don't really show what June knew about believe she would make comments after they broke up that he was a Mafra died. Quote, unquote, so possibly they discussed something. And then she was mean about this. Possibly she suspected something and was just again taking a job at him onto that Bergen. Oh, yeah. We don't. But if you did hold you, and he never again holes, and he was caused by the time he broke up with June. He'd already met Betty hawks which is MRs Tipton number three when June left. He starts inviting petty to visit him in troubles. He never took her to meet his family and she described his office at the time being well enough to really question this, but he gets on quite well with her family, especially with him Mogo and this continues after they eventually cop, and he sends him other calls and president hits. Well into the nineteen sixties. Let's quite nice Middlebrook. Interestingly understands him as satisfying the need for a mother son relationship through this relationship. It has a mobile. Yeah. He has a mother in there and quite a good relationship. So the emphasis seems to be on the sun. Which again, I think he's a time at which you need to kind of pause and think about what you want to sense the happening if this is just a professional facades. Why do you have that? No investment in being recognized as a as a son and being that to a mother actually at that point. You'll speaking to identity. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. No. I think that's really just speculation on how point that was even like what he needed out of that link. Yeah. Like this woman on like they got along. Yeah. Christmas one year. Billy goat, Betty, a little lack puppy cool booth. Lou to boots Lou. Troubles did not like boots. June showed up one time at claiming that she had a visiting rights troubles in the state four days as an unwanted gift. I was just retained all those stories up. I'm Sorry. sorry. Doc was birds. I don't normally with little and black. I wonder if troubles was happy to see, gene. I have trouble with is like a monster. Nina's L loves June. Billy Billy and Betty together for seven years, and then they break up in hundred fifty four. So this time Betty is kind of traveling around a lot in the band, and she is sort of found that that was really tiring. Yeah. The alternative that she has is basically there's being alone announcements calling from another time, and this is just too much for us. So Derek and often Billy and very cop. He quickly gets into another relationship with a woman, cooled Marianne. So we're nine hundred fifty four now and she lived in one of the towns and they possibly regularly. They floated and he bought her fuzzy navels, which is in this book. It said it was orange juice and schnapps. And I wanted to mention that. Because what I've made it before I've also been put about Kern..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"We'll have miss it. He this is when he had moved up from living with his mother now. Yes. So when he moves into the boarding house. This is when he's just started presenting the man, and so he moves into his boardinghouse. There are people who understand to be a man and our people around to like, oh, no, Billy. He's really ago yet. And he starts roaming with the woman them to normal herald. What is that name? So the first name is two words known and Owen, and then all as in like an old. I she is not who she I can't compound. She is. Now, not all had being in the entertainment scene for a while. She had done marathon, dancing and walkathons. Oh, I read about that recently weirdest thing. Yeah. It's yes. Or what that is is literally like a couple into a dance, and they begin to dance, and then they continue to dance until like everyone dies. Yeah. Like a loss. Couple standing wins the marathon dance when it goes for like days what weeks she would do it for weeks. That's crazy. I see attained quite level of local celebrity because of it. We can. Data's whole weeks. Right. I would be impressed. Yep. So people basically what happened is that one would like essentially sleep will feet, and they along with hold them up, and they would awkwardly sway like teams at their first disco. Would go on for weeks. Come up. Yeah. Yes. They ate in these weeks. Which is like Philly horrific for cleaning. Yeah. But yep. So she did that she got money out of it. Good. And she was generally involved in the same in climate city. So we are a law about their relationship firsthand from either of the two of them believes Bravo would say that. No, no was her I go, but I don't think it was an outhouse marriage situation. I'd say that one more like roommates. This. Couric's that seems to be little doubt that they would just a couple. I mean when you have to say, I don't think it was an out and out marriage situation. You definitely saying all there's something going on here. It just wasn't my exclusive in monogamous. I not how I raid potentially. I don't think that relieves Bravo would have been saying like this how the casual poly-amorous time or anything like really bother is more sitting your options are like marriage and single. I think maybe what's happening is that he is doing Billy who am stands as a woman and this woman as kind of having something going on, but doesn't fully understand it to be a real relationship. Yeah. I get that makes us brothers like quiet conservative and tells them really improve Billy all that much harassing. Oh, yeah. That's just the general months of. Yes. Oh, it seems pretty obvious that there were a couple of musicians who knew them when all st- would say things like, well, I would think so and oh everyone knew that. They just didn't discuss it. And these comments coming from people who understood that Billy was a woman who cross stressed, and then we're in a lesbian relationship. Hence, the like we did discuss it sort of thing. Yeah. No, no, certainly knew the Billy had been assigned female at both. But yeah, we don't really know what they understood their relationship to be, and what nano considered attraction to be in terms of like who she was interested or anything she only otherwise had relationships with men that we know about four. So this is his first relationship, and when Billy moves to Joplin, Missouri known Elbruz with him, and they represent themselves as husband and wife. They're all of his partners do represent themselves as MRs Tipton on like idea and things like that. But he never legally marries any of them the of not having. Legal documentation than has his. Yeah. On the relationship between. No and Billy eventually full pot. And she moves back to Oklahoma City United forty three the same year really gets his second wife whose name was June. That's his name. We don't know about together. They call overhead pekingese called troubles. Very good. Is this the first this is the first pick as don't they? Yeah. I love the name troubles. Yes. Troubles. Yes. June. Also had a monkey one. Of course. She did. What's acting woman doesn't monkey correctly? One time Billy played a gig in June with like cinema carbon wash the gigging hang out and the left the monkey in the call..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"I'm sorry. Hits you. Admires dead for so yeah, he's doing quite well for himself. Eventually a talent scout he is the Billy Tipton trigger. And they get no dish in with Doshi records corporation in LA nine hundred fifty six and they record their first album that year called sweet Georgia Brown ever caught a follow up which is called it and Billy Tipton plays. Hi fi on piano. Yes. House. Okay. Does what it says on the? Yes. And these recordings lead to you some success for them. Billy makes like what would be a few grand today out of it. I mean, that's like nice. I guess. Yeah. What they really get is more publicity. So they got better job. So it'd be better pay and they get offered the position of house band for a hotel in Nevada where famous musicians like for example, Liberace occasionally play. It's twice the salary. They were getting so this looks like an excellent opportunity. This is the break that I've been waiting for. And Billy turns it down this is incomprehensible to his bandmates as I've said the money. There are few reasons why Middlebrook speculates that he decided to tennis down. He had been offered work as a booking manager in Spokane in Washington playing clubs on the side of it. So he did have that other opportunity. It didn't hang winner as well. But potentially he wanted to kind of like stop touring around and things and how more stead anyway, the primary reason that Middleburg understands is that he was worried about being exposed as legal things. He'd had a few run ins with people that he'd northern back when he was presenting as woman, she also says that perhaps as they got into the mall sophisticated musical. So that people wouldn't be as easily fooled. So a wife one of the musicians who traveled with them the said, well, I'm from California. And you recognize these things in California. It would have been Oviously ability was a one. And I guess even if you'd I think that that holds any water the more famous they are the more people are looking at them and the chances that someone's going to notice some yet. Yeah. It does sort of raise the question of like what Middlebrook floor Billy's loaned him plant. We'll. You know, like getting into this and wanted to be a musician. And ultimately, it means that he can't be fully successful as musician. Yeah. And like, you know, he's he started presenting a man living as a man when he was quite young. And obviously when you're out of work new quite known, you're not necessarily thinking. But what about if I got super famous in twenty years? Then again, it's just one of those things where I think at that point you need to Rio dress. Yeah. Your understanding of his entire life and just kind of like think about bathroom minute. Yeah. Wasn't really president in Vietnam. Yeah. At that point where he's becoming super famous if he wanted to reveal his identity as it were that could be days of publicity miffed, surely so I think that what would have happened then. And this is speculation based on fair enough is that yeah. This would have been a massive publicity thing. And then people would have come and seeing him play. And then he would have is what out I'm here. Yeah. But also like that. Essentially, he didn't want people coming in being like from the female jazz musician who pretended to be a man. Yes, you know, possibly that's because he understood himself to be a man and potentially. That's just because that sounds like a very unpleasant thing to go through. So he takes his job as a booking manager playing clubs on the side. And the music is playing on the side is very much a step down in terms of how challenging it is. And how much he is the draw cod for this club to kind of playing backing music. And this is sensually freezes his music career penalty by nine hundred sixty five bed really plays, occasionally and his career. As as a musician. He wants booking manager for long. Sorry. That was about what I wanted to say about his career as a jazz musician, and I wanted to go back to when he was still living Oklahoma City and to talk about well, if the women that he's dated this whole time. So in Oklahoma City, he had roomed in a boarding house with a woman named known L, Harold, scientists tobacco..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"And he was like if you sign this. I'm going to pay you like, I know my mom says when the Vietnam what what was happening and people were getting cold up family. Doctor sort of said to mother look I'll sign off on any of your show from being unfit. It was so I think doctors have just main ideologically fairly cho- about this. Yeah. Dr. The other reason why this is interesting is it's around this time that we first hear of him using a story that who used for the rest of his life, which was that he'd been in a car accident and that he's ribs had been injured and that he had to wear bandages is chess for support because. Okay. Plausible story excuse him. So now that we've touched on what who would you like to talk about a hoax. Yes. The Tuesday pools of. So Billy has dogs and when they travel he brings the dogs, and he'll only stay at places that he can keep the dogs in how normal is it at the time for like so boardinghouse to let you have dogs some hotels let you have two oak. Some wooden today us oppose I do know that Billy would sometimes referred to as the kids together into a motel. So he just be like, oh, it's like the two kids, and they call it or whatever. And then he'd be like. The band sometimes works for the magician called Dillard ill. He was a woman known as the fem magician. That's pretty bad pretty bad. And I guess it gives you an idea of what it's like being a woman in this kind of entertainment will womanhood is seen seeing something that is notable is like a gimmick. And has she traveled with a menagerie? So she had rabbits and chickens and monkeys and she would bring them into her hotel room and just the loose. They will trust the place because they're wild. And Billy like Tokyo. The dogs looked by comparison. He just always traveled with this woman. So you'd be like look, this is fine. They'd be like you have dogged in here. We like that he won. So every time he establishes himself as the drink cod for the bands that he's in several of the band's on named after him. So his in the Billy Tipton, quartet and ability have been freer that is better than what's his name. He extreme. Have you? Let's through..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"That he was sort of copying from other jazz musicians. He knew at the time and a style that ultimately originated with Colin responsible now of black church music. Okay. So for about six years in Oklahoma City. He's living as a man and working as a man. But because he is from the city because he was trying to get them to jazz before it was presenting as there were always people around who nor gentlemen in nine hundred forty one he moves to Joplin, Missouri. And he starts living there as a man fulltime in community that does not know his history Billy will live as a man for the rest of his life from his point on with virtually no one knowing his background as you touched on sort of beginning, this quite a thing to do if this is just kind of a like professional gambits, especially into that. He was designed by his father, and of course, a little conflict with like. Yeah. Yeah. And I mean Middlebrook herself does mention that this would have required immense vigilance and discipline. And that's being discovered could have resulted in him being physically hauled. Yeah. Yeah. Like if that's he's division. It doesn't seem like a weird thing today to ten to auditions as a man, but it does seem like a weird thing to Jerry to like if you're entire life that way, if your iron we might have Asian is professional once he gets to Joplin, Missouri. He plays on the night piece band fronted by George Meyer, called George Meyer and his music. So rare are not going to mention names just one as good. Frankly, I think that the thing is more most band names would in any given euro very sure to I mentioned this once solely because there was a joke that he's music was read because it wasn't well done. I don't want us to tell you. It's an ongoing problem in Billy's Korea is that the places that he plays that generally wants just kind of like, quite popular dance music and so forth, and he's able to challenge himself in develop as a jazz musician as much as you won't. And that is a problem in this position. But he is playing more sophisticated music than he has been able to so fall to listen, a professional setting, and he is able to develop his skills and his act quite a bit in this role. So is it the men by always bans, piano saxophone piano in the jazz, violent not the jazz violin he was never that good at the while in he would later say that had been a protege and childhood Wilson true. So yeah, I think he's like all right, endearing honestly. I think it's like fi violent. But he's pretty good at the saxophone. He's really good at the piano on said like he was pretty good on the ice. But a had the piano boiled in a ready. This is this I liked so he would for example, play the piano standing up with left hand accompanying himself with his ass. Are right? Yeah. Okay. I'm trying to picture the logistics of that like a large and heavy it's tremendous. Exa find takes two hands to play. Yeah. That's like very impressive. I don't know. Like how people? Used either. Pull it off with the kind of like gimmick. But it sounds musical. That's still very impressed. It is it is. Yeah. So George Maya and Billy Tipton develop an act together. Which is pretty typical of what Billy's musical acts will be like going forth in his life where it's a little dance music. And then it's in dispersed with what Billy called monkey business. So that'd be kind of like skits and comedy and impersonations and. Not in forty one the USA into the war and under opted men who was still in the United States are also to constant scrutiny. You basically had to have a draft call on you at all times to prove the trying to get out of it. And he somehow managed to go to a doctor and get him to give him a fourth called. So basically saying like, nor you very bad. We don't want you in war. It's well, Steve Rogers Golvin he was. Let me said when he was small because I traditionally that needs Lynn he was a child. A little as opposed to speak or thick as the kids say. Presumably he just went to a doctor..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"It's definitely not canceled like just outside Kansas, Colorado. It's missouri. It's okay dome. I'm sorry. Residents of Kansas City, but that's dumb. So they go and live with the ons. Kansas City has quiet famous jazz history at this time it's full of little jazz clubs that played in the morning, and this live music in the streets and records Dole's over the place on Billy has radio in his room weakens into jazz me the country. He's also also musical they make them with him and his brother practice, piano every day when I get home from school and Billy studies in addition to the piano, and the saxophone and violin. He plays in his school's orchestra there. But he is not allowed to play in the band because that is early gender boys. In nineteen thirty three. He moves back to live with his mobile that she's struggling financially. Now, I think part of it is that he wants to help her out strengthen his relationship with a he brings a saxophone with him and his quite optimistic about finding went in a band. So there's a lot of jobs for musicians around. These days is moody houses that will hire you to play in the into mission this spots on the radio and the best jobs in orchestras. Well, imagine if there are a lot of jobs around for musicians, making honky-tonk could also come into its own and prohibition, and being least kind of lifted and nine hundred thirty three I won't get into that whole mess, which I such and then promptly through those notes in the been so you can sell beer in Oklahoma with a three point three percent, alcohol content, which is not great. But better than. Just a weird. Okay. It's like half a beer. Senator. Hello, b basically. Yeah. I read that the idea was that you couldn't really get intoxicated off of that. But I'm sure that residents of Oklahoma City to L best. So he's playing occasionally in a Bah a honkytonk potholed Greenland, so the dual Hong at home is a style of country music, but honky-tonk pause annoying for being a bit rougher than your average was when you say the main thing, I think it was like tinny outta chain pianos. Emotional issue. We have a quite from a musician who knew him at the time when he was looking for steadier work in the great Lantin saying she didn't last long because the man was didn't like female musicians and management wouldn't hire her because they didn't want to go playing in a place like that. So it confines steady work. This goes on for a while his quite pool he has two teenage cousins called Eileen and metal line, and we have various quiz from them about how the NBA and both of them were there on the nine hundred hundred five ability decided that he was going to go to his next audition dressed as a man and said, it was a woman he'd heard about bands that neither of the saxophone player. But he knew that he wouldn't have any chance if you showed up to the ocean, presenting a woman Eileen remember him saying, well, if I can't go as a woman, maybe they'll take me as a young man, and he binds us chestnut pulled on boys. Clothes and it goes off to the audition. This is pretty much where middlebrooks analysis of his reasons starts and ends. Yeah. So she has the quiet click hot narrative of he wanted to be jazz musician women couldn't be jazz musicians. Successfully this time. Billy, Tipton fact being man isn't highlife jazz..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"When she's deciding that what she is talking about is no longer, the allusion, and is like the real woman. Yeah. It was quite as orienting, and I just wanted to nurse it like one of the reasons why a lot of biographers you write about transpeople like the kind of excuse they use for using with a transmitter skill in person. For example, she pronounce in Ellie life is all we copy to you confusing about this. If we call someone who has not yet transitioned, he the audience's minds will just explode, and they weren't fully was happening. And I just kind of loved the Tien Middlebrook was like, let's switch sentence. This is the best way. Unknowable approach at least she put some thought into it and came up with her own plans. Yeah. Maybe not a good plan. Yes. So we'll talk more about how we decide what pronouns do stuff at the end. I wanted to get on this at the start. But with what you just said Alice, I think it does touch on something that we've mentioned before in talking about transpeople, which is that like the state of the field of transient story is in a poor enough state that every time someone goes to talk about a topic like this. They do have to kind of make up their own methodology debt. And sometimes this happens. I also think we've discussed this before that PayPal would rather go to incredibly convoluted legs deal with somebody who is assigned female Beth but not presenting female in their life. Rather than be like, okay. He was a trans met yet. It's true. We produce this situation rather than York. And maybe this was mad. Yeah. Yeah. We will return to that exact point we've been talking for a while. Now. So maybe we'll get you get into some actual information about this person Billiton was born in Oklahoma City on the twenty ninth of December nine hundred fourteen. What state do you think Oklahoma City is in? So obviously, not Oklahoma on you bet question, Kansas. Been. Later on wait until it. If you're going to trick us again. If Kansas City coming up trust nothing. Behind. No, I knew this. It's on the border. Let me let me right. American Turks Mia. Why don't we make this podcast about a barricade history often for people who are exclusively American guy? So this we're gonna ask recently west was like I really enjoy hearing non-americans talk about American history. It's like great town outside take on it. Yeah. That I think is the best we can hope for very grateful. Yes. So Billy Tipton grew up during the jazz age, which is a very exciting. Time music innovation in America. And the tipped abso- quite a musical family. Both of the parents play the piano ABI. It's in that harm. They listen to a lot of music like ragtime cakewalk blues so styles a popular at the time and then have the origins in the music of black musicians. The Tipton wipes to be clear. Okay. Just so we don't go halfway through this episode before clarifying that and I just wanted to mention the type of music that they would consuming and the Bill is interested in because he does go on to become a jazz musician because we've talked before in for example, or about the tensions between black and white Americans in the music entertainment industries in the twentieth century, and this is essentially the background to Billy's entire career. Like he makes his living off of jazz. None of this is really engaged with in the sources or in like any statement. We have. But I just want to note that so we're we're start and just why women shinning having billions on words. I might as well note at this point that we don't really have many primary sources like from his point of view you like lettuce he wrote diaries at all. Okay. So you can tell this'll be an easy sometime in nine hundred twenty seven his parents, divorced, and he and his younger brother ended up living in Kansas City with Kansas City. I..
"tipton" Discussed on Queer as Fact
"Facts. The podcast equate history from around the world and threat time. My name is Eli I'm outside Meiring. And today, we're talking about the jazz musician, Billy Tipton. We have some content warnings before this episode. They'll be general period, typical sexism and transphobia. We also how some explicit sexual content and mentions of parental abuse. We also have a couple of mentions of sexual abuse. Just very briefly. We're also going to read quite stats, miss gender, Billy Tipton. So let's talk about that a little bit. All right. All right. So Billy Tipton isn't so much known for being a jazz musician as he is known for having been assigned female at birth limb. Living his entire life as a man and most of the people in his life didn't find out that he'd been assigned female birth until after he talked. So obviously, he was a woman according to this, right? He's not going to biographer. You're trying to us that there's like one biography. And it says he's a woman. Yes. Cool. Now, obviously, we're going to talk about what Billy Tipton 's general deal was. Super he floor. And as we've done before when we have to have that like debate. Someone's identities action will mostly leave it to the end. And we'll talk about it then. But yeah, the basic situation is that a lot of the sources, do basically assume the Billy Tipton was a woman who decided to live as a man, and therefore they go back to saying like she and using prices like goal and stuff to refer to him. Okay. All right. I won't be doing that. As you might have guessed the, obviously, I just wanted to say we can debate at the end. But I feel like it is safest to on the side of just using him pronouns and not saying things like he was really a woman. Yeah. Look sounds like a good call. That we have. I don't think that's like a usually controversial one four audience. Yes. As you correctly. Guessed. There is one main by graffiti, it was written by a woman named Diane Middlebrook published in nineteen ninety eight. Okay. She kind of basically understands the whole like male identity as being elaborate facade that she invented. Does. She provide reasons why Billy Tipton might have done this in the most bam minimum wage possible. Yes. Okay. And she doesn't really fall down one side or the other in terms of using he pronounce or sheep renounce. She instead developed this complicated system of using both alternatively where I'll read you her own words on like. Okay. So she hasn't all the sauce about pronouns as every book that is on a potential transfers and has and it says Billy Tipton success in passing as a man creates a problem for anyone writing about this person's life should Billy be called. He or she my account uses both pronounce he and he's used to refer to Billy's professional persona and to the relationships he conducted with people he thought he was a man like everyone in his life. Then I'll finish the earth. Billy is she E life and professional life. When the people around her nor she is cross dressing. I also use the female pronouns she and her when I attribute motives and skills to Billy as the producer of the allusion of masculinity birth on stage at all. Look. This enormously convoluted like, yeah. Regardless of whether you agree with what she thinks is happening in this brain, it created this thing that I never really seen before in leg. Semi to vary. Offensive transmogrify. Like mid-sentence shows which pronouns and things like that..
First human case of West Nile this year in Illinois reported
"The cardinals have four players who are african american kevin gelinas newsradio eleven twenty kmox kmarts news time is eight oh five saint louis county police identified the north county twelve year old who died in a saturday evening drowning they say terrance green had been swimming with other youngsters at the lucas hunt village apartments got into the deep end and went under one of the friends alerted a woman near the pool she pulled him out of the water and performed cpr but was unable to save his life authorities in southeastern illinois say they've captured the last two of three men who broke out of a county jail in mid june the hardin county sheriff's office took sixty one year old johnny tipton into custody saturday night tipton was found a day after authorities captured twenty four year old zachary shock and gallatin county the white county sheriff's office says the men used a pipe to break through an outside wall of the jail in carmine near the indiana border this summer now in full swing it's time to seriously think about protecting yourself against mosquitos came south editor fred bodmer report almost mosquito bites are just annoying some can carry serious viruses like west now zeka illinois has already seen its first human case of west now a chicago resident in her sixties no cases yet in missouri slough care sector near patel is an infectious diseases specialist at snl saint louis university hospital vast majority of people that get infected with west nile virus don't really have any disease or me have very mild symptoms maybe slight fevers that go away body aches things like that but there are certain individuals who can get very terrible disease west nile causes the severe encephalitis which means our brain infection and inflammation of the brain and that can be devastating with with patients progressing to death or some patients that do recover that do survive with substantial neurological injury dr patel says unfortunately with west nile virus there are no treatments available so prevention is really a critical component here so.
National guard members from Texas, Arizona, New Mexico begin to arrive on border
"One point five hundred points this ap radio news troops are getting settled along the border with mexico we are preparing for the military to secure our border that was president trump a week ago now national guard troops are beginning to arrive at the border where the president says illegal immigration and crime are at a crisis point arizona new mexico and texas are sending in sixteen hundred national guard members that's about half the number the president requested california the only border state that's a hold out is the only one led by a democrat the governor's office says state officials are still reviewing president trump's request for guardsmen under the law aw governors deploy the troops and control them washington picks up the cost rita foley washington and arkansas sailor who died during the nineteen forty one attack on pearl harbor will be honored after his remains are brought home this summer glenn tipton remains were identified after his family submitted dna five years ago i'm ed donahue ap radio news this is firefighter raphael poor yet reminding you that every day portion of every firehouse subs purchase goes through it's helping first responders try the new ruben loaded with hot pastrami sweet and tangy slot melted swiss limited time get a medium for strumming ruben for just six thirty nine firehouse subs joy more subs save more lives limited time offer participating locations firehouse subs will donate a minimum of one million dollars in two thousand eighteen to the firehouse subs public safety foundation by donating point one three percent of every purchase facebook ceo mark zuckerberg testifying before congress tuesday and wednesday the ap's ed donahue reports this comes amid revelations trump connected data mining firm gathered personal information from facebook users to try to influence elections the top democrat on the senate commerce committee bill nelson says dunkelberg is taking this seriously i've found him forthright and willing to to to turn things around eighty seven million facebook users may have had their data share he said they were lied to by cambridge analytic nelson says they are going to take a hard look at regulation new can't protect privacy just on the basis of somebody telling you that they're gonna protect nelson says adversaries such as bladder mir putin can't beat the us militarily but they can win through cyber ed donahue washington museum dedicated to.
Trade spat with China has farmers in Trump country "very, very concerned"
"And planes the announcement came hours after the us targeted thirteen hundred chinese goods for tariffs as dean reynolds reports the threat of a trade war is producing a bumper crop of fear across farm country newborns were fattening up today at keith shut moore's farm but a certain anxiety as entered his pigpens you feel squeezed certainly anytime we feel that there's gonna be a disruption and exports we're gonna feel squeaks discomfort over talk of a trade war with china extends far beyond shut moore's tipton indiana spread if we had the opportunity to talk to president trump we would just reiterate just how vitally important the exports are to our industry last year the us exported one point one billion dollars worth of pork to china it's a business that supports about five hundred and fifty thousand jobs in mostly rural america which voted overwhelmingly for donald trump as did keith judd moore are you reconsidering your support for him we just have to believe that there's more to these negotiations that we understand but but at this point in time we are very very concerned since two thousand the united states has been one of the world's top five pork exporters china gets about nine percent of the five billion pounds america's sends abroad we produce that right at twenty two thousand a year the chinese have also announced new tariffs on american soybeans with potentially even graver financial consequences for farmers the american soybean association says china is the largest consumer of the us crop buying about a third of it every year but announcing tariffs is different from actually imposing them today white house press secretary sarah sanders said the whole tariff issue will be under review for the next couple of months giving china a chance to change its behavior jeff dean reynolds thank you facebook made a stunning admissions today most of its two billion users have likely had their personal information collected and shared with outsiders facebook now says up to eighty seven million people including more than seventy million americans may have had their data misused by political consulting firm during the two thousand sixteen election facebook ceo mark zuckerberg will testify before congress next week we learned today in a phone call with reporters today's zuckerberg apologized to users but insisted he is still the right person to run his company there are developments in the controversial arrest of.
"tipton" Discussed on Therapy for Black Girls
"And cut back but if you were entezam adding move out of my life i would say you know i think that you might want to reevaluate that perspective but i would've validate the fact that air real danger in fear unfortunately based on you know these random shooting right right you have already given us like quite a few exercising in exercises in strategies but i know people always really like steps alike hold onto um you know who may be kinda struggling you know like i think one of the ones that is the most common is like social anxiety ray like not going to new situations are if you go to her and then you're playing on your phone until somebody gives there that you know yeah and you give us some tipton strategy the or you know things that you use with your clients to come to kinda hill manage those like every day type anxiety things well i usually try to balance two things that had a balance him once coping guild which it you know where to think that they're using to manage that anxiety and deal with it and then also there are other strategies i give that really can be uncomfortable at times because eventually what i'm working along with people as how to face those fears and my advice is to lean into the fear first its pull away um and the way i can describe that is that when we get uncomfortable if people we avoid sort of like you said i am at this event i don't really know anyone instead of actually speaking to someone i'm gonna go check in the ramming so micro gets here um and at times that just a bandaid you know in the moment at work but it's only a bandaid getting.