40 Burst results for "Tom The"
Uncovering the Deceptive Strategy Against RFK
"Now that I think it's critical. What am I getting? I'm getting at polls and RFK junior folks I'm telling You you are getting so played by this story They want you so badly when I say I you mean the DeSantis Trump crowd I Haley's kind of doing okay did the Republicans is what I'm at getting they want you to help them get RFK out of the race and the way they're doing it is Really deceitful, and if you know politics like I do having run and been on kind of the other Side of this operation you see right through it. It's so transparent. It's my dipsy -do -flip -a -roo theory Whatever the Democrats are telling you to do do the opposite So I've noticed all these media outlets Left -wing media outlets all reporting on oh my gosh RFK man this guy's gonna really hurt Donald Trump and Mike what's the first thing you should be thinking the dipsy -do -flip -a -roo read Headline the in reverse RFK will help Donald Trump. They're exactly right not hurt. There's nothing Left -wing media lies to you about everything always measure how you should Spawn based on the opposite of what they're doing if they're worried about a story you should be excited about a story If they're telling you get RFK out of the race he's gonna hurt you it means he's gonna help you a lot of people fell for this And though they're like ice because I still see it on social media on Twitter particularly Where people are like Man this guy's gonna steal a bunch of voters from Trump folks this guy's gonna take about three to Four voters away from Biden for every one he takes away from Trump Here it is always bring the receipts baby always new poll general election Harvard Harris Harvard Harris, so we're not talking about some like poll operation here including undecided voters Trump Biden straight -up head -to -head match no third -party candidates included Trump wins by 748 41 folks before I get to the RFK thing. This is news enough. Why go to Tom Bevin social media feed Twitter he has a tweet up right now Pointing out something really interesting about this number here Trump 48 Biden 41 in 2016 when Trump won as you remember I can make a strong case about to But that's for another day in 2016 when he was sitting in the White House folks Donald Trump out at 46 .2 he's at 48 now He peaked out at 46 .2. He's nearly two points better right
Fresh update on "tom the" discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show
"OK, I want to play this tape here, Anne, and then have you react to it before I do. Anne, do you want to introduce it? Just kind of tease out the circumstances of all this and then we'll play the tape. Yes, this is the Barrett Vice Dean Kristin Herman speaking in a meeting with me and the Dean, Tara Williams. And ASU has said over and over they did not say what you were and were not allowed to say. They did not censor speech. And things went sideways. I understood the deans didn't like you. They didn't like Prager. So I started recording. I recorded a lot. And this is just one of the recordings of Barrett Vice Dean Kristin Herman saying exactly what ASU has been publicly denying for months, publicly denying. And they wanted to censor my remarks. Play cut ninety one, please. What I want to know, Anne, because it's really for you as the executive director, that their conversation is about health, wealth and happiness, as you suggested it will be, and not about higher education or or anything that could be deemed as political or turned into a political platform, that we're not leveraging any of those conversations to make political statements that are going to alienate our audiences. Anne, that's some pretty powerful stuff as this has just been aired before this aired on the Seth Leibson show just on Monday, but to a local audience, this has never been aired to a national audience. So I've released the transcript of this to ASU publicly. And I guess people just have to hear it in the voice of an ASU dean that, look, you did try to limit what Charlie and Dennis and Robert could or could not say. I'm wondering, do they give these parameters to Ibram Kendi when he comes to campus, when the Clinton Foundation got paid, as we learned in the hearing on Monday, half a million dollars for Hillary Clinton to speak at ASU, did ASU give her parameters for what speech was and was not acceptable? There are two standards at ASU. Evidently. So, Austin, you hear this, not only is ASU lying, but they're in full retreat mode. You could tell Michael Crow and the PR crisis team there. They planted these stories yesterday, which I think is hilarious. Arizona Republic, one after the other. Republicans called to gut ASU funding over free speech. Is Twilight Zone level crazy? Two things. The clip that was just played earlier in the year when we had our free speech committee and was there testifying. And she said those words verbatim what the dean told her. Do not let Charlie or Prager or Kiyosaki bring up anything political. And I said, does the dean think that you're a mind reader and that you're going to prevent somebody from speaking about health, wealth and happiness? I should have brought up and I'm like, I'm like the reason why they say that. Don't let them talk about anything political because health, wealth and happiness are inherently good human conservative values that they despise. And so second thing here, ASU is in full retreat. We've got them on the ropes. You got people like Michael Crow who wrote a book this year about, you know, any politician that doesn't support all these climate change policies are idiots and morons. I'm like, that's the culture at Arizona State University. That's what they truly believe in. People who are not brainwashed, moronic Marxists like them. And so now you've got them sending out their because the media does a great job in Arizona playing cover for the Democrats and the higher universities. And we're done with it. And next legislative session, the issue should be very weary during the process coming up right now. Right. I mean, you guys have we'll go back into session in January and we got to get the budget. That's the most important job as legislators. And there is an appetite, Charlie, what you're talking about for this, that we can't just keep saying because conservatives for the longest time have run into situations or been approached by people like and that we've got to do a better job of protecting free speech on college campuses. Well, the rubber has met the road now. People demand answers. They deserve accountability. People like Ann and Lynn Blake deserve accountability. And so do the taxpayers of the state of Arizona. So, yeah, ASU is on the meat grinding row right now. So and what does a in-state Arizona student pay at ASU now? What is an in-state student pay? Eighteen thousand plus, plus, plus. So you're twenty five thousand easy all in and out of state is like ridiculous. Right. Sixty seven. Ridiculous. Yeah. Sixty, seventy. Hence ASU's push to have more international students. They're trying to appeal to be a university of the world to attract more high paying international students. That's why ASU has partnerships with the Chinese Communist Party, with different different countries all over the world. That's why they're trying to have learners that are not degree seeking, but that they're Yeah. So it is. And I'm going to ask some things off the top of your head. Can you just kind of help me understand the finances? So there's a one point two five billion dollar endowment. That's a big number. I'm sure some of its land and some of its restricted gifts and there's like a four billion dollar budget. Is that right, Austin? The whole place costs four billion dollars to run. That doesn't sound right. There's no way. Well, I mean, part of it, too, though, Charlie, is that every single year up until about covid, tuition consistently rose at Arizona State University and in the Arizona Constitution, it says that public universities tuition should be low to as free as possible. And that's not the case anymore. It continually rises, rises and rises. The regents raise tuition because they just become a rubber stamp for places like Arizona State University that and was talking about that attract international students to raise tuition. It's just a cash rack. It's just a racket and there's no accountability for it. So and they said they fired you because Tom Lewis pulled his money after the controversy around the event. Is that true? And do you have any evidence of left wing people that have lost their job recently? No, you know, it's a lie. It's not true. I even offered new diversified donor funding and the Barrett Dean wouldn't have the conversation. The provost of the university knows this. We had the conversation and she didn't even say, let's find a place for the Lewis Center to continue. The Lewis Center and its values, which were about traditional American values, hard work, personal responsibility, those are not welcome at ASU today. So it was not true that I was let go just because Tom Lewis pulled his funding for this grant agreement. Here's the here's the proof part of well, one of the pieces of proof. Tom Lewis was funding multiple positions and everybody else, all the faculty members of the Lewis Center that were also 50 percent grant funded, kept their jobs. But I was the one to go for the reason of the Tom's polling of grant funding. It's it's not true. It's not the case. But ASU stands behind that because it's it's easy to say. So the Honors College, which they say feels and functions like a small college within a large research university, is supposed to be the standard of excellence, right? They brag that it's the best of both worlds, that you get this kind of intimate environment, but you still get all of the benefits of Arizona State University. Can you just reinforce for our audience that is this the place of the pursuit of academic excellence or more and more ideological workshopping of a radical agenda? Is this a place where students are reading the great books and being immersed in Western values and getting their money's worth quite honestly? Or is it something that is closer towards trying to create more angry activists to deploy into the world? Well, it has the framework to be great. When I was a Barrett student, we read Plato and Socrates and Dante's Inferno. I mean, we read the classics and it was a small like a small liberal arts college within a big university. It was beautiful. But what happened is the same issue throughout ASU. They've hired radical members into their faculty. Faculty have academic freedom to teach whatever they want in their classrooms. And they've if you hire people that really want to teach witchcraft, guess what's going to come into the classroom. So, you know, Barrett had a great dean for the last 20 years, Dean Marc Jacobs, who believed in the balance of all of these things. And maybe he had some radical faculty, but he kept the overall big picture balance. But Barrett has a new dean who has not demonstrated any leadership. She's an administrator, Dean Tara Williams and the radical faculty have run rampant. You know, Michael Crow was offered a $50,000 bonus a year ago to make Barrett and W.P. Carey and Ira Fulton global brands, individually global brands. And I would say he's failing miserably with Barrett. It's very sad as an alumna to see what it has become, knowing what it could have been. I want to zero in on this for a second, because ASU to an untrained eye has become a model. People think it's this wonderful place. You know, Starbucks employees get like, I don't know, a free ASU course or something, right? Austin is something like that online course at ASU. But in the pursuit of expansion, Crow has obviously grown the university, but has he also introduced radical ideological elements, some of the worst left wing impulses imaginable? And it doesn't function, Austin, as a university as much as it does as almost a increasingly woke tech company with tens of thousands of customers that live on campus. Right. That's what it feels like. It doesn't feel like a college. Well, Michael Crow believes that he's like Elon Musk of Arizona when he's more closely to like Elizabeth Warren with what he believes in and what he tries to bring to Arizona State University and something that I just recently found out that ASU was ranked number one above like Michigan State, Penn State and MIT for global impact in advancing the United Nations sustainable development goals. What does that have to do with with producing the next generation of great Arizona leaders? And they're getting exposed to classes about witchcraft and having intercourse with the kraken. None of that prepares us to take on countries like China. And Michael Crow is leading the charge in the downfall of a great state like Arizona.
Jared Asch Talks With Chris Whitmore of the Richmond Promise
"I am joined by Christopher Whitmore of Richmond Promise. And Chris, first, tell us a little bit about your background and how you came to Richmond Promise. And then tell us, what is the Richmond Promise? Absolutely. First off, thank you for inviting me on the podcast. Really great to be here and have this conversation. So I was raised here in the city of Richmond. I still live in Richmond, and growing up here in our community, like so many other young people, I wanted to enter into a career pathway and build an adult life in which I could support the Richmond community and try to make this city, this community, the kind of place that I always envisioned it to be, which is a place where everyone can thrive. Everyone can feel welcome here in Richmond, feel like they have opportunities from the city, from the community to be who they want to be, to contribute to this space and to make this city better for everyone. And so with that really broad, general goal in mind, I decided at a very young age, elementary school age, that I wanted to be a public official when I grew up. I wanted to work specifically in the mayor's office of the city of Richmond when I grew up. And my godmother, Erma Anderson, was mayor when I was in elementary school. She was the first African -American woman elected mayor of the city of Richmond. I grew up with folks like John Gioia, who's our county supervisor and has been our representative for several years on the Contra Costa County Board of Supervisors and several other folks who really inspired me to want to build out a career in public service. And so with that in mind, I went off to college. I went out of state to Webster University in St. Louis, Missouri. I studied political science with an emphasis in public law. After graduating from Webster in 2014, I moved to Washington, D .C., where I was accepted into a congressional fellowship. And through that fellowship, I worked in the office of then U .S. Senator Bill Nelson's office of Florida. I moved back to Richmond in December 2014 and got my first job, first full time job working for Congressman Mark DeSaulnier, who at the time was the representative, newly elected representative for California's 11th congressional district. I had the privilege of working as an outreach coordinator in his Richmond office, which is actually just down the hall from where my current office is today. A year later, 2016, I got to accomplish that childhood goal of mine of working in the mayor's office. I worked for Mayor Tom Butt, starting off initially as his director of community engagement, later promoted to be his director of policy and strategy. After about two years in that office, I went over to the city and county of San Francisco, where I went to the San Francisco Public Utilities Commission and worked on their policy and government affairs team. And for about a year and a half, I wrote, along with my supervisor, all of the water, power and wastewater legislation for the San Francisco Board of Supervisors. And I'll speed up the story. So about a year and a half later, I came back here to the city of Richmond and served as Tom Butt's chief of staff for exactly two years. And two years ago, October 4th, 2021, I started as Richmond Promise's second executive director. And it's been a great journey over the last two years, and I was really inspired to make the transition from the mayor's office to Richmond Promise. Just thinking back on my experience growing up in Richmond, having a goal to go to college at a young age for the sake and purpose of really accomplishing my career goals. And just being reminded constantly that there are so many other young people in Richmond who have educational and career goals for themselves. And those young people also deserve to have really strong support systems in our community to help them go off and do the things that they want to do. And I came over to Richmond Promise to strengthen that support system for our entire community.
Fresh update on "tom the" discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak Europe
"Trends new car Broadcasting releases Subscribe and 24 today anything hours on else a Apple day that drives at Spotify us Bloomberg and i've .com driven this anywhere the kyron and you get is the and Bloomberg your Bloomberg podcasts it's Daybreak Business awesome Act. here for this Thursday the 30th of November in London coming up today a last -minute extension Israel and Hamas agree to keep their temporary truce in place for one more day Henry Kissinger dies the former US Secretary of State who defied American foreign policy passes away aged 100 don't bank on it Chinese finance workers are warned not to make Irish calls or show off their lavish lifestyles plus musk slings expletives the owner of X has some choice words for advertisers boycotting the platform that's all straight ahead on Bloomberg Daybreak Europe on DAB Digital Radio London Bloomberg New York Bloomberg 99 one Washington DC Bloomberg 106 one Boston nine -sixty San Francisco and around the world on Bloomberg radio .com and fire the business ad. Good morning from London I'm Caroline Hepker and I'm Tom Mackenzie you're listening to Daybreak Europe Live on London DAB Radio. Okay let's take a check of
Monitor Show 07:00 11-14-2023 07:00
"Interactive brokers clients earn up to 4 .83 percent on their uninvested instantly available USD cash balances. Rate subject to change. Visit ibkr .com slash interest rates to learn more. Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. We're expecting a gross slowdown pretty much like the rest of Wall Street at this point. We're not talking about a recession anymore, we're talking about a very soft landing. It's going to be pretty fine if we're going to be between one and two percent GDP growth. There's so much yield enhancement in this market that it's suppressing volatility even on the equity level. We're not in a recession. Look around, the economy is still growing. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Ferro and Lisa Abramowitz. Your trading week begins this morning. Life from New York City. Good morning, good morning. For our audience worldwide, this is Bloomberg Surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Tom Kean and Lisa Abramowitz, I'm Jonathan Ferro. Your equity market positive by 0 .1 percent on the S &P 500. Ninety minutes away, TK, from US inflation. The inflation report critical. I'm going to go to the ten year yield just simply as the benchmark off of a difficult auction last week. Thank you, Bramo. For that, the two standard deviation study, the trading envelope, John, is going to bring that yield down to 4 .46 percent if you get a move within a trend. Right now in two basis points, 4 .62 percent. That gives you an idea of the potential we can have of an 8 .30 shock. We've got to do a few things this morning. You take the economic data, push it through the Federal Reserve. What does it mean for them? Work out what it means for financial markets and then get to politics. This from Politico this morning, some private polling presented to the Politico.
Fresh "Tom The" from Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe
"Wednesdays through Sundays until Christmas Eve Irving Berlin's white Christmas the takes over the Fifth Avenue theater in Seattle and at act you can catch a Christmas Carol and that's what's going on marina rockinger Northwest News Radio when you know what's right let's see what's wrong do you feel like they're hearing you you stand up and voice your concerns they have assaulted us Project Seattle on Como News takes your frustrations straight to elected leaders you've been called out publicly about tiny homes holding them accountable on drug the and homeless crisis and the safety of our cities we see people breaking in stealing cars consistent reporting dead won't back down I feel the heat and I sign up for the accountability on issues that matter these encampments there's excuse no Project Seattle only on Como News endless hours of research seeking referrals dozens of calls hiring the right attorney can be a challenging process during an already difficult time JP podcast with Peter gas law explains in Washington State Tom there are thousands of attorneys to choose from online referrals research and can be helpful but discovering the right attorney requires a conversation it can be hard to identify integrity and authenticity without that interaction so what do you recommend we encourage anyone looking for personal injury representation to call for a free consultation with our team before making a decision simply based on referrals or online research accident victims need an attorney that listens demonstrates honesty and is genuinely understanding of their unique circumstances the care attention and preparation that our firm provides throughout the case mirrors the effort involved when taking on the insurance companies save time and avoid mistakes for an injury contact the caring and compassionate team at pentagas law if you or a loved one has been injured in a car accident called pentagas law we can help waste car ford in auburn needs cars and they offer something no other does dealer hey it's manda factor they will buy your car today and on top of that when they resell your car they will share the profit with you 50 50 shop around compare for yourself it always comes down to this if waste car ford can pay you the or same more for your vehicle pay you up front and then when they resell your car share their profit with you 50 50 why i sell your car anywhere else go to waste car ford dot com that's waste car ford dot com waste car ford in auburn what is dedication my daughter is biological and my son is adopted i love them both so much from the morning when you wake up to putting them to bed at night and every moment in between i think parents job is to protect our children but also prepare them for the world so they become good kind human beings that's dedication find out more at
A highlight from The Chopping Block: Why Vivek Ramaswamy Wants Less Crypto Regulation - Ep. 569
"What's happening today is the assault on crypto is not coming from Congress. It's coming from an unconstitutional regulatory state, particularly the SEC, that never had the legal authority to take the positions that they're taking. And so I can get into far more detail, but that's what animates me on this is it's a constitutional question first of which crypto and the crypto sector has, I think, have been left holding the bag rather than a coming at this as a pro crypto crusade. And how do I understand government? It's the other way around. I understand the Constitution and I understand the government. Now how do we look at the sectors that have been harmed? Let me understand those that I don't. And that's been my journey of education and understanding how it's been a wet blanket on innovation and crypto, the unconstitutional overreach of the administrative state. Not a dividend. It's a tale of two fun. Now your losses are on someone else's balance. Generally speaking, aircrafts are kind of pointless anyways. I'm into trading firms who are very involved. DeFi protocols are the antidote to this problem. Hello, everybody. Welcome to the chopping block. Every couple of weeks, the four of us get together and give the industry insider perspective on the crypto topics of the day. First up, we've got Tom, the DeFi Maven and Master of Memes. Oh, hello. I'm getting used to this stuff. We're going to get this down. We're going to get this down. Robert, the crypto connoisseur and czar of Superstate. GM. And we've got Tarun, the giga brain and Grand Poobah at Gauntlet. Aloha Central from America. And finally, I'm Haseeb, the head hype man at Dragonfly. We're early stage investors in crypto, but I want to caveat that nothing we say here is investment advice, legal advice or even life advice. Please see ChoppingBlock .xyz for more disclosures. So today we've got a special guest, Vivek Ramaswamy, the Republican hopeful who's currently running for office, one of the remaining, I think, top four candidates who's in the running for the Republican nomination. And we're going to chat with him today about his crypto policy. Vivek, great to have you on the show. It's good to be on, guys. Yeah. So my understanding is that right now you're about to unveil your crypto policy. And crypto has been a big one part of your platform. I know you've got a bunch of different angles. I know that you're also on the campaign trail. Things are, I'm sure, crazy. We heard you were just off camera chowing down on some Indian food. We have to ask, what's your food of choice? Also, Indian food on the campaign trail seems aggressively messy. What's your strategy there? My strategy is don't wear white shirts because white shirts are magnets for that. Ties are magnets for like the Indian food grease. Actually, my top food of choice isn't much better on this either. It's Mexican food. So I am famous for scarfing down enchiladas before and after big events. That's usually my pump up. And it's also my decompress is like a heavy plate of cheese enchiladas. But as you notice, like literally, I was not wearing white. So you guys, unless you hadn't asked about it, your audience wouldn't have even known. But if I was wearing a white shirt and tie, your audience would have absolutely known what I was eating. Yeah, respect. I mean, it's a messy cuisine. So I respect the carefulness that you're taking here. That's impressive. Is there prudence is something you need in a president, I think. So somebody who's able to think these things through, I think, is part of the equation.
Fresh update on "tom the" discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak Asia
"Let equities get a little bit of a lift. The labor market seeming to lose some steam. Or on that note. Now time is the to plan for the coming year's tax and financial needs. I'm Russell Shinsky, Anshin's managing partner. Does your accounting and tax firm still feel like a fit for your needs? Anshin provides what you're missing. Timely attention, reliable and effective guidance, and a coordinated approach to achieving your financial goals. Let Anshin accountants and advisors map out a tax strategy that ensures you're not leaving money on the table. Visit Anshin dot com to learn more and contact us. Tom has been a teacher for over 40 years. One day, I think
Monitor Show 07:00 11-13-2023 07:00
"Financial advisors, are you looking to add or switch custodians? Are you going independent? Interactive Brokers provides lowest cost trading and turnkey custody solutions for all size firms. Trade globally from a single integrated master account with no ticket charges, no custody fees, no minimums, and no tech platform or reporting fees. Plus, IBKR has no advisory team or prop trading group to compete with you for your clients. Switch to the custody solutions that work for you at IBKR .com slash RIA. Let's get your week started. Live from New York City this morning, good morning, good morning. For our audience worldwide, this is Bloomberg's surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Tom Kean and Lisa Brambits, I'm Jonathan Ferro. Your equity market's slightly negative on the S &P 500. After two weeks of gains on the S &P, squeezed one out last week, TK, it is outlook season on Wall Street to kick off this week. It is, the outlooks change, we'll get to that in a moment, but huge news flow this week, including CPI and retail sales, it's not the snoozefest last week. Well, you wonder how the equity markets will react. Ed Yardeni's out front, the bull, and Dr. Yardeni framing out a stunning 5 ,400 by the end of next year. I believe my Amy Wu Silverman Masters, that's up 22%. We'll get to Amy in just a moment, TK. I think this is actually an interesting week we've got in store here. We've got a lot of FedSpeak, some really interesting data points, two really important ones, and I know you'll give us the calendar in just a moment, Lisa. On top of that, you've got this meeting between...
Fresh update on "tom the" discussed on Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt
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Monitor Show 07:00 11-10-2023 07:00
"Access a vast selection of global fixed income securities at Interactive Brokers Bond Marketplace. Search their deep availability of over 1 million bonds globally. IBKR has no markups or built -in spreads and low fully transparent commissions on bonds. IBKR displays the highest bids and lowest offers received from the electronic venues they access. In addition, clients can interact with each other by placing bids and offers online to execute their trades. Learn more at ibkr .com slash bonds. The equity market has become more expensive in absolute terms and more expensive relative to fixed income. Markets are a little bit more volatile right now than the underlying economy is. Ultimately, you will get to an earnings reset. We think that's part of next year's narrative. I think that you have to look for opportunities and things that have struggled as you go into 2024. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Ferro and Lisa Abramowitz. The longest winning streak in two years is over. Live from New York City this morning. Good morning, good morning. For our audience worldwide, this is Bloomberg Surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Tom Kean and Lisa Abramowitz, I'm Jonathan Ferro. Your equity market on the S &P totally unchanged. Down and down hard yesterday. TK, pick your poison. Do you want to blame Powell or do you want to blame the soft auction yesterday afternoon? I'm going to blame Powell. That's where I'm going to go. But I think the auction was of value. And as I've said all morning, Bramo was right. I was wrong on the auction. But you know what, John? I'm going to blame Powell on the idea that he pulled back. But this morning, I got to fix, John, a 15 .32 and we were 21 a worried cup of coffee ago. So even with a one -day pullback, it's remarkable where we are. I'm going to blame the auction. I think, once again, spooking equity investors' developments in bond markets. Lisa, to see that yield move higher by more than 20 basis points following that auction speaks to how nervous people still are about fixed income. And the lack of certainty around benchmark yields and where they're going to end up. I also think it's interesting.
A highlight from Did Blur Cause a Decline in the NFT Market? The Chopping Block- Ep. 567
"Not a dividend. It's a tale of two quants. Now your losses are on someone else's balance. Generally speaking, aircrafts are kind of pointless anyways. I made trading firms who were very involved. DeFi protocols are the antidote to this problem. Hello everybody, welcome to the chopping block. Every couple weeks the four of us get together and give the industry insiders perspective on the crypto topics of the day. So quick intro is first we've got Tom, the DeFi Maven and Master of Memes. Hello. We've got Robert, the Crypto Connoisseur and Captain of Compound. GM everybody. Wait, sorry, Tsar of Super State. Sorry. Tsar of Super State. Then we've got Tarun, the Giga Brain and Grand Pooba at Conlon. Hello. Very creative. And I'm a Seeb the head hype man at Dragonfly. So we are early stage investors in crypto, but I want to caveat that nothing we say here is investment advice, legal advice, or even life advice. Please see chopping block .xyz for more disclosure. Can I start with a disclaimer disclosure? I'm not drinking a Red Bull, not because I'm allowed to bring one and there happened to be Celsius at this podcast, which is great, but not Red Bull. I can't touch anything with the name Celsius. I just figured I had to point it out because I know someone on Twitter will comment on it. Yeah, honestly, I was about to call you out. I'm like, dude, we were losing the sponsorship money really fast the moment you started drinking Celsius. If you get out of bankruptcy court, Celsius stock is actually ripping. Not, not the, not the crypto Celsius Celsius. Yeah. It's crazy people. Americans love energy drinks right up. Well, Monster Energy is actually one of the most successful stocks of last like five years or whatever. There you go. And what was the one that IPO that water with liquid death? Oh yeah. That's right. That was ridiculous. That went public. That went public. Yeah. It's I mean, I don't really get it. So interestingly, I mean, some people who know me know this, but I only drink water. And so a lot of people, especially when I got into crypto and like, there's a lot of money being thrown around and stuff, people would try to give me gifts and a lot of common gifts. It's like, oh, you get some like a really fancy alcohol. And so people are like, oh, you don't drink. Like, what can I get you? And so people would try to get me like really rare water. So it was like, oh, this water is bottled in like Switzerland and it's got this super failure. You know, there is, I can't taste it. I had a whole non -alcoholic spirit industry now, which makes non -alcoholic tequila and non -alcoholic. Like they're meant to taste like a very weird. I don't see the attraction. Yeah. I can't think of anything worse than tequila without alcohol. Yeah. That sounds, that sounds like actively the wrong way to go. A lot of them are just like basically melatonin plus likes, because like they're meant as like sleep aids for like people who are like trying to drink less, but they want, they want to like, they use drinking the sleep. Do people drink tequila as a sleep aid? You know, I, I, I, I'm just giving you the pitch from these people. I don't, I, I can't really relate to the user. Well, somehow I am not in the target market for liquid death, even though I only drink water, but I'm just like, yeah, just get regular bottled water. Anyway. No sparkling. I do. I know I do sparkling water as well. So that's one of like, I'm trying to be fun. I will get sparkling. Would you do something? I know that's, that's what I'm really getting wild. I'll get sparkling water, maybe a lemon if I'm really feeling spicy.
Monitor Show 07:00 11-09-2023 07:00
"Pop culture is always evolving, and those changes impact our lives in ways that are both visible and not so obvious. I'm Lucas Shaw, and I cover the business of pop culture for Bloomberg. My job is to uncover how entertainment is changing and explain what that means for you, because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start exploring my coverage and more at Bloomberg .com. It keeps surprising on the upside, and that might continue. Markets are a little bit more volatile right now than the underlying economy is. It's going to be slower, but I don't think we're about to go into global recession. It always looks like a soft landing just before a recession. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Farrow, and Lisa Abramowitz. The longest winning streak in two years on the S &P 500 could well be longer after today. From New York City this morning, good morning, good morning. For our audience worldwide, this is Bloomberg Surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Tom Kean and Lisa Abramowitz, I'm Jonathan Farrow. Your equity market this morning just about positive by almost 0 .1 % on the S &P. Eight days of gains could become day nine. We make it day nine on the S &P 500. That's the longest daily winning streak, TK, back to 2004. It is. We had Chris Morangi in the last hour. We're going to start strong with Julian Emanuel, and this is about the shock, not so much of shorts. Yeah, the shorts are wrong, and I get that. Maybe they'll have their day here. But it's about people, millions of people, John, who are tentative about equities. They're just collegially afraid to be there and the confidence of price to move up right now. That's something they've got to reassess. You mentioned the Goldman Sachs note. Sure. Even there, everybody's reassessing this morning. Let's go through the Goldman Sachs note, the outlook for 2024 from Jan Hatius and the team. The hard part is over, apparently. Lisa, it gets easier from here. More disinflation in stores.
Monitor Show 07:00 11-08-2023 07:00
"The world is more complex than ever, but that complexity pushes me to look at the bigger picture. I'm Emily Chang, and I cover tech, culture, innovation, and the future of business for Bloomberg. At Bloomberg, reporters like me dig into the context of a story so you understand how it impacts you. Because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start watching my shows and more at Bloomberg .com. It's to impossible project anything in this weird environment. I think the Fed put us back, the economy is going to slow, but I think earnings are going to be resilient. There's still really a good chance that we're going to see a lot of volatility. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Ferro, and Lisa Abramowitz. I might leave this show. I'm getting so much abuse in the commercial breaks. The Christmas tree is going to come. I want all the abuse. Next weekend. Okay. Next weekend. So the weekend before Thanksgiving, Bremer. Okay. That works. That's a good thing. Country Living says no, but the Family Handyman says it's okay to even leave it up all year round. Country Living's the Bible, is it? I don't know. I mean, it depends on who you are. It's festive. It's festive. Get into the season. You play a bit of Mariah. It's a good thing. From New York City this morning. I'm so sad. Good morning. Good morning. For our audience worldwide, this is Bloomberg Surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Tom Kean and Lisa Abramowitz, I'm Jonathan Ferro. The European market's unchanged on the S &P 500. We're looking potentially at an eighth day of gains on the S &P 500. Day seven yesterday, we've had eight days on the Nasdaq 100. We've been talking about this rally now all week, Tom. It's a move of more than 8 % on the Nasdaq over the last week. Intangible move for the bulls. It's off the October lows. What was it, a year ago? We're looking back 13 months now to Ralph Ancom, Ed Yardeni, Lowe. Other people were on board there as well. And this is how bull markets extend. And what's fascinating, John, to see is that we've done this without Catholicism.
Former ICE Director Tom Homan Exposes National Security Failures
"Homan, former ICE director and president and CEO of border911 .com. Tom, thank you so much for taking the time. I want to play a piece of tape here that has been making the rounds and then we'll riff on it. Play cut 54. I've done this job for over three decades. I've never seen numbers anywhere near this. This is drastic. This is the biggest national security failure that I've seen in this country since 9 -11. This is historic. I promised President Trump when he announced it, he goes back, I go back, and I'm going to run the biggest deportation operation this country has ever seen. Because these massive people being released in this country, 9 out of 10 will get order removal based on immigration court data. A judge order is removed. We're going to find them and we're going to remove them. There's no consequence. We can't fix the border. We're going to have a consequence in the Trump administration. Tom, tell us about it. A second Trump term, the largest deportation force ever seen. Tell us more. I've met with President Trump many times. I was one of the first guys that he met with when he re -announced his coming back and I told him I'd come back in a minute. I told him I'd come back for free because I'm so pissed off what this administration did. We gave this administration, Charlie, the most secure border in my lifetime and they unsecured it. The first president in history's nation that unsecured the border. So I promised President Trump I'd come back and people need to understand, these millions of people that are released in the United States, if you look at the immigration court data over the last decades, people claim asylum at a border. Nearly 9 out of 10 never get relief from U .S. courts because they simply don't qualify and they're going to be ordered removed. And we're going to remove them under the Trump administration because if you're demanding due process, which we give them, due process doesn't mean squat. It's a final decision of the courts aren't carried out. So we're going to find the 9 out of 10, they get order removed, we're going to locate them and we're going to deport them because there has to be a consequence to breaking the laws of this country. What do you have to say to some people that would, you know, say it's not logistically feasible to deport millions of people? You know, it is very difficult and do I think I removed 20 million people? No, but we do it one at a time. No one's off the table. Listen, if the immigration court, if the judge orders somebody removed and we don't remove them because it's too hard, then let's shut down the immigration courts too because the final orders obviously don't mean anything. No, we need to carry it out. And look, if we work with Congress and pass a legislation that if you get an order of removal from the courts, you don't qualify ever for amnesty, for DACA, for any benefits, that will certainly help to self deport many people. You've got to cut it off. You've got to stop rewarding people of illegal behavior. Whoever they're going to do to become fugitives, they get order removal. They don't leave. They'll hide out. They'll hide out long enough for the next giveaway, the next amnesty, the next DACA. We can't allow that. That has to stop.
'Billboard' Chris Elston Takes a Stand Against Child Mutilation
"Us now is someone I have admired from afar on social media. He's a very courageous man and very effective. Billboard Chris joins us now. It's BillboardChris .com. If you're not familiar with Billboard Chris, he's a father of two girls, and he decided to take a stand against gender ideology. And he goes out into the street over 2 ,500 hours and has conversations while wearing a billboard. For example, one of them is children cannot consent to puberty blockers. His name is Chris Elston, and he joins us now. Chris, thank you so much for taking the time. Thank you so much for having me, Charlie. It's a big honor to be here. So Chris, tell us your story. 2 ,500 hours in the streets, kind of a free speech advocate of the West. Tell us your story and what you have learned by having over 2 ,500 hours of dialogue. Sure. So in 2019, I learned about these things called puberty blockers. And I'm just a normal dad living out in the suburbs who used to be a financial advisor. And I've got two little girls. And I said to myself, what the heck are puberty blockers? And I looked it up. And of course, these are drugs being given to kids to stop their development because these kids have been led to believe that they were born in the wrong body, which is extraordinarily psychologically abusive, never mind all the physical harm coming to these kids. And I learned all about this. And the more I learned, the worse it got. And I decided to take a stand against what I consider to be the greatest child abuse scandal in modern medicine history. And the only way I could really reach people as a guy with no platform or anything was to head outside and talk to them one on one. And I had a vision for this whole thing. And I knew if I just kept going outside talking to people that I would help educate them and help to activate other people. And when the borders opened up in 2021, I started heading down to the States where it's been just phenomenal. I get so much support down there. There are so many great conservative organizations helping me. And today, this is the number one cultural issue of the day, raising awareness about this child abuse all over the conservative airwaves. We have 20 states just this past year who have passed legislation to stop this madness. And I just keep going, traveling the world. I was just in London. I'll be heading to Australia in a few months. And I'm never going to stop this until this child abuse stops.
A highlight from Will Pronouns Break the Palestinians? with Chris Elston and Tom Homan
"Lots of channels. Nothing to watch. Especially if you're searching for the truth. It's time to interrupt your regularly scheduled programs with something actually worth watching. Salem News Channel. Straightforward, unfiltered, with in -depth insight and analysis from the greatest collection of conservative minds. Like Hugh Hewitt, Mike Gallagher, Sebastian Gorka, and more. Find truth. Watch 24 -7 on SNC .TV and on Local Now, Channel 525. Hey everybody, it's The Charlie Kirk Show. A normal person changes the narrative. Billboard Chris joins the program. Amazing story. Listen carefully. He's really incredible. Tom Homan reflects on the open border policies of Joe Biden, and we get into some very specific policy conversations. If you're interested in that, you're going to love this. Incredibly technical and very important. Email us as always. Freedom at CharlieKirk .com. Get involved with Turning Point USA at TPUSA .com. That is TPUSA .com. Start a high school or college chapter today at TPUSA .com. Start a high school or college chapter. Really important. Come to AMFEST, AMFEST .com, Phoenix Convention Center, December 16, 17, 18, 19. And email me as always. Freedom at CharlieKirk .com. Buckle up, everybody. Here we go. Charlie, what you've done is incredible here. Maybe Charlie Kirk is on the college campus. I want you to know we are lucky to have Charlie Kirk. Charlie Kirk's running the White House, folks. I want to thank Charlie. He's an incredible guy. His spirit, his love of this country. He's done an amazing job building one of the most powerful youth organizations ever created, Turning Point USA. We will not embrace the ideas that have destroyed countries, destroyed lives, and we are going to fight for freedom on campuses across the country. That's why we are here.
Monitor Show 07:00 11-07-2023 07:00
"With Bloomberg, you get the story behind the story, the story behind the global birth rate, behind your EV battery's environmental impact, behind sand, yeah, sand, you get context. And context changes everything. Go to Bloomberg .com to get context. This is Bloomberg Radio. There's a little shift underway here that I think we'd want to be mindful of. We could see some positive action through the end of the year. The macro heightened uncertainty means investors do need to be nimble. We don't think we're getting any more rate hikes from the Fed. It's far too early to be talking about easing, so just be aware of that thing in the tail. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Ferro and Lisa Abramowitz. What a tone shift in the last week, just amazing to see. Live from New York City this morning. Good morning, good morning. For our audience worldwide, this is Bloomberg Surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Lisa Abramowitz, I'm Jonathan Ferro. Your equity market this morning, negative a third of 1 % over the last week. Gains, gains, gains, day after day. Six days of it on the S &P 500. Brahmo, seven days of it on the NASDAQ 100. And we were talking yesterday, is this real? And people were saying it really depends on what happens at the yield space. I've got to say, a tone shift, yes, but every guest who's come on set with us pretty much either rolls their eyes or looks exhausted. Because there's no sort of clear sense unless you have a conviction that comes true of what exactly is behind some of these moves and how durable they are. It is difficult to come up with a narrative behind the strength because it will be a narrative that will get disproved within a day. Well, the consensus for you right now is the Fed is done. Rick Reader at BlackRock, the Fed is done. Even Andrew Hollenhorst of Citi says the Fed is done. Retmax Neil Dutta says we can discuss surgical rate cuts. We'll catch up with Neil later this hour. I love the tweets, the posts on X, call them whatever you want. This one here, the odds of an alien tea party in our backyard are as sensible as expecting a rate hike. That was momentum down to run on X a moment ago.
Monitor Show 07:00 11-06-2023 07:00
"Pop culture is always evolving, and those changes impact our lives in ways that are both visible and not so obvious. I'm Lucas Shaw, and I cover the business of pop culture for Bloomberg. My job is to uncover how entertainment is changing and explain what that means for you, because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start exploring my coverage and more at Bloomberg .com. The trend has been moderating. It's good news that we have a strong labor market. We are in a pretty good position with respect to productivity. We expect the market to continue to rally until year end. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Ferro, and Lisa Abramowitz. Let's get your week started. Live from New York City this morning. Good morning, good morning. For our audience worldwide, this is Bloomberg Surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Lisa Abramowitz, I'm Jonathan Ferro. Your equity mark is positive by 0 .2 % on the S &P. Let's embrace the happy talk. After the biggest week of gains of the year so far on the S &P 500, Brett Ryan, Deutsche Bank, the Fed is done. Max Kettner, HSBC, Goldilocks is back. Yeah. Is this happy talk really driven by something fundamental or just what you talked about earlier? Recency bias, which is basically the new plastics. It's recency bias. It sounds painful for you, Bramo, but I'm with you. I think a lot of people right now are frustrated with the idea that we're constructing a one -year forecast based on the previous week's price action. This is such a frustrating moment. Can I just say that? That honestly, every week we have a new narrative. It's been what narrative ping pong that we've been talking about all year and suddenly people are changing their outlooks on a dime as every swing in price seems to happen. And is it happening on technical reasons? Is it happening on fundamental reasons? It is a nuanced picture with data giving you conflicting signals and people are taking it and just writing whatever narrative they'd like. We can have some healthy debate here. Barclays believe the Fed is.
Monitor Show 16:00 11-05-2023 16:00
"Interactive brokers clients earn up to 4 .83 % on their uninvested instantly available USD cash balances. Rates subject to change. Visit ibkr .com slash interest rates to learn more. Sir, have a good and safe weekend everyone. Don't forget your clocks go back an hour this weekend. Do stay with us though. Today's top stories and global business headlines are coming up right now. This is a Bloomberg money minute. Airlines only make money when their planes are flying. So anything they can do to get passengers on board faster and get that plane off the ground, they'll try. And as Zach Griff senior reporter at the points guy tells it, United Airlines has a pretty good idea to save time and money. What we're seeing United do is do what they call the Wilma approach, where they board window seats first, then middle seat and then aisle seats so that they can basically cram you in there as fast as possible. That will reduce boarding time by two minutes per flight. It may not sound like a whole lot, but the average plane does five trips a day. That's 10 minutes of boarding for one plane on a given day. United's got hundreds of planes in its fleet, all doing a ton of trips. This is an astronomical number. When you then go and times it out by the 365 days, planes planes don't take vacations like you and I do. Also a help no assigned seats and larger overhead bins. Tom Busby Bloomberg radio. What is dedication? The thing that drives me every day as a dad is Dariana. We call them a day date for sure.
Monitor Show 07:00 11-03-2023 07:00
"Interactive brokers clients earn up to 4 .83 percent on their uninvested instantly available USD cash balances. Rate subject to change. Visit ibkr .com slash interest rates to learn more. Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. You can't have lasting prosperity if you don't get price stability first. People are looking for opportunities to come back into equities. The outlook is for equities to be rallying into your end. Corporations are doing better navigating very tough environments. We've kind of maybe been swept up in this optimism but you know no matter what that's got to slow over the course of the next year. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Farrow and Lisa Abramowitz. It is Payroll's Friday. Live from New York City this morning. Good morning, good morning. For our audience worldwide this is Bloomberg Surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Tom Kean and Lisa Abramowitz, I'm Jonathan Farrow. Your equity market is slightly negative on a session up big time on the week. Your payrolls report about 90 minutes away. The number Tom 180 ,000. 180 is the median estimate in our survey. I was surprised in the Fed meeting. We didn't hear data -dependent all that often and the fact is we are data -dependent. It's not only what we see in non -farm payrolls but emotionally for the president and for the chairman of the Fed it's about the unemployment rate. Come on, we're still under four percent. Drumroll, your favorite piece of this. You know how it goes. You ready? Good news or bad news. Bramo, let's play the game. What does this market want to see this morning? 180, 150, 100. Does it want to see 300 again? No, absolutely not. Absolutely. That would be the worst case scenario for markets.
Monitor Show 12:00 11-02-2023 12:00
"Pop culture is always evolving, and those changes impact our lives in ways that are both visible and not so obvious. I'm Lucas Shaw, and I cover the business of pop culture for Bloomberg. My job is to uncover how entertainment is changing and explain what that means for you. Because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start exploring my coverage and more at Bloomberg .com. No landing, no landing. I don't know. True, what the heck does that mean? I don't know. Breaking market news and insight from Bloomberg experts. We're going to be in an environment with higher rates for longer. The five day in office work week is effectively dead. It's definitely a good sign that we're not ready to land this economy just yet. This is Bloomberg Markets with Paul Sweeney and Matt Miller on Bloomberg Radio. All right, coming up in this hour, Andrew Bailey, Bank of England governor. He's going to be speaking with Bloomberg's Guy Johnson. That'll be coming up in just moments, and we will bring that to you. We're also on our C -suite conversation. Going to speak with Amit Walia, CEO at Informatica. It's a publicly traded company, and he's going to join the show to discuss earnings, cloud technology, and potential layoffs in the technology space. But first, let's kick things off. Wait, hang on. Yes, sir. I have a surveillance correction. Okay, please let it rip. I said Tom Kean was the only one of us in terms of people on air that have passed all three levels. And I'm guessing... I stand corrected.
Monitor Show 07:00 11-02-2023 07:00
"The world is more complex than ever, but that complexity pushes me to look at the bigger picture. I'm Emily Chang and I cover tech, culture, innovation, and the future of business for Bloomberg. At Bloomberg, reporters like me dig into the context of a story so you understand how it impacts you. Because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start watching my shows and more at Bloomberg .com. Clearly what the market saw was a preference for the worry of tightening financial conditions. We're at sufficiently restricted, we could be done. If I were recommending or talking to Jay Powell, I would recommend that he leave the door open. Our concern is sort of around May and June, where is the Fed going to be? It's unlikely that one quarter point move is going to be sufficient to do the job. So I think it's either zero or multiple rate hikes. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Farrow, and Lisa Abramowitz. Good morning, everyone. Jonathan Farrow, Lisa Abramowitz, and Tom Kean. Day after the Fed, day before jobs report, apples sandwiched in there somehow. Thank you for joining us on radio and television. Jonathan Farrow, Lisa Abramowitz, we're not on speaking terms. They're off today, always on speaking terms with Scarlet Fu. Double barrel food today on Bloomberg Television and Radio. The close this afternoon, you know, I mean, we've got a lot to talk about here, including that great opening montage, particularly from Vice Chairman Clarida there talking. Bill Dudley with his fiery op -ed. We'll get to that in a moment. Apple this afternoon, how are you and Katherine Greiffeld preparing for that? We're all over it. How many iPhones did Apple sell in North America? It's going to be decent. How many iPhones did Apple sell in China? That's where the concern lies, because everyone's picking up the Huawei Mate 60. 25 % per year for the last 10 years is the total return on Apple.
"tom the" Discussed on Veteran on the Move
"In general, how do we find you? Well, victory base .com is the easiest place. And, and we'll have houses listed there as well as the investment opportunity. So if somebody wants to, to look at investing in our reggae simple, once again, hit invest now and they can go and read all the documentation and make a decision there. But really victory base .com is the easiest place to kind of start. Awesome. And Tom, we're getting close to the end of our time. I'm going to give you the last word. If, if you are talking to somebody in the military, they're on their way out, got out recently, looking to get into some type of entrepreneurship, whether it's trying to find that widget or just running a business in general. What kind of advice comes to mind? Well, building a business is a lot of fun. There's a lot of stress. You have to make sure you have the right personality for it. But there's nothing that you can't overcome with hard work. And with the military background, you have to realize too, that, you know, people will do things a little bit differently. You have to listen, you have to learn, and you have to work twice as hard as everybody else, because you haven't been, you haven't been living in that different marketplace, entrepreneurial marketplace where, where you see business deals taking place and people behave differently as well. You know, in the military, you know, you talk with a subordinate or superior. You say XYZ is going to happen on a certain day at a certain time. And if it's not going well, the first person you tell is that person you made a promise to. And in many cases in the civilian world, that may or may not be the case. They may ignore it and to, you know, and allow it to fester and something that's much more major than it could have been at the very beginning. So I would look at the cultural differences, the hard work, and really just put your mind to it and you can make it happen. All right. Awesome. Well, hey, Tom, thanks for sharing your multiple entrepreneurial success stories. Good on you. Make us all proud out there. Look forward to your future success.
"tom the" Discussed on Patriots Beat
"Peyton Manning can tell you, it can go away quickly. You can just snap your fingers and you don't have it anymore. So I think that that's a big part of it too. And yeah, I see a lot of people in the chat talking about some of the reports walking this back. Tom Brady, Adam schaefer and Jeff Darlington are not throwing out there that Tom Brady's retiring without a 100% certainty that Tom Brady is retiring. What's happening right now is that Tom Brady is peeved that he didn't get to control the narrative. 100%. He wanted to make the announcement on his own. He didn't want to get caught up in Adam Schefter and all these types of things that being leaked. So he's walking it back now so that tomorrow or later tonight, they can release a statement via TB 12 somewhere saying that he's retiring from the right from the horse's mouth. And a lot of ways, look, I'm a reporter. If I had to scoop that Tom Brady, was officially sure not to. I would have ran with it too. So I get Adam Schefter and Jeff Darlington's perspective on it. They're doing their jobs. But in a lot of ways, I do feel like when it's a player of Tom Brady's caliber, he's maybe be differential. Yeah. He's kind of earned the right to announce the retirement on his own. And if you're Adam Schefter, do you really need the scoop like do you really need to break this news? I think you've broken enough news in your professional career. Again, I'm to defend it. I bet you he bought it. I bet he thought if I don't do it someone else will have it in ten seconds. So yeah, I would do it out there. I would not have hesitated if I had you on good faith that he was retiring. I would have said, said it as well. So I'm not, you know, I get it. Trust me, I get it. But in terms of these reports, Donny coming out and saying that the reports basically jumped the gun..
"tom the" Discussed on Patriots Beat
"Two seasons of Tom Brady at the end of his career where they definitely weren't going to have the offensive firepower in the roster around him to compete for a Super Bowl or most likely would not have four turning the page, resetting, getting Mac Jones in the draft and moving forward as an organization. So and a lot of ways this is not completely like the colts with Peyton Manning transitioning to Andrew Luck, but I do think that it has that sort of feel to it to a degree, right, where the Patriots in the Brady both kind of got what they wanted out of this. Now, in terms of what you said about essentially him hanging it up at the top of his game, I find it really fascinating as well. I thought that he was going to keep going, but I think looking at it from everybody's going to come at this in my opinion from all he wants to spend time with gisele in the family and he doesn't want to put the time into football anymore. I actually thought that it was more about what is happening in Tampa Bay right now than anything to do with his family or his feelings on it or all that type of thing. And my read on the situation is that he looks at the Buccaneers right now and says, okay, well, Byron left which is probably going to be the head coach of the Jaguars next year. So I'm out of OC. I'm going to have to fill The O.C. position. We don't really know who that's going to be. Secondly to that, Chris Godwin is a free agent and is returning on a torn ACL. And then you also have to think about Rob Gronkowski's future. You have to think about all these things that go into can Tampa Bay put together a team to make him competitive next year. And even beyond that. So I think that this was also him reading the writing on the wall in Tampa Bay as well that there was going to be a lot of brain drain a lot of departures, a lot of guys moving on for bigger paydays in the instance like Godwin. And I don't know if they, if he felt like they were heading in a good direction organizationally because in my mind, a lot of people's mind, he won in spite of Bruce Arians last year, right, Bruce Arians was really he carried it wasn't until they started doing things that Tom Brady way instead of the Bruce Arians, whether things really turned around for them last year, you know?.
"tom the" Discussed on Scoops with Danny Mac
"A fat head of ron burgundy and ak is and he goes well. Look that ron jeremy's at the game tonight and i couldn't. I couldn't hold it back. Noted i want to but you know i i wanted to react and i did react the same way. Hundreds of people texting me that they reacted fell out of my chair. So i am dying last in. And i i sing. No oh that's ron. Burgundy ron jeremy's a whole nother channel and we laugh about it and they played. The numerous in there was just nervousness. It wasn't intentional. Obviously but maybe we. Maybe we crossed the line the next night. We're doing a game at at florida. And we get a text from sec. Commissioner great sankey in it's a. It's a picture taken from across the court. He was at the game unbeknownst to us. And he said i've got my eye on you. But i see ron jeremy anywhere in the building and he thought it would scenarious you know and he. He understood that that was while unintentional. It's certainly engaged. Fans love it. I'm glad to hear that that he had a little fun with as well a town. We're gonna let you run your busy guy. You got games all the time Maybe a couple of months will get knee. Deep into the sec. And we'll check back. Yeah i'd love to do it thanks. I'd love love the podcast. Doing a fantastic job over the last few years. You've seen a lot more of tom. Hart premier games pop it up on the tv and does a great job and keeps it light. And i'm glad to hear he doesn't get a lot of flack from opposing teams when he's calling him zoo game that the main complaint was from frank. Haith about that Fun to catch up with tom. We'll do it again later in the season. Hopefully we'll be in the middle of the great mizzou season but we'll get some. Sec thoughts down the road. Tom heart the pride of komo now live atlanta sheri- of college football thoughts with us also mentioned that next week what are segments is going to be with matt holliday. And it's all about the twenty eleven season how it unfolded how unlikely it was when they were two and a half games back with nine to go four and a half games back with sixteen to go so many moments their game five in philly were. The season could've ended if they lose. They win that the game. Six the david freeze game. It's just unbelievable. Run ten years ago to deep dive into that season with matt holliday. Next week on the kilcoyne conversation it's presented as always by appliance discounters. The appliance discounters dot com or go go by any of the area showrooms..
"tom the" Discussed on WTF with Marc Maron Podcast
"Yeah you know. And deep gone tie. And i didn't have that and i always felt like you know i i. I'm the guy she died with. I don't have this long life where you know it was rough man is. This is something you'll ever examined in any way To work the right. And i've been trying to you know i mean i'm sadly i'm a comic. So what do you do with that. How do you process that on on stage. And i've been sort of doing it you know. I've been emphasizing through hours and hours. Because like i do think that grief is underrepresented In the in the sense that it's something that we are all going to experience one way or the other you know and the one thing that got me through this thing was realizing like this is not unusual. It's sad and tragic but losing people in grief. It's not it's human right. But i mean you are comic but you're also a very good actor sure right and there's other ways of expressing. I just curious. Because i know you've been talking a lot about that way and i'm just wondering if there's other long-form way because i mean i don't know if it's going to be in writing. I did small movie Which i brought a lot of it to that. I think it's it's opened something up in me. That's not that's good and probably isn't gonna close you don't let it become bitterness. Yep yeah so but like in speaking of how you got to be like. You know somebody who tell stories that that wasn't the original intention. Was it for you know. I mean like how did you come up. Where'd you grow up. I grew up in new jersey. A jersey jersey. what part of jersey new providence. Where does that. What county union county. A really. yeah he would jersey guy. I'm born in jersey. Morris county is haunting lakes from my mother's from that my dad's from jersey city. Yeah yeah come genetically jersey jersey in me. Yeah you're d you spent any. How long were you there. Your whole child today until i went to college. So it's it jerseys all right. I like jersey. People come out of jersey. You came out of jersey a lush i. it is such a unique place and it's such a unique personality. And yeah i. But i know that no one i knew. Did this or anything like this. I had no you know. I didn't think about this on my brothers and sisters. I got three brothers and a sister. Big irish catholic family but none of them went into show business now. What what did your parents do. My dad was in textiles. My mom was a housewife textiles. Me like towels and sheets and things. Like manufacturing on the corporate side. He didn't actually work that out so they sold the goods to people that put their like an office in new york. And you have. These companies drove into the city. Every day commuter guy took the train erie lackawanna back in the day. Yeah it was cool. You know it was like. I don't know when i told them i was doing this. They sort of just looked at me. Just blankly just almost. Not even in wigan. Would you tell them you're going to. Do you know what i started to do. I started to do improv comedy. And i got out of college and i say i'm gonna go work with this improv comedy group. Where'd you where'd you go to college. Boston college undergrad catholic genius. Yes straying joy. You know that it's like i was down the street. You don't hear that now says acquaintance ats. I was down the street. Be biju for us. Jewish kids couldn't quite make the grade be used like this great sort of middle class jewish repository of kids who disappointed their parents. Yeah it's great. Play was an interesting place to go to school. I i enjoy. Enjoy the education looking back. It was wonderful school. Maybe a bit modulus in terms of the type of people hasty little space the in a way the jesuits are very interesting people. There are an interesting folks. how so learned. yeah. I did yeah heavy duty. Heavy duty So when you got to college like you you you. I started to separate a bit but you naturally had respect for the jesuits he'll do. I still do for the catholic church. But i'm just. I'm not really practicing catholics even after spotlight. Even after you immersed yourself in your spouse or winning movie seal the deal now. I mean by that point. You know actually part of the reason i wanted to make it. I remember. my father passed away. When i decided i was going to do that movie. Because they were very good catholics. And i realize how important the catholic church to a lot of people and i went out and i sat with him at a diner and said i'm going to direct this movie and As soon as they announced. It's going to get a lot of press. And i want you to know about it and some catholics probably won't be happy about it and i'm gonna do my best. It was a brand of intense conversation. And then he said you better go talk to father. Immediately he no. He grabbed by the scruff of my neck. Took me over to the church. No he said that he said look. I'm down. I said i understand. Why do you want to do it. And like just represent all sides you know and i said look. It's not a movie. If i just pillar right like i've got there's got to be a bigger conversation there. And he understood that what was his wh- how did your fam fam. Your parents generation respond to the reality of what was the sexual abuse. Yeah you know what's fascinating about. My father sat with me for this old school. We went to the diner. Two guys are recovering jersey. Yep evidence old glory and we talked about this and then my mother joined at some point. I don't know if this was planned but suddenly she she'll go and you know at this point. I don't know. I'm forty something years old and this is just bizarre. I'm talking to my. I'm like pitching my movie to my parents but we started talking about an and it led to a conversation about the sexual abuse scandals in the catholic church and i realized they had never had a deep conversation about. I think they just put it in a box..
"tom the" Discussed on Emma & Tom's PGCE Podcast
"I was talking about earlier but actually my favorite radio station is a slightly rounded on the bbc. World service which you didn't use to be able to pick up. In britain very at all until the online thing came along and you could just click and our listen to it. You really spoke to listen to it until that came along. But the reason i am including this as a wellbeing tip is i like to switch on and have listen when i find that either i all the so of domestic programs and things like that again a little bit too parochial and a little bit to sort of bound up with the with the saw domestic silliness. I distinctly remember being home on a snow day from school years ago. You know and all the tellus full of oh my goodness me you know. Britain has ground to a halt because as being two inches of snow and all that kind of thing and i just walked the world service on and they proceeded to tell us how many feet of snow at russia and china and blazes either. Yeah that's exactly so it's a good tool. If the saw domestic news gender is just getting a little bit parochial forgiven. You really good sense of perspective because you will just find that really really interesting. Things are happening all over the world and you won't hear anything about them and just gives you a nice dose of perspective. Tom brees well on your way to being duct tom. Bree thank you very much they are. They are so before. Tom needs to dive at the doors. The lou after all that liquid we will say goodbye to you And we'll be new es again next week. You've been listening to ammon. Tom talk teaching a podcast about all things education presented by emma and tom breeze. I suppose the special guests whose me this week talking about my phd. Hope you find something. Vaguely interesting in that podcast. Art work is by beth. Blandford and the music is by cameron. Stewart will be back in your is in a fortnight with something else interesting on the last episode of season. Three until then take care and enjoy teaching..
"tom the" Discussed on John Bartolo Show
"From scratch so it's a different animal. There was a need for a lot of turnover. Eventually when dana moves on. Or whatever inc's keep coming in. And and i think that has possibilities be very fragile for a while. But what they're doing right now is surpassing hockey for shirts. They're doing phenomenal. But they've managed to understand the value of content. If you look at espn plus it's basically a giant ufc banner At the constantly so they were smart to partner up in that regard. And i look at what guys like john levels doing. It warrior poets society with the streaming package. And what he's trying to do. I think there is a little bit of hope in those pockets of people. Doing really dynamic and fun stuff Whether or not the brands will smarten up and understand and see the value in. That is a hard one for me. I just have a hard time being convinced. Now what i do believe the reason i say we'll fail is there's too many people that are in it for the argument and they're not in it to move the ball forward. They're in it for the argument. They're trying to convince people that are not necessarily four guns and they're trying to almost put them down and submit them into liking firearms. How about just saying. Hey you want to go the range. Yeah okay let's just let's go shoot and if you don't like it no i don't. I don't like to golf anymore golf for years. I don't like to golf. It's not my my bag. Maybe it's not your bag. I there's a why don't we start there to me. That's a good place to start. Do you think i think sometimes. Also you've got. I call it. The there was a book. Harvey mackay swim at the sharks. It was it was read by back in the public. Probably early eighty seven is. It's an old book. But in that i mean a lot of guys read that book and one of his cornerstones was do what you know Do you know. And that's that no longer works now because what you know is changing the the the the playing fields changing so fast right now that all these dinosaur type thinking people who are doing no. That's not guys. We've been doing this for thirty years. That's been working. We're going to continue doing this. And you know damn the torpedoes forward this what we're doing and we're watching shake the.
"tom the" Discussed on John Bartolo Show
"To create some entertainment value. Like what is it. Your brand stands for we know if you wear nikes you can dunk a basketball like michael jordan and you can run five miles and you should just get up and do that work. Because that's their motto. Right if you move to new hampshire. It's live free or die. That's why we have these these things in place so we instantly associate something with something because of that you know We always say the best examples. Are you know kleenex tissue. You know how that works. I think it for a brand to to truly begin to evolve and find. Its message. And i wish i adjust govern right now because she'd be helpful she's a past guest has a lot of insight into this. You gotta in that war room like you're saying then you have to sit down and start to drill down and say what types of content do we want to put out there. Who do we want to speak to. What is our market to begin with. And where do we feel. We gain more ground and until those conversations are being had and you're having logical discussions about how to create that narrative brands are never gonna find their way out the those a lot of marketing directors. Out there probably that they don't have the answer so instead of delving into the creative side they they focus on the tactical side of marketing. Well they don't have the rolodex but they're they're focused on the how we do it. The process by which we do this. But they don't talk about the actual creative side of what is the actual thing you're making or even what is your brand all about. Ma'am sure there's a lot of big companies in the gun safe industry that if you walk in and ask how to marketing in a sense tell me who you are as a company gonna struggle struggle the answer i think more more would struggle the answer than than most people would think but the hope is that there have at least that those healthy you might have a terrible owner and you might have a terrible marketing director. But you might have both. But i would hope that those conversations were being had i mean..
"tom the" Discussed on John Bartolo Show
"Firearms whether it's separating them in a way that's not as cost invasive you know and when people go and buy these as you're saying these opulent these crazy safes and they're beautiful. Some of the old ones are absolutely beautiful. People don't realize just the the overall expense of them calm compared to what you'd be spending to build out as you said more modular and and probably ultimately say for solution absolutely and another the you know the down of safe ownership The average american now moves every six point one years. Okay you only big safes moving. Companies won't touch him so you're hiring a safe company to come in and remove it to that. Yeah trucking company to truck it in another safety of many to relocate. You're into the move is safe in america. You're into you know anywhere from one to four thousand dollars. Certainly not free necessarily not the average price of a safe in america's thirteen hundred bucks more to move him that it cost by them so the most left being he says when people move is a hot tub and gun. Safe you know. Are we make his ultralight gun. Safes and that's just. We've removed everything. That's wait because the gun safe industry believes i in my opinion is if it's heavy there's a perception of security right. Well they still say on their safe bolted to the floor of the do. The same thing eliminated all the weight. Because i come from a military background. Where in the marine corps. Everything they have is is portable at some level so they want lightweight flexible storage. I think the american consumer wants the same thing. I would agree. I would tend to agree with the exception of some of the wall pieces. Become an obviously difficult. That's any brand that they've become difficult to move. Because you set them up according to a blueprint or layout gun rooms and gun walls and gun displays. You've got a great one sitting here is that's a very small piece of our market We do it. It's not something that we aggressively go after. We're more about lightweight modular locking solutions. Now i've got a system in my home. That's get got vintage guitars and guns sniper rifles and it looks great and i you know people come over a package of ups with secure or opened up. I'm in the process of planning of doing a secure hidden door system in my house. Oh that's exciting. Yeah you do you do a lot of those because the hidden stuff is like. That's that's some 007 shit. We've done so we don't get involved with the actual architect of those systems. Are the ones i've seen now. Ray like are when you walk through the house. You'd never know the room is there and usually it's a magnet. I see him into spot on the wall..
"tom the" Discussed on John Bartolo Show
"Anybody your home is like the guns are here and valuable here. It's in the modern world in a lot of people don't know this is cordless dewalt saw or any circular saw if you buy a modern carbide blade they're meant for cutting rebar jobsites sites. They cut half inch rebar all day long. I took america's biggest safe company. They're number one safe. Cut a completely in half in a minute. Eighteen seconds and i cut a twelve inch by twelve inch hole in the side and eighteen seconds. My god because it's not their fault it's just. The technology of saw blades is to a point where steel is no longer secure. A secrecy is your best is your best security. I just came to what we're talking about marketing out. There i was. I came up with a video series. If you did videos where you literally were cutting safes in half that alone i would. I would tune in. I'd be i'd be in. We have them that's hilarious. I've got one that we actually was using a wheel and actually took me about eight ten minutes to cut the safe open. That video had millions of us. The I've got one now. We just it's versus safe and it's a it's amazing how how federal people always ask them. Throw it out there. Well do your save stop sauce. I said no. They don't none of them. Do whom still we face the same issue. But my are small lightweight and the process of decentralized storage locating safer for thieves. Don't look in this. Most secure places in your home are also some of the best for tactical advantage. Would you have thought this market would be as competitive as it is. How many people got into the game. i don't really i don't think about that much i don't we don't see the competition that we're so different from the in this industry that we you know we're not competing with gun safes. We're replacing them and it's a different mindset so i don't view it necessarily as competition. It's crazy i it's the whole store. Now i think the media it goes without saying the media makes a doesn't understand that i feel i think giardi of the homes. Keep the their firearms fairly secure. I believe I i believe that a majority these are simple solutions and whether you decide ultimately to and this is everybody listening on the show. You've got a lock your firearms talent. Start with that right. You have to keep everything locked down. But i think that this offers greater solution and more security because you can create these modular systems..
"tom the" Discussed on John Bartolo Show
"Happy with We bullshitted our way into a contract with at the time was yousef ick hold that mic is little clue political a us army special forces command To do an assessment for them. we basically. we're a three person company. And we pitch them. As name's tom. Kubeck leading authority on small arms and weapons storage. We think we can solve your problem. We made the damn thing. there was. There was no experts. We just claimed it and we got the contract. Spent two years touring their armories interviewing it. Their arms really spend close time watching these guys work And it was during that time that we came up with the cradle grid. Weapons storage concept. I use the term. At the time home depot development we literally went to home depot. And said how do we store stuff. I wanted a system that was compatible with these guys. The operators could solve problems down range. They could source. Materials would work in their armory without having to be proprietary. You know most of the guys in my industry want proprietor. They want them. Everything you buy has to come from me. Well with our system they go to hardware store and the goodbye components that would work and would help them solve problems and the military loved it kind of took off. I think it's it's very smart but were you. Did you always thank you. End up in this business or is it just a advantageous. It's i had no idea. My my whole life has been about. I tell people i just turned over the next rock. I was working company in in computer supplies. That sort of thing computer storage at one point in one thousand nine hundred ninety eight ninety nine early internet i created about forty different websites all different kinds of products and crossbows to computer. Just seeing. what would happen It was tape. Rack dot com for storing computer tapes. That became number one in yahoo and we ended up becoming the largest seller tape racks in america. I mean it was just. It was crazy stuff. But i was really random. Just stuff against the wall. The seeing where i could find. Seo because nobody knew as he arrived at time of course and we kinda got lucky at first and then the weapons storage thing though. Once i saw what was going on arms it became more personal to me of these guys are risking their lives at the end of the gulf war. I said you know we're what can we do to improve the warfighter capabilities and that really became the mantra of the company All through up to about two thousand eleven on those a big change. Sequestration hit it decimated. Our company i went five months sequestration government. Cutbacks forced military cutbacks. We won't five months without getting a single order. Every two weeks payrolls coming out every trying to run this business and just bleeding cash. I ended up laying off most of the staff. End up selling most of my personal. I mean just i never. My kids never knew how bad it was. We got to the point of. We're going to sell the house and we picked up a couple of things started..
"tom the" Discussed on Horizon Talk Radio's podcast
"tom the" Discussed on Unofficial Partner Podcast
"There's an access there amongst players and coaches in the sort of ipl's reputation as a sort of hub of innovation on the playing side moves over as a migration. Do you think that will is that part of the gold first of all that ownership. I don't know if it's part of the goal. I think it's it's it's something that in time. The game can take a decision on about whether that is something that said. I won't say we as again once once embrace. I think the opportunity for that is is one which it's we've effectively designed this as something which is owned by the game and that's the power of it because it enables us to have flexibility going forward with how of how the ownership structure blue-sky for it may well be the been numerous as. I'm sure you're win. Numerous different requests coming from all over the world about ownership of teams is. Thanks yeah the pull of which is very exciting and it shows you. that's already the hundred is getting to a place. That's exciting in terms of its global engagement. It's playing a different role. I think the key for us at this point is to put one hundred on. The map is to get as many of the world's greatest players playing in this tournament and to deliver wealth cost cricket that is probably the number one role the hundred this deliver will plus cricket products which people can people can really enjoy. Look forward say if as again this year is year one and it's going to be lots of challenges in terms of bringing in the world's best players from around the world given the the ongoing pandemic but we're very confident we'll be able to deliver something which gives a real flavour of what might be possible here in partnership with the vitality blast in partnership with the las elders. I'm demonstrating that we can produce something very different. Which enables us to to mitigate our reliance on the international gang to grow the sport in this country to make people feel included potentially haven't felt included in the past. You mentioned there. The women's game earlier and i've done a couple of recent focusing on the growth of women's game the constraints and the opportunities and we all know that you'll junichi. Is there one of the questions that keeps coming. Back is the premium -ness of women's events on a sort of the the daily narrative of teams. Creating something around which people can congregate and again you know where coming with this questions as the hundred feels like an opportunity for that to work and to happen. What needs to happen. What needs to go right for that to work. I'm a huge believer in the commercial future in the date. The future in all senses of the of women sports. And i think we're at the cusp of something very special in in cricket but also in in other sports as well we. I think we're not far away from this commercial explosion of of meteorites of commercial sponsorship of backing into women's sports. I think it it needs to demonstrate. We need to.
"tom the" Discussed on Unofficial Partner Podcast
"I understood the opportunity to understand how different territories operated. Sport was funded in the round understand. India and india's connection with cricket specifically why india is such an economic engine for cricket international league all of those a lot of time in india to my family to singapore seven years i've for years with espn star. And then another. Three with back with i and j running. We're not suppose business in the subcontinent for them. That was the journey before coming. That's we see. Who would have been was thinking. Peter hutton would have been in and around that at that point and bill sin rich have been around the bill. It was post bill post that time more seconds was really piece. It was ten sports that points and then ended up going back to espn thoughts and then npr silva. The famous journey took him to facebook. Pizza remains a good friend. Someone i speak to try to stay to to sneak to every now. and then. because he's such an oracle on the sports industry and bill had passed. I think by that point. The business was really under the under. The management of w by that point site was really are emmanuel and very innovative and very west coast american leadership. That says i n j a great deal of success a huge amount of investments as well into different things about ufc regime. That already came back into. Angie working for chris guinness i in asia looking at how that shapes your view of your job now so i can see cricket. I can see in near. And i can see meteorites. Fill in the gaps for me. What else is there that you need and you had to learn as you move over so i think what you start to understand. Is you get an international perspective on. And i think particularly with with a passion project cricket which me is the epitome of a passion project was extremely passionate about cricket international and did a lot of things with c. see to understand how globally cricket structure. But i think when you can take some international perspective into a domestic market like the uk you can ask start to make a difference and see whether growth exists and. I really believe actually that. The job of a national governing body is first of all protection and protect the fans. Protect the institutions. Protect the game but also to grab it. And i think there is a real responsibility for growth particularly in an environment. Weather is so much competition. And i think that my background gave me is an understanding of potentially how growth can happen in the context of responsible governments and responsible leadership for what it is a very fragile thing and very fragile. Very important thing in people's lives creek is more than a sport. You'll saying this with football playing out in front of us now but if you misunderstand that emotional connection between plans and again then you're destined to. You're destined to fail destined to fail. You have to understand that in a very level one of the themes talk about this. A lot is how you move or how sport moves from one model. Which is your background. Meteorites mentioned that sort of indian auction in the early two thousand she's a big moment and we've seen cricket attracting enormous television rights and beneficiary of of see the changes in television..
"tom the" Discussed on Tough Love: Artist Management
"Here because kicked off a tour here so Yeah and then much like everyone else. I had you know grand plans to to be in austin for south by and so can a ton of things and all that evaporated as needed to At the moment. But yeah. I remember benefit and i remember watching it online but i guess i you know and i knew a the tornados. Were close to that. But i guess i didn't put together. Just how close it was to the shutdown it was. It was just couldn't have been more bizarre. We we hosted. On event at the the offices the studios on the third and came home and and being from los angeles or had lived in los angeles for as long as me and my wife had We marveled at the idea that you could project catastrophe so we knew tornados were coming so we stayed up and so we watched it in real time in horror because it it hit the prime offices. Oh yeah that's right right into. We were calling frantically people going hair. You okay is everything and so it. It really did a number i add. I've seen a lot. I had not seen anything like that. It was really incredible in nashville responded beautifully main again. We put it in this concert. With no notice and the the sponsors just poured out of the woodwork. Local artists who couldn't contribute donated is really really a spirited event and then literally like oh there's a global pandemic to perfect great. How lovely. But i am watching. What's happening with consumption. In music and music inception is at all time high. Yeah it's clear the bell that you know music is comfort food and so during these situations i can't help think you know we're cooking for the masses to and i tell i tell. My artists are like look. I don't want to put out records right now. it doesn't feel right. I can't toured against aborted. I'm like we'll make records. Brian need to feed people to. That's part of your responsibility of being an artist. You need to give back. And they need you as much as as he has more now than ever and so. I'm really thrilled. When we're able to share with records Share records with unwanted whose find solace in the cool part about where we live now. Is we get to see it in real time. I love reading youtube comments reading. You know the stuff that hey this may or put a smile on my face little little something that is. That's super impactful. Music is really potent potent drug unhelpfully. Hopefully that gets people through the days. We'll look we're living in history will look back at this and go these the records. I remember from that period. I marvel at that. I love that. No i think you're right. And i think we'll come out of this with an incredible thirst to have that experience again. Live music and you can you imagine. Can you imagine what it's going to be like. I just can't fathom how voracious appetite people are going to be. Although i say that number be like can you stay on a little bit. You're pushing my space. A little look like yeah. We'll be a challenge. But i think just the alive music and here live is at least trying. It's going to be amazing own. Yeah without a doubt just ball. Yeah if you're a real cruder and you can really put the emotion songs just a couple more questions. We'll wrap up of it. What what did you stumbled upon lately. musically you really loving.
"tom the" Discussed on Tough Love: Artist Management
"They don't care they're gonna write asong with whoever is gonna write them hit and they've done that for for decades upon decades in so dan is really marry those two in a really beautiful way so he'll usually spend five days writing with artists. Today's in the morning and then afternoon right. We're doing it as we speak right now And then at the end of the week. He'll have a fully rounded record All written in the following week he will start up studio in its legendary consortium of of session cats from around the city and is absolutely incredible and they will helping out a whole record in less than a week. And so there's a real sense of the craft again all of it. So when we launched the label it was very much about storytelling craftsmanship. And you know the idea that a record could be done. All in one position you'll had played at americana and It showed up on my my radar and showed up on A couple on dan's radar. And we we started talking about it and we set up a meeting for her to come and meet with dan right so i talked to yolo about. You know you know what is expected in the writing session. She was completely down and from that very moment. Dan in her headed off. And dan called was like there. Something special going on here. Yoga called and said i really love this and within that afternoon i think we drop a contract to say a were interested in moving forward and yellow is completely down shortly after we finish up the record and and recorded it and said that was A release that we. We put out four grammy nominations later. She's getting ready for a record number. Two coming up charlie. Yeah that's that's awesome. I mean it makes. It almost sounds easy but yeah a lot of work that goes into it but also a little bit of just circumstance and in the right place right after but you know. It's an in an also stepping into a place. Where almost like motown like where you guys have. Developed the infrastructure on both sides creatively but also yes. We have the label. Yes we can put this out and there is an association. You know that happens there in. I would imagine as you continue to do more. There's an immediate built in audience for that to some degree to I remember i remember you. Guys go out noon. The eci salary view And that was just so refreshing and fun to see an quite honestly wants fun to see. Dan play some of the songs i mean. Like was it robert. Finley's right. I mean to seeing you know. Seeing that kind of powerful thing was just invigorating. I guarantee nobody hardly anybody in the room. I saw it here in saint paul at the palace. You know knew what they were in for. You know and we're just thrilled by the whole experience is like that kind of thing is endearing. I think in these times to be able to craft with so much intent in purpose that kind of opportunity across the board. Is dad such an extraordinary cat in so many ways One of my favorite things about easy..
"tom the" Discussed on Tough Love: Artist Management
"Around that time as well so it was we were also a dot com dot com. We got punctured in from there. I went over to To vagrant records and worked for them for a couple years and then started to get into marketing. Which is a position. I really have kind of held. Since then i went to work at capitol records and warner brothers. Records marketing For a number of years then anti in epitaph records and then cobalt and in New west records and to wear them. Now it's interesting. I hadn't really thought about the whole artists directing and the fact that that was so early on the artist. You know kind of capacity i mean. I spent some time in that too when i was at network which was in two thousand and five two thousand nine where we were on the back end of slyke. Cd sales where was really viable. A smaller artists to take a bigger chunk of that revenue. But you guys were actually on the front end But yeah it took a while and it's one would argue probably took until the streaming for people to kind of wrap their head around not only the creative freedom component of it but the business model component of it And right there was only a handful of options that could really Service and artist in that regard and still a challenge. I would argue for any artist or or manager trying to do it on your own. It's like it's hard to find a partner who can really help you market your music. You know you know you're relationship. I went back to it when i went to cobalt and a cobalt Robust machine behind it and it was the same same quandry. Great deal of the expectation would fall on the management too to carry the weight of being the record label. You know they they control they control the budget. They own the master. The everything was pre agreed upon mark actually had a really interesting perspective because he's an agent by heart and so he would. We would build contracts to be like doing a concert and so there was a best case worst case in the middle and so if we met all of our numbers we actually made money we would go back to the artists and say we have to renegotiate the deal to decide whether or not you want to use this this money to fund back into the cycle the record to keep it going or if you wanna cash out it became a really interesting endeavor and so the more acumen that in artist possessed and more kind of like on the that side of the fold that they were on the better it god but a lot of artists you know i had managers told me the side. They just can't do that because i can't. I can't be the bad guy. I can't give that..