15 Burst results for "Tom Hughes"

"tom hughes" Discussed on Soonish

Soonish

06:47 min | 9 months ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Soonish

"Japanese words to describe this and I'm not capable of saying them but I think even that the translation comes out very beautiful but I believe they call it weathered technology. The idea is something like a trusty pair of boots you've had for 20 years that is very soft and very comfortable. Their philosophy is to take that weather technology and reuse it in extremely novel and creative ways. And you see this with a lot of their products, you know, they often don't necessarily want to have the most powerful, the most flashy, the biggest and best, they will do something creative that no one else has ever thought of, but it's often with a technology that may have been around for a while. You know, liquid crystal displays that are black and white in some of their products in the 80s, more recently looking at motion sensors. These are not necessarily cutting edge technology. It doesn't require reinventing the wheel by any stretch of the imagination, but the products and services they create using that weather technology are always extremely creative, always win lots of awards always delight their customers. And I think it's just a really fascinating strategy for innovation. I think something we've referred to it as at pat snap is lateral thinking. And it's something, you know, you can use a platform like pat snap to do very well because I might be going, hey, I want to create this product. I think there's actually some older technology out there. And using that historic corpus of something like old patent applications might be a way to get to that data. Sam, I have to say I'm a little bit, I've got my skeptical eyebrow raised here. When you bring up an example like X the moonshot factory because it feels to me like X is explicitly designed to be a place where there are almost no boundaries and very few resource limitations. And there certainly is no bottom line. I mean, they don't have to show a profit at the end of the year. They're responsibility to shareholders. It's extremely sort of arms length and diffused through the other layers of alphabet. And it's by virtue of alphabet's sheer size that they can afford to have a kind of blue sky division like X sure it's sort of a luxury good if you will. Totally. Right. Whereas Nintendo is a smaller company with longer legacy and a more well defined kind of base of customers and people who have expectations and they can't just go off and try every blue sky idea they have. They really have to kind of like figure out what's true to the Nintendo brand and also stay close to what gamers want, right? So I'm not sure it's fair to put X and Nintendo in the same category because they're just like X has so much freedom, right? Yeah, no, no, no. So you're bringing up a really good point. So every industry, every company, every person is going to have a different economic reality they're working inside when they're an innovator, right? That's a fair statement. And I should clarify, I'm really talking about the philosophies, the different ways you might go about being an innovator. I feel like those are two very extreme examples. That I think show the spectrum, almost everybody is going to fall somewhere along the spectrum. And I actually don't think Nintendo necessarily represents the most resource constrained. Most resource constraint is going to be a very legacy business that is trying to reinvent itself or a startup that may be operating on mom and dad's credit card. Those are the most restrained types of businesses, but I still think in those environments, I think you can learn a lot from X the moonshot factory and from Nintendo, I think, is startup could go, hey, we've got a brainstorm session. Let's talk about every possible solution on the table no matter how crazy. And you know what? If we need a DeepMind AI expert, maybe we can find one at a university that'd be willing to partner with us for some shares. Maybe there's a way to solve that problem, even though it is a moonshot and we don't have that much money. Likewise, I mentioned this earlier. I do think that the actual moonshot oriented businesses that do have a lot of resource and a lot of free reign. I still think they probably do use a lot of lateral thinking and if they're not, I'm sure they're being encouraged to do so. Well, we covered a lot of ground Sam. I think this has been really fun and I want to thank you for your time and we want to let people know they can learn more about the company at pat snap dot com, right? And where else can people go? 100%, I mean, feel free to reach out to me personally. I love to talk about this stuff. And in fact, we don't even have to bring up pat snap. If you just want to talk innovation and how to create innovative environments, it's one of my favorite topics, but certainly check us out on WWW dot snap dot com. Also we're on LinkedIn and on Instagram. And check out the innovation academy if you're an innovator. Again, you don't have to be a patent analytics expert. You don't even have to care about patent analytics. You can learn a lot about how to be a better innovator from pat snaps innovation academy. All right, Sam, thank you so much. The persistent innovators is a miniseries from innovation answered. You know leads podcast for corporate change makers. It was written and produced by me, wade Roush. And edited by Scott kirsner. Music in this episode by Lee Rosberg. I'd like to thank everyone who helped to bring this mini series together. Including Scott kirsner, Kristen Krasinski, and Colin robico, at enolate, as well as Sam Wylie, and his colleagues over at pat snap. I'd also like to thank all of the guests who shared their insights with us throughout these four episodes. Including Ellen Lee ants nullah for merchant. Tim baharan Jeff Seuss Ed Leonard bran ferren Joey hasty, Bill green David Graham Robert Rasmussen Tom Hughes and Jay bradner. Thanks as well to Ivan amato. Jay Peters David rose Maya weinstock and Marty yuka bits. If you enjoyed this mini series, I'd love to invite you to check out my podcast soonish. Loosely speaking, it's about the future, and how the choices we make today about the technologies we bring into our lives can shape that future. But I also use the show to look at big or small questions about culture and technology that I think are fun or meaningful. Like, why is it that monorails never really caught on in the U.S.? Why is it time to think about abolishing time zones? And why should the venture capital industry be taking much bigger risks? You can go down those rabbit holes with me over at soonish podcast dot org. Two weeks from now, watch out for a special bonus episode of innovation answered. Hosted by Colin robicheaux, of ino Li. He's interviewing bestselling authors, academics, and big thinkers from the business world. To highlight other persistently innovative companies. And how they stay that way. So stay tuned for that episode, coming in March. Until then,.

Nintendo Sam Scott kirsner pat snaps innovation academy wade Roush Lee Rosberg Kristen Krasinski Colin robico Sam Wylie Ellen Lee Tim baharan Jeff Seuss Ed Leonard bran Joey hasty Bill green David Graham Robert Jay bradner Ivan amato Jay Peters Instagram
"tom hughes" Discussed on Soonish

Soonish

06:29 min | 9 months ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Soonish

"Discovery within the company. We sell his big step, was to open a brand new R&D lab in Kendall square. A stone's throw from MIT, and Biogen, and Genzyme, and the Whitehead institute, and all the other fixtures of the Cambridge BioTech scene. Neither sando's nor ciba geigy had much of a presence in Cambridge. So it would be new territory for the company. This new facility was to be named the Novartis Institutes for biomedical research. And the cella sent Hughes to Cambridge to help build it. The company started with some space inside an existing complex at 100 technology square. But within a few years, they expanded into a much larger space inside the old necco candy factory on Massachusetts avenue. Tom, I wonder if in some ways the decision to set up a new site that was the innovation center for the company, so to speak, was maybe the only way that would have worked, given that it would have been, it would have felt unfair to either the former Sandoz people or the former siba Gigi people if one or the other of them had wound up owning the R&D function. And so you start something new. So that everybody feels like they have some stake in it from the beginning. Yeah, or you could say that you were building something new that would annoy everybody who's in the organization rather than half of them. A funny little story. So years later, I was excited and Basel met with a couple of people I was talking about one guy and I said so are you former Sandoz or former ciba geigy and he says, I am Gigi. It's what he said. So there was still this seba versus Gigi thing going on. He wasn't even see big Geiger. He was Geiger. And this is in like 2006 or 7, right? So it was like, that's great. Yeah, so it's like, let's say there's memory to a lot of these things there. But you're right. And I think that was an important consideration was let's do something that is neither Sandoz or neither ciba geigy. There's no going back. To where you were. There's no point in having one side pretend that there are going to be taking over and dominating over the other. And I think that was clearly the case after we brought in Mark, who is a complete outsider. The mark that Tom Hughes just mentioned was mark fishman. He was a respected cardiologist from Massachusetts general hospital. Visala persuaded him to join the company as nibbler's first president. And right away, it became clear that fishman wasn't going to run nibbler the old fashioned way. You know, in the past, drug companies, particularly Sandoz, which is the one I knew. Would sort of figure out what are the markets that wants to be involved in, how much money it needs to make when it intends to do that. And you'd sort of back calculate from there to figure out what your program should look like and how many of them there should be. And there is this thing called the attrition model that told you how many projects need stage you needed. So it was kind of like loading the wood chipper basically to generate things out the other end that would become projects. And so that led to her siloing, if you will, and competition for resources in the organization that we're focused on disease areas and markets, essentially, franchises. And so what Mark do is say, we need to get rid of all that. And what we'll do instead is we're just going to recognize that diseases come in many different flavors, shapes, and forms. And so we're going to focus instead on the pathways that lead to path physiology, and sure, we'll have disease areas because we need that expertise, but frankly, if we can find a drug that affects a pathway that we know is involved in pathology, there's a disease for it, and we'll figure out how to develop that. And so there's this sort of major sort of like a pivot of the horror organization away from making your numbers to proving that new mechanisms could be of use in impacting human pathophysiology. And this then led to the realization, well, you know what, we need clinical people to be involved in that too because the idea set has to reflect what's known about human pathophysiology. And in order to study it, you need to get access to the right patients so that nibbler would contain everything through proof of concept in humans rather than stopping at the time when that first clinical trial would be done. And so we became a clinical organization, which is something we had never been before. And brought in these amazing finish and scientists to work with us. And it became just a fascinating place to work. And I think that one of the major draws to talent at nibbler at the time, which is critical to success was was that you could come in and if you had the right idea and you could champion that idea and you could martial resources to get there. You know, you could see this through to impact in humans. And that was a radical concept within the field. The really radical part was the idea that the same scientists involved in the fundamentals of drug discovery would get to interact with actual patients. And also the idea that wouldn't hand off a drug candidate to Novartis larger drug development operation until they had seen some evidence that it was going to work in real people. But Hughes says there wasn't universal agreement inside Novartis that the gamble of the cella and fishman were taking was going to pay off. First of all, the research center of gravity for Novartis had always been in Basel and particularly even after the merger with Sanders and sabotage the red across the river from one another in the Rhine runs right through it. It's beautiful, but every drug basically or almost every drug that was paying for all of the investment in nibbler had been discovered or invented in Basel. And the people in Basel were completely a 100% aware of that. And so, you know, there was this, let's say, reluctance and I would argue as well that it's cultural matter that is very important to develop trust and a track record of performance and reliability, particularly for the Swiss people in the company who are just astoundingly good scientists and incredible drug hunters, but.

Sandoz Cambridge sando Novartis Institutes for biomed siba Gigi Geiger Gigi ciba geigy Whitehead institute Kendall square mark fishman Visala nibbler Biogen Genzyme Basel Tom Hughes Hughes MIT fishman
"tom hughes" Discussed on Soonish

Soonish

07:49 min | 9 months ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Soonish

"Innovate better. Later in the show, I'll speak more with Sam and I'll ask him to talk about some of the companies he sees as persistent innovators. But for now, I just want to say thank you to Sam and to pat snap for their support throughout the miniseries. You can learn more at WWW dot pat snap dot com and academy dot pat snap dot com. Novartis is a pretty young company. It hasn't even turned 30. But it's also a very old company. Way older than Apple, Disney or LEGO. It's a combination of three separate Swiss companies. All of which were founded in Basel in the second half of the 19th century. At a time when chemists in Switzerland and Germany were first figuring out how to make synthetic dyes that used cheap petrochemicals instead of plants like indigo. JR geigy was formed in 1857. Chemical industry Basel, or siba, came into existence two years later in 1859. After spending more than a century as competitors, siba and geigy merged in 1970 to form ciba geigy. Then there was Sandoz, founded in 1886. One of that company's claims to fame came in 1943 when its scientists discovered LSD. But by the 1980s, Sandoz was a widely diversified pharmaceutical company. With labs around the world, researching a wide range of diseases, including cardiovascular disease. And in 1987, that was the department of Sandoz, that Tom Hughes joined. Right after he'd completed his PhD in nutritional biochemistry. In fact, it was the first post that they ever hired at Sandoz, at least in New Jersey. And so I decided to do that much to the chagrin of my thesis adviser who really thought that I would be discarding my career immediately upon going into industry. I always had this sort of interest in working in a field where I would be with people who were trying to make real changes and to make things happen that could improve people's lives. And I felt this would be a good way to do that. Of course I knew nothing about it. I had no appreciation at all for how hard it would be. Or just how incredibly complicated drug discovery still is. But I went into it, nonetheless. After his postdoc, he was got promoted to a permanent position at Sandoz. And was assigned to study new treatments for diabetes. He spent the early 90s as part of a team developing a drug called vildagliptin. The drug indirectly stimulates beta cells in the pancreas to secrete more insulin, which helps people with type two diabetes, prevent their blood sugar levels from spiking. Wild eclipta made it all the way to market. And Novartis still sells it under the brand name galvez. And then came a day in 1996. When Hughes learned of some surprising news. And so I remember vividly driving up route two 87 one day on the way to work and as listening to NPR and they announced that Sandoz and ciba geigy were merging to form this new company, and I literally drove my car off the road into the ditch and I recovered quickly, but it was like, okay, so that was the birth of Novartis. It was a surprise partly because the merger had been negotiated in complete secrecy. It was also the biggest marriage of any two companies in history, up to that time. But it had come out of necessity more than mutual attraction. The truth is that neither Sandoz nor ciba geigy were performing all that well at the time. Their drug pipelines were close to empty. One BioTech industry reporter at Forbes magazine wrote that both Sandoz and ciba geigy were plotting risk averse and assiduously Swiss firms that often got trounced by faster, fiercer, U.S. rivals. The merger was a chance to change all that. And Hughes had a feeling that it might also be his big chance to make a difference. You know, I had been listening to a lot of books on tape about management techniques. And I had just heard this one book that sort of basically the premise was whenever there's turmoil that means there's opportunity within organizations. And so you should see that. And so by the time I got to work, I was like, okay, I'm on this. Let's do something real with this. Hughes spent the next few years helping to integrate his group at Sandoz with the cardiovascular group at ciba geigy. Then around 2000. His new group came up for a review by Novartis science board. That particular review, let's just say, didn't go so well. And so there was this clear change of focus change of direction. And one day I was in a call with my boss at the time, and we were talking with the head of research, and he sort of slipped and said, like, well, of course, after he moved to Cambridge, you'll be able to do this all differently. And we were like, well, what do you mean, moved to Cambridge? And which Cambridge? It turned out that Hughes's boss meant Cambridge, Massachusetts. After the Sandoz ciba geigy merger, the company had brought in an aggressive new CEO named Dan visla. Had been educated as a physician in Switzerland, but he studied business at Harvard, and he was taking a distinctly American approach to management. He had replaced 15 of the top 21 managers at Novartis. And he cut more than 12,000 positions from the combined companies. And he was on a mission to change the whole orientation of Novartis drug discovery effort. The tradition at Novartis and almost every other drug company had been to start from the chemistry, and then moved to the biology. In other words, they would screen thousands or even millions of chemical compounds in the lab, and see if any of them had interesting effects on human biology. They focus on the ones that showed some activity. Then test them in the lab, then try to take the good ones all the way to market. But bacilli wanted to start with the biology, and then move toward the chemistry. Meaning he wanted to build up a better understanding inside Novartis about the networks of gene and protein expression that underlie human disease. Then the company could use that understanding to design new drugs that would influence those networks. And by 2001, thanks to the success of some new Novartis drugs, like Vladimir and gleevec. The cella had the maneuvering room he needed to make some big changes. That year, Tom Hughes had a chance to grab a drink with the cella. At a leadership team meeting in interlaken Switzerland. And so he began to sort of share with me his vision for the organization, which I have to say was incredibly compelling and the way that sort of Dan articulated it. It was like, you know, this is a new era of biology, the genome project will yield. We have new insights into human genetics that will be able to leverage the sort of underlying pathway biology functional genomics with a term for understanding how cellular systems functioned. And so there's this sort of expectation that things were really going to change within the industry. At the same time, because of the successes like drugs like gleevec and dive in from our and Lama cell, the company was in a very, very solid financial position, and so I think Dan with his leadership of the company worked closely with members of the board and it was clear that he had gotten consent to do something big and to take big step, something that would really alter the course of.

Sandoz JR geigy Chemical industry Basel siba department of Sandoz Hughes Sam Tom Hughes Cambridge Switzerland diabetes Basel LEGO galvez cardiovascular disease pat Disney Sandoz ciba geigy merger Dan visla
"tom hughes" Discussed on Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

"Deceived interview. Believe everything that they say about this cove. Nineteen in your totally being deceived. They're using this. They told you any event to a one. Google it watch the watch the videos of it and they tell you exactly what's happening right now but people have the wool pulled over there is and i don't know if they just don't want to know the truth or they don't want to hear the truth but the truth is out there it really is in your face and they they they right now. They really don't care. They think they're so powerful that it really doesn't matter if you know the truth or not as you can tell they're shutting down Anybody that opposes them so it's happening folks. It history is doomed to repeat it. If you don't know your history look at germany. Look what happened to the nazis folks. I'm telling you they're building is all kinds of go. Check out. monkey works. Debbie e. r. x. Go check him out and he'll tell you a whole lot of stuff is really going on those. Tom hughes for twelve church Sentinels tom's check him out to. He's going to tell you what's going on the truths out there. You just gotta find it. You gotta find it and so That was a little bit of what he was talking about. And so another thing. i wanted to jump into. Today was Robert jeffress now. You know what he started going on the fox news and he was doing all this stuff and i notice a a starting different types of books. So i used to listen to pastor robert jeffers i did And years ago it's Assault listen him. Probably five years ago. And i kind of noticed a change in. He was kinda going in a different direction. And he was becoming more neo evangelical. So if you don't know to neo. Evangelical is listened to spencer smith. Google spencer smith neo evangelical. You'll find that all you need to know about him. Andy stanley in there. So there's so many of them But so this is what. I wanted to reach gaza. If you've listened to cao ottoman I really do like him and One thing i found one of the articles are read was he actually wrote. One of his brother did shane. So new i'm gonna read a couple articles. Just the highlights. Lots of them. And i want you to pay attention and We pay attention but you know me i ramble all the time Anyway just listened to what what he has to say this in to see how. This is all moving together. And of course the pope look at. I mean everybody's moving to this union oversold is on you know one world religion was oh you know what was it a new world order. Yeah yeah so. She older the bush so yeah. Check it out. So listen this okay. This is pastor. Robert jeffress there is no credible religious argument against the vaccines. This is on the christian post dotcom written by leonardo blair so christian post reporter most of the times. I cannot pronounce their name. So there's following what i can pronounce lee that leonardo blair..

spencer smith Robert jeffress robert jeffers Tom hughes Google Debbie germany fox news Andy stanley tom cao gaza shane leonardo blair bush lee
"tom hughes" Discussed on Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

"So that's a little bit about what was going on with bill now. Here's the one that i wanted to talk that. I wanted to guess to hear this gates in epsteins ties. Were a huge mistake. So there's another one that i want you to listen to and i think this is it. I think jumped ahead To four on the ones. Let's check this out his ties to jeffrey register. Hugh de down from here he. Is there a lesson for you for anyone else looking looking this while he's dead. So you know in general yards how ya guys so if you can see the look on. Bill gates his face. He's all granted and smalls. You've noticed that everytime gates talks about death murdering anything like that. He's always got a weird smile on his face. So anyway gaskin check those interviews out at sky news australia. So let's see what else we have going on today. So i'm not sure if you guys listener knob four one one. So this is Tom hughes and he's with a church out there in california is hope for our times in. If you don't listen to him and go out there and check him out they got a lot of stuff going on talking about what's going on in the news today And some of it. How released bobble prophecy. So get other and check him out. He's got a lot of good stuff. Going pastor billy crawl and they had a conference hope for our times conference believe it was a couple of days ago but you can check it out on youtube channel Hope for our times. Go there and check that out his four twelve search for twelve church of saint just into california so the latest one he had on was monkey works. I haven't ever heard a monkey works Totally new to me a totally nude and check on his website which was pretty pretty impressed so You know you guys are wanting. And he's like prior military. Um so he's got some really really good stuff That you guys definitely wanted to go check out. I'm going to spend pull up his websites that you guys can have it..

Hugh de smalls gaskin Tom hughes Bill gates billy crawl jeffrey gates twelve church of saint california australia youtube
"tom hughes" Discussed on Trumpcast

Trumpcast

06:00 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Trumpcast

"Before we had out. We want to give you recommendations so heather. What are you loving right now. I want to recommend listening to music. Okay so partly wanted to be a troll and be like. Hey have you heard of it but specifically i want to recommend if you are a podcast listener podcast listener like i am forcing yourself to listen to music. Sometimes which i really did have to force myself because i don't do it because i'm just i'm always behind on my podcast and everything but i've sort of developed this routine of like maybe i'll listen to a few songs by walking to the subway in a summer strut esque way to invoke the culture gap fast. And i just love it. And i had completely forgotten how fun it is listened to music which is so stupid and basic and one thing i particularly like to do is to endure something also. Very simple is a shuffled playlist so using the shuffle feature. I have a playlist on spotify. That i've been keeping since i started my spotify account whenever spotify started like eight years ago and so it has so many songs on it that i forgot i added and i just love when a song i haven't heard in a while or maybe even forgot completely comes on and i'm like why did i add this. What is this. i don't know. And then i get to the part that i really like or that just is very pleasing to my ear and it makes me think. Oh that's why added this. I love this song It's so cool to reconnect with whatever past version of myself is still enjoying the same. Sounds okay so rebecca what about you. What do you recommend your recommendation is like calling me out. Because i never listen to music on my headphones. I think what you're recommending. He's listening to your headphones. Because i was oh yeah maybe that's it. I will hot while. I'm working like sure. But when i'm like on my headphones like walking to work i will not. I only listen to podcast. Because i have so many to get through as you said but my husband is always like listen to music. It's so meditative. And i'm like i don't have time for meditation. I know right consume content. But you're right. I really should do that. So i'm going to recommend a show called victoria. Which is a pbs. Show about the early life of queen. Victoria that i watched on amazon prime and it has gentleman as queen victoria like. I don't believe in royals. And i have a hard time understanding how much i like it. But it's very beautiful. I didn't know that much about the life of queen victoria which is ridiculous call. I really liked the nineteenth century. Weirdly learned a lot from watching victoria. And then while. I'm watching it like googling wikipedia getting the various figures political figures that appear in it which as a method of sort of. Bring yourself up to speed on a type of history. I don't really recommend. But in a way i kind of do you recommend but the main thing about victoria is beautiful all the interiors and the dresses are really beautiful. And there's a really hot romance between victoria and her husband albert. Who's played by tom hughes. Who's a lanky serious german guy and if that doesn't sound hot like i don't know but you should watch it air flops. Over his eyes and he kind of intensely leans towards her ear quite a bit and he also wants the world to be a better place and he tries to teach her how to how to also work for that. Now again was queen. Victoria actually like a saint. Who did all the things that are depicted in the show like probably not but i could not stop watching the show and i'm sure i will keep on watching it when whenever returns which. I'm not sure it will but if it does it will be there so i recommend that and then i also recommend the book amanite by nicola griffith which i'm currently reading Which is about an anthropologist who goes to a planet where all the men have died of plague. And i'm reading it. Because i'm writing a piece about why the last man which is a show that is currently airing and the idea of a place where all the men have died of plague an and is like seventy times better than the show. Why the last man. It's really good and smart. And i recommend it a planet where all the men have died of plague is just a great one line pitch. Yeah sounds wonderful. Well and it's also like it's like a couple of one hundred years after that's happened so the woman have like adjusted in various ways and there different tribes that do different things and have like different traditions. Well i haven't actually figured out the secret of how they reproduce yet. Because i think it's not totally revealed to me but it has to do with meditation Speaking of meditation. Maybe i took on my headphones. Response ashley reproduce which would be actually unwelcomed. So i'm going to go back to my pocket okay. That's our show this week. The waves is produced by sheena raw. Susan matthews is our editorial director with june thomas providing oversight and moral support. If you like the show be sure to subscribe rate in review wherever you get your podcast. Please consider supporting the show by joining sleep. Plus members get benefits like zero ads on any slate podcast and bonus content of. She was like this one. It's only a dollar for the first month to learn more go to slate dot com slash waves. Plus we'd also love to hear from you. Email us at the waves at fleet dot com. The way it will be back next week. Different hosts different topic. Seen time and please..

victoria heather plague Victoria nicola griffith tom hughes rebecca royals amazon albert sheena raw Susan matthews ashley
"tom hughes" Discussed on Slate's Culture Gabfest

Slate's Culture Gabfest

06:00 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Slate's Culture Gabfest

"Before we had out. We want to give you recommendations so heather. What are you loving right now. I want to recommend listening to music. Okay so partly wanted to be a troll and be like. Hey have you heard of it but specifically i want to recommend if you are a podcast listener big cast listener like i am forcing yourself to listen to music sometimes which i really did have to force myself because i don't do it because i'm just i'm always behind on my podcast and everything but i've sort of developed this routine of like maybe i'll listen to a few songs by walking to the subway in a summer strut esque way to invoke the culture gap fast. And i just love it. And i had completely forgotten how fun it is listening to music which is so stupid and basic and one thing i particularly like to do is to endure something. Also very simple is a shuffled playlist so using the shuffle feature. I have a playlist on spotify. That i've been keeping since i started my spotify account whenever spotify started like eight years ago and so it has so many songs on it that i forgot i added and i just love when a song i haven't heard in a while or maybe even forgot completely comes on and i'm like why did i add this. What is this. i don't know. And then i get to the part that i really like or that just is very pleasing to my ear and it makes me think. Oh that's why added this. I love this song It's so cool to reconnect with whatever past version of myself is still enjoying the same. Sounds okay so rebecca what about you. What do you recommend your recommendation is like calling me out. Because i never listen to music on my headphones. I think what you're recommending. He's listening to your headphones. Because i was oh yeah maybe that's it. I will out while. I'm working like sure. But when i'm like on my headphones like walking to work i will not. I only listen to podcast. Because i have so many to get through as you said but my husband is always like listen to music. It's so meditative. And i'm like i don't have time for meditation right consume content. But you're right. I really should do that. So i'm gonna recommend show called victoria. Which is a pbs show about. The early life of queen victoria that i watched on amazon prime. And it has gentleman as queen victoria. Like i don't believe in royals. And i have a hard time understanding how much i like it. But it's very beautiful. I didn't know that much about the life of queen victoria which is ridiculous call. I really liked the nineteenth century. Weirdly learned a lot from watching victoria. And then while. I'm watching it like googling wikipedia hitting the various figures political figures that appear in it which as a method of sort of. Bring yourself up to speed on a type of history. I don't really recommend. But in a way i kind of do recommend but the main thing about victoria is beautiful all the interiors and the dresses are really beautiful. And there's a really hot romance between victoria and her husband albert. Who's played by tom hughes. Who's a linke's serious german guy. And if that doesn't sound hot like i don't know but you should watch it air flops. Over his eyes and he kind of intensely leans towards her ear quite a bit and he also wants the world to be a better place and he tries to teach her how to how to also work for that. Now again was queen. Victoria actually like a saint. Who did all the things that are depicted in the show like probably not but i could not stop watching the show and i'm sure i will keep on watching it when whenever returns which. I'm not sure it will but if it does it will be there so i recommend that and then i also recommend the book amanite by nicola griffith which i'm currently reading Which is about an anthropologist who goes to a planet where all the men have died of plague. And i'm reading it. Because i'm writing a piece about why the last man which is a show that is currently airing and the idea of a place where all the men have died of plague an and is like seventy times better than the show. Why the last man. It's really good and smart. And i recommend it a planet where all the men have died of plague is just a great one line. Pitch sounds wonderful well and it's also like it's like a couple of one hundred years after that's happened so the women have like adjusted in various ways and there different tribes that do different things and have like different traditions. Well i haven't actually figured out the secret of how they reproduce yet. Because i think it's not totally revealed to me but it has to do with meditation Speaking of meditation. Maybe i took my headphones response. Ashley reproduce which would be actually unwelcomed. So i'm going to go back to my pocket okay. That's our show this week. The waves is produced by sheena raw. Susan matthews is our editorial director with june thomas providing oversight and moral support. If you like the show be sure to subscribe rate in review wherever you get your podcast. Please consider supporting the show by joining sleep. Plus members get benefits like zero ads on any slate podcast and bonus content of. She was like this one. It's only a dollar for the first month to learn more go to slate dot com slash the waves. Plus we'd also love to hear from you. Email us at the waves at fleet dot com. The way it will be back next week. Different hosts different topic. Seen time and please..

victoria heather plague nicola griffith tom hughes queen victoria rebecca royals pbs amazon albert Victoria sheena raw Susan matthews Ashley
"tom hughes" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

05:10 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"And in some way that you couldn't probably say you recognize that it was working before we had out. We want to give you recommendations so heather. What are you loving right now. I want to recommend listening to music. Okay so partly just wanted to be a troll and be like hey have you heard of it but specifically i want to recommend if you are a podcast listener podcast listener like i am forcing yourself to listen to music sometimes which i really did have to force myself because i don't do it because i'm just i'm always behind on my podcast and everything but i've sort of developed this routine of like maybe i'll listen to a few songs by walking to the subway in a summer strut esque way to invoke the culture gap fast. And i just love it. And i had completely forgotten how fun it is listening to music which is so stupid and basic and one thing i particularly like to do is to endure something. Also very simple is a shuffle playlist so using the shuffle feature. I have a playlist on spotify. That i've been keeping since i started my spotify account whenever spotify started like eight years ago and so it has so many songs on it that i forgot i added and i just love when a song i haven't heard in a while or maybe even forgot completely comes on and i'm like why did i add this. What is this. i don't know. And then i get to the part that i really like or that just is very pleasing to my ear and it makes me think. Oh that's why added this. I love this song It's so cool to reconnect with whatever past version of myself is still enjoying the same. Sounds okay so rebecca what about you. What do you recommend your recommendation is like calling me out. Because i never listen to music on my headphones. I think what you're recommending. He's listening to your headphones. Because i was oh yeah maybe that's it. I will out while. I'm working like sure. But when i'm like on my headphones like walking to work i will not. I only listen to podcast. Because i have so many to get through as you said but my husband is always like listen to music. It's so meditative. And i'm like i don't have time for meditation. I know right consume content. But you're right. I really should do that. So i'm going to recommend a show called victoria. Which is a pbs. Show about the early life of queen. Victoria that i watched on amazon prime and it has gentleman as queen victoria like. I don't believe in royals. And i have a hard time understanding how much i like it. But it's very beautiful. I didn't know that much about the life of queen victoria which is ridiculous call. I really liked the nineteenth century. Weirdly learned a lot from watching victoria. And then while. I'm watching it like googling wikipedia getting the various figures political figures that appear in it which as a method of sort of. Bring yourself up to speed on a type of history. I don't really recommend. But in a way i kind of do recommend but the main thing about victoria is beautiful all the interiors and the dresses are really beautiful. And there's a really hot romance between victoria and her husband albert. Who's played by tom hughes. Who's a linke's serious german guy. And if that doesn't sound hot like i don't know but you should watch it air flops. Over his eyes and he kind of intensely leans towards her ear quite a bit and he also wants the world to be a better place and he tries to teach her how to how to also work for that. Now again was queen. Victoria actually like a saint. Who did all the things that are depicted in the show like probably not but i could not stop watching the show and i'm sure i will keep on watching it when whenever returns which. I'm not sure it will but if it does it will be there so i recommend that and then i also recommend the book amanite by nicola griffith which i'm currently reading Which is about an anthropologist who goes to a planet where all the men have died of plague. And i'm reading it. Because i'm writing a piece about why the last man which is a show that is currently airing and the idea of a place where all the men have died of plague an and is like seventy times better than the show. Why the last man. It's really good and smart. And i recommend it a planet where all the men have died of plague is just a great one line pitch. Yeah sounds wonderful. Well and it's also like it's like a couple of one hundred years after that's happened so the woman have like adjusted in various ways and there different tribes that do different things and have like different traditions. Well i haven't actually figured out the secret of how they reproduce yet. Because i think it's not totally revealed to me but it has to do with meditation Speaking of meditation. Maybe i took my headphones response. Ashley reproduce which would be actually unwelcomed. So.

victoria heather Victoria rebecca tom hughes royals nicola griffith plague amazon albert Ashley
"tom hughes" Discussed on Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

05:00 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Bible Prophecy 4 Today's Podcast

"Church posted a statement on twitter tuesday celebrating the eight hundred thousand dollar settlement praise. God praise god. That is wonderful. News god is awesome We are very pleased to see pastor. John's passerby arthur's in Grace community church is first amendment. Protections fully vindicated. In this case read the statement. It has been hard fought battle to preserve religious liberty. And we hope that this will will will encourage californians in all americans to continue to stand firm that the church is essential so the los angeles county board of supervisors agreed to the settlement. It's amount being four hundred thousand due in part to recent. Us supreme court ruling that overturned various public health measures in response to cova dot teen debt specifically targeted houses of worship. So they had originally Were they were. You remember how much they were suing him every single day that he was open so anyway a wonderful wonderful news after the supreme court ruled that some public health safety measures could not apply to houses of worship resolving. This litigation is responsible and appropriate thing to do state the counties council as quarter by the loss angeles daily news so from the onset of the nineteen pandemic los angeles county has been committed to protecting the health and safety of his residence blah blah blah blah blah. Yeah we don't believe that we don't believe sorry recall new. Some recall newsome's saw i have family. I have friends that live in the state of southern california And so god bless him. I'm glad that they are there to be beacons of hope to the loss because lord knows They need they need help. And you'll how. I look at california. Look at pastor jack. His we got john macarthur We have oh my goodness a couple other ones out there. I'll listen to four eleven You guys may know tom hughes and many other ones. Oh there's another calvary signal hill james. Could they believe so..

los angeles county board of su Grace community church Us supreme court arthur twitter John los angeles county newsome southern california john macarthur california tom hughes james
"tom hughes" Discussed on GSMC Baseball Podcast

GSMC Baseball Podcast

06:29 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on GSMC Baseball Podcast

"The good about this team is that while. The browns clearly didn't have joe dimaggio ted williams jamie fox etc on their auster. George mcqueen had a really good year that year for them. He had three sixteen with a career. I home runs with twenty. Rbi with ninety four and triples with thirteen as well as his slugging percentage which was a career. I of five fiftee- mcguire finished thirteen. Al and the mvp race and was selected to his first of six all star games. Bad though is that throughout the rest of the season the browns never had so much is a three game winning streak and the did put together. Two consecutive wins on ten on ten different occasions but there was never a point in which fans were able to think well at least restart to get things turned around and defense fred hanley. He was the fifth manager in the span of less than two calendar years. And it's not like things are going swimmingly in this season's leading up to nineteen thirty nine. The ugly for this team is that even though the league wide batting stats were worse than any other season from nineteen sixteen through nineteen forty five in that timeframe the saint louis pitching staff was some of some kind of awful of of the nine players to log at least forty six innings pitched roxy roxy laws had the best era with a terribly off by eighties. It is awful the best era on the team with a five thirty two era. The browns had a team era of six point. One which is the seventh highest mark since one thousand nine hundred compared to how the wrestling league bitch that season this legitimately one of the worst pitching staffs of all time up. Next is the fifty two pirates for their record was forty two in one twelve and a two seventy three. Winning percentage and the good is at least they had did grow and ralph connor on the roster and the former was a solid candidate for the nineteen fifty two rookie year. Who would later win the mvp in nineteen sixty and the other would end up in the mlb hall of fame and lead the majors with thirty seven. Home runs this year. His six consecutive year of doing that and his rbi cow was way down from the previous years. Though because the ducks on upon were foreign feud between the bad though is that light the affirmation nineteen thirty nine. St louis browns. The fights were unable to manage as so much as a three game winning streak and they did sweep double header on three separate occasions but they were unable to harness any momentum from those rare good days and aside from a ten game losing streak in april though. At least they were any any particular plot prolonged droughts then again when you lose ten straight april. Your season is just about finished before may begins. The ugly is that there were thirteen. Rookies on pittsburgh roster opening day and grote wasn't even one of them. He was signed in june shortly after graduating from duke. Seven of the fourteen batters who received at least one hundred plate appearances and six of ten pitchers who log at least fifty innings were eligible for nl rookie of the year vote. But it probably wasn't as intentional as the houston astros taking from twenty eleven to two thousand thirteen. But it's a clear approached. The pirates had no intentions of winning the title in nineteen fifty. Two up next at number four is the nineteen forty two philadelphia phillies. And what will do actually is we will take a short break right here and then we will finish with this and then we will move on to the remainder of the rest of the episode. So we'll take a short break right here and then we'll be right back in just a second guess. This is your ultimate stop for everything. Sports the golden state media concept sports podcast. Should i say more from the nfl. Mel beat the nba to 'em all in here. The golden state media concepts sports podcast. Listen now as so we just finished up talking about the one thousand nine fifty two pirates and their number five on this list and continuing on with that we have the nineteen forty two philadelphia phillies now. Their record was forty two and one nine that is a to seventy eight winning percentage now it is higher than the last one. It won't but we'll get over why this team was actually so bad and it wasn't pitching the phillies that you're actually had a team for twelve. Era which is only the third worst in the majors that year. Four of their five primary starters had a sub four era. Tom hughes led the way accounting for twelve teams. Forty two wins and throwing nineteen complete games and round to a twenty second place finish in the nl mvp raise. The bad though is that their offense was just an outright disaster. Nine of the at least thirteen nine of the thirteen phillies to receive at least one hundred plate appearances actually hit below two forty five danny lit with our duty. Wiler lit wiler. Excuse me hit to seventy one. And he was the only person on the team to hit two better than to sixty five. As as a whole decision players had a band graphs war of point eight. There have been few a few dozen negative scores in that category over the years. But at least one of those teams had someone respectable in the lineup the phillies were just bad from top to bottom averaging two point six runs per game in finishing sixty two and a half games out of first place in the national league. The ugly is that though it wasn't the worst bunch of is in this particularly disastrous season came in the middle of an eight year stretch during which the phillies finished at least forty one games out of first place in the national league each season and that was after finishing thirty one to of choose thirty eight games back to each year from nineteen thirty three through nineteen thirty.

browns George mcqueen fred hanley roxy roxy jamie fox ralph connor mlb hall St louis browns joe dimaggio ted williams phillies mcguire saint louis Al grote wrestling ducks houston astros pittsburgh thirteen phillies
"tom hughes" Discussed on The Toasty Podcast

The Toasty Podcast

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on The Toasty Podcast

"They <Speech_Male> got shut <Speech_Male> down an amazon web sources <Speech_Male> when he <Speech_Male> comes back <Speech_Male> with the <Speech_Male> thing. We tried <Speech_Male> to leave number. <Speech_Male> One can <Speech_Male> conclude colluded <Speech_Male> with amazon servers <Speech_Male> and shut us down <Speech_Male> any parlor which was <Speech_Male> on pace to <Speech_Male> destroy twitter <Speech_Male> number. Two <Speech_Male> facebook instagram twitter <Speech_Male> are hiding behind section <Speech_Male> two thirty which <Speech_Male> means in order to be <Speech_Male> a true nonprofit <Speech_Male> public domain. 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I <Speech_Male> got using the word <Speech_Male> liberal because i <Speech_Male> actually like the word liberal <Speech_Male> always have growing <Speech_Male> up because you know <Speech_Male> liberal minded is different <Speech_Male> than being on the left <Speech_Male> right freeloaded <Speech_Male> rant. <Speech_Male> So he is on <Speech_Male> the left <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> while guys. <Speech_Male> That was juicy. That <Speech_Male> was crazy. You guys <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> It was really just two people <Speech_Male> that went ham but <Speech_Male> Thanks for <Speech_Male> joining us. Guys and <Speech_Male> i will <Speech_Male> answer <Speech_Male> or post up <Speech_Male> sometime on facebook <Speech_Male> or on <Speech_Male> instagram disguised. <Speech_Male> You gotta keep watch <Speech_Male> out. Watch <Speech_Male> out you know if you one. <Speech_Male> That's all i got to <Speech_Male> say. 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So <Speech_Male> what are we going to do guys <Speech_Male> throughout the week throughout <Speech_Male> the month throughout <SpeakerChange> all <Speech_Male> this time we are going <Speech_Male> to stay <Speech_Male> toasty dose here. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Thanks for listening <Speech_Male> or watching. If you're on youtube <Speech_Male> you can find <Speech_Male> us at all. The podcasts <Speech_Male> platforms. There are <Speech_Male> in the world. <Speech_Male> You can also find <Speech_Male> us on youtube <Speech_Male> and follow <Speech_Male> us there. We <Speech_Male> are available <Speech_Male> everywhere. <Speech_Male> Please share <Speech_Male> the show if you liked it. <Speech_Male> The only way we <Speech_Male> grow is if <Speech_Male> you share <Speech_Male> and that means <Speech_Male> you care <Speech_Male> you can find <Speech_Male> me at the rule sky <Speech_Male>

"tom hughes" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Everyone to the J. Many talk show my first guest. Is an extraordinary individual. I mentioned earlier that Tom Hughes she was going to be our featured guest today and for very good reason. Tom is just one of these stories that you hear of that becomes so inspiring with what they do that you have to get inside their heads and find out what makes them Sick. Tom is not only an 11 time Ironman Triathlon, uh, but he's also won championships as an iron man competitor. He's been sponsored by Subaru. He's also had sponsorship by Notre Track when he also competed in a mountain man Winter triathlon. So the man has been an athlete incredible at his entire life. He's actually was a professional harking instructor for the NHL's Dallas Stars. Additionally, He was also the recipient. Recently, the 2000 and 19 Lauren being Philanthropy award at the New York University School of Professional Studies. The President Robert Tisch Institute for Global Sport, as well for his dedication and contributions towards philanthropic efforts. So the man is not only out there helping people, but he has a stellar resume of what he's done as an athlete, But now he's also a Quickly becoming one of the best selling authors in his book, His recent book, which we're also going to dive into, Uh, today on the so Tom, it's exciting to have you want to show you and I have known each other for quite some time. There's some new things that are happening in your life. Which is why I wanted you to be on the show, especially since we're talking about June being mental health month, So I appreciate being on the show, Tom, Welcome to the show. Well, thank you, Jason Honor to be here and, uh, honor to be be a guest on your shelves. Thomas dive right into it. I kind of give a little bit of it. Trailer of about your life, But I want our listeners to really hear your story. Can you walk us through your journey? Sure. Well, I will go back to 2015..

Tom Hughes 2015 Thomas Subaru 11 time Tom June J. Many New York University School of 2000 Robert Tisch Institute for Glo Notre Track Dallas Stars first guest today 19 one of these stories one Jason Honor Winter
"tom hughes" Discussed on Sitting Ringside

Sitting Ringside

07:28 min | 1 year ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on Sitting Ringside

"The and that that middle part it looks like a from the crop from another sham. Champi jam champ. What did you just go all the way down to check. Check must have been like high price or something when he went to put on the postseason. Lot of just. That's what makes it. Worse is number one contender under the chance with like cap contender. Canada as uh how fucking basic and. I could make ten minutes now joe. Yeah yeah so kind of downgrades. What a what's really on the line here because we know amanda nunez has been unstoppable. Megan anderson has got. This could be a potential upset bigger than rousing holly home. You got the ultimate sterling longtime. Come in there's a hell of a fight and got the you know. Israel china trying become a double champion this new downgrades what the value by the are and. I got a dilemma went. Excuse for you. Why the posters shitty toby police. You hear tom. Hughes at tommy's excuses that there's so many fights happening every week. There's no fans in attendance that they could just loppy lapham together. Some pride it on putin even after this car. It's like in the marketing lake. You need to get paid like dude. Thanks brian work yet but looking at it and look at the rubies. They promote their movies with those those Posters they look fucking bad ass. And that's out and that's eye-catching they're like holy shit you see you see that movie about look at this poultry. The final champions champions chambres champion. I couldn't believe is the real post. When i first trash trash trash. Cheshire should've put in real. Fix could save trash versus transfers. Chasse track number one trash contender. David you make a fight poster. I'll start using that pipe poster to promote these fights pressures on. I want wanna go that far. But you're supposed to actually. Not that. Bad i i i. The poster Stumbled across the You have see store. It's four hundred bucks for the sign autographs poster of that argument or hundred. I see the one that you're talking about that he's talking about. It's like a cartoon. One that one is pretty team. That was pretty equal. Like they call joe. It has all of them in like a cartoon format on the ufc store. I see that one that one seventy five bucks. Yeah but the official while where it's horrible. I think to four hundred dollars autograph. All my these are suv. Ungodly why is better than the one. They're using right now while they're starting to to hear the feedback in their starting to might step. It said pregame up. No look at south. Look at this one dude. Look at this one. This one david is going to be blackwoods versus this shit shit. Oh crap bro. Oh my god this. This is on par with the. Us's lead producer anyways. Dark takes a much on that. The video Yet by posters week after week we're gonna continue to teach them break them down. Might even make my own like you said robin. Now we'll go toe to toe posters style. Man it's a good idea like yeah. Let's start off all right. Well let's start off this bitch. Starting the feeling fight eight fifteen fifteen lights fight for them. Fifteen fights for now one fizzled out. Which was the randy constantly Trevor jones catholic got injured. They had to cancel. Bite all right. Trevor jones versus mario staff. You got the I mean this was a late addition to the car. Isn't it right. Yeah yeah. I think they just added it. I mean it's a short notice bowed so I dunno it's the first fight of the night. It's going to set the tone for for the night. You know what. I mean just like last week did and this could actually probably delivered a. I mean dylan's he actually could be one of them guys at eighty on the way out. I mean mario battista kind of a piper him to win at battling so familiar with the battista that much but i think there's more upside on him winning the fights and a you'll arena a pretty action an action packed fight to kick things off. So i'll go but he stood by finish will be one is less fight by But it sit here. Applying something flying triangle head kick lying line need to know the flying need to town. Yes so is. He's yeah he's ama lab guy out of phoenix right. So yeah there's definitely more Martin On the side of him. Winning i mean it'd be an upset on on the other side. Yeah for sure. Bautisa of he's got a a real highlight finish. So i think he wants to the momentum going with that last losses accords in hagen. We're now that's nothing to be ashamed about. So like i said no despite to. That's the thing it's a dangerous fight but battista still wants her man on the card. So that's good kept plus jones's uc debut even looking the contender series but to us off the stage for him on a piece of your card. Well it's on the premium but on appeal card though mark pressure on mr trid. I'm going to go with about easter. Just because he's the been fighting the issue for quite some time so done this unlike you guys. I'm not a racist. So i'm going from a boy dom dong dong dong trevon means.

David Trevor jones david Martin Megan anderson mario battista Fifteen fights amanda nunez mario last week Trevor jones catholic first fight four hundred dollars four hundred bucks ten minutes battista eight Hughes hundred first
"tom hughes" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on KOMO

"11, Democratic Washington Congresswoman for Mila giant Paul says she just tested positive for covert 19 after the violent riots of the U. S Capitol last Wednesday. Giant Paul says she was locked down in a secure room with more than 100 people. Tonight she's blasting Republican lawmakers, claiming several who she says were in that room with her, refused to wear a mask and mocked those who offer them one. You might remember this video from that day showing giant Paul trapped under the gallery of the House chamber before she made it to that secure location in a statement tonight, Giant Paul Tweeted quote Only hours after Trump incited a deadly assaulted our capital. Many Republicans still refused to take the bare minimum covert 19 precaution and simply where damn mask in a crowded room during a pandemic, creating a super spreader event on top of a domestic terrorist attack. She also called for every lawmaker who refuses to wear a mask in the capital to be fined and removed from the floor tonight. Seattle Mayor Jenny Durkin praised Dia Paul for being on the front lines of fighting for direct payments, vaccines and assistance while quote convincing her colleagues of basic science Durkin rights Republicans behavior is dangerous, but isolation won't stop my friend from leading on impeachment and Governor Endsley just tweeting wishing good health and a very speedy recovery. One of Washington state's most dedicated public servants. Well, of course they on top of this and bring you any updates as soon as we get them. Also developing on our live feeds from Olympia to Washington, D. C. Tonight States are bracing for more unrest leading up to President elect Joe Bynes Inauguration The FBI is warning about armed protests in all 50 state capitals and the U. S Capitol following the attack that turned deadly on January 6 and Internal FBI bulletin is urging states to beef up security cameras. Tamam across is live now with new details on how law enforcement is getting ready to me. Mary. It cannot be overstated how investigators are taking this warning from the FBI very, very seriously. They won't tolerate anyone threatening democracy or inciting violence. Deadly siege at the U. S. Capitol and the breach of the governor's mansion has law enforcement on high alert, preparing for what could come. We can't take this lightly. The FBI is warning that armed protests some with members of extremist groups could erupt in all 50 state capitals in Washington, D C leading up to President elect Joe Biden's inauguration. Well, the Fusion center. Our focus is on. Is there a threat to life safety? The Washington State Fusion center works with federal and local agencies on counterterrorism. They're already gathering, intelligence officials say so far in Washington, they're looking into a call for armed protests next week. Social media posts, and we have to make sure that if we sing something, that's a media threat, we can get it to the right people as quickly as possible. With the most accurate information. We only have one chance to get it right tonight. The National Guard will keep increased presence at the state Capitol after the first day of the legislative session. The best you could do is plan for worst case scenario and hope for the best Crimestoppers director Jim for you to believe States have already started in depth planning to protect their capitals. He anticipates bigger police presence and more backups to the backups. Is it better to over, prepare and meet with the threat or under prepare and deal with it as it's happening? And the FBI sent me a statement saying, In part, the FBI respects the rights of individuals to peacefully exercise their First Amendment rights. Our focus is not on peaceful protesters, but on those threatening their safety and the safety of other citizens with violence and destruction of property that you all right, thanks, Tammy and speaking of the state Capitol State patrol, arresting two people outside our state capital today. Including a woman who refused to move in R V that was blocking the road. Later in the day, troopers say 30 year old Tom Hughes from ever tried to walk past the security line man by National Guard troops. Was released hours later and came right back to the capital. They're the reason why I got arrested.

FBI Dia Paul Washington U. S Capitol Capitol State patrol Washington State Fusion center National Guard President Trump House chamber Governor Endsley Joe Biden Seattle Jenny Durkin Fusion center Olympia Tom Hughes
"tom hughes" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

07:14 min | 2 years ago

"tom hughes" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Okay, folks, This is the part we take a look at some of those issues that giving lawmakers will be facing as they are now officially back. But if you folks it's Abdul Appreciate you being with us on the weekend edition of a duel a large here on 93, WNBC. Well, one of the big issues and lawmakers will be tackling this session is, of course, the issue of education. One of the issue of teacher pay was the inch of expanding school choice of the whole nine yards. So join us on the news line said about that in a couple of things. They're good friend Betsy while in the head of the Institute for Quality Education, Betsy, Thank you very much being with us. Happy New Year. Always good to chat with you. Happy New year and thank you for having me, eh? So let's go ahead and get started. Obviously, one of the big things is going to be school funding. Whether we have we how we pay for schools. The whole nine yards start so started with that is the state of Indiana spent enough money on schools Do we need to maybe sort of revamp how we do things? Hey, I think overall Indian essence enough money on education, right? I think you know if there's more money available, Everybody can always find a way to spend it in any sort of sector education road That doesn't matter and that we are still one of the top states in terms of The percentage of our general fund budget that we spend on education. Um, I believe when you include higher education and K 12. It's almost two thirds of our general fund budget. And so, um, e Think way. Spend an adequate. There's an adequate amount of money in the system. I don't know that we're spending it in the best way possible. Um, And so I think, you know, always looking at ways in which we could be more efficient and effective with our money when it comes to K 12 education so that we can drive more dollars to the classroom drive more dollars to teach your pay. Um, are great things that we should be doing. Well, I know one of your Vince you some legislative priority is going to be equitable funding for all students. What exactly does that mean? Way have a lot of despair did in our funding today, Number one, you know during covert, and there were two bills that were heard this week on Senate Bill to Antenna three. That sort of continue this practice, but they fund students to learn remotely differently. Um, it sends students who chose to learn remotely. Prior to February, 20th of 2020 so prior to the pandemic Health Declaration at 85% and students who have been forced to learn remotely or chosen to one remotely post the pandemic at 100% and We don't understand that arbitrary on Dwight. Honestly, I would argue, discriminatory practice. And so we hope that as the Legislature looks at the next budget, they consider funding. All kids who learns Virtually the same, and we think that that should be a 100%. On the other area that we're going to be focusing on when it comes to equitable funding is in the area for our charter school students. Um, as you know, Charter School of students. Do not receive our public school students, and they don't receive any local property tax dollars like our traditional public schools do into. That means the amount for their education all in is on average, You know, 2 to $3000. Less per student and in areas like Indianapolis that have passed very large referendum. That difference can be as much as $7000 or more. I think there was a recent study that suggested that Indianapolis may have the largest differential between how they send kids that Go to their traditional public schools within I ps and in kids that attend charter schools in the same area, so we want to see that equalized. Well, it's going to start back. Let's go back if we could to the issue of equitable funding, mainly from the from the online perspective in the virtual perspective, because I was under the impression that if you're in your right if you if your virtual your 85% of your non virtual 100% after that February 20th day, but that was of the impression that since like said, we're in a global Pandemic. The lawmakers would just want to make sure that schools are funded 100% until we get through the pandemic, they would maybe go back and figure out no, the virtual versus non virtual funding. Yeah. Tonight. Sure that I follow your question that I mean, you know, so I guess the question is, why is it my question is why is the students who is learning from an online virtual provider? If she goes, had it Deliver curriculum and education. Virtually, um And did so prior to the Pandan acquire they being exactly get up wi. I guess I'll be by questions. Why would they be penalized and not get any food not to get full funding, But we're meanwhile, Thea, the folks who are maybe aren't as well versed in virtual education, virtual learning getting the full funding right? That's my That's our question as well. We think it's It's crazy, but I think the answer is that cost me money. Because we were funding virtual education as a policy in Indiana at 85% until the pandemic hit, And then everybody was, um, you know, panicked. Because, um, you know, state law said if he received more than half of your education, virtually you get 85% funding and schools were panicked by this because all of the various learning models that had to be put in place and so people wanted to ensure that school's got Um, I would say that what the state of them is ensured that school's got defending that they intended them to have in the last budget, which means existing virtual schools did not get 100% funding and, in fact, the new kids To signed up for the school's perhaps because of the pandemic. They are also being funded at 85%. They're not getting 100% funding as well. And so we hope going forward that gets equalized. We understand it's unprecedented times with the pandemic, but And we don't think it's a fair funding practiced our guest in the program days. Betsy Wiley bets to the head of the Institute for Quality Education. And so we're talking about education issues that the state Legislature this year Betsy House Speaker Tom Hughes didn't have a news conference. Other day he talked about maybe doing some work with income levels and some other things to increase school choice for students. What is you have to think about that? We couldn't be more excited that the expansion of private school choice and growing opportunities for who's your families is part as the House Republican legislative agenda. But Speaker Heaston announced the other day, um, no more at. It's never been as popular as it is today..

Institute for Quality Educatio Indiana Indianapolis Charter School of students Betsy Betsy Wiley news line Betsy House state Legislature Speaker Heaston Legislature Vince Senate Dwight Thea wi