22 Burst results for "Trieste"
"trieste" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Forcibly enclosed here And so you lose all your civil rights you could go to the receive and heritage You could get married Some were locked in cages tied in straight jackets and subjected to freezing water baths electroshock and lobotomies If patients were not released within 30 days confinement could last indefinitely So the result was the people once in a psychiatric hospital all their life is psychiatric hospital That changed in the late 60s with another psychiatrist Franco bazaar who saw asylums as dumping grounds for the poor and deviant as he explained in this 1969 TV interview When patients are tied up subjugated and held captive I don't believe any kind of therapy can help them I don't see a possible cure when there's no free communication between patient and doctor bazaar revolutionized the asylum He knocked down walls abolish the tying up of patients and encouraged them to take control of their lives Soon not only were patients running a cafe on the grounds and earning wages at real jobs they were holding hospital wide patient assemblies Pancho ramis who is in charge of the asylum archives says it became a cultural hub including a memorable 1974 concert for patients by jazz master or neck colon This was the most deep free jazz concert in all his life Shortly before the concert Rama says a 50 year old female patient walked onto the empty stage and started playing a harmonica Colman joined her and they played for more than an hour He lost sense of who was a musician who was an audience who was a Doctor Who was an artist who was a listener And I think that's a moment of poetry and I feel that this place is a place full of poetry Bazaars were forms ultimately led to a 1978 law that abolished all of Italy's mental asylums He died in 1980 but his work continued and the Trieste model of community based publicly funded mental healthcare has been emulated in several Italian regions and more than 40 countries But now it's being dismantled by the region's right wing administration Roberto mitzi a former director of mental health services in Trieste now vice president of the world federation for mental health says for decades the goal of the region's right wing politicians has been to put an end to the Trieste model and move toward privatization Because this was also a symbol of something that was created in the area of social rights human rights et cetera and was considered part of the leftist culture In early October the regional government announced plans to close 7 of the 22 community mental health centers and to reduce hours in the remaining centers It also plans to cut the number of senior psychiatrists and department heads while keeping numerous staff positions unfilled Repeated requests by NPR for comet to regional health authorities have gone unanswered Prominent psychiatrists from across the world have signed petitions to save one of the world's premier public health services from being handed over to the private sector Doctor Allan Francis professor and chair emeritus of psychiatry at duke university says instead of using coercion and medication as the solution to all problems there's humanity and community spirit behind the Trieste model The community was primed to see the mentally ill not as a nuisance to be exiled to hospitals prisons and jails or left homeless on the street but rather as potentially very useful citizens who deserved attention and resources of the city and could make a meaningful contribution to it One patient who experienced the mental healthcare revolution is 75 year old Giordano Vasco I got here when I was 9 It.
"trieste" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Was 1955 I remember the month October The windows were locked Doors were locked Then they gave me electro shop Many years passed after some 20 years of confinement Was released After the asylum I rolled up my sleeves and went to work First in a cemetery then trash collector and doorman Years passed and now I'm retired Like other patients can frequent mental health centers open 24 7 that are more like clubs that provide meals and where there's always a willing ear Doctor Mitchell says that interest in the last 15 years rates of suicide drug addiction hospitalization and homelessness have been significantly reduced But he stresses that the COVID-19 pandemic has demonstrated the weakness of private sector hospitals pointing to the many Italian residences for elderly care where the virus spread uncontrollably triggering record numbers of death and the pandemic itself he adds has provoked a rise in psychiatric problems Anxiety and depression post traumatic stress we have numbers that are doubling the number of young clients for him so in youth mental health there is a huge increase In an appeal written for the British medical journal the lancet doctor Francis of duke university says saving Trieste is not just a local Italian issue It certainly kills the inspiration for other.
"trieste" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Was in Rome for unofficial ceremony. Chinese television broadcast the event live showed President Xi Jinping walking down a red carpet with Italian President Sergio Mattarella. There were soldiers on white horses, flags waving lots of pomp and ceremony and then the two presidents signed a memorandum of understanding making Italy the first G seven country to join China's belt on road. Journalist. Louder Day video has reported on the Italy China deal for the new podcast Siri's on China's new Silk Road from the Global reporting Center. We've been listening to excerpts from the Siri's on the world Louder. You went to Italy justice It was joining belt on road. You also lived in China for two decades. So what do you think China got out of signing this memorandum of understanding with Italy? It was quite an unbalanced deal. China wanted an endorsement off the belt and road, which is a policy very much wanted by presidency, Jinping Now, By the time Italy signs up, several other country had already but this was the first G seven country to do so. So it was important for China. The XYZ was China's purpose, and this is what China got out of it. Italy was already trading with China. I mean trade between Italy and China goes back centuries. We got to think about Marco Polo right? What did Italy's government hoped to gain with this formal partnership with China? Well. Italy was hoping to have more trade for Italian goods because the trade imbalance is huge. But honestly, it didn't happen in any significant way. And to tell the truth, the players who got something out of it where players who were already dealing with China, they would have dealt with China in any way. And somehow managed to capitalize on this moments. So you're saying Italy didn't go far enough to capitalize on the deal with China? No, I didn't mean this still had Bean in the work for quite some time. It wasn't well thought through and even if created an open door with China somehow, you know, it wasn't a very strong moment for foreign policy, which is what would have brought Italy. Morris a system forward with China so again. It was very much about individual players. Well, a good example to look at our Italy's port cities. They were to be big beneficiaries of Melton Road, tell us about the Italian port city of Trieste and what China pledges to do there. Also three. Esther has bean dealing with China for a long time before this memorandum of understanding. So they're interested to have more presence with Chinese route coming to Trieste that they also interested, so have more investments in the industrial areas. They're hoping to get some more goods that can have some added value Manufacturing. Nearby the port to create more jobs around this and it's it's working towards this now. Yes, there was not in an important port. It's the most important port for oil. The whole Mediterranean. But he was not on a global map the way it is now, and this is also how you capitalized on opportunities. So that's interesting. The formal built on road agreement between China and Italy that happened almost a year before covered. 19 hit Italy and as we know it hit Italy. In a serious way. More than 35,000. Italians died during the height of covet the spring. How did Cove it affect relations with China? Italy was the first country in Europe to be hit, and he was badly hit. So naturally, the first thing that Italy does when it's hit with this sudden and scary health crisis is looking at the European Union. In the European Union. Is prepared to support its members during the very first face off the health crisis, and at the same time you have China, sending masks. Chinese is the very first one to help When you have a health crisis, people are scared. And so you look for help when you get it. So you have these You know this is double feeling about China while the European Union is not really coming through and that changes after initial phase off panic, it's Italy. It's Spain. It's France. It's very badly great Britain as well, somehow The European Union managed to get its members together a little bit more complicated than that. But it does come out with a plan and it's a very serious release plan, and so right now we are in a very different position. More oriented towards the European Union. Which doesn't mean that things you know, might not change Chinese always gonna be a player. Laura. We began our conversation with this comments from Secretary of State Mike Pompeo warning Italy not to do business with China. How do Italians take that criticism from the U. S. Stay out of that China game, So we talked both to the Port Authority and Venice Port Authority, and somehow they answer Was very similar, and we can hear the president of Port Authority Venice specifically talking about this conflict. His name is Us have understood a little bit too little and a little bit too late. We don't do respect what was going on with the belt on road and still they haven't understood properly. What's going on and what's happening. I have had recently very good talks with high ranking officials from us on guy. In a friendly but provocative manner. I asked. Where are you guys? What are you proposing as an alternative? Because countries are naturally oriented into trying to grow and develop strong economy. And of course, the United States is the number one economy of the planet. But China is the second one and It's growing fast. The U. S is number one, but China's growing fast louder You grew up in Italy, You care about its future. What's your take on the wisdom of Italy pivoting to China? There is one thing that comes out over and over again in our reporting. You deal with China. You know if your report how do you not deal with China? China moves the biggest trade volumes in the world. So why would you stay out of it? China is very powerful, so it makes no sense to just say Chinese bed Don't deal with China. Is the second most powerful economy in the world. China is an influential country. It's here to stay. Journals. Lada DeValerio. Thank you very much.
"trieste" Discussed on Sound in Marketing
"We'd have echo frames wearing glasses to wherever you want to have the conversation it's seamless and it has everything that you that runs all the skills. So I could literally play one of those story based Games too while I'm sitting out in son because you phones overheat phone is like in five minutes it's like I'm melting, you know but my. ECHO buzz run fine. So I could continue to be entertained that way during this time of seclusion I'm thinking of nursing homes now, family can't visit now they're really isolated I've heard of reports that smart speakers can kind of be friend the elderly like that's something really big. That's really really exciting and then the idea of bringing voter information and Statistics and understanding politics two generation that's not watching broadcast TV. So you're. You're making it accessible to a whole new generation of people that we've been telling for years go out and vote go out and vote. But now they're actually getting information in a way that they're willing to receive it. If you go to bit slash covid voice. That'll send you to a blog post around some of the things we've been doing the devices Org, and that does include giving echo shows to hospitals. One of our neighbors is a nurse and NAT was one of the first things we heard about was like. You don't realize how much you touch is human being until you know touching stuff becomes a thing you know and so the ability to drop in on a on a patient and talk. And there's no technical berry just drop in I'll share a personal story. This goes back a couple of years at the consumer electronics show in January S. And I was giving Aquino. And I think around the time it was Trieste. You'll. You'll see there's like a picture of me. We were announcing twenty-five thousand skills and those over one hundred thousand. And I started getting a little teary eyed on stage. If people remember because right before I, got this linked in message and it said a grateful son. And His dad who was ninety two. was having a stroke and said Alexa help. And an ambulance was sent and he was able to get. Medical attention and he just like he listed this whole story and then he sent me, he's like, here's my dad has ninety-three Bertha instantly pictures of him blowing out candles on his cake and I was like it's like what you're saying is so personal..
"trieste" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Shake with the real six concern not known yet for the for the Guttler. Step Saito if it feel Komo. Can the camera. She gets to what I said if you could be the NFL rate not really almost get on. They spent so then overly quarter one for more than what you did see ensure that be got lost. Their failure is not a diesel does not wash it started on doormen on Thursday. Share the Vision Shopian Sarah Palin Trieste for Gore Bush this India. They'll be who Danny Endo Easter. She ended up in Garland mighty being shaped gotTA fatal. Guess they will not be known they were. They'll oreo cookies to goal to recess component tested. By don't probably spend your and they should not then. Yeah press you on this team. It'd be a federal justice dancing. I said we're sit there and die. Uniting you've gotta listen to does the the concepcion Taylor to media center it shows. Bss thought done now or Shah actually so they got early. Henry Shreen Burra. It's just flipped us. 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Garth Greenwell: Cleanness
"I'm Michael Silver Blood and this poor for today. I'm excited to have as my guest Garth Greenwell you know. He's been on before with the previous book. Called what belongs to you and yet his new book called cleanness I think is still more extraordinary. Although the response to the first book was the response to the greeting of a brand undo writer of Great Dunk AC- beauty importance and Garth greenwell began his writing life as a poet. What turns you to pros? That's such a difficult question for me to answer because because it's so mysterious to me. I think it had to do with the seven years. I spent teaching high school which I think You know doing that. I discovered new a new capacity in myself to be interested in other people's lives and In the world around me and I think it had to do with moving to Sofia Bulgaria where I lived for four years and where I spoke a language other than English everyday some combination Shen of those things made me start hearing sentences. That aren't broken into lines. It's really interesting because was on the one hand there is in this new book cleanness which is a novel divided into stories stories kind of and sections stories form sections sections lead to the novel. And we're watching the the narrator develop his sense of sex and love their in Bulgaria and so when he falls in love. It's was someone who's done more frightened about public expression but the pros does. Your pros is not frightened of the six Russian. You're taking great care in sort of if James Ian Steps Comma by Comma to tell us what is thought and felt but vis mash up of James and pornography is absolutely you know. It's the first time time I think. Oh well thank you. That's a a wonderful response to the book. I mean the sentence is for me. The unit of composition. You know my great poetry. Teachers were three poets who are obsessed with the expansive capacity of English Syntax. The poets Frank Bidart Story Graham and Carl Phillips. Oh my I knew about Frank Bidart I am. I am friends with an I love jury. What a wonderful wonderfully strange person? She magnificent the real jealous But so is Ba- Dart and the third is Carl Phillips Owen. I know Karl to you or very often. I was extremely teachers. I mean this boy from you know Tobacco Farming Kentucky getting to study with these people. It's a real blessing and while you're a boy from a tobacco farm in Kentucky. It's only slightly exaggerated. I was first generation raised off the farm but every weekend every not every school break we were on the farm. Yeah and somehow or other though you had three brilliant poets who who were able to accept that you were going to become a novelist I got to have an extraordinary education. I did an MFA in poetry. With Carl Phillips Saint Louis and the night did half of Harvard which is where I worked with jewelry and then I dropped out of Harvard and I disappeared and didn't have any contact with them for seven in years while I was teaching high school for of those years in Bulgaria. But here's the thing I mean you know I wrote what belongs to you without ever studying fiction as a writer later or as a scholar without ever being a fiction workshop. And I really I think you know I wrote it using the tools that I had which were not the tools of a fiction writer the tools of a poet. Yes I think. In the case of this book it was very good for you to be in that circumstance because I think one of the program program could have done would be to expose you to people whose draws would draw with agitation about your subject brighter which in your short preceding novella mid go develops into your I novel. What belongs to you? And these are books about falling in love with a male prostitute Trieste and this is a subject matter. It's not that it hasn't been broached own. But it's not been broached easily and certainly it hasn't been broached without melodrama your book. These two who are unknown dramatic. They're calm passionate books about the fear. The comes along when you reveal yourself to another person and the other person in the first two books is that prostitute who is not used really to passion being directed at him by someone who wants to know what it's like to live a life with all the doors and windows open Right that's beautiful. That's a beautiful description of that relationship. Ya now frank. BIDART is not only one of your teachers to me. His one of the very very best and riskiest poets wits riding in America but his life is a very different kind of risk. Yes he keeps his sexual nature on a high level of the sacred and the spiritual and without that he'd rather not be involved so when he read how open you were going to be as a prose writer. What did he communicate Kate to you will so for me? I mean frank was my most important teacher and to me. He is the most important living American writer I agree and the great example of his work is a kind of utter fearlessness and determination nation. You know I think one thing that artists do that a certain kind of artists has to do and maybe to make the kind of art that I most value one has to go into an abyss and one has to follow one subject. All the way down you know. We've become very skeptical of a kind of romantic myth of the artist and I think that skepticism is a good thing but I also think that there is real risk and making that kind of art because when one goes into an abyss there is no guarantee one will come back out and writing parts of this book cleanness. I felt quite frightened frightened and I found myself in places I did not want to be. Frank was the great example. I called to mind about what what fearlessness in art looks like one of the things that most amazed me about the response to what belongs to was how much people talked about sex and just how surprised they were by the sex in the book. It didn't even occur to me to think that it was anything extraordinary because Frank Bidart was my great teacher. Frank Frank Bidart is the great potent. Nothing is forbidden in his in his work.
XRP - The Remittance Standard? with Bitso CEO Daniel Vogel
"Welcome back it's another episode of all opinions in Celsius at two bit idiots and really excited to chat with someone that I met six years ago and the crypto seen work with Pass now at any Vogel who is the CEO. APP itself the one of largest largest or one of the largest bitcoin exchanges in Mexico in one of the largest are men's companies. Now Extras. We're a little bit about the use. Latin American scene because they're expanding beyond just Mexico as well Or our Talk about the team. Were generally speaking in the Western Hemisphere. Not not named the US and of course WANNA spend a Lotta time off talking about one of my favorite subjects expert p but a spoiler alert Offer the fans that are playing along. This is actually going to be. I think a relatively bullish and positive discussion on extra p And it because The video team is generally leveraging the Extra P. Ledger and remittance system has designed not necessarily the speculative store value but but certainly Workings relationship as a Penny Ouden and in particular Why for given bidzos opposition? Not just in Crypto Herman's as but driving a meaningful percentage of overall volume now through that Primary residence quarter between the US in Mexico. So there's a ton of we're GONNA cover I'm so excited to catch up with has been too long But Daniel what. Why don't we? I like to start by just giving the origin stories for the folks that got into the industry and kind of how they fell down the rabbit hole and and yours is is interesting in also I love it because you an hour in a very similar spots. Right I was coming into the industry. full-time had skipped business school because I basically fell into bitcoin decided to defer and got to know each other a little bit in Boston because you were at hp so to talk talk a little bit about the high level journey in Wichita before and how you can join so yeah thank you. Thank you for the kind anchor. It's great to be here. It's great great to to connect with you again and you've been a very important part of our journey embiid so and so speaking to you and yeah so well I the stories for Mexico. I spent eight years in the states. I went to Undergrad there. I started computer to leaving in economics in and I was working individually in a comfortable one test programmatic ad buying it by neighbor who went to school me and in a really good friend one day just basically he said. Have you listened to this thing especially thing. BITCOIN and I said no Wrong tasting He got another roommate. WHO's a big fan of room and I went back home in? I started going into Reading about Bitcoin and the next thing I realized like six the extent like four or five hours just browsing and falling deeply on the on the rabbit hole. I then became known as the Bitcoin Guy. A A- At one test is one of the few things that I talk about as a very early on and then my job to pursue. NBA added Trieste. Two thousand thirteen in in what I found when I was at the Abbey was very different. Like the especially at this moment talk about Bitcoin that Renault case Oh bitcoin and those that got his little community that you were part of and you know you've got circle who sort of like starting talk about oriented in dooby on this tiny little sort of like just connecting with all sluts thinking to build a business but mainly humane because I was just very interested -nology and ever since the onset now savings now Considered sort of connect back story but since the onset I was always very interesting remittances because as that Mexican the. US experience how difficult it is to have money from the US Mexico in Luckily excessively to send money back home like many other make sense. Do Chess need many of them in the news that I entered the states. It's a little bit of heartbreaking story to know the amount of money that stay at a very very simple surveys that I thought was going to solve right I. It was very early on the idea that abused occurrence. He could basically completely killed those costs transferred. And the way when I was when I was in business like these amazing nineties who were basically starting at exchanging makes on exchanging the openly bickered was the relevant currency and wealth manager. Some of your audience still is putting on what we basically basically saying. They couldn't exchange tonight. They started helping them out. And in slowly I I got really curious. And they positioned that I don them at psycho founder restarted. And it's being it's in quite some time now. The service started in April two thousand fourteen. So we're coming up to a six year makes us one of the oldest big exchanges exchanges to remain alive and largest lining Mexico by a significant margin in in in the rest of Tom. Something for the largest one things. We battling adulated some exchanges in Brazil but very focused to continue to be a big boys and a big important. So you're getting more people on board or Crypto. Basically with a very big focus on building very sealers and good on in Rams for folks that at living stations that are not as welcoming sung producers. That your your audience and Mary. We asked which countries are available in now. So we're fully available in Mexico and that is by far our largest markets we just launched on we just launched a Beta in Argentina which should own a full-blown experience starting next month in. We Cowboys Cowboy's team in Brazil that is actively looking into Brazil. It's interesting fiction. Because he's a very large market it is largest underbid irks but then one of the things. We're doing sort of deciding is how do we. How can we accelerate access to folks that live That don't Miss Serbia where we need to deploy full solution like Abbie in Mexico and Argentina where it's basically out full full on full off ramp. They welcome today. Ed Mental Reality. So those folks. Very strong Fenton durations. It makes access to a real tango settlements provider less AC- basically In seconds in in Argentina we do the same thing in Mexico. Twenty four seven outbreak Yet but it's going to get there in into we build these very very very good integration both countries and next gristle but at the same time. We're exploring copy me. Provide a lot more access more quick meet with not as good as yeah but at least having some of the folks that WanNa have access to have access quicker
"trieste" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"To avoid the dreaded snow ma'am that's a wrap on this hour for rusty Kay hi my Gavin thanks for listening to this morning America's first news this is the only station with frequent the local news and traffic reports every hour of every day Colorado's morning news help you get to work on time and in the Mandy Kamel around ninety four one further listening the the voice of Colorado is everywhere a hard radio sensory Chevrolet in Broomfield is in a giving mood this Christmas with our and and for a disinterested jury Chevrolet will offer Chevy employee pricing on over two hundred thirty new Chevrolet since you keep the rebates up to five hundred dollars dollars an accessories money do would purchase in Trieste twenty nineteen Silverados is lower starting to five oh two entry Chevrolet in the heart of Broomfield or century Chevy dot com Chevrolet for new roads Fulton as our people for to avoid most finance the GM this is an I heart radio station K. away eight fifty eight ninety four one the voice of Colorado five AM the Monday edition of Colorado's morning news it was a spot Marty lans April off today box thirty one pinpoint weather starting up the day very cold just fifteen degrees at the moment in order to a high above freezing today then forties and fifties for the rest of the week as we kick off twenty twenty now on Colorado's morning news the Broncos heading for the off season after yesterday sixteen fifteen win over the raiders was another big play by Shelby Harris that secured the game in Oakland tried to go for a two point conversion to win the game late after the game here is reflecting on the season zero you know it's just all this from almost always finish move the resilience of the three these guys in no it is.
The Vienna Woods Killer AKA the Poet of Death
"We begin our dive into the notorious. Austrian serial killer Dr Johann Jack Survey Ker known as the Vienna Woods killer and the poet of Death Jack Hunter Vaguer was always a sadistic and violent man but for years he was able to mask dark side by presenting himself as an author of poet and journalist in one thousand nine hundred seventy six. Jack was convicted of murdering Margaret Shaffer and received a light sentence by the Austrian courts. Margaret was Jack Second Victim. However charges were never brought for his first suspected murderer but while he was in prison Jack took the time to educate himself he began to write short stories and poems it culminated in his bestselling memoir purgatory. His memoir caught the attention of Austria's elite and petitions soon wet around begging for Jack's release in one thousand nine hundred fifteen eighteen years into his sentence. Jack Vega was set free and his celebrity continued to flourish but just four months into his freedom. Jack's urged to kill sex workers revealed itself and for the next year Jack Prowl the streets of Vienna Prague and Los Angeles strangling sex workers with their their own underwear and dumping the bodies in the woods he was caught in nineteen ninety-two leaving behind him a trail of twelve bodies though there is speculation that he killed even more women who have never been identified Jack Interviewers life even at its beginning was marred by violence when World War Two ended in nineteen forty-five allied forces from the US Britain France and the USSR remained in Germany and Austria. The allies occupied the two countries as they began the long process to rebuild the occupation lasted for ten years ending in one thousand nine hundred fifty five during those ten years the German and Austrian birth rates spiked the procreation wasn't entirely between German and Austrian citizens instead many young women found themselves pregnant with the children of allied allied soldiers many children born during this time period had no idea who their fathers were in Germany roughly four hundred thousand babies had allied light fathers and in Austria that numbers around Thirty Thousand Jack Vegas would be counted among those thirty thousand in nineteen fifty fifty two ratio owned travailler. A young beautiful country girl took a trip to Trieste Italy while on this trip she met an American soldier hurt named Jack Becker. Unfortunately we know very little about their relationship but we can make some guesses based on the time period the aftermath the war forced many women to engage in survival sex work in order to make ends meet even worse. Many of these women were sexually assaulted by Allied soldiers. Either of these could have happened to Theresa. It's possible that Theresa was forced to engage in sex work to survive but it it is also possible that her time with Jack was simply a passionate fling one that resulted in pregnancy while pregnant to ratio returned to Austria and struggled to find work. She turned to petty crime like fraud and theft as a way to provide for herself in the weeks before giving birth to Jack back to ratio was arrested for fraud however for some unexplained reason Teresa was released. She then travelled to Yudin Burg Austria and on August Sixteenth Nineteen fifty gave birth to Johann. Jack faker named after his American father. Please note that much of what is known about Jack's. It's life comes from his memoir purgatory or the trip to jail report of a guilty man and it must be taken with a grain of salt written while he was imprisoned during the nineteen eighties. Jack's writing was solely intended to garner sympathy from those who read it Vanessa's going to take over on the psychology here and throughout the episode assode please note Vanessa is not a licensed psychologist or psychiatrist but she has done a lot of research for the show. Thanks Greg as an adult it. Jack Unterweger was diagnosed with narcissistic personality disorder. A couple of aspects of narcissistic personality disorder are exaggerating achievements mints and talents as well as having an exaggerated sense of self importance much of this comes through in the way. Jack describes the harsh upbringing. He faced as a child wild. Jack claims that his mother was a sex worker but nothing has ever been found to confirm. She made her living as one. The general consensus is that she worked as a barmaid and waitress Chris. It is possible that while she worked as a barmaid she engaged in sex work from time to time or that she told Jack that's how he like so many others at that time was conceived saved or it could be pure fabrication it could when Jack was two years old. Theresa was arrested once again for theft and sent to jail. Jack was then sent to live with his grandfather fair demand visor in Carinthia South Austria from this point on Jack claims to have had a terrible childhood. According to Jack Fernand visor was an abusive drunk who forced him to act like a quote court fool a slave. We've educated by grandfather to be a fraud accomplice injects version of events he was barely given enough food to eat or enough clothes to keep warm and according to Jack he had no mother figure around instead a rotation of sex workers in lovers frequented the tiny hut decades later Charlotta. Our Ferdinand stepdaughter would protest that all of Jack's claims about his grandfather were a pack of lies Charlotta had lived with Sheridan ad in the same house a decade and a half earlier in the late thirties. Charlotta never disputed that Fernand had a rough exterior a product product of his country upbringing but she believed the rest of Jack's descriptions. Were fabrications according to Star Lotte her own mother. Maria Springer lived with Jack and Ferdinand for about six years beginning in nineteen fifty two Maria helped raise the boy disputing the claim that only sex workers unfair demands random lovers around as Jack got older. He became something of a burden. He was very stubborn and manipulative. Charlotte claims that he would come up with clever schemes to get whatever he wanted. Jack's attitude soon proved too much Maria Springer and she left in nineteen eighteen fifty eight when Jack was about eight two months later Austrian child services took Jack Away from fair to net and placed him with Fernand sister. Mr The exact reasons why jack was taken away from Fernand are unclear. It's possible that Jack's delinquency and fair demands inability to control troll it were responsible or it's possible that fair. Dan was a little too rough with check now that Maria wasn't around to contain him. Charlotta our does believe that it was during those two months alone with Fair Dinette that the myth of the overly abusive grandfather began in addition to genetics a child's child's environment can play a key role in person forming narcissistic personality disorder or NPD according to the Mayo Clinic in most cases a child who was pampered or received excessive praise could develop the disorder however a consistently negative environment can also lead to NPD. If Jack Really did face the emotional and physical abuse from his grandfather as he professed. It's possible that the
"trieste" Discussed on Coffee Sprudgecast
"Again and again. You know it's me that's like an opportunity like you know I personally I've I've walked into cafes and the recent dozen know that I worked in the coffee industry and I'll go in there and let me have an expresso and I'll say expresso you know and there'll be willing to do that for here was like I never said I wanted to go. He said I want to express though but they just there's judgment right away you know and so we try to take out of the equation and just feel. I think. Just go with the flow like if somebody's walking into your cafe like they're walking in there because they want the because they walk by. It smells good. They want to give you money and people in coffee is delicious. So why like? Why ruin that expectation that they have? They're coming in with good intention. More like ninety nine percent of the time there's the one percent they usually belong to the one percent And Thank you Anno they you know so. It's always opportunity. We have this thing. 'cause we actually lately like put together. T- were trying to kind of like figure out what it is like. What are we doing and I think it's like slightly raise expectations. So you have the woman that comes in to ask for a starbucks. You don't have to like nerd out and talk about like the coffee in how we roasted in it's a single origin espresso etc. You kinda like just rise above that level just a little bit and they're going to walk out happy but then you have someone else that's like maybe is Like a coffee Geek. And they wanted they wanna Kinda nerd out with you. We kinda hang with that person and slightly raise their expectations. But you don't WANNA go way over. Someone's head right away or underperformed at the same time so it was just like you got to talk to people and work from there so that staff is still quarter draw about. Diversity of staff of socioeconomic. Background adjusts diverse. Experiences communities disabled people. Fake up there's a lot of people don't have parrot. Disabilities have divisible disabilities at day are to be huge assets. Your traffic alert a whole lot about out of serve the people your staff if you do have did disabled Smith focus on your staff a whole lot about what you do. This do that. At disabled people have always of people we live in a world that was never built for us so we really don't have to raise basis. All of us edited that huge asset. Every chance to recant underestimates starbucks issue I didn't say that APP. If any of you. Are It possibility. There is all deaf starbucks. All staff is death. Baristas everyday is ordered is very different way. I think if you're a police state auditor to make a field trip if you're it. Dc because of our ideas are different ways of device. Otari this way all the way they organize their space. That's what you get. What you have to budget deficits as huge it that translates to the broader customer. Stu Thank you so much alice. I have a question for you. You mentioned that you are a cafe lover and you love to go to cafes and I'm curious what is it about like when you're looking at cafe and you're deciding if that's like do you want to. Do you want to go there? Is You want to enter the space. What is it are there any like signs or signifier is from outside that you look at in? You're like oh I want to check this out or you're like Nah I wanna find a different plays digital earlier due to a website first reviews but other times. I do look for photos of the space because let's face it. There are some places but there are sizes is at issue but I am. Cities is the arrangement of tables for example. A bar stool bar. Tables are just debate Blowed burn down just birth of all doubt but I doubt it very. Sassy does a very popular. You know things like that I did you use. Don't I will go to places that later? Be The best but the people are great zoo out every day the benefit of the doubt but if they see the reality says oh it'll always people chairs Bird I've been like I've ever dot experiences you. Definitely those are places. I don't go back but would I do have relieved rage spirit it a less ideal fit through city fan which is is really what a reward at Beaulieu. I'm GONNA be loyal. Customer data days were the power of the attitudes person at the culture. When it up for you feel like when you're going into when you're thinking about checking out a new cafe. Are there certain things where you're like? Oh Yeah I want to check this out or other things where you're like I might not enjoy this as much. Okay when I'm on a reconnaissance mission I I think of you usually I try to. I try to get out of my head like I like my favorite cafe to go to like in the city went when Cafe Trieste North Beach. Just because like I something about it. It's like really charming is whole school but thinking about from accessibility. Perspective counters really really high. That could be difficult In that respect but But they do a good job with like first of all. It's like super old school. That's I like that about it but they have They do get the coffee. Isn't even that good? It's just the location sometimes Just to get out of my neighborhood other cafes I go to I feel like I could go there and not be judgmental of it but when I go to Newark Cafes I have this very judgy thing. I don't know if it comes from insecurity about my own work. If I see people doing stuff better than me maybe that comes out and just kind of feel like like inadequate so sometimes you can kind of get defensive but so I think that's why it usually descended going to really old antiquated captain. I also like money waters on Sixteen Palencia for that reason. My favorite place to read. Sometimes I looked for places that are good to read of in. That aren't so like like feel like they have a like seemed going on like I don't know some places they just they feel like the if the sometimes I'll tell you a cafe Trieste because there's a bunch of old crazy people there and I love them much old hippies hanging out outside and it reminds me of the North beach that back in the nineties I used to hang out and And I look for some of that like more like Old San Francisco Sometimes places to too polished if there to clean I'M I. It's kind of a turn off to me to be honest. It's it's tough because I get it. People WanNa have really nice bases but it just like because they could be like if I look to build out and say okay. It's a cool build out and then you could taste the coffee and the copy. That wasn't that great. Why can't they put as much thought into the coffee? They're making as they did into like that tile that they picked out you know so so I yeah so look for like function over form and also I look at like like the workflow if I'm at a place where if there's like seven people behind the counter working and it took them twenty minutes. I'll give you my cappuccino like my my manager. Kind of brain goes insane. Yeah Yeah I started like short-circuiting But yeah I I tend to like just like small compact places that are just like quicken friendly basically. Yeah I there's also this budget about serious demographic specialty trophy. Watch the debate. I do a lot of Each based visit bias. I think he's really popular face. Drip DRIP Pause Josh. What does that is older. People don't feel comfortable this hipster paradise dry these beautiful for the draft but is your actual GRANDPA Joe Editor. What does that big older folks dove your world up for people.
"trieste" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Seventy eight and the outcome of that ideological battle has stock the system in place in Trieste still reflects the original idea hello to Z. **** and get an idea of how Trieste fits into the international picture what significance is today Emily Hewlett's research is mental health for the OECD well I think it was really critical in terms of mental health policy that was a really a brave statement by physically and all the contemporaries of his the impact of the de institutionalization movement has spread across OECD countries and ready across the world Italy was one of the the leaders in trying to shift not just away from inpatient mental health cat but towards community based mental health care and you see in many many countries following in that Paul when now a point to a community based approach is seen as really something to aim for in almost all countries probably across the world finding out what the asylum system and actually was like before this process started is I found some parts of it quite shocking the cage over a bad to keep patients restrained for example is the kind of restraints and deprivation of liberty that was part of that system is that still parts of mental health treatment around the world and in the places that haven't followed this puff I I think that there are sadly still lots of places in the world was that sort of deprivation of liberty and that sort of real human rights abuse still exists sometimes it's been because the right never really was a mental health system to start with and communities a scared of mental health is scared of mental illness they're scared of people experiencing psychiatric illness so they resort to to restrain so to chain so to looking people away that hasn't yet spread all across the world and there's still lots of work that to be done so if a few decades ago it's hilly was the country to copy in all of this with the country's Niles that you'll telling people to go look at that projects and see how it's done so there are lots of countries they're doing lots of interesting and innovative things countries like the U. K. it was the consecutive governments have made mental health a priority in Australia they've been really influential in particular looking at the mental health of children and young people Canada to they've been experimenting with twenty minutes and for mental health to reach indigenous communities and help them access services in a different way so I'm a I mean basically the complicated pizza what happened in Trieste was fascinating it sounds like the influence of Franco because I can yeah and his principles have had a major impact across the world but he wasn't the only person thinking along those lines and and today you might even say that the most interesting innovation is happening elsewhere as the conversation about mental health becomes more more mainstream and people trying to look at ways to help everyone improve them and so well being yeah I think that's right conversations around mental health look more frequent and common place in the west side ten years ago but I think Trieste was ahead of the curve in terms of moving away from the stigma that surrounds mental illness I'm not really comes across from you that Asians are treated in a very welcoming and respectful way and that really does have a powerful impact on the never mentioned that she'd like to go for walks and late in the day I joined on a stroll down to the sea what do you hopes for the future I hope to have all the people that yes sure what I got was that your dream because I love people and I think that everyone has to have hope for the future do you feel positive about your future now yeah I feel very possessive I am very grateful to the city.
"trieste" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Fixing the people in the world we find the folks who are trying to solve the biggest problems that face him out this week we're looking at the city of Trieste inordinate for decades it has pioneered this different approach to mental health each year a public officials from around the world flock to the city to see what we can learn from their approach to mental illness I'm what you paid a visit to the city how did it end this reputation I mean some people have talked about Trieste mental health revolution to give you a sense of how revolutionary those ideas what I want to play you something came across on my trip Hey this is a very sort of rusty cage like structure it looks kind of like a cage bad and that's a cage bad the other person is pushed into the into the bad I suspicion beds as we did with the kids around and you can you you just leave all this and the first news is in fact for the beauty of the vegetation but this can blast one two days or three days or very messy remember small woman probably with dementia that I spoke with one of those cages it's a one of the forms of so called the mechanical restraints so this is repair time is seen at director of Trieste mental health services and I'm happy to tell you the cage bad was an artifact kept on the grounds of Trieste mental asylum as a reminder of the past it's long closed and today the building houses the offices of the city's mental health services but the story of how they go Hey is an interesting one August nineteen sixty four the first international Congress of social psychiatry one paper in particular attracts attention for its bold direct title the destruction.
Science News Briefs from Around the World
"Hi, I'm scientific American podcast editor, Steve Mirsky. And here's the short piece from the June two thousand nineteen issue of the magazine in the section called advances dispatches from the frontiers of science, technology and medicine. The article is titled quick hits, and it's a rundown of some science and technology stories for round, the globe compiled by editorial contributor, Jim Daly from Canada. Archaeologists have now confirmed that Toronto service Rex skeleton found in the nineteen nineties at a fossil site in Saskatchewan is the biggest and heaviest on record at nearly forty two feet long almost twenty thousand pounds. Scotty as it's called surpassed the record set by the famous sued t Rex which was found in South Dakota in nineteen ninety from Argentina are gala GIS identified a site, where ancient humans killed and butchered giant ground sloths, mega theory, American. Madam in the pampas region in eastern Argentina, the find provides evidence that Uman's contributed to the sloths extinction from Kenya. A science teacher who won the two thousand nineteen global teacher prize announced he intends to donate, the one million dollar award to benefit society, Peter to Beechy a Franciscan friar mentors, a science club that came in, I in its category in the two thousand eighteen Kenya's science and engineering fair from the autonomous island of Anjouan in the union of the Cymru's, that's in the Indian Ocean between the east coast of Africa, and the northwest end of Madagascar geochemists at Columbia University, found a load of court site, a metamorphosed rock formed from sandstone on the island of Andrea on the island is volcanic, and had been thought to contain only Ignace rocks. And from North Korea physicists at Kimmel sung universe. City in Pyongyang have brokered a rare green to collaborate with Italy's international school for advanced studies in Trieste, the North Koreans will study, computational neuroscience with talion physicists that was quick hits by Jim Daly.
"trieste" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"We'll find out what's up on the show on a second. Dan, Neuner or technological are spinning all the gadgets, levers and ropes and police and the other the other room, I wanna take a moment here in cross talk because I know you appreciate my Slater family run businesses longevity, just giving people great value all that kind of thing. Now, you don't eat out a lot. Do the wife, I vote, white how the white the little woman, the wife, that's, that's the white my name L, the wife likes and husband? Yeah. But you go to like fancy and places that they would say back in the day and Beverly hillbillies nice about this right now, so old Trieste which is a venerable San Diego restaurant closed. The owners are retiring, Larry and Victoria. Retiring after last night, and they decided to do this kind of under the radar till a bad a little over week ago. And then the word got out somebody put it on Facebook and the phone's ringing off the hook. So people have been coming out of the woodwork. In fact, I've been down there, four days in the last eight days to retro my favorite stuff. They have fillet. They've got a shrimp thing, which is fantastic. And these great sows, but that's not the food great. It's all great. But it's been a their places in San Diego that over the years you could go and and run into all the movers. And shakers the people who made policy that people who made made things and employed people in town, you could go to loobox downtown. That's now gone. Down we'r- solar is down on the market Errol up toward laurel street. You could go to rain waters there a lot of restaurants kinda head that traditional butcher, shop still has that to an extent. And the food is, is great there, too. But it was so unique that old Trieste just kind of hung on there and joke. Larry over there is like, Larry, you haven't done any decorating here since dad started the restaurant nineteen sixty three sixty four. Yeah. And that's why it's so cool is so cool. And it's just very sad. See ago you could go down there this happening. Again, just be their day before yesterday. You run into like four business people who own restaurants, a lot of restaurants coming to honor, Larry, and Victoria, and their team for, for all the heritage Larry's dad before that Larry started working there was a young kid and his kids worked. You could see some of the pictures and old Trieste your to Facebook at Mark Larson media, and I just took a few shots. Just very cozy place to go in there. You could be anywhere. And they've got all the stuff, you know, the kind of Starbucks music here, that is that is timeless this Sinatra stuff playing and all that sort of jazzy. Era and Larry would take all the reservations, like his dad did by hand and put them into a book, and there's a picture I posted there at Mark Larson, media, Facebook. You'll see Larry was sitting at the bar took a little picture over there. He's got this green banker's lamp, and he has fifty six books, the whole history, probably a lot of evidence to if people have to the restaurant over the years, but all handwritten all in their history, San Diego, you'd find people who find politicians you run into the mayor, you have say the other day. There are people here. I thought passed away her back. It's amazing. But you can see some family members there, Larry is also always very poker face. So there's a picture of me with Larry the other day, they, they were tuxedos, his multiple tuxedos. Have really nice place in purely house used to apparel Hennessy's that other restaurants and what was fun sitting near the other days, I've got a menu for the first year. That'll Trieste was open. This is like nineteen sixty three or four and I've took a couple pictures of the pages that I put that outside the, their adjacent to it outside picture of this nondescript place at marina boulevard, where you drive by kind of places that they haven't changed the sign in well, sixty years, but you look at what was then a pretty fancy place in San Diego's still has been, but he said, we were considered an expensive restaurant through vegetables, broccoli, fifty cents coffee fifteen cents. There's, there's also the because they're fillets been just fantastic. I would rationalize that. Hey, it's like to value meals drive, and that's the price. That's pretty good. So here's a Nino's special with filet Mignon, veal, chicken livers, eggplant and cheese, four dollars and fifty cents sixty four hundred but you look at that, and it says, what, why it makes good food tastes better and just great heritage. They have a loobox menu or they have the line of their about the loobox touch should never be hurried as a way to say where slow.
"trieste" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed
"Okay. I'm going to have confidence than you and rob that within a year. We'll have another thing. You know what I believe that magic snubbing of LeBron has reinspired LeBron. That's my two cents. Take on this. That's what I think, just happened. And I think you're going to see a more all in magic going forward and he does need to recruit or LeBron. All they LeBron all in LeBron. Yes, because he's going to need some big health off. See how come around how the magic be at the games smiling and I don't know. He's at bridge is on fire with the Lakers, and I gotta believe. Some Laker fans as much I've no magic since nineteen eighty first time I interviewed him and I love the guy off the field off the court. But again, this is not a good look for an ambassador of this organization, and I love it. It's gonna be a Cold War now. So I'm not sure he's going to be reincluded all the festivities from he was going to be recruiting. That he said that TMZ. But he said this week later. So we don't know what's draft by. Yeah. But it wasn't a good. Look, the fact of the matter, and maybe, maybe rob could've gone to medicine magic. Now, you know, you need spend a little bit more time, but you can't get mad at the man telling people in the office that you're not doing your job. You not weird that rob said he just talked to magic two days ago. So how can you backstab by somebody and then be talking on the phone? I don't know somebody, somebody like they say give somebody miss misspeaking, the Trieste. Okay. Correct. Somebody. Yeah. Well, I feel like the Lakers took up a lot of our time really over the last couple of months, and so did the Steelers, but now Big Ben he's actually saying sorry for how he treated into Neo..
"trieste" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Trieste Williams have some it's a huge network that runs Hindu, catechism classes and these morning drill. Sessions called shock us. The ideas to celebrate five thousand years of rich, Hindu culture, boggy say. I will say the name of the people send India right from Incheon bang for the modern India city have history on the beats that people have been my host rotten Sharda is one of five million are assess volunteers they March. And salute a Safran orange flag. The color of robes worn by Hindu monks. But they do more than morning calisthenics. The ARA says also runs summer camps where cadets train with rifles and bamboo batons. It goes back to nineteen twenty five when India was still ruled by the British Mohandas Gandhi was agitating for independence, a doctor named Katia head guitar broke with the pacifist Gandhi and founded the RSS where Gandhi preached nonviolence, the RSS emphasized military disciplined and Hindu scripture. This is the most is the house we out of the lease. Where was started seventeen people? Visit it started with seventeen men in the founders living room says are assess member Samir Goethem gives me a tour the house in the central Indian city of nog poor is now a museum. So this is a visitors book right people from all over India who the museum leaves out some parts of our history though, like how the group initially opposed. The idea of a secular Indian constitution and called Christians and Muslims internal threats to India. One of the most famous are assessed. Members was not on goad say better known as Ghandi's assassin.
"trieste" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Traumatic shows the mob rampaging through Muslim homes and businesses. Riots spread across India and neighboring countries thousands were killed including tub. Mrs husband. Now in her seventy she sits with her granddaughters. Paging through photo albums the Hilda. That's a picture for husband her father in law had been the imam of famous Bob Ramaz Jide Bob remark. It was built nearly five hundred years ago under India's than Muslim losers the moguls. Her husband was from prominent I owed family, but the mosque is now gone and her husband was bludgeoned to death right next to her front gate will not get ROY another. I've wept a lifetime of tears. She says. Tailgate and do activists from all over India came to Yodja that day to correct what they perceived as a historical injustice, the building of a mosque more than four centuries earlier in the cropping up of a Muslim community around it in a spot sacred to Hindus the place where they believe one of their gods. Lord, Rama was born. It would be the equivalent faithful say of a mosque on the exact spot in Bethlehem where Jesus is said to have been born or church on top of the prophet. Muhammad's. Birthplace in mecca bigger than that. We would most significant that really proud win the mosque was demolished sweet, Raj. Neier a suburban dad mom by back. Then he was nineteen years old and passionate about his Hindu faith. He was and still is active in the RSS the rush Trieste Swayamsevak sung. It's one of the Hindu. Volunteer groups whose members wielded hammers at the Bob remark. That day. Nyerere couldn't go yet a family commitment. But he watched on TV as his comrades traveled to a Yoda from all over India. Was.
China's Belt and Road Initiative goes to Italy
"We're discussing China's belt and road initiative. Joining me in the studio is Kristin Shepard soon to join the staff of the tea in Beijing and on the line from Rome is our correspondent miles Johnson. And the point of including somebody in Rome will become apparent in a moment but Christian first Belton road initiative briefly. What is it known tiv- is seizing pains grand vision for a new form of trade and infrastructure networks across Eurasia that will tie China to surrounding countries through road through railway through dry ports through special economic zones. And then boast the trade relationship, but also increase China's geopolitical clout within the region, it's a very big project has nominated. We're talking up to a trillion dollars. We over the course of many years. So some of the estimates suggest that we'll get up to around. Trillion dollars around twenty twenty five current figures thought to be around two hundred billion. Yes, it certainly is a very big sweeping vision. Much of this was happening before there was already interest for Chinese companies to go out and to invest overseas. But then there was this new branding, and this new push to really strengthen these particular routes throughout southeast Asian central Asia. And why do you think she has made it his signature initiative? What's the underlying motivation is to do with the phase that China's economy has reached or is to do with the phase, it's geopolitical ambitions of regional some combination. It's a combination and the economic impetus is logically do with excessive capacity within China. China's economy is slowing and for many years, it's been building bridges high rises all these construction companies. Well, they need something to do. They need somewhere to go. And it makes sense for them to build these new trade routes for. China. But then there is also a much broader vision, which is about a rising China one that is strong in its region. This is a move away from some of these predescessors who are more into the idea of hiding and biding. But instead there is this desire to really step up into nationally to rework, some of the international order, the trade order and also international institutions and one way to do that is through this platform of the Belton road and miles. I mean when the Belton road, I started emerging those concentration on China's near if you like on central Asia Kazakhstan on so on. But it's now clear that the belt will the road reach all the way into western Europe that she shouldn't pingers indeed appearing in Italy tomorrow. We're talking on Wednesday. He'll be there tomorrow Thursday. And Italy, I gather is points to become the first major EU country to sign up to Belton road. Is that what's? To happen. Do you think? Yes. That is what is expected. It's expected to become the first G seven country to officially endorse the bell Thom road, and it's sort of an interesting development from an entirely in perspective of European perspective. And a NATO perspective in the sense that Italy has long voiced desire like most developed countries to work closely with China to sort of re economic benefits from collaboration with China Chinese investment, but as always sort of toed the line and not breaking away from it sort of allies and getting too close to China. What we've seen is lease car Carin populist coalition government, which has markedly different approaches to international organizations and its predescessors because if we just said, we're going to break away and cozy up to China, and that is something which is long and some of Italy's traditional allies in a way. It's not that surprising that this populist nationalist government should be willing to stick a finger in the eye of Brussels. Even that's a member of the EU. But this. Is also something that Washington has lobbied against an people. Like, my Taylor Savini. The deputy prime minister, I've been very very close to the Trump administration. Does that surprise you? That is where it gets complicated. Because matters Vini is very expert is sort of hoovering up a lot of the sort of international attention, and so almost being portrayed, although he's only a deputy, prime minister minister of the interior almost being portrayed as sort of almost prime minister, effective, prime minister. But this China episode is revealed as a sort of multiple law nature of the Italian government in the sense of Salvini as you say has halted Trump has been close to Trump visors or former Trump advisory Steve Bannon, and has very much cultivated this sort of of the sort of international populist and someone who builds relationships along those lines, but he's actually being sidelined in this process. He has come out and said, you know, it's okay, if the Chinese invest in all ports, but we don't want them investing in telecoms or any sensitive areas. And he tried to back a bit. Whereas the momentum of all the parts of the Italian government and the Italian state operates overruled him. This is really a process being driven by Matt Torella, the president who is the person who's going to be meeting g and Mattis avenue coalition partner. Louis the Meyer, head of the five star movement who said this is a fantastic opportunity to sell quote, unquote, made in Italy to China, and so this is actually something which is weaken Salvini and Just just. give us a sense of what the optimist in Italy hoped to see from this Chinese deal. I mean, are they thinking you mentioned selling stuff to China, but they're also hopes for infrastructure development? They've talked about the development of the port of Trieste, for example. Exactly the optimist on this is the Italy has several strategically important ports. They are currently stuffed of investment and sort of underperforming underinvested, and they could do with some inbound capital and then subsequently use by large Chinese companies. But then there's also this other element to this. Where Italy to a certain extent has for a while, and especially much more under this government, g to their problems with Brussels over the budget. And you know, Italy is the second most indebted country and the your zone off degreasers, the percentage of GDP, and it needs people to buy its debt and opening up a toss for Chinese capital to flow into it today and also to potentially buys government bonds is something which is strategically advantageous for the government by versa. Fis it's sort of funding sources away from what they see as Brussels, which is the sort of referee in this game done which has been hostile toward the Italian government's trying to do. But of course, I guess potentially get themselves hooked on a rather dependent relationship with China. Chinese essentially, what's keeping the Italian state financially afloat. That is the fear. I mean, all policy Italian government will the sort of figures in this from Kante, the prime minister to Salvini, everyone is busy being cleared to caveat all of their comments about Chinese investment by saying we have to protect our strategically employed in interest the architect of the Italian government's China policy who is a technocratic political figure who's physically apart the league, but it's gonna be categorized. She he's always said that he wants greenfield investment from China. He wants Chinese capital to come in and build things in
"trieste" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Good morning. Lisa. Linda, I'm sorry. Hi. This is Linda morning. How are you? Good. Thank you for taking my call. I have a question related to eliminatory. I've been in this house for twenty four years now, and we've had this beautiful lemon tree that has produced large lemons and probably about a year ago. The there would be branches that started dying lease. We're starting to curl. And it was they were it wasn't like all the tree. It was just some of the branches. I noticed on the bark. And I and maybe I just wasn't observant before. But on the FARC. It looked like it was kind of a gator looking. I mean, it was kinda grace. But it a little bit not spotted. But I don't know how to describe it. Maybe like a turtle shell how you would see the different. Different design. I don't know. All right to several kinds of funguses that can affect citrus and older lemon trees though affect to. And what I would do the first treatment for the easiest thing to treat it with would be copper sulfate which used to be called Bordeaux, and you could buy yourself eight you can buy that pretty much at any nursery or garden center, and what you want to do with that. She wanted to mix it to where it's like milk consistency. And pour it underneath the whole root zone of the tree. And the copper is probably the safest fungicide that you can use. And then you want to really check your watering. And you wanna make sure that your lemon trees getting dry between watering not staying wet all the time. And so right now with our lemon groves, and we've really had to pay a lot more attention to that this year because of the weather as that you really have to back off and not really water lemon tree much at all in the wintertime, and you know, there are some places depending on your soil. You might not water it for month or two in the wintertime and dry dry, the soil out treat it with some copper and see if that doesn't help it now also with lemons, it'll help to treat it'd be more resilient if you'll cut it back some this time of year, it's a bigger older tree. So you might wanna proven the top of it down some disproven the whole tree back reduce its size by up to about a third, and that's going to let it come back and feed the other would and come back more viable oftentimes when we see the fungus problems with citrus. The roots have have died or are dying. If you dig down and found some reach you might find some of them to be bushy. And so what you wanna do is. That's way, we put the copper and to kill the fungus. But then the Trieste to grow new routes. So if you reduce the tree size. It's got a chance to put out. New routes as it's growing new foliage on the top as well. Okay. I have one more question than with this fungus that you're talking about it could be a variety of funguses. Would it lead to the bark starting to peel off the bark starting to peel is usually caused by sunburn in the woods? So what happens is the forged gets thinner. The sun hits the trunk and the son cooks that part of the wood and the bark will fill off. Okay. So we've wrapped in burlap is that okay? Yeah. And that's gonna protect the wood from the sun. That's fine to do painting a wider, wrapping relapse fine. But you really want to you know, back way off the water. You know, make sure it gets dry between era Gatien's treated with a fungicide, and then fertilize it lightly like once a month. Like the three times a year fertilizer program give it a light dose of fertilizer on a regular basis. So that can generate and grow new roots back. Okay. All right. Thank you. I appreciate your time. Bye. Bye. Terry and Phoenix. Good morning, Terry. Good morning. I've got my grass I've got an era gated yard and in my yard. I've got both Saint Augustine and Bermuda and a little bit of lip Libya. Also, I have problems with with it, the Saint Augustine will get very happy, and it'll grow well. And then they'll do die back. I have the same problem with the it's it's kind of like the Bermuda, and the Saint Augustine chased.
"trieste" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"We can build properties when we can sell properties Oliver stop in and around the San Francisco Bay area Mark centrally located in the city, but we have a project and we've got one in sausalito. And then we're starting wanting no value as well. Well, kept mill valley, California that was almost my home. But tostitos my one of my favorite towns. Anyway, I'm surprised a cafe Trieste did not go Starbucks route. But you know, what they maintain their uniqueness? So I think I appreciate you saying that I'm on the abilities capabilities because if people don't realize. In a real estate is not just something yoursel. You know, something that you eve idolized for your own benefit update for new rental or build, you know, we do build new structures as well. Do you not sub developments? Yeah. So that was our background kinda freaky thousand seven crash and the ability to do subdivisions and around the bay area pretty much went away. Given the economic in the real estate crack that being said, we do have a lot of expertise from building ground up houses. We've done on. These were looking at starting a project in Oakland foothills at three lots that we'll get started after the rain will be three brand new. Single family homes twenty five hundred on up by. Up in Oakland held by. Okay. Well, and that's the top potlucks and projects that they're responsible for and the other thing too is that so you have a you have a built in you have the architect you have everything they don't need to go anywhere. It's all hen house from from, you know, initial visit all the way to the end of the project is that correct? You take care of it. All. Correct. I mean, if someone had their own architects they wanted to bring in a fine. Okay. Got the follow the horizontal full develop. Development company, but particular group came in, and they had some specific requirements that they were looking for you know, that is definitely something that we are comfortable with it. There's an in house architect they have. Cabinets? Pacific flooring. They want that. Reasonable for us to accommodate so invested real estate works for you with construction and worked with you. What construction and we'll be right back State on. buys on..
"trieste" Discussed on Everything's Coming Up Simpsons
"Sodas brought to you by frozen yogurt, which I call frogger. We're also brought to you by candy, apple island. Kenny apple. Where you can find apes, but they're not so big you looked at me knowing that I was gonna say. Thank you were hers. We are also brought to you by. I'm not quite sure how their contribution factors financially. But we're brought to you by the chubby est. Kick line in tag that wallet bitch. It is bitch everybody, you know, what? I like a good bitch. I like nice think if you sass into a bitch. It doesn't become offensive as into a bitch sometime. Hey, just trying. Bitches? We are here to talk about. Treehouse of horror part three. This is a episode of the fourth season of the Simpsons originally aired on October twenty ninth nineteen Ninety-two. The episode was directed by blood-curdling Carlos. Part one was written by atrocious. Al Jean and morbid. Mike Reese, they were. Also this show runners at the time part two was written by warped. Wally will our ski. And god. Do I have to do this for all of them and Johnny catastrophe Cogan and part three from scarifying Sam, Simon and vicious Jack fee. I love it and made it. Julia. What would your name be? If you've got to choose one of your oh horror name. Julia prescott. Of course. That's great mind. Be Ali Mike smiley doesn't get what you pay. The Commissioner something really quick. I my husband. Mike shared a story with me last night. I love kids stories. You know, this me kids, they say the darnedest things, and I would say, yeah. Friend of the podcast. My calling is also super director and project horsemen. He's a darling little boy. And they went to go see Mary Poppins and Hollingsworth said that his son gave the best review and shortest review of Mary Poppins wear twenty five minutes into the movie, he shouted where is Mary Poppins. Then later, this is my favorite part. I don't know if you guys have seen Mary Poppins, I have and this tracks during the mayor Streep seen the y'all ready for this. This little I think he's two or three he's young enough for this to be like. Wow, amazing that he knows what he wants during the Meryl Streep seen. He just started gathering his items gathering his things in the movie theater. Got up turn to his parents and said I wanna go on a Halloween walk. No, he doesn't who doesn't I loved that. And I felt like that was an appropriate antidote to to share. I think Mike, and I were talking hauling walk probably means concessions. We're all the candy is. But I like, you know, take your lover for Halloween. I think it's probably just anytime that you see someone who isn't hocus pocus you go for a walk. Sex in the city, this heart that yes, I know. So I want to say that it is a treat to do Trieste episode Shikha treat it's a trick or treat, but especially a treat. I will say cheat k next when it is off season. So I'm very excited to talk about this episode in January of all month. I just wanna say really quick, I wrote this whole intro to the podcast. It was going to be so seemless. But I just I want to say one highlight of it. Finally, an episode of our podcast at answers. The question is this the end of zombie shakes. And you know, what I can't think of a better time. You heard his laugh to introduce our guest today. Our guest work can be seen on the series video game high school and who lose rocket jump the show dimension for four plus check him out on the maximum fun show story break, please welcome to the show. We'll campos..
"trieste" Discussed on Tactical Talk with Allison Barrie
"It's not love. That the Jesus side of me when I was a kid, so. I can't imagine you being afraid of anything on this planet or in the universe ever. So you seriously as childlike they're worth there have been things in your past that you were scared of that's really kind of inspirational inspiring for little puny cowards like me. I got my fears just like anybody else. I think the one that's actually carried over into my adult life, and I can actually say that. Now never would mentioned this on a team any of those guys as soon as mentioned what you're scared of. They pop up everywhere. But dolls actually. Little porcelain dolls like, Nope. On walk out. Oh my gosh. I hate dolls. Do I say that because I'm a girl, but I I've never got dolls. Like, I didn't understand them as a child. It's probably not going to be surprised where listeners, but the only the only thing I ever let my family or Santa or anyone bring me for Christmas was Barbies of vehicles. She had like a a caravan that I turned into like an assault vehicle. The park painted the outside and stuff. My mother was horrified. I was like the biggest embarrassment in front of all the other mothers, you know, all the girls had they're they're little dolls. And I I was more interested in LEGO, building castles and forts Moton turning Barbie vans into assault vehicles. So I hear you, man. I hear ya. They're kinda like clowns. There's just something chilling about them something not quite right. So. And I my defense. I gotta explain why. And people kind of get a better understanding of this one's like Swingline, and they kind of relate. So my my I kind of version thing that Sharon is, you know, the the the dolls my grandmother, she was, you know, she grew up in Yugoslavia Yugoslavian, and as a child she didn't do through over one the depression would we're too. One though. Or tar childhood life, and she held onto that you want. My grandfather was on the liberation of Italy. They met in Trieste. So as it pushed down, south the matter USO dance. I've got married and he wanted to give her the things that should've had one of those things. All's wow. She had an absurd collection of marionettes porcelain dolls from the nineteen twenties and thirties that were handcrafted glass is. I mean, the craftsmanship was unbelievable incredible. And so someone that can appreciate that would really get a kick out all these, but she had probably over two hundred. Wow. And we're talking about like, the the wood-carved very set features that the mannequin Americans the puppets. And so. Stay at my grandmother's. When I was probably about eight years old watching the titans, and it was in on a corner of the street. So anytime that the car would turn the light would reflect and since you had them on stadium seating kind of for display when room and had a fan going. Every time that a car would go by it would reflect off the is. And so they looking away, and then the car return the corner, I know light would reflect off the is. And of course, it would end with the light looking straight at me looking at me and then go dark. So that's chilling any sleep that night. And I was in this room ever again. And anytime that I just. I don't know. I'm just walking away. How old are you? Eight I can't picture you as a child you're such like real life. Gladiator titan fascinating. Yeah. Mini version of you. Thank you for sharing that though it all seriousness one it's testament German leanest because. Beta males are never comfortable admitting anything like that. Right. But. And it's just such like chivalrous gentleman thing to do. And for those of you who are single listening widely recommend it. Because it's you know, it's always very active to women if you can acknowledge that kind of stuff and to you know, it's for the rest of us. You're just I mean, literally, like a real you're capable of stuff that we don't even see in the movies, you know, and to hear that there were things like that that scares child for our younger listeners..