35 Burst results for "Titian"
What Are The Best Probiotics For Children With Diarrhoea
"So, if you've heard a lot about probiotics, but you don't know what they are. They are really live micro organisms so they can be bacteria, but they can also be funky and it sounds really what you might be thinking. Why is it so? Popular if they are live that too. Now, these are actually good friendly bacteria and they do normally live in our dynasty system. So many live in the gut and they can also be found in breast milk. So they are considered to be generally safe to take for adults but also. For Children and in as few if you take them in a certain amount duty to take them in reasonable quantities, then it's store that they could give a health benefit benefit to the child or to the other taking the probiotic supplement, and of course, products that come in drops usually for babies. Then they might come in sachets for children and you can also get them Naga drink, but also capsules and so on. But Dave Begin to focus on. Diarrhea and I wanted to focus on this area because it's one of the best areas dont probiotics have been studied in and I'm talking about clinical trials where there's also been reviews of all of the collection of. Clinical trials and experts now. have. Come together to say, yes, there are specific strains the have been shown by research to say that they can have a role in helping. Manage symptoms of diarrhea now is really important for me to point out before we carry on that if you want to take a robotic or give your child of probiotic to manage diarrhea, then you must always follow the advice off your medical doctor or other healthcare professionals. Of example, if the recommended that you give a specific oral rehydration solution. Awad fluids. Antibiotics and other medications then you must always continue to give those. So the provide providers are not for replacing all of those other important medical treatments. It's more to give a long sided, and of course, if your child has a specific medical condition, then always always run it by your medical team. Before you start to give a property, it's always good to just keep your healthcare. Medical team informed about anything that you're trying. Particularly if your child has a medical condition that sort of. Has An effect on the immune function. So all the probiotics can have benefit on immunity. There are specific strains on that. We're not going to really dive into that today we'll save that for different podcast episode, but there may be some scenarios where your could you consultant, Dr Titian or medical team. Actually hold off of the probiotics at this stage. So thinking about how they really work the way they work is that when you give your child a probiotic supplement, they feed on the fibers offer news called prebiotics that your child eat, and they make lots and lots of short chain acids which helps them feed. It helps them grow and the live in the got, and they can sort of impact on the immune function. They can help prevent the growth of bad bacteria if you like and help the growth of the good bacteria, which will then help with the health outcomes that we wanted to see. So in this case, we want to see Eve giving approach is going to help with diarrhea and the most beneficial effects that we're really going to be talking about his which probiotics are going to help reduce the incidence, but also the severity of the diarrhea at perhaps scene for how for how long your child might have diarrhea four. So the first strain that I want to talk to you about today is one called Lactobacillus Ram noses g g now they have the names they really sound. You'd think what on Earth does that mean but once you start to read a lot more about per ballot you kind of tend to remember these strange but the research shows that this particular strain can reduce the risk of infections and antibiotic. Dahri. So sometimes, you might be prescribe antibiotics to fight other infections, but the side effects of antibiotics is that each child might have diarrhea. So for this instance, you could give a probiotic supplement like lactobacillus from nurses, G G so strain. So just remember if you're looking for a probiotic, the packaging might not say lactobacillus reminisces gee-gee in might have a brand name but this species or the type the scientific name of the probiotic that you want is lactobacillus from noses gee-gee
Five Ways To Manage Constipation Even If Your Child Takes Laxatives
"Before I share tips on how to manage constipation. You may be good idea to just quick run through what is constipation and actually you know you may find that your baby or child has large stews and these are difficult to pause, and there's something called Burston stooge shorts. You can either Google that or if you go to my latest blog post on held babies and toddlers constipation, there's a link in that block pose on. How a picture of the Bristol stool shot, we basically grading of the different types of stews. So with constipation, it'll be more rating type one and type two rather stews either separated hawed and lumpy were they all sausage like but with cracks in it and that's conservation. Usually your baby child will experience pain when passing stools and generally if your baby pausing fewer than three movements but week and when they do a poo, if they are in pain discomfort, then generally that's a good telltale sign that they have constipation and is usually at this point, you probably have a chat with your child's GPO pediatrician and for children whether happened Sistan Constipation, they may have been described laxatives I thought we'd focus on laxatives for the purpose of today's block posed an podcast episode because it's the most common type of medication that's prescribed to manage the constipation. The ways of classifying. Constipation could be say. Less than a quarter of the stews all great ones are hard and they're quite separate hard lumps or grade to is lumpy sausage like Pooh that we've spoken about and very few students and less than a quarter of your students would be loose and watery. Some children and adults including older adults may also suffer from ideas and Bowel Syndrome is generally to affect about seven to fifteen percent of the population, and you know quite a majority of they may not even realize that they have insect of had long term problems with constipation. They may have some of these laxatives prescribed and IB sense to be more common in women. Than in men and the reason really bringing it up, is because it sort of wrongs in families. If women are more likely to suffer for my via. So chances are suspected you China might have ideas then you you know I the Mum or Dad may also have. IBS. But really. Many many reasons for constipation and in terms of ideas. That's more functional constipation. That's how the. is working with the GUT is working, and so these all of fear tips if you chocolate has never had a consultation with a pediatric, Don Titian and your doctor has prescribed laxatives to help your child Oakland bows and don't get me wrong they work really well so they should be quite effective in managing. But if you you know you'd thinking actually never really looked that out John's died and love to know what are some things that we need to focus on They are going to go through five things that you can try right now to help your Sean Open Their Bounds. So the first is of course fluid and this lawn tends to be overlooked often we you know we underestimate the power of good hydration and how it can affect your child's stools. If they are struggling to pass a poo and you notice that they also have very dark colored P or urine however, you want to say it or you want is imposing. There's been a reduction in the number of wet nappies. Then it may be time to think about the fluids. Especially, this week has been quite hot. Had A lovely Indian summer. Or delayed Indian weather if you like. So it may be that we just need to amp up the fluids and one thing that we found really effective so when I used to work as renal dawn Titian. And Age Ruins Hospital lovely rain on as used to give families in a four sheet of paper, and it would have say six to eight cups drawn in it, and it was actually the opposite. So often are renal kids particularly with advanced chronic kidney disease day will on fluid restriction. So the idea of having these cops. In the sheet with cops in it was that you know the kids could take than the each cops every time they had a couple fluid and a cup might be a sixty miles. Hundred and fifty miles or whatever it is that's been agreed. So they will have their own fluid allowance for the day. They were just ticket so that they could keep track of how much fluid the drinking and they don't go above their fluid announce it could be the opposite the if we we could use this nice eight four sheet with the cups. Pictures of cops in it by saying much encases China has six of three meals a day and perhaps two to three snacks. So get to make sure that they have a cup of fluid with each each meal and snack. Now, your might be completely different. So your child's Cup Maroney owed hundred mills in which case you may vary the amount of. Cups that he wanted to draw and I wouldn't get to walk down with how much fluids they need often if they're. Or urine is quite. Clear or Straw colored. Then it's a good sign that they are drinking enough and drinking more than what they need isn't necessarily going to benefit their constipation. It's more just making sure that they do get enough.
Los Angeles Councilman Seeks to Establish Protocol for Smoke Relief Centers
"Record breaking heat wave We suffer through on the Labor Day weekend. Turn deadly coroner's officials have determined that he'd exposure played a role in the deaths of at least three people believed to be homeless. The dust of other homeless people over the holiday weekend remain under investigation. Environmental heat exposure is listed as a significant factor in the deaths of two men one in downtown, the other in south L. A. A woman died of hypothermia in South Pasadena. We really dropped the ball during the vicious heat wave. Andy Bales, CEO of the Union Rescue Mission on Skid Row, issued pleas for help that weekend to local police. Titian's and religious leaders to open malls, churches, even parking ramps to provide some relief for people living on the streets. The Baldwin Hills Crenshaw Plaza was turned into a cooling center in the middle of the heatwave. There were no cooling centers in the downtown area. No comment from Mayor Eric Garcetti. I believe we did have an abject failure not only to address the heat over that weekend, but even addressing the smoke now, Ella Councilman Bob Blumenfield yesterday introduced a motion seeking protocols for opening smoke. Leif Centers and calling for more of them.
Trump on ABC News town hall: We will protect coverage for preexisting conditions
"Going to Pennsylvania yesterday for a town hall last night on ABC with Bill Clinton's former communications director, George Stephanopoulos. How did it go? Well, here's an interesting moment. A woman asking a question of the president of the United States gets testy with the president for attempting to answer it. Listen to this. Questions on health care comes from the block. She's from Philadelphia and assistant professor who voted for Hillary Clinton. Last time, Mr President. I was born with a disease called sarcoidosis, and from the day I was born, I was considered uninsurable. That disease started in my skin moved to my eyes into my optic nerves. And when I went to graduate school into my brain when it hit my brain, I was automatically eligible for disability. For the rest of my life. I chose instead to get a bachelor's degree a master's degree a PhD and become a professor. It is great. Except I still have similar health care problems. It cost me with copays. I'm still paying almost $7000 a year in addition to the co pay and should pre existing conditions which Obama care brought into brought to fruition be removed. No with that. Please stop and let me finish my questions there. Wow should then be removed within a 36 to 72 hour period without Medication. I will be dead and I want to know what it is that you're going to do to assure that people like me who work hard we do. Everything we're supposed to do can stay insured. It's not my fault that I was born with this disease is not my fault that I'm a black woman and then the medical community. I'm minimized and not taken seriously. I want to know what you are going to do about that. How about a cocked fist? Basically, I mean, it listened to her. Asked that question he tries to even gently answer it, she said. You stop. Let me finish my questions because it's because she's black and he's white. So he's racist. And so she's confronting the man was. I heard that and I thought that that was so rude and I got tired of and she was just one of several who are like because they're black. It's different for them, you know, and I thought President Trump kept his cool the whole time, and she said, I pay $7000 a year in premiums. I'm like I want your insurance plan because that's far less than mine. You know, she's paying less than I'm paying. And you know she's going to take much more out of the system. Then I dio and I'm pretty sure she doesn't understand how a socialist system works like that. Her brain is filled with all sorts of new media manipulation. I mean, it's just like it's kind of interesting to hear her talk. It's like it's like she's regurgitating a CNN segment. We'll glide. The questions were written down, and I wonder when these people asked these questions if they're written for them or if they've been coached in anyway, because there were several of familiar themes that ran through the questions. It wouldn't be the first time that political activists were either involved or made their way into event like this. The Stephanopoulos did say at the beginning that these were their own questions. These questions were written by these individuals and by the way, we totally appropriate for ABC to check on what the actual question is, from a question or prior to the production of this event, because you create a natural flow of topics that way so you can go to somebody who actually has a question that's relevant, something that was just asked. But you know, it's good to be skeptical, definitely, especially in an environment where Bill Clinton's former communications director is the moderator. That does seem like a good idea. Trump was calm in his answer Here listen to the way he talked about pre existing Titian's So first of all, I hope you are taken seriously. I hope you are and we are not going to hurt anything having to do with pre existing conditions were not going to hurt preexisting conditions, and in fact, just the opposite. If you look at what they want to do, where they have socialized medicine, they will get rid of pre existing conditions. If they go into Medicare for all, which is socialized medicine, and you can forget about your doctors and your plans, just like you could forget under President Obama. Said. You can have your doctor. You can have your plan and that turned out to be alive and instead of 28 different times, at least we have 28 different times. You can have your doctor. You can have your plan. Well, it's not true, but what we're doing is we're going to be doing a health care plan pre existing protecting people with preexisting conditions as an example yourself. It sounds like that's exactly perfect. That's exactly what we're talking about. Yeah, Okay, so and he and he hit that again, like look, any plan I come up with any plan we're gonna work on will replace Obamacare, especially the issues of pre existing conditions. I want to protect him. He's been
a secret wrapped in mystery
"If you watched or listened to the news, you may have noticed the. Use of the phrase we didn't WANNA panic. The American people the truth is those words usually come out of the mouth will call Titian who didn't want to face the backlash of his constituents over particular decision he made. But what if there was something that was real and not a particular political ploy or conspiracies theory something that could kill you that had been cloaked in secrecy and his only now being acknowledged as a threat still played down. That's something is a disease, a fungus, no less the common name. The one you'll hear used in the news is indeed rs as of the time of this podcast, it remains drug resistant, they don't have a cure. It is rarely caught early because it's early symptoms are fever and chills at don't improve after antibiotic treatment. Think for a moment. How many times have you gotten a fever just sweated it out. As I mentioned KENDEDA RS is a fungus yeast as a fungus that lives in the body. Generally, a fungus cannot thrive or grow embodies ninety eight point, six degree temperature that can deal or a can our body is a sealed system. Artists can live on the skin fairly harmlessly. But if a cut is infected with it or introduced into the blood, it will be fatal. In. Cases those that have been diagnosed with CONDADO RS in the blood have died within ninety days of the diagnosis. In one case it was determined that the hospital room of victim of Candy RS was contaminated with the fungus it was on the hospital bedrooms the phone, the sheets, the doorknobs it was also determined that standard disinfectants used to clean hospital rooms had no effect on the fungus. Because it can live on the skin. This means the doctors and nurses have to find a way to eliminate the risk of contaminating patients just like the FBI with its ten most wanted list. The CDC has an urgent threat list and Candida RS is at the top. Yet. This super fungus is not new. It emerged in Venezuela then appeared in Spain India. Pakistan that it turned up in South Africa. In the United States has been detected in New York New Jersey and Illinois. So how many in the United States have been affected? Will one of the problems with researching something that is cloaked in secrecy is getting an accurate figure. I have been given numbers ranging anywhere from thirteen cases to over seven hundred thousand cases truth more than half the people contracted need. Ours have died within ninety days. So the death rate is six or three, hundred and fifty thousand. Researchers say that as the climate in certain areas has increased, candied orange has adopted to the point that it can live in the human body. They found that it is also related to agriculture as more antifungal are applied to plans to keep them from rotting these plants are consumed incident of data infection will increase. The fungus can be found on meets manure fertilized vegetables. Although there is no cure for an individual that is infected hospitals are adapting to type of robot that uses a pulsating violently. That removes micro organisms including candied office. For the average American researchers, say it is best to consume organic fruits and vegetables thus avoiding the rampant use of fungicides contributing to the surge of this drug resistant fungus.
The Spontaneous Fulfillment of Desire: Shiva Shakti
"Hello friends. Welcome back to Daly Brett I'm departure pro. Series is synchronised knee and the spontaneous. Desire or what I call living synchronicity. The six principle of synchronised. The dance of the Gauze Moss? and. It is found in the Sutra Chabad shocked the. Chile is the. Masculine archetype. Of Male energy and shut these the feminine archetype of. Female Energy. At a deeper level these are. The. Carmona's interactions. Of all the elements enforces of the universe she buys frequently referred to as push up your consciousness and chuck these the excite Titian of consciousness, the divine feminine, the vibrations of which. Are. Sensations images, feelings, thoughts, and perceptions. So let's translate. Today's Sutra specifically. To mean. The following I'm giving birth to the Gods and goddesses inside of me. So what other gods and is they're all the masculine and feminine. That exist inside. Every century and being because sensual beings manifestations. Of these energies. So these gods and goddesses inside of me archetypes. That expressed all of their attributes and powers through me. Why so I may live my life freely and fully. I live my life freely and fully by embracing both the masculine and feminine aspects. Of. My being. How by calling upon masculine and feminine archetypes. Archetypes, I inherited memories represented in the mind as universal. archetypes are observed in dreams in medical literature were admit. Is the same as the word? Maya. The story. That expresses itself. As personal life.
The Indie Brands That You Need to Know About Right Now
"Okay Carleen. So what's up I? We got gotTA lead with skin. Care Right I want to start out by talking about a new K., beauty skin care line that I think everyone is GonNa. Just want to jump on right away. This is the first ever skin care range developed by SOCO Glam labs. It's called good skin days and skin has brackets around it. It's a four piece range. There is a cleanser moisturizer and a vitamin C serum, three of those launched at the end. End of June, but the toner is actually going to drop later the summer cool and so this Soco Glam that's owned by Charlotte. Show right that's right, so you know that's preeminent online K., beauty retailer founded and curated by Charlotte show. She lived in Korea and is herself a trained to ask the TITIAN now. I actually found this a little bit confusing I. Don't know if you did GEL. But because they do say, it's the first range developed by SOCO Glam labs, but But we know that Charlotte launched then I. Met you and twenty eighteen right, right? That's a line that has the calming blue packaging is like censorial textures decisions about slowing down and enjoying the ritual. That's right and so I was a little confused by that, but I guess Soco Glam labs is so I'm guessing there's probably going to be more brands launching out of this? This is the first one out of the labs, good skin days and of course Oh. Charlotte would still. Still be behind dead and it would be all of her brain power, but really I think what sets it apart from that I met you is it's price point break? Everything is under twenty six dollars, so each product comes in at about half the price of then I met you, so that's a big difference. However, it is also considered clean and cruelty free and made in Korea so if people are to buy one thing, what would you say is the thing to buy? Definitely going to be the vitamin C. Serum I think this is GonNa. Be The best seller. The reason why there's a bit of a backstory behind it first of all I'll give you the name of it. It's the good skin. Days seize the day from the see is like the letter C, a bit of a play on words there. It's twenty six dollars us and. and back in two thousand Seventeen Charlotte actually collaborated with costs are ex so I'm sure you know of that brand? And she collaborated with them to create the costs. Are Ex triple? See Lightening Serum, so that's a lightweight fluid. Twenty point five percent vitamin. C, of course just like any vitamin C serum helps to lift sunspots, acne, scars, and just generally correct hyper pigmentation. And when she launched that I think it just became a huge success, right? It was flying off the shelves. However, they did receive feedback from the Soco Glam community that it had a tendency to oxidise when it wasn't refrigerated Oh. We've heard this about a lot of vitamin C. popular vitamin C. Serums Right. Yes, so that's a fail- Yep. So they. Actually what they started doing was recommending to customers to keep the costs Rx triple C. Serum in the fridge, and in fact keep it inside the box that it came in to prevent any light from getting into it. So she listened to all that feedback and created this new serum, the good you know, the seize the day serum, and said to have the same efficacy as the costs are expert at doesn't have the problem of oxidation so in I'll show you the package here or this bottle in a white opaque bottle, and so yeah, you just keep it in a cool place doesn't. Doesn't have to be in the fridge. So did they do the exact same formulation, or is there a different level of vitamin? C, or what's the main difference? Charlotte is now saying that this new serum is even more effective than the costs are serum. However, it only has ten percent pure vitamin C whereas like I said the costs Rx has twenty point five so. Again I think this. Is that idea that you can't just look at the percentage of the active ingredient? There are more factors that are at play
Petition urges Trader Joe's to change ethnic food labels
"People have signed an online petition urging Trader Joe's to stop labeling its international food products with ethnic sounding names. Titian says labeling Chinese, Mexican or Italian foods and the label's trader Ming's trader Jose's or Trader Joe's is racist company says it to sign it several years ago to use on Ly the trader Joe's name on its products and has been in the process. Of updating the ethnic sounding labels, and we'll sit on complete their work.
"titian" Discussed on Fit Club
"Yeah my home all at home. Yeah all at home. I mean I go buy some products but people seem of yet. I don't have a hair salads on so I haven't had to worry about that. Okay tendering for us. Well Yeah I've been doing. My own hair wigs weaves kinky styles blowouts all of that. I do my own nails so I was in my element when they stay home and do. I was like okay. I'm half Asian when it comes to doing a Frenchman he penny. I can do all of that now where I'm struggling because I girl she i. I'm free when they can get Jazz Nikko. Because you have the multi-colors girl get you. Some press owns they. Don't stay on cooking time the active chewing on a Mayo garage. I work at. I'm going to need a lot titian because I started going to La Titian two years ago. I'm just dead right now. So a lack Titian for many years. Okay I'm coming to your house after this whole thing so again to closely you guys. Have you been actually staying home alone? Because I've been watching my friends on instant story and they've been out partying. They've been like twenty thirty people in a House plan music and going out to parks next each other. Am I the only one not same? I was reverse where I almost didn't take it that seriously. The very beginning rows. Kinda like still kinda peeking out but then I said let's lock it down. We not worry about it now. People are just really memorial. Had everyone kind of feeling like it's over for us. I got invited to a barbecue. I was like Bra yesterday. Was today was still. What are we going on zoom? Do you mean we haven't.
How Joanna Vargas Built a Beauty Empire with Her Hands
"I have read about your early morning routine and found it very inspiring. Can you tell me about your early mornings? And how you develop that habit as you and I Both know it's challenging when you have kids and you're working and you don't try to find time for yourself. It's you know you have to be highly scheduled and I've always been an early riser. And so instead of just waking up early and just sitting in bed I decided to make it into a bit of a moment for myself which I found has really helped me tremendously in terms of stress management. And just making me feel like I did something good for myself every day so I wake up quite early and I do sit in bed for a little bit and just look at what's happening in the universe and then I get up and Do a pelleting class which really helps me manage stress. And kind of invigorates me and Gets my day started nicely with some fun music and some dance vibes. You like me a busy mom. What is the bare minimum? We each need to be doing to have good skin. I like to point out people that good skin has nothing to do with your DNA in has everything to do with your lifestyle. The bare minimum would include getting enough rest Exercising and eating not be on a diet but eating things that will give life to you and then on the skin-care side. It will be washing your face before bed wearing sunscreen every day and then I think sort of an essential ingredient in your arsenal would be a vitamin C. Ideally a vitamin C serum for day to help protect your skin against sal mutation and sun damage. You know you could wear it under makeup so those would be sort of like the bare minimum perhaps in exfoliating once or twice a week I bear is also my maximum John. That's how much of one's skin do you think is about what you were putting into your body verse. What you were putting on your skin. You know I'm an ESA Titian. So obviously I believe in product I believe in Facials butts I think. Fat Your Skin is like maybe seventy percent what the rest of your life looks like good products are really important but I think people discount completely how important it is to be healthy in your life. It's such an important part having good skin and controlling breaking out controlling dryness controlling how we age. Obviously I had to learn this as I got older. I'm I'm turning fifty this year and I feel like I understand a healthy lifestyle so much more than I did. When I was young I was so much more willing when I was young to kind of be like. Oh you don't have good skin and in my case. My mother had darker skin than me and I always wished I had her skin. I got cursed with this. You know fair skinned with freckles in Malaysia. And you know we all have our things right and I think when you're younger it's easy to pick yourself apart and when you get older you realize there's so much you can do for yourself some to make yourself look good and I. I think that my skin looks better than it's ever looked even though in my late forties so you do look I just for anyone listening so they know that skin is is is glowing. You grew up in Princeton. New Jersey went to University of Chicago studied. Women's studies is also a women's studies major so I love and Jersey quarrelsome and photography. What did you plan to do with that? You know? I moved to New York with that dream of being a fashion photographer or an art photographer of some kind. I did get jobs in that field at the beginning in the first years I was here. I just really realized very quickly that my personality I was not. I was not made for that lifestyle. I was not made to be a freelancer. I was very shy. I was very quiet. The idea of self promotion embarrassed me and just being on set. I just felt so stressed out all the time and so going to beauty school was sort of like while. Maybe I'll do make up. Maybe I could be a part of the Industry. Some Way and In a different way and when I got to school I really fell in love with the idea of taking care of somebody and that one on one. You share with me. What what's troubling you and I'm going to help you fix it and to this day. That's really what I love about my career and that's why I still do So many facials and I'm still in the mix Because I just love it this Chew Lak- Nice to have you on must be a special reason. Yeah Yeah you know. It's a special reason since I like to be behind all right so when come to beauty decided to come on board. I guess you rushed volunteer to try the products as I know I did. And it's the first time I know but I've already been using the coconut cream for years so I figured I wasn't going to miss a chance to try out sister products. I liked the photo you sent me the other day. You hear literally good and that was just after one shampoo and conditioner. My girls were shiny and smooth man. And my Komo's not full of my own hair after detangle that in the shower even in pictures is coming through. Your hair looks shiny and hydrated and just so healthy things. I really appreciate that. You let me send you those about the chained. So how many products are you using? All told right now. I've got four so I'm using the shampoo. The conditioner believing cream and they can tell you. What my favorite is the wave first of all that name is everything but I love how my waves on my Carl's just are fuller touchable. They're less frizzy. I mean I sound like an ad but let me tell you well you can enjoy the benefits of the gun through beauty haircare line picking up your favorites at target ordering from target dot com. You worked at new organic spa and with a dermatologist. Had those experiences shape your thinking on skin care? I learned a lot about ingredients at the organic spa. I also felt like the stress was more on aromatherapy there than anything else and it was very hard to clinically help. Anybody I also learned. I don't like Enya as much as other people may have. And so me. Getting a job with a derm was kind of like okay. I'm not going to do this. Who Am I and so working there? For the time that I was there was the opposite end of the spectrum. It was somebody who was really passionate about product and beauty which is great But where do I fall in this conversation? I found that I really thought less was more and I wanted to show people that you don't have to turn to invasive things in order to get your skin to be what you wanted to be. And so that's really how I developed my voice however it took you a long time to tell your parents that you were working as an institution and that this is what you were going to do why I think perhaps other people who have immigrant families can relate to this in some way. I'll just speak for myself and I have found that friends who have had immigrant. Parents have related to this concept but really my parents did not send me to school so that I would work with my hands. It's really that cut and dry sometimes for people. Mom definitely knew that aestheticians existed. But I don't think that anybody was happy with that choice in career. They wanted me to be a lawyer or a doctor. Those are pretty much. My two choices. I think that my family would have been proud of me if they could see now what I've accomplished but Definitely it was a hard conversation and it was many years after that I still had to listen to while if you have become a lawyer like your brother Blah Blah Blah Blah Blah. So you know it is what it is. They just had a different world view. And I think one of the gifts that I have in my life is that I'm really good at seeing things from other people's perspectives. Even if they're not my own and I understood what they meant they just wanted what was best for me. It was very dramatic when I was young. But now you know I I really. I really get what they were
Was Diddy right about forcing Joe Biden to have an agenda for Black people?
"You never really know who's going to shine during a pandemic during a crisis but A person in a voice that I think has really stepped up in a major way has been Naomi Campbell who has done some amazing interviews and And even just had some conversations herself about the pandemic about politics and Of course I mean she is a woman who's traveled and seeing the entire world but she's just been brilliant throughout the pandemic with just deep insights and thoughts and yesterday she had a conversation with diddy and apart of that conversation was about the presidential race and did he gave his thoughts on it. And I want to play that clip for you now. Black born is now going to be for free. We're going to have to see some promises. What are we in return for? I'll quote nothing has changed for Black America and in order for us to vote for biding. We can't be taken for granted like we always because we're supposed to be Democrats off because people are afraid and trump so I was going to take him out. Community level was to make a deal. This is business at this point. You know we can't truth follow. Titians you know so. We WanNa know very clearly just like trump made it clear that he wanted to build the wall vitamins to make clear that he's GonNa Change Lives in quality of life of black and Brown people else. He can't get the boat. I will hold a vote hostage. Ivine now. I saw and heard that clip earlier this morning when my friend. Sholom in God. He posted it and he posted a loan. Caption if you go to my instagram now or Charlemagne's Instagram I reposted Charlemagne's caption where you could just go to Charlemagne's page and check it out for yourself. I agree with everything they did. He said they're like I. I would say it even stronger. I think it's it's ridiculous to say otherwise but it's a bit of a roar test Which wish if the ink blood tests where you Somebody shows you ink blots and you tell them what you see I heard what did he said. It was like Yep. That's right we need to make sure that Joe Biden actually has an agenda for us and I I heard that and I'm like yeah of course. What other scenario are we saying that we don't care if Joe Biden has an agenda for us because what did he is saying is true? Black people almost exclusively put Joe Biden in the position. He's in right now and he doesn't come close to winning. The presidential election in November without the black vote and all saying is. Hey we need to let him know. Hey if you actually in real life want us to show up and vote for you like in a major way if you want us to put you over the top talk to US clearly about your agenda show us the policies show us the plans show us the strategies instead of just saying that you're going to be different than trump or that. You're better than trump. Can WE BE PRACTICAL. Can you talk to us about your economic policies? Can you talk to us about your justice policies? Can you talk to us about your healthcare community development policies? Can You? Can you speak on these things? And I see several of my friends including Kenny Burns who? I'm doing an interview with later this afternoon saying. Hey Hey that's reckless asked my brother Isaac as the third also posting. Hey everything they did. He said right. There was completely wrong and I was shocked because everything I heard in everything charlemagne heard and and I see many of you even on my instagram debating. It right now. I agree with every bit of it. It's outrageous I mean if it's a city council person if it's a local mayor if it's if it's a state representative if somebody for Congress we should always require of them that they have an agenda that as much as we can make it is binding that they have some type of binding commitment to our concerns and other people are saying no no no. No No. Don't say that. Don't say that you just need to vote for Joe Biden no matter what. And here's the thing. Black folks are gonNA show up and vote for Joe Biden Black Folk vote almost ninety five percent for the Democratic candidate and black folk will show up. But what we know in Michigan in Wisconsin in a place like Georgia Florida North Carolina and others. Is that if you actually want to win? Black folk have to go all out and we saw that in two thousand and eight and two thousand twelve of course with Barack Obama but black folk while black folks showed up to vote in huge numbers for Hillary Clinton in any place where the turn out was depressed even a little bit in in Milwaukee in Wisconsin or in Michigan. She lost. And it's okay for us to say to Democratic candidates to democratic nominees. And let's be real as I record this. It's still April. Were still in the primary. It's okay in April to say. Hey Joe Biden I wanna make sure you actually have an agenda for US okay. Like that's not an let's be real did he is not making threat. He is saying that we all deserve to have a presidential candidate. That has an agenda that actually represents our needs. Our concerns are our biggest issues and that they have to have a plan. And we wanna see it because what we've seen for most of our lives is presidential candidates who desperately rely on our vote but have no agenda for us have no plans for us. They plan on being generally nice. But we need something more than general nicety like we need people that have an actual policy agenda for the concerns and issues that we have and I'm grateful For diddy who didn't say. Hey I'm not voting for Joe Biden he just said Hey We're at the stage. In American history where the Democratic candidate needs to have a serious agenda for black folk and anybody who looks at this situation says otherwise is ridiculous and I see other people saying. Hey He's saying that from a place of privilege I don't I don't understand that. No He's saying it from a position of authority of somebody who generally doesn't go into making a deal with somebody unless the deal is good for everybody in what we want to understand is HBO. We're GONNA make this deal with you. Not only where you are the Democratic nominee but where we go all out to make sure you win the race. Exactly what are you going to do? And if that's a problem for you saying something like that then we need to have a big conversation like we need to go deeper if saying that much Riles you up. And gets you frustrated? Then you have probably been eating crumbs under the table for so long that you are used to people over promising and under delivering. You're used to not getting anything like the U. S. just the standard and so I see a lot of what I think are just outrageous. Criticisms of what he said I think people understandably so so badly want to defeat Donald trump that they are afraid to even ask Joe Biden for favor and is lying. No no we can do. Both we can defeat Donald Trump and in April still argue that they are some things. Joe Biden needs to do and do differently for him to garner our full support.
"titian" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Titian known as the POA Zia which were made for Philip the second king of Spain in the fifteen fifties and sixties of being reunited at the National Gallery in London Lucian. Freud described two of the six paintings as simply the most beautiful pictures in the world. Seventh picture intended to be sent to fill it but never delivered completes the set of masterpieces in the National Gallery's exhibition the paintings feature mythological scenes inspired by his narrative poem metamorphosis until last year this gathering of the poesie could not have happened because institutions in. London and Boston wouldn't lend the works but now together on the National Gallery's wolves say before I looked at the paintings in depth with the show's curator Mattia Swivel. I spoke to Gabrielli Finale. The director of the National Gallery about how they achieved what was once thought impossible. Gabrielli until last year. We didn't think was possible. What happened it? Someways you're right. This was the impossible. Show the the the the the dream of able to do but no the cont Won't change this was fundamentally that the Museum in Boston the Garden Museum decided they could lend their painting of right from the bull. That is pictures. Never been lent Since it went to American the early twentieth century so that was the first step. And that's what led us to really kind of expand our ambitions if we could do the whole set. And then you're right. The key moments was back in November last year when the Wallace Collection. Trustees agreed that they could change the longstanding tradition of not lending not being able to lend and they told us that they could land the person come. There were leaps of joy in the National Gallery. When that came through? You can imagine and I feel you as current Director of the National Gallery. Previously you deputy director of the fraud these two institutions which are very different collections. In lots of ways but one of the things that really unites them is that they have incredible holdings of Titian. So can you say something? About what tissue means to you having been in these two August institutions with amazing remarks in some ways you could say this Titian embodiment painting. It sounds like a grand thing to say but it's particularly with my former. Prodi has the tradition of painting in Spain is very much Based on Titians considered the kind of the foundation on which tradition of painting painting is based on your needs to think about Greco Alaska's himself but also Marilo and rubens who in the way was kinda Spanish painter as well so all those horses who paint in a certain way where you know the touch is very important where the broken stroke. The intensity of color the sort of storytelling. All of them see Tishman. Fountainhead and the National Guard to of course is very strong in these Isis Rubinsohn. Titian in in particular in many ways where we owe titian a loss In these two institutions. It was one of the reasons why it was possible to think of doing this. Show because it's such a good dynamic between the NASCAR WE London and the Produ- Madrid one of the things that are as I've been talking to people about this show is occasionally people will say to me. Is it sort of academic you know? Sort of a curator's dream but is it a public dream. I think when you're in the space you realize it's just a room full of stonking paintings. It's a very serious academic project. There's no doubt about less and those who want to see all the research that's been done and is being done on these pictures and it's very very interesting. It's in the catalog but I think your needs sep in the space as you say to see that this is a an exhibition to really relish. And really enjoy. You don't need to be an expert in the Rene Saeed's that need to be an expert in videon poetry You really need to stand. In front of pictures just enjoy the sheer glory of the storytelling of the richness of the color of the amazing way. Which he composes his His pictures they really are pictures for the senses. Starting with your sense of sight but then all your senses get engaged and you really feel imbalanced by these stories. One really striking that this is. You've chosen to stage in the in the main galleries we're standing here in daylight and it seems to me that this is a crucial factor. If you're going to show Titians that famous color of Titian to have daylight assist you in is quite important. Isn't it a duping us very important? Because it's very important to think about the circumstances in which the paintings were made and dishes. Painting is all about lights and Kulla and if you want to proximate the conditions in which these pictures made and in which these pictures were seen than it needs to be natural light preferably a lot of sunlight that we didn't get much off in March and April in in London happened moments even this morning when the clouds moved a across the sky. Let the sunlight in really as glorious. Almost here angels sing. The listen intensity The Blues Become More Blue. The pinks become pinker. Everything seems to come alive in in naturalized. Obviously those coming in the evening naturally in official language looks fantastic too. But now we've got a bit of sunlight right. Yeah I'm just looking at the rape of Europa and And you look at that. Flash of red in the drapers splashed across the sky and big blue above the mountains on the left. It is just stunning and that was cleaned isn't it? I mean it's an international sorts of ways one of the ways. He's sort of conservation pro tax the historic work done. We've been looking at documents. We've presented The letters relating to the series of the Cozy in translation in the Castelo. There's also a lot of technical work been done so we now understand better how Titian work. Titian was an odyssey when he came up with a good invention so kept using it and there are a couple of pictures in the show where we could see him having used an earlier composition but walking at doing it slightly differently And of course the cleaning as you say so. It's the Boston picture. It's the either the European the ball rape of Europa which has been clean specifically for the show but effectively the Titian From the produce the being the center Dennis the Dan is from the wedding to collection as clean when I was at the product. That's about eight years ago now. So they're all in really good Nick Junior. Obviously these paintings which best part of five hundred years old so there's bits of wear and tear but they seem so luminous still yes and also you know when when you when you do a show. Obviously you need to think about making the pictures. Look their best. The Artis look his best in this case so with a picture from the Wallace collection which everybody knows is quite a damaged fiction but in the U. Frames that we've made for all the pictures and with very sensitive lighting and situating it within this kind of series context on the picture has never looked better. We're before in the interview so far but I have to ask you a tricky question if everybody is thinking about corona virus right now. This is a major show. It's taken years of preparation. It's a major part of your program for this year. There is the potential museums closing. All over Europe that you will have to interrupt the public's experience of this can you tell me what is the current position on Coronas said? The composition is business as usual as national. She should wear at listen. Very carefully to what? The official advice from. A government is We all being constantly briefed And we have to be very attentive to this clearly We have heard the news. We just had that. The Art museums closed the Spanish museums. Close the Italian museums closed as you know. We have a show which is currently in Japan which was Put up on the wall beefy Lippi's presented and couldn't open That's still has not yet. So we're in a very fluid situation We have contingency plans here at the gallery for the time being. It's business as usual and delighted. We've been able to open the show and we'll be able to enable lots of people come and see one last question. Artemisia is due to open in a few weeks time and OSCE that has pitches coming from Italy. Do you know yet whether those pictures we'll be able to travel from it so we're in the planning phase to bring those pictures over in touch with our Italian counterparts win touch with the transport agencies and clearly. It's looking as if things can go ahead and that sent me Our intention If the second sense has changed we will of course unless every body No semi want to do the show at the catalogue is ready. It's a Freebie for Sheriff Hodgson Spectacular Collaboration from all the lenders will be a great. Well thank you really. Good luck with it. Thank you very much indeed.
Building a curriculum for educating data scientists: Interview with Prof. Xiao-Li Meng
"Hi everyone this is Katie. So this week we have a special interview with a guest. This is professor jowly from Harvard. Statistics Department Shelley thank you for joining us then on here once before so. If you haven't heard that episode you should go check it out. It's all about the Harvard Data Science Review which is a new journal that he started that I'm participating in along with a number of other wonderful folks but this episode we wanted to talk about data science education in particular Because is from your spot sitting on the On the faculty at Harvard. I know that you see a lot of needs and are thinking very carefully about this and I know there's probably also of a lot of interest to a lot of folks in our audience who are trying to think about what should education for data scientists look like Whether they are personally on the right track or not for having the right education to succeed in data science so. I think that there's a lot to talk about their so. Thank you so much for joining us. You are listening to linear. DIGRESSIONS is to start out a little bit. Just a bit of background for folks who maybe didn't hear your previous episode. Although you should we'll put a link to that on LINEAR DIGRESSION DOT COM for folks. You want to go dig into that a little bit. More Sierra professor of statistics. I'm very very involved in what's called the Harvard Data Science Initiative which sounds like not maybe a full-fledged department but said kind of this cross functional team of a number of professors across many different disciplines around Harvard who are interested in data science and recognize it as this thing that is growing up that needs to be addressed in some way educationally? So do you want to talk a little little bit about that. Group that you're part of the HD SL sure and the holiday of Science Initiative is Really University Wise Initiative in put together the by By our provost Alan Gobber and particular. Thank him for writing actually and at and Dettori Education for the first issue of a hobby data science review. And so I sing. It probably will be a very good place for me to start talk about the. They're not education because I think Ford Agreement with him in terms of how do we think about education. He basically said there's three groups of students we should sink about and one group of students probably more like you and me. We want to be a data scientist overeat or statistics. Whatever now everybody's data scientist so these another one that we are the full fledged to sort of trying to be experts so we got PhD's do all those things so why prime interest is in data science itself the Second Second Group A lot of students that they themself they understand the power of the data signs and they wanna use that to advance their own? Feud you'd be a physicist biologist. Did you humanity. You know on his feet. So they'd themselves their interest is not necessarily developing that aside aside you know methodologies series but they want to utilize whatever we developed to really advance still few. That's a second group. That's probably probably the largest school but that's for University of that probably is a pretty pretty large group. The group what Allen identified is essentially. Especially everyone else they WanNa have some basic knowledge of data science Being a citizen you can just digital age. You have to know something about what when all of these data side the fussers about basic idea of understanding what they read the newspapers you know. Don't be fooled by all kinds of claims made in the name of AI. I for example but you have to understand what what the real thing is so basically these other groups and the kind of education program you provide to this group of very very different yes right and in fact. What's interesting is that you know? I am currently involved in creating a new data signs and a graduate chorus at harbor. I'm a team. We have a team about a single to computer. Scientists to Titians actress reset dishes to computer scientists that possibly will be more people involved and we happy debating Amano ourself. Do we want to create. Hey this as the first introductory course two data size all we want to create this as a general education course in data science there is actually a real important difference when when you create a general education which is really serving dessert a group you have to designing such a way that what you have reminded reminders. That the only course there would ever take yeah. It's very different related. But it's quite different than say. Okay now we know those people we'll go on like the first or second group and so we. We struggled quite a bit. Because you know we wanted to boast 'cause we're thinking everybody should do that but but these are not easy. Well let me ask you another question that I suspect is. It's a simple question but one that has a complexity at least for me underneath the surface soup for you. What falls within the scope of data science when someone walks out having taken that? Course what abilities do you need them to have for you to consider yourself successful as an educator absolutely I mean that's people always say it's a million dollar question I want to say. That's that's a billion dollar question because we actually you know what we have been discussing this team of faculty and other post Docs is what we recall. What other learn learning objectives? Yeah that's what we do. The backward design. Let's settle down with a linear objective dentists about what needs to be. You know what needs to be covered but I want to answer yours or the big question like a what what other things should be ignored a science right that just to not to be incredibly hard question because by now the term data assigns revolve into what we call an umbrella term. It's a very broad umbrella tree. Okay Yeah it's it's a very broad. It's very much like a signs. You know people understand their assigns. You so what. Someone body is a scientist right that you know roughly where they do. Scientists physicists chemists biologists so it's very much like that. It's very hard to sing the ballot. If you want to design a quarter said introduction to science like yeah what are you what do you put in that so I I will say that you know for me. I WANNA putting the first thing I wanted putting. This is the price I one of the first thing I wanted to putting to have the whoever they are whether there's for jared occasion of four For this kind of introductory closer to be a scientist is to talk about the data quality. Yeah the first thing I want to talk about is to understand that forget. All these methodologies developed later to sink a bell like you know how you collect the data how data and how do you process data where have serious impact on what you do later. Absolutely you can actually teach that talk about that without getting into any eat. Neither computer science. Endorse sticks people. You know people understand right. There's this whole concept of of garbage in garbage out most understand. The only thing gets these as it gets complicated in the media. Obviously help to create his misperceptions perceptions. Oh tons of data anomaly. Matter but in fact the worst part is what I have tons of data confirms all the kinds of Buys Stan so so that will be you know. We can talk about that. He can go pretty far right to get people into dolls thinking about data signs from data. I guess is about data I so I would definitely the starting point for me but now let's people get excited that it's okay now you have to think think about okay understand this causing how did it go about to collect them right. How do you go about it to reprocess and then well? It just seems far outweigh the computer. Science definitely comes in. Because you know you can't just talk about without doing things right. And you know how to process them. It's very impor- and how to analyze the status of the coming and then along the way no by talking about the size of the data all the all the issues you already bring the whole Essex coming right so the philosopher Comoros and kings in all those things comes in you know very naturally the soda. That's where I would start and I would definitely do some basic. Oh computer cise but I think that if if this course is aimed at the general educational level and the analogy I I use for described as is since I've watched I've always using disciplines wine connoisseurs. They can appreciate wine. I have many many of the mattress. Don't really have too much idea how to make one but they can. You know develop the sophistication to appreciate. And that's what I would do at the level mucus because people understand this is not data. Science itself has the deep end there's all these methodologies right but We're GONNA you know you may not be the ones to actually do it but you should develop enough appreciation when somebody tells you all. I did them aggression for calls waiting for his. You know that sounds wrong right. You need to be able go to pick up on those things. So so that's the that's the level for the General Education for the for the one really want introduce them to the next S. level that a we want the potter learning objective. There will be able to actually do something. Instead of just appreciating in it will be different developing kind of projects which you can actually do some analysis interpreter redoubts and show why the redoubts properties is. Wrong
Constipation and Diarrhea: When is it a problem?
"So let's get started with our discussion. We have addressed diarrhea so loose bowel movements on other shows. We've we spent entire other shows talking about diarrhea right so we've decided to focus more on today's show in terms of constipation and customization is a common problem in children of all ages so infants toddlers school age kids teenagers and even the children who are now all grown up now. They're adults young at heart. Absolutely we and so actually constipation is one of the most common chronic gastrointestinal disorders in adults. So Shelby we see this in in clinic like almost day in and day out with clients who are having. Maybe just a few bowel movements every week and actually when I was going through my master's program program for clinical nutrition. One of my first professor said if you are not comfortable talking about poop with people. You're in the wrong profession absolutely absolutely yes. We have to talk everything digestive from the top to the bottom right. Yeah so this morning we will spend time talking about the causes and some solutions for both children and adults who struggle with constipation issues so joining me in studio today shelby. Olsen who has a license nutritionist. Attrition as we will be talking about adult and childhood constipation which is a very real problem for so many people we believe this information formation that we're going to share this morning we'll help you find a solution. Yeah we'll good morning Leah and good morning to our listeners or good evening or good afternoon wherever you are in the world and listening I was formerly Shelby Hummel but as of about six seven months I am finally getting used to calling myself. Shelby Olsen Elson likely ahead mentioned. I'm a licensed nutritionist. And I actually see clients in our wise at a location. I also spend many of my days teaching wellness US classes for a variety of the companies. Here in the twin cities in the past few years more and more companies large and small are trying to provide nutrition information information to their employees in the hopes that they will remain healthy because we understand just like they do that. Healthy employees are productive employees. So Oh some of the classes that we may teach you know just the within the past week. I've taught a class called mindful eating I've taught classes about jumpstart. Your metabolism awesome eating real food for everyday health solutions. I talk about good foods and good moods that none brain connection to the foods that we eat so we really bring this eat real food message and people find it's a simple message that resonates with them as a result old of attending one of these lunch and learn seminars. Typically about an hour. They learned that they can eat real food that they buy in the grocery store. You know they don't have to buy box excludes or you know packaged things. They can go to the farmers market. They can go to any of the grocery stores in their area And quite frankly it's food their entire family can eat Right yeah that's important so that you're not the only person following a specific plan. It's nice when the whole family when everybody can NBA on board Yeah my mom she would always say. I'm not a short order. Cook GonNa eat what I mix. And that's exactly when we're talking about real foods. Mom and dad can eat it kids and you know teens. Everyone should be eating real food and can notice the difference that when they eat real food they feel good absolutely. Yeah so shelby and I both work with many adults and we both see children. I think I see more children now. Now that I have one of my own. So so maybe it's just that The Laws of the universe attract more kids. I don't know But many of these adults and some of the kids are struggling with constipation. Shen and parents sometimes don't even realize that they have constipation problem and truth be told. Many people don't realize that having a bowel movement every three maybe four days is a problem I would also venture to say I have a lot of clients who come in and they say well I know maybe it's not normal but this is my normal right so this has been me forever. I don't know what to do about it right. And so when we ask them have you had. Do you have a bowel movement. Every day. They say oh no. I'm not constipated my normal is every three or four days. We would identify that as a problem today. We do want to give you guys an idea of what normal bowel habits look like. And of course give you some of those indications of abnormal bowel habits. Now I remember one of our young adult clients who would have a bowel movement once every two. Oh Aw can you imagine her heart a little. I know she thought that was normal. So are you wondering asked this question. What is normal for an Infant or a young child or even for an adult. What does that normal look like? Yeah Yeah Shelby. We're talking a little bit about that before we came on air of like what is normal And when I was first starting this whole mother journey and I would still consider myself fairly new parents even at seventeen months. Yeah I was just a little surprised that I was changing my son's diaper. You know at least three to four times a day. I mean realistically there were definitely days where it was like eight to ten times a day to. You're a pro. You get good at it really fast. And actually. When mothers breastfeed their babies many of those babies have have a ball movement after every feeding and I can attest in those early days? You were breastfeeding breastfeeding sessions. Eight ten twelve times a day. A sometimes all clustered together so There's a lot going on. Yeah And infants who are breastfed are rarely constipated Ed. Right and typically by about age to A child is having one to two formed bowel movements daily By the age of four. They're usually continuing that pattern of one two formed bowel movements a day right and if everything is working right most school age kids teens and adults should should be having one bowel movements daily in fact one or two daily as an adult is what we would consider normal and healthy right. You're eating every day Jay Multiple Times. Actually so you should be eliminating we digestion and elimination because we want to be working through absolutely. Yeah so an infant or toddler who is constipated typically will have a bowel movement that it's hard to pass. Yes they might be straining or they might be sitting on the toilet for a while or in my son's case he's not potty trained yet but you'll notice he will stop in his tracks and he'll be pushing you get that red face then look concentration So if they're doing that a lot or you notice hard little pellets in the diaper or in the toilet that would be. That would be considered constipation right on the other hand a child who normally has a ball movement maybe every two days may not be constipated as long as that ball movement is soft not difficult or painful to pass So it's it's still an easy process process for it to come out. Yeah making that distinction. Yeah exactly so constipation. Tends to be common at three different times in a child's life so the first time is typically after starting solid foods So if you think about that. They're getting more roughage at that point So that might look something like rice. Cereal applesauce are typical foods at people. Start with with those solid foods right another time is during toilet training. And then lastly Ashley usually after starting school right so Leo. Let's talk more about Good concert good digestion and address. More of that childhood constipation constipation after break. Yup that sounds good. So you're listening to dishing up nutrition and this morning our topic was going to be about constipation and diarrhea like I. I mentioned before we've talked about diarrhea loose bowel movements in great length on all their prior shows Sosa Day. We're doing extensive focus on constipation Russian and mainly concentrated concentrating on constipation in childhood so surprisingly constipation in today's world is a serious problem problems for many children. We ask the questions. Why is this happening to children in this day and age perhaps more so than it used to be and our Dietitian titian brains always go to? Could it be the processed foods that our kids are
Netflix Posted a Huge Earnings Beat
"Onto some net flicks earnings net flicks beat expectations overall in Q.. Four but fell short and the US due to increased competition titian worldwide. Netflix added eight point. Seven six million subscribers for total of one hundred sixty seven point one million subscribers. It's fastest growing. Region was Asia Pacific where it added one point seven five million users. Netflix added five hundred twenty thousand subscribers in the US that was short though of expected. Six hundred thousand financially. It reported stronger than expected revenue at five point. Four seven billion dollars and earnings per share of one dollar and thirty cents analysts had expected earnings of fifty three cents per share so they did do good on revenue. Nuts looks expects to add seven million subscribers worldwide below the eight point two million projection from analysts. So it's a little bit of a mixed bag here when you look at these these numbers the company and this is very interesting also has started citing viewers statistics based on a shorter amount. Round of you in time. So if I watched a show and I was counted as watching a show previously that would be completing seventy percent or more of an episode of a TV show or movie. Now netflix is reporting seventy. Six million households chose to watch the WITCHER and eighty three million chose to watch Michael. Bay's six underground but choosing to watch is now defined as starting a film or episode and watching at least two minutes so this is this last is most interesting interesting to me like netflix grew a little slower than possible. Everybody's making hey of like. Oh it's Disney plus an apple. TV plus okay. Maybe maybe it is. It probably is but the the fact that they are moving from. We never report subscriber. Numbers are never report viewership numbers to we're going to report some big viewership numbers that are seventy percent watch too two. We want to report big numbers but they only need two minutes. Watch to make those big numbers that tells me that they're feeling a little pressure to put out some. Even this is like this is like auto play at numbers. You know where you're like. Oh somebody plays two minutes. Two minutes is better than the auto play where he gets. Shut off really fast. It wouldn't be fair if if I after. Two minutes of a feature length film. I did not like that film. Yeah no that is not a watch that is me saying it's not an accidental start. But it's not an I liked it. If you've only seen two minutes of Michael Basics underground they should read Michael Base Lodge it. Yeah if you WANNA early watch two minutes of six underground watching these two minutes. I mean I it's it's interesting. I also think they have to kind of change these numbers not just because I think those are good the reasons you guys state but I think that there may be another thing a play here which is there is now so much new content happening on Netflix. Every day or every week new content being added that. You're starting to have a you kind of crowded content problem and a lot of that content I refer to not leaving. It's there permanently and so a shorter view of a thing. Might actually be a valuables statistic because a lot of us are doing shorter checks on a thing whether I wanna see it or not where it used to be. Well I've got this choice between movies already know in love and this new thing they made. Now it's got twenty new things. They made plus eight movies routed. I don't even know if I'm GonNa like this. I'm going to give it a couple of minutes. It helped me. I'll stay or open. I'm out of here like I can kind of see why that that that that would be a strategy that that goes along with just content overage in there if you know what I'm saying I'm calling it now Netflix. This is long term thinking and what they want is a few years down the road when Disney plus is still reeling from people like wait. You had all the marvel movies but now you lost him because of these deals that we're done before Disney plus. Why can I count on the fact that Harry Potter was on Peacock? Now it left in its an HBO. Max Netflix will start pointing to their library and say we own ours. All of our stuff you still there stranger things still there. You could still rewatch it. It'll flip it'll it'll try to flip it but yeah. The international story is one to watch Netflix. The fact that they're international numbers. Latin America Asia asia-pacific are skyrocketing. They're doing great international content. That is the future of Netflix. And the slowing down in the US. Maybe it's because of Disney plus or maybe it's just you know the US us is behind for a while for Netflix. So I don't know that it necessarily is. Yeah I mean number one market for some time. The numbers have been had. You know it's this is this. This is a this is a familiar familiar quarterly earnings report for no looks like Hey. International numbers are skyrocketing in particular markets Specifically but not so much in the US. It's like well you know you reach. Saturation what I wonder is especially with original content and how that's working so Well for streaming services. If you've got a head you know that that that that makes more sense at least to a subscriber like me than back catalogue because how many times I'm really really GonNa Watch even my favorite movie type thing. I WANNA see new stuff. How is that going to change the kind of original content that people see knowing what the strong markets
The Secrets of the Self: You are the Dreamer, not the Dream.
"Let's today discuss just one problem. which is a huge problem? By the way the nobody nobody addresses and the problem is there's no way to prove the existence of an outside world even though that is our experience experience or interpretation after all you know. I'm going by the Empire State Building. Obviously that's outside me so I assume that New York City is outside me and not in me but it isn't experiences happening in your consciousness as I've already explained but look. Let's look at some of the Assumptions when we make when we make this assumption that there is no tightwad and that it exists outside the boundaries of uh skin. You just take one example for today. How does the brain experience say some light so right now look at any object around you look at a tree. Look at your own body once again. If you want to our tonight go out. OATEN look at the Milky Way Galaxy Rainbow The sky or the empire state building or whatever. Let's examine what's really happening opening. According to current science is really happening is in visible. photons are coming to is reflected presumably presumably of the object that you're experiencing whatever they object to if you're looking up at the sky and looking at the Milky Way galaxy all that's coming to is uh invisible for John's the photons have no shape they have no color. They have no dimensionality. In fact the photons do not even have mass. It is a very peculiar tting. We photons have no mess. They have momentum but they have no mass and yet photons coming from the sun to play okay all the energy on our planet for all the food that we have these invisible. John's that dude occupies mass. They don't have a volume mm-hmm they don't have shape they're not solid they're invisible now these are going to rice and in the back of theorized the retina there's something original which is a bunch of neurons before John's which are admissible interact with those neurons once they sending electrical current. Your brain is called an action potential and in your brain electrochemical UH activity and while up you see the whole universe. How does that happen. No one knows intact. That's called the hard problem of consciousness. How does invisible photons coming to your eyes with no mass. No color no shape nor dimensionality ended up giving you the experience of the physical world including your body. That's the hard problem of consciousness in in fact when you look up at the sky the Milky Way Galaxy. Somehow you're constructing that experience in your scientists missed you think it's you constructing it through invisible photons but that's another assumption. That Times has taken but we unexplained that experience. Okay let's look at the brain. How do you know this thing is a brain. You could look at your brain and gets guy or you look at the brain on the table in a corpse or he's looking braid when somebody's doing neurosurgery but the way you experience since the brain is the same way you expense your phone port on a bouncing off that object and you having the experience called the brain a human experience that humans calibrate. You know this is the fact that we think consciousness is produced by the brain is another assumption made by what recall physical lists in the signs in the philosophy of science but actually even the brain is an experience appearance like anything else. And you're creating that experience. Every time you have opened rice you create construct the visual world including putting the world of your body and a brain or even the world that you call mind because mind is a fluctuation. I thought which is an interpretation perdition of that perceptual experience. So when you understand this you'll see that what we call the physical world including including the physical body at the mind and the braid are a unified experience in your own the mind the brain the body and the physical world a unified experience in your own being Delta fluctuations of consciousness the Titians of consciousness the vibrations of conscious if you WANNA call it that so when I look at you I'm creating the experience of you and you're creating the experience appearance of me and we are all conscious agents embedded in a matrix of conscious being sentient beings and together we. We are projecting the universe but in this case the human universe we don't know what the universes Puerto Butterfly offer a snake for Dolphin in order for an hour for a chameleon but Bashir consciousness with them for short because in a when you attack them they fly or they attack you so there is something that we share in common. What is that we share in common with every other living being the gunman awareness and what we experienced Awareness goes right now. Put Your awareness in your toes right. Now you're having the experience of your toes. You are your toes now. Put Your awareness on the thought of your mother. Listen to the voice. Look at her face. Feel the love and write down. That's your awareness. You are with your mother. Put your awareness on a tree. That's where you are wherever you put your awareness that's where you are and where is this awareness. Well said awareness has no shape no colour. No sound no solidity no texture. Invisible wiser is it in visible. Because you can't see otherwise you'll be able to see you can't see yourself just like the tooth count by itself. The I don't see itself off. You cannot see us F- except in a mirror so today stock to recognize that your body in your mind. Annual world is a mirror of you. Whatever is happening in your life right. Now it's a projection of. Oh sold now in eastern traditions. They call that Karma which is a very loaded word because you know people think in terms of bad government All of this. Just replace the word. Garmon with experience you. Our consciousness metabolising experience appearance and mind body and universe. You are in fact the universe. I've Said said this before would fit can shine the great German philosopher said We are asleep. Life is a dream when once in a while we wake up enough to know that. Read Dreaming Right now. We're all dreaming each other as experience and we're together we we are also dreaming up the world when you realize that you see you have immense power everytime you move your arm you change change the space time geometry of the total universe. Every time you speak you change the space time job materials the total universe in physics as an expression when an electron by Brits the Universe Shakes and this is also the insight that the great teacher of all time would I had when and he said this lifetime of ours is transient is autumn clouds to watch. The birth and death of beings is like looking at the movements of a dance. A A lifetime is like a flash of lightning in the sky rushing by like a tyrant down steep mountain. But when you wake up up to who you truly are who is dreaming you realize that you are the dreamer and and not the dream and you can actually change the dream. I by deconstructing it and then asking yourself who am I.. What do I want and see what comes up.
How Is The U.S. Economy Doing?
"Begin today a little piece of audio you a mere twelve seconds. Not Too long won't be too painful but inside it. There is a whole lot to digest. Here you go. I believe that monetary policy is and a good place and should continue to support sustained growth a strong labor market and inflation running close to are symmetric two percent objective. Those those of you recognize that to be a member of the Federal Reserve Board of Governors. Not too tough really given the subject matter. Go to the head of the class. If you identified the Speaker as Richard Clara the vice vice chairman of the Fed a gold star to you. Now why are we starting with him. A couple of reasons honestly number one because the Fed has been taking some heat it lately for having gotten a lot of its economic forecasting wrong. Hello inflation number. Two because Clarita said today and chair Powell says often the really the economy's pretty good number three because pugh is out with a study today. That says not everybody out in the actual economy agrees with the fat so so two interviews with which to test those premises. I about the Fed Sarah Bender. She's a professor of Political Science at George Washington University where she studies the Fed. Welcome to the program. Thanks thanks for having me. What do you make of the vice chairman speech today and more importantly how the feds sort of is positioning itself in this economy right now? Well the Fed is saying saying so far. So good The comedies on a good track Congress's given us a dual mandate of low sustainable unemployment and low inflation Kevin. And we're hitting him. He's not telling us really where things are going in the future. He's saying data dependent meeting by meeting. But he's telling telling us the economy is on a good course he Said and and chair. Paul says this all the time that they're going to you know work to keep the expansion going as as long as they can and one of the things chair Paul says and Clark said it today was that You know the longer expansion goes the more it helps people at the bottom. How much can the Fed really do though for the people at the bottom of this economy but the fence so far is doing a lot by keeping a monetary policy not so loose and accommodative right and you see wage gains at the lower end of the economic spectrum at a certain point though? There's only so much that monetary monetary policy can do and absent fiscal policies. That might say deal with job training or job relocation or healthcare. There's is only so much weight that can be put on monetary policy makers. Let me carry that forward to an interview. We're going to have here in a couple of minutes with A upholster from pugh who has a new study out today about economic inequality in this country. What can the Fed do on economic inequality which consistently ranks pretty high in terms of what what people are worried about in this economy? Well the best contribution they can make is to keep an eye on employment and do as much as they can to Stoke job growth but without sparking inflation keeping an eye on the health of the financial system so that people have access to quality and so forth at the end of the day though. It's really the limits of what monetary policy makers can do. The really simple line is heading into an election year. Right is. It's the economy stupid frame that for me in terms of the Federal Reserve and the role of the economy in the next eleven months of of our common experience. Well Congress gives the Fed to commands. Keep inflation low keep jobs growing. That's what the Fed is aiming to do. Oh here and the extent that they're successful it means the economy's growing and on an even keel in. That's what helps incumbents get reelected Sir Bender under she's At Brookings also Professor Political Science at George Washington University professor. Thanks for your time. Am I appreciate sure. Thanks for having me okay. So all of that said interview number two now from the Pew Research Center who study out today shows as I said that not. Everybody agrees that the economy is all sunshine and Light Ruth Galmoc. She is a senior researcher at Pew Rookie to have you on for having me if I say that seventy percent of respondents to this Survey that Y'all did if if I say that they believe the economy is rigged. Is that too strong word. I would say that. They think that the economy is unfairly favouring powerful special interests interests so we asked whether the economy was generally fair or whether it unfairly favored these powerful interests and seven and ten Americans that they did not think it was fair. We should point out. There's as a partisan divide here as with most things in this country now that's right. Republicans are about evenly split with about half of Republican. Same economy is generally fair and half of the economy saying unfairly early favors these special interests whereas Democrats overwhelmingly say that the economy is not fair. okay so Brass tacks your who's got the power so we asked Americans who they thought had too much power and influence in today's economy and about eight and ten or more American said that politicians Titians corporations and people who are wealthy had too much power we also had majority saying health insurance companies banks and other financial institutions and tech companies had too much cower Let me ask you then who doesn't have the power or is parallel. I suppose another way to put it. Yeah we asked to people. Apple felt did not have enough power and Americans pointed to people who were poor the middle class and interestingly small businesses. Yes say more about that because when I read this in small all businesses came up I was. That's the thing that got me on the phone with you to be honest. Yeah I'm and one interesting thing was we saw a partisan divide and how Democrats and Republicans on looked at a number of these groups. Republicans were less likely than Democrats to say that large corporations had too much power but when it came to small businesses Democrats and Republicans were largely in agreement that that small businesses did not have enough power. Today's economy. So what else do people need to know about this. I mean as they read this and they hear that you know seven ten people think the economy is is unbalanced. Silence shall we say instead of rigged. What are they supposed to do that information? It's hard to say What people are supposed to do? In this survey we did sort of dive into what Americans think about economic comic inequality in general and while most Americans say that there's too much economic inequality in the country. They didn't rank particularly highly as an issue. So it's hard to sort they how that will play out Raquel Nick. She's a senior researcher at the Pew Research Center. Thanks a lot. I appreciate your time. Thanks for having me
Delhi Judges accuse authorities of 'passing the buck' on air pollution.
"Coming up on five minute news British Prime Minister Accused of cover up over report on Russian meddling in UK Politics Deli judges accuse news authorities of passing the buck on air pollution and apple commits two and a half billion dollars to combat California housing crisis. It's Monday November four. I'm Anthony Davis Boris Johnson was today accused of presiding over a cover up after it emerged that number ten Downing Street's refused to clear the publication Asian of a potentially incendiary report examining Russian infiltration in British politics including the Conservative Party Downing Street indicated that that it would not allow a fifty page dossier from the Intelligence and Security Committee to be published before the election prompting a string of complaints over at suppression and the Committee's Chairman Dominic Grieve called the decision jaw-dropping saying no reason for the refusal had been given while Labour and Scottish National Party politicians Titians accused number ten of refusing to recognize the scale of Russian meddling fresh evidence is also merged attempts by the Kremlin to infiltrate the conservatives by a senior Russian diplomat suspected of espionage spent five years in London cultivating leading Tories including Boris Johnson himself himself the committee's report is based on analysis from Britain's intelligence agencies as well as third party experts such as the former M I six officer Christopher for steel and is subject to a final clearance from Downing Street that has to come before parliament is dissolved on Tuesday if it is to be released ahead of the election Russian Downing Street sources stated it was not now expected to happen in time claiming the sign off process typically takes six weeks the dossier specifically examines Russian attempts to interfere in the EU referendum members of the committee which meets in secret because of the sensitivity of its work and wanted to make think recommendations to introduce greater safeguards ahead of the general election in December India's top court has accused state governments of passing the buck on air pollution and failing to take action to tackle Delis is toxic smog the Supreme Court said authorities were only interested in gimmicks rather than concrete measures to combat pollution levels levels of dangerous particles in the air are well over ten times safe limits in the capital city authorities have responded by launching a car rationing system Deli is choking every year and we are unable to do anything said Supreme Court Justice Arun Mishra the state machinery is not acting they are passing the buck to each other everybody is interested in gimmicks and elections from the fourth to the fifteenth of November -cause with all or even numberplates will only be allowed on the roads on alternate days officials said such a system has been used before but it's not clear if it helps lower pollution levels 'cause not believe have to be the main cause of Delhi's toxic air with experts pointing instead to crop burning by farmers in neighboring states to clear fields health officials of offs people to stay indoors and refrain from doing any physical activity as millions or at risk of respiratory illness schools closed until Tuesday the shutdown is likely to be extended until Friday as the city chokes under a thick blanket of smog a major cause of the high pollution levels at this time of year is farmers in neighboring states burning crop stubble to clear their fields this creates a lethal cocktail of particulate matter and gases carbon dioxide nitrogen dioxide and sulfur dioxide all worsened by fireworks set off during the Hindu festival of Devali a week ago construction and industrial admissions have also contributed to the smog. Unfortunately this coincides with changing wind patterns of Delhi and the rest of North Indian apple has committed two and a half billion dollars to ease California's housing crisis collapsing similar pledges by fellow silicon valley giants Google and Facebook to address a lack of affordable housing in a region where affluent tech workers have have helped
Tall Stories Presents Eleftheria Square, Nicosia
"Eleftheriou Square was never square it was actually a breach not connected the Old City with the modern city although if they ask where were never actually square biki events happened there air during the twentieth century some of these events had their significant historical and political importance there were protests there were also oh police got rallies and most recently became an area for people to gather and make facilities and sports events so you to it's important position in the center of the Old City of Cyprus you've got people every now and then to celebrate the bridge something so in the conscious of most of the people and mainly the people living in Nicosia was a square the fact that the there is a lack of public space in every scene Cyprus and this is also the case for Nicosia I think that this led the authorities to who consider the redesign of this bridge as a square in order to provide an important public space which has a significant importance for the people and I think they still this competition as an opportunity to provide the public space where didn't exist before the competition took place in two thousand five it was the first international architectural competition for Cyprus until then all copetition uh-huh were for local architects this was the first time that an international competition took place and this fact signifies thing that the local authorities thought that this product 'cause one year earlier Cyprus joined the EU so there was this notion in the atmosphere sphere that we're now joining the European Union family we want to proceed to words that direction so we want to do let's say promote more modern and the more Western let's say profile have been was still alive when care of his won the competition Titian back in two thousand five and what the report of the jury mentioned about her proposal is that the proposal stunts out for storage analogy it's contemporary style as well as for the successful creation of an uninterrupted flow between the areas within and outside the Old City this project pays also respect to the Venetian walls because the design from Zaka architects was that the square somehow it's form echoes the form of the bus John Davila which is next tweet when the proposals to the competition where displayed publicly weekly I saw that there was a public debate started about if this project is what we need a displease in February two thousand twelve the construction started sh and it was supposed to finish two years later now we're seven years later rates are in two thousand thirteen a major financial crises she'd Konami of the country this hut caused also some delays relates the project but at the same time everyone realized this project done by a prestigious office based in London an international office many technical challenges and technologies that were never before tested in Cyprus so this has caused of course a delay there were many delays because all the financial crises close the lack of money because of the technical complications and now we're at the final stage maybe we are some months before its final completion s crystal Pasha's said in a recent interview crystals push east from Zaha Hadid architects the project manager from the office you salsa recently said in an interview that this project was the longest executing projects he has done in the office and they have done many many project so far much more complex much bigger but although he said that it was a very tough procedure the long procedure he's feeling very optimistic that this project has also so brought a new era in Cyprus and your way of constructing thinks in Cyprus his confident that when he called the public people will embraced if God didn't want the project if another artistic project with another project I'm more or less sure that similar debatable be around it if it's the right thing to do if we need the square there or if it's forum it's okay if the material it's fine like we see similar cases in many cities in Europe where you have strong historical presence in the city and he's he's trying to do something new rednecks tweets in my opinion we have seen in many cases in history many projects that hug significant importance phones in the local societies although there were criticised lots during construction the final outcome and the final conclusion was made after after people and the local society starts to using so I guess that this also goes for three years square it doesn't matter so much to talk talk about the statistics about materiality about design about history as long as the project still not functioning to I guess wait for the project to finish and then start using it and then let it become part of our life and then we can make our own
Michelle Obamas portraitist and 96 Tears
"My father was the first of his family to go to college he was a dentist so I mean all those things matter it's about creating a legacy and they didn't see that happening with art you know my father was a dentist my great uncle was Titian and my aunt's found a way to get their master's degrees at Nyu back at that time they have programs for that kind of stuff but So education was important there was there was a Bishen yeah it was a way out yeah how did you make your way to art and decide I want to do this. I'd say it just chose me I don't you know I had a great art teacher who really encouraged me even from high school to create images that were my own ideal and it's just I don't know what I felt comfortable doing I didn't have to interact with people I was super self conscious and you know I didn't do a lot that was interested in because I didn't want to be in ruins the people that I didn't know it was just like over the top self conscious so it was easy for me to do it and it's what I excelled at and the There's no conversation about visual learning them but I was a visual learner so it's just you know what my proclivity was to do this stuff or to be jeff that's what I was cooking and you were like the last pre internet generation as well I got my email address when I was twenty which which might be why you have the time inclination to do this yeah I mean I say that when when people ask me why do I do I think it's because of when I was born because I didn't I had a Tandy two thousand we had to pretty much coded ourselves like make the Games work and for me making art was I figure I really didn't know who Jackson pollock was Andy were haller you know these other craters and thinkers that were bending the rules so I this is what I thinking I was supposed to do and so that's what I did to be good and be really be good be realistic yeah did you ever have a a non representational phase I kind of did when I studied with grace hard again in in graduate school the paintings got a little looser little drip easier but ultimately never lost the figure and it just wasn't something that I knew I could expound on on for the rest of my life and so I knew I was still looking for what it was that I was going to make you seem like you need an armature or I'm going to do within this thing you need some kind of almost conceptual aesthetic structure maybe me you to make work yeah I mean like you're not doing changing crazily from abstraction to this to whatever well the thing is you know I mean if you know you're doing this kind of know what you're doing once you become known or something then that's kind of what you do like I could change it but I think at this point in my career that would be a mistake career wise then you can expound on that and and you know like I went from individual to these multi figure and I'll keep challenging myself to do different things but they will all tie into you know what I this body of work in a practical view yeah well you know I had friends who particular one friend who made really great work became really well known and didn't want to make that work anymore any stops making the work and he doesn't he didn't have a gallery after a while he ended up not being an artist one time he still trying to make his way back in do you ever like God I'm going to do a still life or landscape to the I'll just keep it secret no I had no interest I love painting this painting the figures Silvio bombs yeah are they the only a commission you've done yes you want to do any others really I mean if I could choose to people to do I would do Serena Williams Do Meghan Markle I could happen yeah maybe when it was unveiled Obama told this story of meaning you at the interview in the Oval Office now I've been in the Oval Office wants with no president in it just empty and it's pretty amazing justice the thing is you a it's a big job interview the biggest job interview and it's the Oval Office and there's the president and the first eighty what was in your heart and feeling ahead I was I was nervous the first thing that happened and I don't know whether anybody else notices when they walk in but the rest of the White House has like this really kind of strange fluorescent green light and then when you walk to the Oval Office it's like lit for television and that almost triggered my brain to think that it wasn't happening when it really was happening here for about five seconds hours like stuck in this moment of like am I aaa meeting or is yeah or or is Barack walking towards me and so I sent out of it and yeah shook his hand I was nervous life so if she had been you know Michelle Robinson Chicago Hospital executive would you why would the image be precisely what we see in the National Gallery that's interesting Probably Yeah because what I presented to the world I think is the real well her and not the the image of you know the millions of photographs that we have on with her on the Internet means private and that's the kind of feel that I wanted to to something personal in private and not a glamour shot or anything like that it's a painting and it's it's a sobering moment in history and making it exactly but at the end of it when I look back at it like those are the things that I that I think we're kind of circulating in my head in ten years it will just be one big thing did you look forward to that time when it's not all about that all about the Michelle Obama's portraitist yeah it's funny I went from the artist who survived a heart transplant to become a famous painter to the artist painted Michelle Obama and I'm pretty sure sure I could climb out ever and I still be that because she is still who she is and she has such a great influence you know worldwide and you know and I guess I'm okay with that I mean sure it has been a great pleasure meeting you nice to meet you meet you thanks thank you
"titian" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Surprising haven for wildlife but it can be because it isn't welcoming to people and development Swarts as the activity here also helps create meadows there may also be other military vehicles echo in the ground that essentially set back what would turn into trees back into the grass it's exactly what the butterflies like and it's where the plants they feed on grow this is Michael beans second time on the tour he drove up from Washington DC for the day just to see the regal it's hard for me to see as many people as there are just there two hundred people or more and that's quite remarkable come out to sea and references no one is quite sure why the regal fritillary is nearly disappeared in the east about a hundred miles from the base in Philadelphia the academy of natural sciences of Drexel University is home to one of the oldest insect collections in North America entomology curator John Gell house says a prominent nineteenth century naturalist name Titian Peale left behind many specimens and notes showing he was able to find regal fritillary in the city we can see here in peels handwriting collected in the vicinity of Philadelphia by T. R. P. fishing Randy Peele eighteen thirty one the wrinkle fillers declined in recent decades fits into a broader pattern of biodiversity loss driven by factors like habitat destruction invasive species and climate change Gallo's explains butterflies are especially important to humans because as pollinators they play a critical role in food production we're not just protecting nature for some kind of ideal intrinsic kind of value it's wonderful we're protecting nature are really good these things actually do things for us researchers in Pennsylvania are working to introduce the regal fiddlers to new habitats in hopes they can expand their range beyond the military base for NPR news I'm ready to stick you're listening to All Things Considered from NPR news and we're gonna take it back out to the roadways once again East Bay fires and yours truly devilish fire crews have been out there since noon in mill pizzas in the right lane of six eighty south bound before money if you express way trying to put out to several grass fires along the shoulder that's when the big delays and sky creek road this won't help there's a collision cell six eighty a Jacqueline road couple vehicles third lane for the laughs intermediary light still on bay bridge toll.
"titian" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"Titian got. Any extend that is hitless streak with a night inning strikeout against the Yankees. Gosh. I don't see Chris all show. He's standing now. Just nodding at me where Yankees dot at me. Uh-huh. Uh-huh. Uh-huh. Where you applauding the Chris. Davis strike at us fifteen to three at that point. Who cares? Only mama cares. Now. He's he's going to be listed on the injury report personal day sucking. Personal day old. It's called something new now. Right. The injured list injured the I L. Yeah. I don't like it. I don't know why. I just I resisted to change for no reason whatsoever. So those are few nerd alerts. That will make you sound Uber. Smart at the water, cooler, people still have water coolers and Furthermore who gathers around water cooler. I mean, I feel like we used to gather around the copy machine every now and then they're lying for the copy machine. Does anyone feel use those anymore? Fax machines. I know our copy machine does it work. We finally someone shot it and put it out of this misery because it was making this awful. Every time it was trying to print something and I'm not exaggerating. The guys can vouch for that. You can hear it all over the building anywhere. The tenth floor of our building. You could hear this printer? When it was going, even when I'm in a soundproof studio, you could hear the printer dying. It's slow death. Let's see Ryan says on Twitter you spoke about the NCAA. Final four. I went in Arizona a few years ago kind of shocked how I rather watch on TV seats so bad because it was in a football stadium. I had to buy one hundred level for the championship game to enjoy. That's kind of the idea. You can cram more people into a football stadium this year. It's mt. Bank stadium, and it's it's weird depth perception. But also it's not as intimate, and so you're not close to the court and like a football game. You could very often see better when you are watching on TV, and as we talked about with Mike decor. See in the first hour part of the. Problem is in order to get up close the seats are so unbelievably expensive that it's not the type of event that say a college kid could just sneak in and get a cheap ticket if you're cheap ticket if you get one it's way up in the rafters, and it is really difficult to see. So I don't like it as much in a huge football stadium. I told you told you before my story about energy in Houston, the part that I will remember now that that. Game winning shot at Villanova at the buzzer to beat north. Carolina was coming right at me. I was off the corner of the court, but I the most of the game if the fans were standing up, so they have they have pits where the various students from the school sit. So they're off east each corner. And they give these students pits where they can sit and it can be really loud. They're close to the court. So they can make a lot of noise. Well, when they were standing up, I couldn't see the court. So it was just below the level of their heads. So I could see the ball, and I could see the players, but they might as well might as well been playing on water. I couldn't see the actual service unless everyone sat down and I was on the floor. I wasn't up in the rafters anywhere. So it was. But what I'll always remember is getting hit by flying seat cushions from the upper deck because everyone went crazy when Chris Perkins hit that that Perkins know that sound right. What was his last name? Chris shoot is gonna drive me. Nuts. Oh, no, I'm terrible. With names when Villanova his name was Chris when Villanova hit the game winning shot. And they and the whole place went crazy. Of course, eighty something thousand people and there had been feet cushions. They're like decorative seat cushions that they were giving out for the seats in the upper deck. Kris jenkins. Thank you. I'm so sorry, Chris Perkins. Whoever you are Kris Jenkins. Thank you for looking that up for me. He hits the shot and people start throwing their seat cushions. So I got hit with a couple of them flying down from the upper deck and the place was insane. So always remember the noise. The noise at self is amazing. But the the atmosphere is different. And it's it's not the sport that we.
"titian" Discussed on The Big 98
"Well, so I didn't want to get you some crazy. Awesome gift that was gonna make it awkward. England. A new guy. What I did. Because I wanted to be practical. Yes. I love practical. Yes. And even your husband can use it. Oh, I got a treadmill now too great. So what I did is we have a mutual friend. And he was on your podcast. What's this Bobo? What does his job Bobo? He's a CNN are a which is like a well a nurse. That's the esta Titian. So he was like an anesthesiologist not esta Titian that's for your face down anesthesiologists nurse. But so he got out of doing that. Now does IV's for people because he's really good at that. So he does hydration and vitamins and shots four pack with him. He's gonna put them down anesthesia style. Like a nurse. I like hydration. He's awesome item. Okay. So anyway, you got me a four bag with Bobo. I did that is awesome. There's nothing glamorous about it. That's your birthday present. I'll take what's the four-pack. Session comes to your house and gives you the shot. So you need if you'd like you're missing. Yes, he's like a nurse. It comes to your house might takes care of you. Like, what are what's wrong? Do you? What are you feeling like and these are for trips that you bought her? Yes. Wow. Yeah. It's good. It's good. And no, nobody's mad at me. Yeah. And my husband he likes to use gas is a win win everybody. Good. So how do you feel about that? I mean, I feel like that's amazing. It's also it's again, it's too generous. It's like, you're a good gifts. And you're good at listening because.
"titian" Discussed on The Director's Cut
"Sometimes it's working not what the best source material that could have to adapt to film. So. I can imagine. That is the does the book follow a similar structure in terms of flashing back that you are kind of within this relationship in past and present. And it it it does. But it's not exactly the same. I mean, the book has maybe in some ways in even more radical structure, not in the film. They're both non linear, but we didn't. We couldn't follow the same non when your principles as the books was a bit divorce. Right. Okay. So the romance at the center. Where did you find these two faces these two remarkable young actors, right? I mean, let's start with them. And then we'll get to everybody else because it is like I every time somebody appears on screen. You wonder like who the hell is that? And how can I see more of them, you know, so just start with these two young actors the biggest thing for me when I first read the novel was it was clear to me that Titian Fani are soulmates, and I'd seen a few depictions of young black people the soulmates, but not many, and I certainly haven't seen many in cinema and so right away in the casting felt like immediately when the movie starts because you know, it takes twenty hours to read the book, it takes two hours to to to watch the film, you need to know these two people are soulmates. And so that was the primary thing I was looking for and it had to be in the faces and the gestures and not so much in the dialogue, something you can feel you know, that's a different kind of belief in something you told and you believe so. You know, when I write the scripts I very rarely see an actor in my head. I think casting especially watching your work as a meritocracy, and I wish is hoping someone would walk in the door and show me who Tisch is. And and KiKi lane who plays Titian this film was her first film role ever, which is insane. Because she has to carry the whole damn film. You know in the in the movie to speaks with two voices insane. She's like this very young girl experiencing you just about everything for the first time. But then in the voice over she speaking from a woman whose evolved, and he's experienced the girl has become a woman. And so I was looking for someone who had that duality within them in KiKi lane showed up very late in the casting process. And she just had all those things and then stuff on James. I'd seen him and Selma. And I'd seen him in race. And I actually didn't think he was perfect for the film because he so just like very he played Jesse damn Owens. And so it was it was almost like to refined from what I wanted for this character. But you. I think castings America Crecy any like Luda LA 'cause he's from Toronto. And he's like, I will I will put every seed in this film on tape as what he said to me. And that's it. That's unnecessary. However, I saw the tape. You said I got some thoughts, and he went off without me, and he re-taped and every note, I gave him took it and let me put them together for chemistry read, and it was clear. Okay. These two young people are soulmates. And then it became about building these families around them. Right. Well, the casting process so as president of the Regina fan club. President. I'm card carrying member have been for a while. I mean, I'm by the way the scene of the year, we talked about this briefly by far by Maya mile is is her going down to Puerto Rico and putting the wig on and taking the wig off. That's like one for the history books. It's really really so moving when did sheet when did she come into your mind as as that's going to be my, mama. So once once we cast, and that's exactly how it wasn't. Once week has a KiKi and stuff on then it was about building these families around them in from either says idea in the book, that's very clear where Joseph and Sharon tissues parents. They're basically like almost mirrors of Titian Fani. Yeah. They were the same age when they met they were the same age when they got married, and so I was looking for someone who very clearly be the matriarch be generation beyond..
"titian" Discussed on TED Radio Hour
"Lawmakers. So I would make volunteer. Once you sent out ten thousand letters to random sex of the population, you may find that only ten or twenty percent of the population are actually interested in doing this. Of course, if there's a financial incentive that might increase you would then for those who were still interested in that, you'll do a second random selection of those interested making show you actually match the demographic profile of the country. So making sure you had gender balance, you'd have fifty percent women in parliaments. This to me would already just change the structure of the lowest you would eliminate the national government wouldn't be a millionaire's club. You would have lots of working. Class people. Lots of full time cares in there to me that the laws that come out of such an institution would be so completely different, but so much better from my perspective, that sort of wisdom of crowds idea that actually you need diversity bouncing ideas off each other to find the best solution. And so if you exclude some part of the population for whatever reason, then you are limiting that diversity. I wonder. I mean, if only the people who really want to be part of this are part of it doesn't that already create a self selected group of people. There is, yeah, there would be this element of self selection, but it wouldn't be people who want that political power. I mean, there's also these famous quotes by John Adamson people nine tonight. I'm sorry, scotch the galaxy o Douglas Adams, ductless settles. This is famous quote by Douglas Adams, saying the people who want political power, specifically that people who you should not let have political power by randomly selecting people. Okay. There is one step of self selection. If it's voluntary, you could also make it mandatory, but I would also propose it if you pay these people two or three times the average wage, the vast majority of people who earn substantially less than that would definitely put the hand up for two years of that kind of income. I would of course probably want to see it start at a smaller local level, perhaps with a bicameral system. So you would have to chambers. One elected and one randomly selected in fact, is. Regional parliament in Belgium who is now looking at doing this, and I would be the first parliament in the world to instigate one elected China and one soul Titian chamber home. So Titian buddy. I wouldn't be surprised if people look at the Seoul Titian chamber and look at the elected chamber for the politicians busily backstabbing each other and engaging in the typical political power place and go, well, why do we need that? I chamber, but this is a path to this ideal. Random selection in politics has become so common lately that there's simply too many examples to talk about. Of course, I'm very aware that it's going to be difficult to institute this in our parliament's try this Sadia friend. I think we should populate parliament with randomly selected people joking. What if my neighbor gets chosen the full, even separate his recycling, but the perhaps surprising but overwhelming and compelling evidence from all these modern examples is that it does work. If you give people responsibility, they act responsibly, don't get me wrong. It's not a panacea. The question is not. Would this be perfect? Of course not people fell ably human and distorting influences will continue to exist. The question is, would it be better? And the answer to that question to me at least is obviously yes. I mean, realistically is, is this something that can really spread on a global scale in your lifetime? We have our strategy and that is I get these dozens assemblies happening more and more often which seems to be happening after the Irish citizens assemblies. The UK government is now putting aside almost a million pounds to sponsor eight to ten local citizen's assemblies in the UK. So I can see that the word is spreading. Once one of these things happens in the in the world, maybe other people take notice. Maybe it will spread. I could see within my lifetime, they're being, for example, a US state legislature with a second body selected by so Titian. That would be an incredible first step..
"titian" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"A. The guy that was busted in New York yesterday. Rockland county, I spent some of my years in rocklin. I I lived in Rockland county, New York until I was eleven then we moved to Virginia Beach, but the story of Paul Rosenfield Rosenfeld or we just call them rows and rows, unlike like Fletch. This guy had a working bomb, folks. The the feds have set this guy had a two hundred pound working, but they said it was going to work, and he was going to blow himself up on election day in DC. And there are some thoughts. And maybe he was going to detonate around other people and take them out as well. But I it's crazy. He apparently wanted to draw attention to the political theory and belief of sore Titian now sore Titian, essentially is where you get a whole bunch of water deemed qualified political candidates. And then your leaders are chosen at random like know, you spin the wheel of qualified candidates. It goes back to ancient Grayson and Athens, and they they selected the candidates that way. But I mean, this guy had a working two hundred pound working Bob inside a plywood box. Thank god. And he had some text messages. They were able to track him down. We'll see tomorrow, folks. When do you want a spot that.
"titian" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"You're here. It is Constitution Day. Anybody? Nobody really know. Gus Titian even is anymore. Anybody anybody Buehler? Buehler. Anybody care July night seventeen seventy six copy of the declaration of independence independence, reached New York City. There were naval ships out in the harbor. The British revolutionary spirit tension running high George Washington was the commander of the continental forces. He stood in front of city hall in Manhattan, just off wall. And he. Read the declaration of independence. The crowd cheered. They tore down the statue of King, George the third. Now think of that how you see now statues coming down of tyrants, all around the world. They take the statue of King, George, and they actually melt the statue and make forty two thousand musket balls bullets out of the statue of King, George. America's separation from Great Britain was officially now in writing. So I I wanna talk to you a little bit about. And this is a whole section in the book. I come back to the declaration of independence and the constitution several times in the new book. It's coming out tomorrow addicted outrage, and I explain I think I actually I like it very much the declaration of independence as the greatest break-up letter of all time, if you if you make that a dear George letter, I translate it from you know, old timing English into, you know, a contemporary break-up letter. And it you understand it. It's the greatest break-up letter of all time. But that's what it is. It's a it's a a break-up letter that says we have to separate because you're an abusive boyfriend, and we don't want any of that. But what's more? Is it starts with? Hey, george. You know, we got to break up because there's a lot. There's a lot of things going on and things that you're doing and every time I try to bring things up you only make it worse. But I I want to tell you who I am because you don't seem to get it. This is who I am. This is what I believe these are the things that we find self evident. That's the mission statement for the country the declaration of independence is so important because it's the mission statement. It says we're going to break up because we are these people we believe in these things. Forget about all of the things that the king did just look at that part. We hold these truths to be self evident. So basically this says we're gonna break up, and we're gonna start our own country, and it's going to be it's going to revolve around this. That all rights come from God, not from king. Nobody can change them. Your individuals were not a collective under rule. And you have a right to be right to be heard and express yourself, and nobody can scoop you up in the middle of the night, and nobody can just level fake charges that I can't answer. And we're going to develop a country that if it ever goes off the rails, the people can abolish it. In fact, they have a right and responsibility to abolish that if it becomes a hindrance or opposed to any of these natural rights. Because that's who we are. That's what we believe that's the declaration of independence. But then in seventeen eighty nine they get together. And they say, okay, that's the mission statement. How do we do it? How do we build this? Those the whole section or a whole of chapter where I kind of talk about the constitution as if it was written by a bunch of you know, VW engineers that had to, you know, make the VW thing forever that awful. Car. Yeah. And they were like, okay. We were making cool cars. I mean, Porsche design the first one. Now, we're building the thing. No. I don't think. So. And so they break away. They had to if you want to do a new company. And that company is never going to make the VW thing. Then you better stated in your mission statement. And then you better build your company rules around the things that you saw lead to the VW thing. And that's what the constitution does the constitution is. Okay. How do we build this more importantly, how do we make sure that we don't start building a VW thing? And in the in the in the government that VW thing is tyranny, a tyrant a king a Hitler Stalin a mile. How do we make sure that never happens because that's why we broke away in our mission statement. It says men are individuals. They are they are given certain rights. No, one can take those rights away. Their life liberty and the pursuit of happiness. So they can be who they want to be. Now, I'm not saying that's a mission statement. I'm not saying that we haven't made mistakes. I'm not saying that we haven't hit it every time. Of course, not man's never going to be per NAN. Will never be perfect. Why do you expect a country to be perfect three hundred and fifty million people are going to get this? Right. We can't get one person, right? How are we gonna get three hundred and fifty of us right men are flawed again. That's where the constitution comes in because men are flawed you'd better check on them. You better. Make sure that anybody who gets power is so compartmentalized, and so many people are checking on them. So it can never get out of control. This system is so brilliant. It has so many checks and balances, but what Americans don't understand is. We're at the last clause. We are now at the last beachhead. This thing was designed with checks in counterchecks in counterbalances to make sure nothing got out of control. And at the very last minute. One of our founders said, yeah. But what happens if all of that fails chuckle chuckle chuckle? Well, Americans will never let that happen. Tyranny. There's so many Jackson balances and somebody said, wait a minute. But what if they do? Because right now, we have this thing written, so all of the checks and balances are happening in the government. They're happening at the federal level. And the Senate is supposed to be a balance breath. This is the way it was originally written. The Senate was not supposed to be elected by you. You shouldn't care about Beto only the people in Texas should care about Beto. Not you. I shouldn't care about a Chuck Schumer because Chuck Schumer should be making sure that the government doesn't do anything to stop New York from being New York. You wanna do all socialist up in New York have added, dude, California? You wanna drive that crazy train into the cliff that it? But not Texas. And that's what the Senate was supposed to do. But the progressives took that away. So you lose one check and balance and slowly. But surely people have either given away their check and balance power or they have had it taken away. And so we're down to the last one where the crazy founder said. Yeah. But what happens if all of that? I'll never happen. It has. That's the constitutional convention. That's where the people can say, you know, what they're out of control, and we need to go in and give them term limits because they'll never do it themselves. This is a brilliant document. It has been slowly dismantled. It's not perfect. As Winston Churchill says, the greatest thing about a Republic or democracy. Is that it's the worst system? It's the worst system. Absolutely. The worst way to manage except for all of the other ways. Yes, it's flawed. But this is the best way to do it. But we haven't lived in a long time. Oh, M member to. I mean, they the brilliance of the founders was recognizing human fallibility. Right, right. They realized that they weren't going to get it. Perfect. And that's why they created a process, which I think you could argue it is perfect because of this you can amend it. If there if you find something wrong, you can amend it. And there's a process to go through to amend it. They just want never wanna go through that process in Washington. They just want it. When when they say, the founders never saw this happening. They know they knew that they knew that. That's why they left the amendment process. That's the only way this document is living and breathing. You can open it up through the amendment process and say, you know, what that's not right? The gun thing as not the way, we feel now we've learned some things so you amend it. You don't twist and and take out of context the words to say, well, it's a living breathing dark. No, it's not it's living, and breathing when you open it up and say, we need to amend this because that's old timey. They never saw it coming. That's part of the genius. That's part of the genius. Well, it's too tough to do that. Again, that's part of the genius. Because it it's slows you down. You know that the Patriot Act was written in the nineteen nineties. What the Patriot Act was written for the most part in the nineteen ninety s it went nowhere. No one wanted the Patriot Act. So it just sat on a shelf and waited until there was a disaster because people will vote for security when they're freaked out. And so they did can you imagine? How did that Patriot Act? We didn't even ask that question. How is this? How have you designed this elaborate this elaborate system with homeland security and everything else? How did you put this together? So quickly. No easy. We did it. We did a years ago. Right. Was ready to go? I mean, another good example of this is Medicare for all Bernie Sanders introduced Medicare for all in two thousand thirteen and got exactly zero co-sponsors. We've got let's see one two three four five six seven eight nine ten eleven twelve thirteen fourteen fifteen sixteen when he really did in two thousand seventeen he had sixteen cosponsors mind. You by the way, the Democrats had solved this problem if you remember right with ObamaCare already. And now they want Medicare for all in two thousand thirteen wasn't popular could make sense. No one wanted to jump on that bandwagon. Now, it's all democratic socialism. And if you look through this you're gonna see a lot of two thousand twenty potential democratic nominees. Cory booker. Kirsten gillibrand Kamala Harris, you know, the names, it's it's blatantly obvious that this stuff is going on. That's the way it were that progressivism, though, cure progressivism is what progressivism deems the cancer. The constitution today is Constitution Day. If you don't if you would like to learn more about this. And if any of this has made sense that's in addicted to outrage new book, it comes out tomorrow, you can.
"titian" Discussed on The Brookings Cafeteria
"Emeril Louis said that an Oxford done once asked him what is the definition of America and Moreau answered freedom? One word freedom said yes, but spelled that out and Mira said, freedom will be maintained. First freedom is fragile, but it will be maintained if there is the sanctity of the courts and the freedom of the press. If either one of those two is weakened, the whole structure of democracy is weakened, and that is why for me as a writer, it was Tara. Important for me to sit down and write enemy of the people. I had to express that. And I think that explains the third party or subtitled to how this is a threat to American democracy is by weakening of repress these attacks coming from the presidency itself. I'm wondering though if there is no Moreau today, what can depress do some have argued the press you're not even report on the tweets. What do you think of that though? I think the process to report on the tweets, not all of them, but those that are of interest to the American people. It's not a matter of whether the press likes the tweets, the press just should report on what it is that has news value at this point because there is no possibility of a new Edwina Murrow. I believe that the only thing the pros can do is what it has always done and depend somehow on the good judgment of the American people to approve. What is news what is quote, fake news and Cape phrases like enemy of the people in history books, not as a tool of contemporary politics. Another concern is the radicalization. It seems some people hearing this language. There have been reports Brett Stevens of New York Times, noting that he's been threatened Brian Stelter on CNN. There was a phone message to an Associated Press bureau recently where someone left a message at some point, we're just gonna start shooting. You f ING ails. What are we to make that with that level of vitriol, that level of threat. They're in a Nixon years when you were a member of Nixon's enemies list when the press was vilified the last time, but to degree it is now, I think there's no doubt joined the Nixon years. The press was subject to a great deal of intimidation, but Nixon is so different from President Trump Nixon was a professional. Titian a lawyer. He respected the American system when he realized that he had lost his support of the system, not just in polling, but when three key senators came to him as a president, we cannot support you when a more you've gotta go. He left. The question is what if three senators went today to President Trump and they said, Mr President, you've got to go, what will he do? Will lead throw the three out of the White House. Will he listen to them that danger that question Mark to me is at the heart of this book. At the end, I quote something that the late Justice Douglas, the supreme court wrote. He was concerned that the system itself was changing and what happens? What happens is that at the beginning of the change, everything looks the same. Everything is familiar, but you begin to sense something is wrong. It is in that period of time that you have an individual responsibility to stand up and say something because once that period is over and if indeed you end up in a very dark space, you will have lost that chance. Then you will not be able to stand up and say anything. So while that opportunity is there speak up. I have in my notes here quote for Murrow, and I'd like to end with us too because it fits in exactly what you were just saying, no one man can terrorize a whole nation unless we're all his accomplices. And that's exactly what you're telling us here. I feel very strongly that Moreau's great importance now is that he can help us point the way out of the current dilemma. But it's going to end up being in the wisdom of the American people. Who they vote for and who they don't vote for their no happy end insen this book, there's no silver lining, except for the fact that you've see there's resilience and American American people, I guess, is what we can take away..
"titian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"Apollo titian and helped other politicians uh in a very very good way all right we're at number four the number ski our political story in cincinnati in two thousand seventeen look go with uh the children's hospital vote uh in august that cincinnati city hall generated he did it sure did uh it just generated so much club and uh and i think we'll get to this uh later in our with fear but has really boosted john friendly to get reelected it wasn't the only thing but it was a deeper issue in that uh you know event symphony was going against john cranleigh the challenger who had a lot of momentum in the mayoral race the votes are votes to stop a by five hundred plus million dollar expansion of children's hospital yeah that the impact of that uh when you talk about fifteen thousand employees and i believe they they help over a million children from all over the place per year uh there's a big impact there and you're talking about prodevelopment versus someone trying to stop development and uh so pros job versus an interest there's all those implications there that was certainly a huge political story in 2017 simpson thing i don't know if you think it but many think that she had that race won the mayor's race won pretty much up until that time absolutely i i it's so hard to tell you know with uh with what uh with the other efforts that cranleigh put in and you know the fact that a lot of his voters didn't come out in the primary what you got crushed in yet but then came out in in november uh it's you know it's hard to say whether that uh was the decide what vive vive member one deciding factor but it certainly was a i i yeah you have to put it in a list new tax of law that being goes a into effect key next week camps a piece state and helping and local to push tax him to victory deductions no that question ten about thousand it dollars all right work christmas number three is over the but number the holiday three shopping top political season story is not of two retail thousand experts seventeen expecting in the ninety cincinnati billion area what dollars worth do of you holiday got for presidents that seeks to head queens back not to.
"titian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"Apollo titian and helped other politicians uh in a very very good way all right we're at number four the number ski our political story in cincinnati in two thousand seventeen look go with uh the children's hospital vote uh in august that cincinnati city hall generated he did it sure did uh it just generated so much club and uh and i think we'll get to this uh later in our with fear but has really boosted john friendly to get reelected it wasn't the only thing but it was a deeper issue in that uh you know event symphony was going against john cranleigh the challenger who had a lot of momentum in the mayoral race the votes are votes to stop a by five hundred plus million dollar expansion of children's hospital yeah that the impact of that uh when you talk about fifteen thousand employees and i believe they they help over a million children from all over the place per year uh there's a big impact there and you're talking about prodevelopment versus someone trying to stop development and uh so pros job versus an interest there's all those implications there that was certainly a huge political story in 2017 simpson thing i don't know if you think it but many think that she had that race won the mayor's race won pretty much up until that time absolutely i i it's so hard to tell you know with uh with what uh with the other efforts that cranleigh put in and you know the fact that a lot of his voters didn't come out in the primary what you got crushed in yet but then came out in in november uh it's you know it's hard to say whether that uh was the decide what vive vive member one deciding factor but it certainly was a i i yeah you have to put it in a list new tax of law that being goes a into effect key next week camps a piece state and helping and local to push tax him to victory deductions no that question ten about thousand it dollars all right work christmas number three is over the but number the holiday three shopping top political season story is not of two retail thousand experts seventeen expecting in the ninety cincinnati billion area what dollars worth do of you holiday got for presidents that seeks to head queens back not to the stores.
"titian" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Hundred fifty clients than double your capacity to three hundred bring in and another adviser who because now you've got to advisors you now have double the capacity and you build the infrastructure so that the criteria of i afford you is no longer gone and i'll take it a step further from a practice management perspective in his radio show we're talking to consumers let me talk to advisers for a moment if you're an adviser and your attitude is i can't afford to take on that small climb because they don't have any money let me tell you something the goodwill you will generate and serving their client for years that person will in life and as they do they will get money they will get an inheritance they will win a legal judgment they will win the lottery they will get they will mary up something will happen in their life and the goodwill you've bestowed on them for years will come back to you in speights referrals you don't know who they know you don't know who they are going to become so if you insist on being selfinterested in selfmotivated treated like planning seats start looking inward what's in it for you and recognize that you have an obligation with your skills town and knowledge to help people who lack all three to serve them the way they need to be served don't fulfill and maintain the terrible relationship and titian that our industry has which is that we will only serve the onepercenters this is why the ninety nine per centres hate wall street it's a terrible reputation wall street has on its welldeserved so if you are consumer let me shift gears now talking to consumers of year trying struggling looking for an adviser who won't help you because you're not already a millionaire well now you know there's a firm that will help you an awardwinning organization that will.
"titian" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Hundred fifty clients than double your capacity to three hundred brennan another adviser who who now you've got to advisors you now have double the capacity and you build the infrastructure so that the criteria of cana afford you is no longer gone and i'll take it a step further from a practice management perspective news radio show we're talking to consumers let me talk to advisers for a moment if you're an adviser and your attitude is i can't afford to take on that small climb because they don't have any money let me tell you something the goodwill you will generate and serving their client for years that person will in life and as they do they will get money they will get an inheritance they will win a legal judgment they will win the lottery they will get they will marry up they something will happen in their life and the goodwill you've bestowed on them for years will come back to you in spades referrals you don't know who they know you don't know who they're going to become so if you insist on being selfinterested in selfmotivated treated like planning seats stop looking inward what's what's in it for you and recognize that you have an obligation with your skills talent and knowledge to help people who lack all three to serve them the way they need to be served don't fulfill and maintain the terrible relationship and titian that our industry has which is that we will only serve the onepercenters this is why the ninety nine per centres hate wall street it's a terrible reputation wall street has hasn't its welldeserved so if you are consumer let me shift gears now talking to consumers have year trying struggling looking for an adviser who won't help you because you're not already a millionaire well now you know there's a firm that will help you an awardwinning organization that will.
"titian" Discussed on Nature Podcast
"So we can determine the length of time that the air star was a cold comfort zone it's a planet translates these are very brief events because of planet transits take one or a few hours typically but this is just a matter of a few seconds maybe a minute for this technique you don't just use one telescope use quite fee telescopes around the world right rack usually we have uncertainties on where the shadow of the an object falls on earth so we have to use several telescopes to make sure that we cover the exact area of the world with where did this uncle titian is going to happen but also we need to determine the length of vehicle titian from several sites on earth so that we can protect those lines on this guy and then derive the exact shape of their body does it take low of planning for one of these eclipses how often does that happened the doors planet or any other object out there happens to eclipse astara yeah it takes a lot of planning because he usefully and this happens maybe wants war three times per year so it's really challenging in this study you a specific need looking at a dwarf kennett cold how mayor found a little over a decade ago what was ready known about this dwarf planet well we knew what a lot of things for instance oh we near that eight spins very quickly air rotates around needs axes.
"titian" Discussed on KQED Radio
"To me then you listen does your door my name is sand or cats i call myself a fermentation revivalist i live here in middle tennessee in the middle of a florist is a spacious beautiful wooden home the slackers shrine to the for men teed foods the world we should that be sure before we begin i've noticed this one colorful window in your kitchen it's stain cloth picture of red yellows oranges what is the image is in image of bacteria photographic image through a microscope of some different kinds of of bacteria and not that you would ever forget but you can stand in your kitchen in the sun'll be shining through this image of the microorganisms live so much part of your world yes yeah for mitigation broadly speaking is the transformative action microorganisms so fermented foods and beverages are those foods and beverages that have been created by this transformative power of microorganisms some of the most famous examples would be bread cheese alcoholic beverage june's salamis pickles sauerkraut the list really goes on and on fermentation comes from the latin fear very which means to boil and it's really caused the visible action affirming tation is the bubbles that produces in liquids and firm titian has always been understood to be a form of cold boiling or cold cooking and so in sandell catches kitchen glass jaws ceramic crux and wooden bowl's full of food many of them busy with the power of bacteria work on an array of vibrant fruit.
"titian" Discussed on FoodStuff
"M and the replacement of millstones in mills with steel rollers in seventeen hundreds made the flower refining process cheaper and helped shift bread from something that most people made at home to something more people especially workers preferred to buy 'em end this the the the early bit of the industrial revolution was the point around which bread baking really started moving out of the home and into commercial bakeries in in cities anyway in a widespread kind of way and in 1840 in austrian baker based in france discovered how to make bread with out sourdot using only yeast firm and titian called foolish uh at the time bakers were still getting their east cultures from brewers in soon after an eighteen fifty four a patent for manufacturing powdered east was issued an by 1872 france had opened their first factory of grain fermented yeast that was more consistent had a longer shelflife which as she would guess hit the sourdot industry pretty hard a bread baking using the polish method had been fairly common uh by eighteen 85 and sort of bread became known as french bread polish method have the easing of each put pool polish yet rights yes it's also around this time that the american gold rush was underway and prospectors in san francisco bread is becoming a thing but we will come back to that insects yes i in the meanwhile also around this this eighteen time um there was a weird resurgence of the idea that leavened bread is bad for you um this time started in america um you know.