27 Burst results for "Trinity College"

Politician, Eleanor Rathbone

Encyclopedia Womannica

04:59 min | 3 months ago

Politician, Eleanor Rathbone

"Today we're talking about one of the first female members of the British Parliament who used her position to push for gender equal legislation. Please welcome Eleanor Rathbone Eleanor was born in London on May. Twelfth Eighteen, seventy two. From a young age, she grew up in the world of politics. Her Father William was a liberal member of parliament. And often entertained other politicians and intellectuals. In eighteen ninety, three at the age of twenty one. Eleanor. Left home to study at Somerville College Oxford. There, she studied classics and was allegedly nicknamed the philosopher by her peers. When Eleanor realized that her college refused to give degrees to female students, she took matters into her own hands. He joined a group of women called the steamboat ladies who sailed to Dublin. To get honorary degrees from Trinity College. After graduating eleanor worked alongside her father investigating the working conditions of Industrial Liverpool. After his death eleanor continued her work in the city she volunteered for the Liverpool central relief, society where she dedicated her time to helping families in poverty, improve and change their living conditions in the eighteen nineties. Eleanor became a supporter of the women's rights movement, which she saw as integral to widespread social reform. Eighteen ninety five, she was appointed secretary at the Liverpool Women's suffrage society as well as the women's Industrial Council. Eleanor didn't agree with radical tactics to promote women's suffrage and instead pushed a more moderate approach in nineteen. Oh six, the Liverpool City Council Open. It's elective positions. Two women in nineteen o nine eleanor ran and was elected as an independent candidate a position she held until nineteen, thirty five. In nineteen thirteen, she co founded the Liverpool Women Citizens Organization to promote the involvement of women in politics. When World War One broke out eleanor organized association to help wives and other dependents. She continued that work when soldiers returned home, she saw mothers were struggling to provide for families and advocated for the installment of a family wage system. This method would pay family allowances directly to mothers, helping them to support their children and simultaneously fighting against the notion that men had to be the breadwinners. In nineteen eighteen at the end of World War, one British women over the age of thirty. Got The right to vote that same year eleanor established the nineteen eighteen club the following year eleanor became president of the National Union of Women's suffrage societies. And renamed it the National Union of Societies for equal citizenship in Nineteen, twenty, two eleanor ran for British parliament. She lost that year but was elected in nineteen twenty nine as an independent member for the combined English universities. She was one of the first women to hold a position in parliament. There Eleanor continued her lifelong activism in her first speech. She criticized British colonial ISM, and it's anti-feminism. She specifically called out the inhumane practice of female genital mutilation in Kenya. As. The Great Depression loomed she campaigned for the People's rights to cheaper milk and better benefits for dependents of the unemployed. Eleanor was also one of the first politicians to warn of the danger of fascist uprisings across Europe. She spoke candidly about her disappointment in British neutrality concerning politics in Germany Spain Italy and Czechoslovakia. She joined a nonsectarian anti-nazi council to support human rights and set up a parliamentary committee that took up individual refugee cases throughout the war at one point eleanor allegedly tried to charter a ship to cross the blockade of Spain Rescue Republicans from the country. Later, in the early nineteen forties, eleanor devoted resources to get an Jewish people out of Poland. In nineteen forty-five eleanor finally saw her fight for family allowances put into law by the Labor Party with the Family Allowance Act. However it was initially passed on the stipulation the allowance be paid to fathers rather than the mother she fought for. Eleanor's rage was short-lived. The bill was contested by many women in parliament and was amended within the year to be paid to mothers. Eleanor died suddenly of a heart attack on January second nineteen forty-six. Forty years later, a blue plaque is dedicated to her by the Greater London Council at her former residents. It calls her the pioneer of family allowances. She was also honored along with fifty eight other women's suffrage supporters on the plinth of the statue commemorating fellow suffragettes leader millicent falls it in London twenty? Eighteen.

Eleanor Rathbone Eleanor Liverpool Women British Parliament Liverpool Women Citizens Organ Liverpool City Council Open Liverpool National Union Of Women London Somerville College Oxford Trinity College Greater London Council National Union Of Societies William Europe Kenya Dublin Poland Millicent Spain
Dispensationalism

5 Minutes in Church History

04:14 min | 9 months ago

Dispensationalism

"This is a movement in theology that began in the eighteen hundreds and came on very strong and the nineteen hundreds. So let's take a look at it where it came from and what it's all about well. The story of dispensationalist begins with John Nelson. Darby he was born in eighteen hundred in Westminster London but his family roots were Irish and so when he came of age to go to college he was sent to Trinity College Dublin. He excelled as a student there and won the classics prize. That skill set would come in very handy for him later. He be involved in translating the Bible. It translate the Bible into German into Dutch and French and even the Complete Bible into English. He had his own translation. Darby would die in eighteen. Eighty two. He's known for two things being one of the early founders and what is called the Plymouth Brethren Church and also being the father or founder of dispensationalist him. This came about in the eighteen thirties. Eighteen forties there may be four significant features dispensationalist them that Darby began and then developed by others. The first is to see a distinction between Israel and the Church prior to dispensationalist them. You could say it was Covenant Theology and there was a connection between Israel and the Church. The understanding was there was one people of God but Darby began with a distinction between those two two peoples of God as it were and so God had a distinct and unique plan for Israel and a distinct and unique plan for the Church. This led to the second feature of dispensational and that is to see scripture as divided into dispensations. Now Darby had seven of them the Scofield Reference Bible. We'll talk about that in a minute. It had seven of them. Dispensationalist were not always agreed on the number of dispensations but they did agree on the concept. That was the idea that God dealt with humanity in different ways as he moved through the dispensations of scripture. So we have the distinction. Between Israel and the Church we have the dispensations the third feature is a literal hermitic that gets applied to prophecy and apocalyptic literature once that literal. Herman is applied. Well that leads us to the fourth feature and that is all of the end times events and charts and you've heard of these events of courses the rapture and that's followed by the seven year tribulation and that's followed by the second coming of Christ and the knots followed by the Millennium and then enter into the eternal state. This of course is using the book of Daniel and the book of revelation applying that little harmonic and seeing this as the literal timetable. For the EN times or for Eschaton Legiti. So those are some of the features that were given to dispensations by John Nelson Darby. Three things helped dispensational ISM get very popular in the twentieth century. The first was the beginning of the Bible Institute Movement Moody had one in Chicago. His was not the first. But it was certainly the flagship institution and these institutions sprung up. All over both the UK and the United States and they taught dispensational. The second thing was prophecy conferences. These were very popular in the early. Nineteen hundreds. They were known a Lake Philadelphia. They were in Dallas Texas. They were everywhere. And then the third thing that popularized dispensational was the scofield reference. Bible named for Cyrus Ingersoll. Scofield who was born in eighteen forty three and died in nineteen twenty one he used the dispensations as the framework to understand the Bible and its structure any applied that dispensational harmonic to texts and it also put forth that dispensational distinction of a separation between Israel and the church. So there you have it. Dispensational SOM started by John Nelson Darby and furthered along by the violence to movement. The prophecy conferences in the Scofield Reference Bible in the Early Twentieth Century.

John Nelson Darby Plymouth Brethren Church Israel Scofield Reference Bible Dispensationalist Scofield Bible Institute Movement Moody John Nelson Early Twentieth Century Trinity College Dublin Cyrus Ingersoll Westminster London Eschaton Legiti Daniel Herman Dallas Lake Philadelphia Texas Founder Chicago
A Walking Tour of Dublin, Ireland

Travel with Rick Steves

07:15 min | 11 months ago

A Walking Tour of Dublin, Ireland

"Start. Today's all Irish. Our with tips for a walking tour of Dublin with nearly two million people in Greater Dublin. Ireland's capital is by far its biggest city and it thrives with Arts Entertainment Food and fun just taking a walk through Ireland's capital. You can see and experience so much of its charm. That can know where to look and if you know where to walk. It's even better. That's why we've invited to Great Irish guides. Joe Darcy and Karen O'hare to join us in our studios for a guided stroll through Dublin. Joe and Karen thanks for being with us. Our pleasure great to be here so if you're going to take somebody on a walk through. Dublin where we just start. I think I'd probably start up. Stephen's Green which is at the south. End of Grafton Street is a pedestrianised shopping street and Stevens. Green is a beautiful manicured Eighteenth Century Park. It reminds me of when you get off the platform and suddenly. You're at hogwarts step out of the middle of this busy packed city into a beautiful manicured park actually reminds me of London. Very much so probably. That's because it was designed in a time when Dublin was actually the second city in the British Empire. Oh without question. In everything. From the the wrought iron fencing around the entire park to the style of landscape architecture inside the park is very very limited those parts in London and Joe when we think of Saint Stephen's Green. Today it has some connections with Ireland's difficult fight for independence Jordan. The nineteen sixteen religion on Easter Monday called eastern evasion and there was one. Contingent of artists rebelled swear in command of Stevens granddaughter. Job was to mind. Stephen Greene barricaded streets on prevent British reinforcements from getting into the city centre and amazingly their only experience of warfare. Because he's not. Soldiers was watching the pathway news from World War One and where everybody was digging trenches all over Belgium France so they dug trenches in Stephen's Green. Hold out but of course British army caught up to four storey buildings all around the Gresham hotel. They had a clear line of fire. Is like they're digging their own tombs. Yeah Yeah So. They retreated from their interface called the Royal College of Surgeons. Which is just when you come out with Stephen Screen through that gate around. He'll after all colleges charges and you can still see bullet marks into whole memorial to mention. Yeah Yeah Yeah let host reminded of the the blood that was last is Ireland one. It's independent that was no easy feat the more understanding of history you bring your visit to. Dublin the more. You'll enjoy your sightseeing today when I go to Saint Stephen Screen it's Of course you've got the history but it's just a festival of of youth and families in life. People are feeding the ducks in the pond. There's a little theater there. And it's and it's the kickoff point for Grafton Street Karen mentioned Grafton Street Joe when he walked down Grafton Street What are you gonNA find? You're gonNA find a multitude of small shops as well as the big retail shops. Actually strangely enough when you come down from Stevens Gray and one of the first big shops you say you left US Disneyland. So there's a store you know. This is the High Rent Street and you have the high rents treated drives out the local businesses and it brings in the what. Are you gonNA see Karen when you walk down Grafton Street well I think the first thing that you notice is the street is seething with life there's wall to wall people coming and going in either direction and you know living in Dublin. You're always if you live there you're gonna run into someone you know in that street. You know when you walk down it you don't see any churches right on the street but hiding a little bit off. The way is a Catholic Church. Why would a Catholic Church be hiding off the main street in Dublin? Well Saint Theresa's Church right off. Grafton Street was One of the first places that it was allowable. I believe for Roman Catholics to openly worship after the period of time in the eighteenth century known as the penal laws when open practice of Roman Catholicism was officially outlawed by British rulers in Ireland so that churches write-offs in Stephen's Green and it's very much an oasis of tranquility in the city as it has been since the eighteenth century Saint Teresa's. It's a beautiful church to depend to end. It is interesting to think that in Ireland. Dublin was sort of London's second city and it was very not Catholic but when Catholicism was allowed you could worship as Catholics in Dublin but keep a low profile exactly so these great churches are tucked away in the back streets although they were allowed to openly practice. That wasn't really opened. That was in inverted commas. The church still had to be kinda hidden away. They weren't allowed to build churches on a main street. That's why it's down outside. So it Joe at the bottom of Grafton street you come to a very important College Beautiful College Trinity College and originally for the elites for the Protestant kids but of course today Everybody's welcome as it traveled. How do enjoy Trinity College? Well the best way to visit is to go into the front main entrance on an area called college dot Grafton Street just continue on straight over to your right hand side and you come into a beautiful Georgian Square. A huge amount of Dobbin was rebuilt. George an and that's like neoclassical screams. British Empire Eighteenth Century he and George W was rebuilt in the eighteenth century in Georgia. So we're one of the best Georgian cities. In Britain colleges SORTA like the elite colleagues for Ireland. Even go to college was founded in one thousand nine hundred hundred nothing left of the original college. It was almost totally rebuilt starting in Sixteen Ninety S and then Roy Eighteenth Century Karen my favorite thing when I step through that Grand. Entrance of Trinity is a little table where our students offering tours? Yeah that's right and I used to live right across from that table when I was in college and Trinity. Right in front square and there are students known as scholars of the college who've passed a competitive examination to have free tuition at the college and they give tours of front square dressed in the academic gowns. That were still common among students until recently and they are really eloquent. Fun-loving students giving you a candid. Look at student life. It's very inexpensive. It's a great way to get a sense of Trinity College absolutely in a great way to get a sense of the tradition of wit in Dublin. It goes back to one of the most famous Students at Trinity Oscar Wilde are guides to Dublin travel with Rick Steves are irish-american Cure. No half he attended. Kennedy College is an expert on the Ellen pipes which he performs with the company trio opened the door for three Joe. Darcy provides custom walking tours of Dublin and was recently on the board of historic Sweeney's pharmacy. Where James Joyce readings are given throughout the week when we go to Trinity College? Of course you've got to go to the library and see the book of Kells and so one of the most important medieval art treasures in Western civilization when you leave trinity when I was really struck by is a bank that used to be the parliament step in there and you get a little dose of British rule of Ireland Joe. Tickets into that the most important building built in Dobbin Jordan rebuilding eighteenth century was a new bike camera. Houses apartment one of the first purpose built house the parliament certainly in Europe. If not the world took about forty years to complete S- between seventeen forty. Seven hundred eighty and housed. Two Chambers House will come in the House of Lords very much along the the British can step into one of those houses to this day. It's open during banking errors free and and you really got sense of that little after the act of union and the first of January eighteen hundred one we became part of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and the Bank of Ireland. Arden's forced commercial bank. They took over the building paid for the House of Commons. Hot To be put out of use never to be used as a place of assembly again but they said nothing about the House of Lords so the Bank of art and has maintained. And it's a beautiful room. It's mostly open Jordan banking hours occasionally there's functions and there you'll see a sign outside that it's either open or closed. I stumbled into it just this last year. I never knew about it and it was great

Dublin Ireland Joe Darcy Stephen College Beautiful College Trin Trinity College London Eighteenth Century Park Karen O'hare British Empire Eighteenth Cent Stephen Greene Royal College Of Surgeons Saint Stephen House Of Commons Bank Of Ireland Stevens British Army Roy Eighteenth Stephen Screen
Irish Researchers Make Breakthrough That May Improve Asthma Treatment Options

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:20 sec | 11 months ago

Irish Researchers Make Breakthrough That May Improve Asthma Treatment Options

"And this could be a big breakthrough for people with asthma a study out of Ireland found that a bacteria fighting protein could be behind some asthma attacks the protein is called caspase eleven researchers from Trinity College in Dublin hope the discovery may lead to better treatment

Ireland Trinity College Dublin Asthma
Arrests as Extinction Rebellion Ruins Trinity College Lawn

The Sustainable Futures Report

02:13 min | 11 months ago

Arrests as Extinction Rebellion Ruins Trinity College Lawn

"Extinction rebellion made headlines this week after digging up the law at Trinity College Law which almost nobody is even allowed to walk on. This is part of an ongoing protests across Cambridge fighting against the climate emergency in this particular case extinction rebellion demands that Cambridge University should cut its ties with the fossil fuel industry by liquidating its investments by no longer allowing fossil fuel companies to portray that destructive activities in a positive light by sponsoring institutions conferences professorships and prizes by no longer carrying out research into fossil fuel technologies and by excluding such destructive corporations from Careers Evans Extinction rebellion. He is also protesting at the decision of the university to sell some of its agricultural land in Suffolk to the port of Felixstowe for the construction of a three thousand vehicle lorry park. The protests have continued with roadblocks across the city for several days and numbers of activists have been arrested exile. Cambridge tweeted rebels have now been arrested for digging up the Ecologically Sterile Trinity College Law. Meanwhile if you know the right people in this country no environmental destruction is off limits. If you're really lucky you can do this. Picture of Opencast Coal Mine and make loads of money in the process correspondence to my daily newspaper or not. Happy if they planted trees instead they would have made a positive contribution to tackling climate change. Said one digging up a long releases. Commodore Oxide and nitrous oxide into the atmosphere. I've written my own lessons the paper and we'll see if they publish it. This is what I've said. Digging Up Trinity College Long Got Publicity for extinction rebellion. But if they had merely planted trees they would have been ignored. How much more of Australia needs to burn? How much more of Britain needs to flood before? Serious action is taken to address the climate emergency. It's a lot more important than some patch of grass in Cambridge

Cambridge Cambridge University Trinity College Law Ecologically Sterile Trinity C Opencast Coal Mine Nitrous Oxide Commodore Oxide Felixstowe Suffolk Britain Australia
"trinity college" Discussed on The WIRED Podcast

The WIRED Podcast

03:16 min | 1 year ago

"trinity college" Discussed on The WIRED Podcast

"It reminds me of my university days in Trinity College Dublin, and the bumper attendance giving blood I think the free punt half pint of Guinness to give a bit of iron back to the Dana played a small part and during the student in Saudi that practice ended. Now, it sounds like that would be a good boon to raise a number of levels of men giving blood Andy, which of course, what we talked about weeks ago. If I would be I mean, I am a very little person. So I don't have the prospect of light half apply. Maybe counts done. This already lost a pint of blood temperature you well, not actually a bit Guinness fan, which is something I discovered while halfway round the Guinness factory tour in Dublin, which is not good time to realize that you don't really like Guinness. Yeah. Well. Well, I mean, hey, did you make the end of the tool? Yes, I was going to stay and I think if I had a pint less blood would have ended very, very horribly. Okay. So maybe not much of an attraction for you on Email from Luke. And this is talking last week about Facebook's cryptocurrency. Lebron Luke rides. I've reached the point where I wouldn't be able to sleep at night. If I put my trust into a new product infused by Facebook, because of several reasons and basically, he gives you a few different detailed reasons really interesting talking about Facebook's idea kind of surveillance, because they have a lot of data on us on social networks, and also kind of talks about this. Infamous, relentless, Silicon Valley optimism there's blind Facebook to unforeseen negative effects is talking about this move fast and break things. Dna actually was little bit worrying because maybe Facebook did break a few things Luke finish up by saying, we've libra Facebook seems to want to control. The one thing which is arguably more important than our intention money. So I'm kind of an impression that Lou. Is not going to be opening up a Facebook libra wallet. No. And I don't blame him to be honest. I think Facebook is, it's a classic example of a company that has got very good intentions. But then accidentally wrecks the world. This is a great Sifi trip, and you can see the slow descent into madness, if the company and leading down. That's Wally one corporation ruling entire world. One count. Good. It's terrifying. Always get to end focused on. No optimism our last Email. Doug. Doc is trying to put an end to ongoing. No, I'm not gonna say argument, which we say disagreement, the Vicki and having about the most bought video game of all time. If you think recently, I've heard math and Vicky having a disagreement about whether it's Minecraft the best selling video game time who tetris? Let's see. Bestselling? Videogame fulltime. I believe that was on team Minecraft. That's right. Doug Wright said he has checked on pedia. And says that information of your listeners, the best selling video game is Minecraft say that should put an end to that debate. I invite anyone else to Email. And if you want to continue this find another source somewhere is Doug right Email podcast at wired dot co dot UK fund, deft of definitive answer to this, and that she, which we have to stop to it, but why not keep the mystery carrying on? Well all from us for this week. Thank you very much listening. We will be back next week for full complement of host until then. Goodbye..

Facebook Lebron Luke Guinness Doug Wright Trinity College Dublin Lou Andy Dana Sifi Wally one dot UK Silicon Valley Vicky Vicki Doc
Quebec to ban public employees from wearing religious symbols

The Big Story

08:44 min | 1 year ago

Quebec to ban public employees from wearing religious symbols

"Fights over religion are not exactly new in Quebec the province has a long history of them. In fact, and there's one fight brewing right now that has implications. Well beyond the provincial border and could spark outrage around the world. Depending on who you ask the issue at stake in Quebec right now has either absolutely no need for any legislation at all. Or is an absolutely critical part of the province's democracy. So small stakes right Quebec's majority. Provincial government plans to adopt Bill twenty one before the national assembly breaks for holiday in mid June. If it passes the Bill would ban public workers in positions of authority from wearing religious symbols. He can imagine how messy that would get. So why is this Bill necessary? What problem would it solve how much public support? Does. It have how do it supporters defended against criticism that it will unfairly target Muslims, and particular, and why is this an international mess. Just waiting to happen. Jordan, heath Rawlings. And this is the big story. Michael Cohen is a columnist and broadcaster and a recent graduate master's program in divinity at Trinity College. His stink tion with distinguished visiting. Shen? I I'm even special within the special. Well, we wanted to talk to you because this is a a religious matter. And because you've written you've written about it a couple of times, can you briefly just start by explaining what Bill Twenty-one in Quebec claims to do with a very well put that question when he claims to do what it's intended to achieve very different the things, but extensively I missed to remove all obviously, religious identification from public administration. So if you work for the state for the government, and that includes all sorts of things and teaches to police officers, and so on a many jobs in Quebec, you won't be allowed to wear things such as and he has become very pertinent Islamic headcovering. If you're a woman, perhaps a very obvious crucify. Fix. If you're a Christian yarmulkes skull Cobb, if you're Jewish and this would include a turban if you're a Sikh. Won't apply to people already in the service bought? It was brought in by a Quebec government that is populous to large degree on one with a safe majority and still have the majority and as I wrote him mcclain's. They certainly have the right to do this. Whether they they have the responsibility to act in such a way, but what is really aimed at quite obviously is Muslim women very few Jewish people where yarmulke some do modern orthodox Jews pretty wouldn't be in the public services much if you wear a crucifix. Well, it's generally underneath share and tuck it in. Yeah. And it's not required. There's no Christian nomination that requires that the Quebec was was clinical. It was a clerical state as was island as well. As to send incense Spain for the longest time, and all of these countries or provinces have reacted to that. And the related secularism. It's not particularly contemporary in Germany in the nineteenth century had what was called the call to come for whether the the Prussian state, which was Protestant. But just secular. Bismarckian wanted to defeat the power of the Catholic church in the south, and you have elements of that in what's going on now. So what happened in Quebec is that the Catholic church has really been expunged from power and on the prince has become fairly prosperous, partly as a result. But it's just I it's a coincidence. But after Catholicism came the the next most visible religion, which was the slim, and you have to throw into this is I'm a phobia, and I think the term is overused. It's one thing to to be very very angry about the what ISIS does and about the extremism that is within Islam, but that's a tiny minority of Muslim people. A most of the victims of that sort of craziness are the Muslims. What is the reasoning behind this from the government's point of view? What argument are they making about why this should happen? Just in state. They say there has to be a tangible division separation between church and state, and I think most Canadians would agree with that. We don't have that in our constitution, the Americans, actually, do we don't but affectively. We do have it. We don't have an established church like in England. And I think there are many people in Quebec because the left two largest into supported this, by the way, I think who would say, yes, we must have that. But another part of it is simply all of the polls of the ball pretty much supposedly being taken of showing. There is more anti-muslim feeling in Quebec than other parts of Canada. Yeah. Quebec is always been fairly raw in those terms. Its relationship with his Jewish minority. Montreal in particular has always been being not a troubled one. But a more vibrant, one, I suppose in some ways if you think of Linda Cohen and Mordecai Richler on on some, but at the same time there are issues there. So that there is the if you let positive church and state separation and the negative which is we don't like these people they have to completely assimilate with suspicious of so both of those elements are involved. What does it look like when it takes effect on the ground who will be impacted? The most was good question. We don't really know. We've already had some young women. Who are the he job who teaches English? They'll resign. They won't teach anymore. The protests all taking place. Teachers unions are very angry. I suspect as with the New Zealand symbolic gesture you would have some non Muslim women when wearing the job as a protest. But here's the problem. It will marginalize people who want to be part of mainstream society. I mean, this was like a birthday present to the radicals though. So because the Muslim radical position it all over the world, not just in case, I know Europe. Well, what they say to to almost as you will never fit in you part of world is lab, you're not part of Britain, Canada, France, Germany, so in a never never think you are now mostly Muslims. So that's not true. I am. You know, I I'm British. I'm french. I'm Jim and what to say to someone you cannot wear the job. Yeah. The radicals. And I've already read some of the propaganda. You see we told you. So they don't like you. They don't want you can only fit in. If you if you lose your slam and and Quebec has. They've said they're trying to defeat radicalism. They've played into his hands are outwardly visible religious symbols. Actually, a problem in any way that the government needs to address do we know of any sort of reasoning behind things that are resulting from this that the government should could could at least extensively be claiming to be fixing with this. I think the the book or the the full covering, which is very it's very isolated. There were very few people who actually have that. I think that is problematic. If you can't really see the person, you're speaking to this body language involved in a court of law, for example, or driving a car, but that's a tiny fringe, and that can be an and they're up most people, I know in the humidity have some issues with that too. But the hijab which is far more common, which you see quite a bit icon think of any problem. I mean, it's a problem for those people who regard it as a problem there. There have been experiments undertaken where people have put on a yarmulke a Jewish prayer cuff. Garing and won't through various areas to find out what the reaction is. Right. And it's not a problem for the person who's wearing it and phenomenal decent people. But the anti Semite for the big. It's a problem. There aren't many of those. I don't see this as being problematic. But I see on the in Toronto all the time young Muslim girls, we're gonna hit job and young girls. Have also races not wearing it. Just locking about being kids together just being normal and Canadian and we haven't seen it before. It's a new generation, but that's been said over and over again that was said when when ours Catholics came that was said when when Jews came the there's always a group who will react badly to a newcomer, but I don't see it as being offensive. I don't see how a teacher wearing a hit job is less able to do her job than a teacher not wearing when it comes to the wearing of the turban, and we dealt with this kind of long ago, you know, when seeks will prepare to late in their lives in huge numbers for the empire, the coming wealth in the second World War. And of course, the first World War people didn't. So I don't have. That you know, the head gear. And so if a Sikh qualms to be a call carry a sidearm and say, I'm gonna enforce law and order, and we said, well, you can't do it. Because of what you're wearing on. You know, we will most sensible than that. So all of these things can be accommodated. But there's some people who don't want to accommodate what has

Quebec Bill Germany Catholic Church Canada Spain Toronto Europe Trinity College Michael Cohen England Shen Bismarckian Jordan Mcclain Montreal Mordecai Richler
"trinity college" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on KQED Radio

"A musician. Yeah. He was a drummer played in a lot of life bans in the Dublin live seen before I was born primarily blues music, I suppose a Dublin blues drummer. Yeah. I guess I'm not sure heard the phrase, I know they were there kind of commitments era, I suppose. Yeah. And your mother and artist. Yeah, she was always a visual artists them were. They may I ask happy for you to become a musician or like a lot of professional artist. Would they have preferred you become a I don't know. Tax accountant or something like that. I think initially. Yeah, they always steered me towards academic success. And I suppose a baseline of of degree, and I did leave college. I went to study music in Trinity College Dublin. I I can't say I was there for too long. So it was they were very supportive, but it was a difficult conversation to convince them that this. This was something I really wanted offense. I needed to do and has the moment. Come when your parents said you? Alright, son. Maybe you had maybe you had a good idea. Nearly nearly there. We'll get there. Well, maybe this will do really. Yeah. It's not. Ground. I want to ask you about another songs if we could this one Nina cried power. Mavis? Staples. That is made the Staples. That is the one and only and Booker t Jones is also on this year's indeed..

Dublin Trinity College Dublin Booker t Jones Mavis accountant Nina
"trinity college" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Guess we shouldn't play the game now because this is asides? When you see the when you see the photo the video there was only food in one bowl. The officials missed one my dog locked himself and walked away when I had him pick the winners at the patriots are probably gonna win. Themselves. Aaron brought that up earlier I think he's absolutely spot on go Ronnie and seagrass when the running Tigray show on our sister station ninety five three WD a, thanks. Thanks so much for coming in. Thanks, guys. Coming up next the Madeira beach Commissioner who was publicly reprimanded for a face licking incident. We're going to get to that in moments on AM Tampa Bay right now time for an update on today's latest headlines. Courtesy the Duncan duo with Chris Franken in our nine. Seventy WFL newsroom. Governor descent is is looking to get rid of common core educational standards under his executive order education. Commissioner Richard Corcoran, Atlanta. Lakes will develop alternative to make sure students. Learn the skills they need to be a success. Does Addis says he's heard from parents that are frustrated with common core. And he says he's interested in making sure civics education is a priority in Florida victims will share painful stories this weekend to raise awareness of a problem. All too common in Tampa Bay. Light up the night in Pasco county will highlight the issue of sex trafficking. Tampa Bay is one of the country's hotbeds for sex trafficking. One victim who will speak. Tomorrow says people need to be aware it could be happening right next door. The event is set for Trinity College in Newport, Richie at six PM. Sunday's Super Bowl will be extra special for a Pinellas county school Eastlake high school alum Tyler higby classic twenty eleven will suit up the Rams as they take on the patriots. The tight end is the first graduate from the Tarpon springs school to make the Super Bowl and his former coach we'll be watching proudly. I'm Chris tripe, man. Newsradio WFL a now. Let's check sports from the ninety five three WD in AM six twenty sportscenter on their Jacobson. Lebron James returned to LA last night to take on the clippers. He was back from injury. And he almost got a triple double in the Lakers overtime win over the clippers won twenty three to one twenty after a loss of the penguins. After the all star break, the lightning try to get back on the winning track tonight in New York against the islanders. The Wesley chapel Lexus. Lightning game time is seven o'clock big.

Tampa Bay Commissioner Richard Corcoran Lebron James Addis clippers Aaron Newsradio WFL Pinellas county school Eastlak Chris Franken Wesley chapel Lexus Pasco county Chris tripe Commissioner Tarpon springs school Madeira beach Lakers Trinity College New York
"trinity college" Discussed on The Science Show

The Science Show

04:59 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on The Science Show

"William Hill had been professor of mineralogy and of moral philosophy at Trinity College, Cambridge. He was president of the geological society. Hit also be no Dana priest as was required for trinity fellows at the time. He was a prolific author poet. And scientific critic he being influential in founding, the Cambridge philosophical society the astronomical society of London as well as the British association and in eighteen forty one now aged forty seven he married. Cordelia Marshall, the wealthy daughter of linen tycoon, and it was on his wedding day that you'll learn he was to become the next muster of Trinity College. Doctor Hugh held that position for the next twenty five years. It was also vice chancellor for two. Terms the public. You'll was imperious formal arrogant and not known for his sweetness. It was obviously a recognized character trait which long survived his passing a cooking article. Can you believe on how to make mama laid in the UK's observe a newspaper in nineteen sixty four almost a century after Hugh's death read compassion, overcame, a Cambridge pugilists when he met William Hurel master of trinity. What's a man he said a man was lost to the ring when he made you apostle some of heels contemporaries may have agreed with the pug, if it was genuinely felt that the masculine vigor of the master failed to Mark number of unattractive qualities. He lacked sweetness this son of a Lancashire carpenter never concealed that. He knew practically everything mathematics classics geology mineralogy. The list was endless when the chemist Thomas Graham showed how bits of orange immerse in water gave out there oils and Jesus to the surrounding fluids. It was Hugh who name the principal osmosis from the Greek almos-, meaning a push or thrust that it Latins insisted on an equal distribution of their wealth throughout the solution and thrust out to its most distant Eddie's the writer then goes on to praise the tasty virtues of mama laid far sweeter. The William Hugh ever was his ego was famous to as an English whiffed. The time Sydney Smith said science was Hules full Tae, but on Nisshin's was his foible. But in the hundreds of private letters. I've read a different person emerges, Hugh is funny. Self-deprecating an open about his insecurities. These are too short extract. From those letters. Independently of my affection for cordelia who is amiable and good. If anyone ever was. So it rescues me from a life of loneliness at Cambridge, which was becoming very oppressive to me. At present. I look with a knob thought of being placed in a position of rule of a person's my seniors in standing. Trinity librarian Nickless bell. Well, the fact is that he wasn't no difficult for him to dispute because he excelled in so many branches of knowledge reading his lessons. You've do feel. He had the confidence of alarge ego. But he would hide it under a rather self effacing tone of phrase that still you feel his presence very much in the college with Huels named after him where he stuck his coach of arms on all the walls. It's very much evident that it's a memorial to him and the large statue of him in the chapel and a bust of him in the library, which is inscribed. Let Govett say left to the college by himself. People did ridicule him to some extent in his lifetime. Here have volume newspaper cuttings about h- you'll into the references to him. And it's includes this rather scurrilous. I written probably in the eight. Eighteen fifties by sir f h Doyle who is professor of poetry and Oxford, which rather summarizes this idea of Hugh encompassing all knowledge in being beyond compare. But rather to out of it? Should man through the stars too far galaxies travel and of nebulous films, the remotest unravel he will find as ventures to fathom Infinity that the great work of God is the master of trinity Hughes interests will lead gen not least in German, literature and architecture. He translated gutter into English and was.

William Hugh Cambridge Trinity College Nickless bell William Hill Cordelia Marshall Dana priest Govett trinity Hughes professor of mineralogy British association London Thomas Graham UK chancellor Lancashire William Hurel Jesus Sydney Smith Huels
"trinity college" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

04:36 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Software knows whether the user is walking running or riding in a car in Amazon is patented algorithms that could be used on his echo smart speaker to listen in on continuous conversations. And even read the mood of people in the room, the reality is that this industry so fast moving right now, even if you're perfect enforcement mechanisms usually they will get away with it unless there is a serious penalty today if one of the big tech companies chooses to ignore Europe's new data protection law. It could cost them four percent of their global revenues which for the biggest companies would mean billions of dollars. Those decisions will likely be made here in Dublin the busiest of Europe's twenty eight data protection centers and the place where most American tech companies have their European headquarters they flocked here years ago because of Ireland's low corporate taxes in his reputation for relaxed regulation. Ireland's data protection Commissioner Helen Dickson says it's not going to be business as usual US internet companies have no dice that. This is serious. It has serious vice and all of them are eager to avoid any engagement with that. How would you describe your relationship with these companies right now is a relationship cooperative contentious? It's all of those things in any one week to be to Dixon says tech companies are spending tens of millions of dollars. Hiring lawyers compliance officers and engineers to make sure they're operating within the law. The data protection. Authorities have only a few thousand employees in Europe to police some of the most powerful companies in the world, but they have subpoena power can conduct raids and even shut down operations. Can you think the big tech companies to people in Silicon Valley are taking this seriously? I think they have to the final Dell is a law professor at Trinity College in Dublin and a leading expert on Europe. Qian privacy law. He says Europe is now established an international standard for internet privacy in companies like Facebook, Google and Amazon or not about to retreat from seventeen trillion dollar market. We have safety standards and cars, but that hasn't stopped us driving cars, we have emission standards for for the gas in the cars, but that hasn't stopped us using the gas on the cars, the data companies are going to comply in the same way as the car companies have complied. Stay business to stay in business. Since the European privacy. Law was passed at least ten other countries have adopted similar rules. So is the state of California, perhaps syncing the inevitable? Facebook Twitter, Google and Amazon are now saying they could support a US privacy law if they were given considerable input the internet association, which lobbies for big tech in its president. Michael beckerman say they would support giving Americans reasonable access to their information in some privacy rights now enjoyed by the Europeans from your point of view who owns the data. This collective I think individuals should have complete control over their information should have access to it. Both. How are you giving it in the online world offline world and full transparency on who has information and what you're getting for? But who owns it? People should have control over it. I don't view it. As an ownership. You know, the way you're the way you're asking it. But I think the paean says it's a it's a right. You own your information? We have a right to go to the companies and say, I want this information. Under the law that we're pushing into the rules that were pushing on what are companies already do. People can download the information. They're personal information that they've shared with the sites and deleted if they want to cancel their accounts. Privacy advocate, Jeff, Chester says the industry wants people to believe that it's cooperating and open to change. But that it won't do anything until it's forced to by law. This is simply a bait and switch in terms of protecting privacy in America today. The companies have no intention of supporting a privacy law that actually would stop them from collecting our information and give Americans the same rights the Europeans. Now have. Listening to sixty minutes on all news, seven forty and FM one zero six nine KCBS. This Veterans Day and every day sprint. Salutes are US armed forces. Our dedication to the military community includes our new unlimited military plan that.

Europe US Amazon Dublin Ireland Facebook Commissioner Helen Dickson America Google California Dell Qian Dixon Trinity College Michael beckerman professor president Jeff
"trinity college" Discussed on 60 Minutes

60 Minutes

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on 60 Minutes

"The data protection with authorities have only a few thousand employees. Fees in Europe to police some of the most powerful companies in the world, but they have subpoena power can conduct raids and even shut down operations. You think the big tech companies to people in Silicon Valley are taking this seriously? I think they have to the final Dell is a law professor at Trinity College in Dublin and a leading expert on European privacy law. He says Europe is now established an international standard for internet privacy and companies like Facebook, Google and Amazon or not about to retreat from seventeen trillion dollar, Mark. We have safety standards in cars, but that hasn't stopped us driving cars, we have emission standards for for the gas in the cars, but that hasn't stopped us using the gas on the cars, the data companies are going to comply in the same way as the car companies have complied. Stay business to stay in business since the European privacy law was passed at least ten other countries have adopted similar rules. So is the state of California. Perhaps syncing the inevitable. Facebook Twitter, Google and Amazon or now saying they could support a US privacy law if they were given considerable input the internet association, which lobbyists for big tech in its president. Michael beckerman say they would support giving Americans reasonable access to their information in some privacy rights now enjoyed by the Europeans from your point of view who owns the data, that's collected. I think individuals should have complete control over their formation access to it. Both. How you giving in the online world and offline world and full transparency on who has information and what you're getting for. But who owns it? People should have control over it. I don't view it. As an ownership. You know, the way the way you're asking me. But I think Indian pins through the European says, it's a it's a right. You own your information? We have a right to go to the companies and say, I want this information. Under the law that we're pushing into the rules that were pushing on what are companies already do. People can download the information they're personal formation that they've shared with the sites and deleted if they wanted cancel their accounts. Privacy advocate, Jeff, Chester says the industry wants people to believe that it's cooperating and open to change. But that it won't do anything until it's forced to buy low. This is simply a bait and switch in terms of protecting privacy in America today..

Europe Facebook Amazon Google Dell Trinity College California Dublin Michael beckerman US America professor Jeff Mark president Twitter Chester seventeen trillion dollar
"trinity college" Discussed on Reality Life with Kate Casey

Reality Life with Kate Casey

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on Reality Life with Kate Casey

"Amazing cake JC. Welcome back for this episode of reality life with Casey in this bonus episode, I spoke with Gemma Hoskins from the keepers. The keepers is a seven episode web series directed by Ryan white on net. Flicks. The series explores the unsolved murder of a twenty six year old nun sister. Kathy says Nick who taught English and drama at Baltimore's archbishop Keough high school, and our former students belief that there was a cover up by Thorndike's after says Nick suspected that a priest at the school choice of Maskell was guilty of sexual abuse of students says Nick's body was found in a garage. Dump in January nineteen seventy just two months after being reported missing by her roommate to this day sister says next murder remains a mystery Maskell who died in two thousand one denied the abuse allegations and was never criminally charged. But the archdiocese has paid settlements to at least sixteen people who have said that he abused them. Jim Hoskins wasn't. Class with says neck when she went missing November nineteen sixty nine and with the help of her classmate Abby Shaab has dedicated her retirement to the finding the identity of says killer Jemma is a key figure in the net. Flicks docu series and helps narrate the events that took place at Keough high school in the sixties and seventies. This series of extremely personal for me. My aunt Marie was a non in a similar order. The sisters of Notre Dame Dinna Muir in Washington DC. I'm a graduate of Trinity College in DC where my aunt also went to school and many of my professors were nuns. In addition to that, my mother Suzanne is the victim of abuse by a priest in the Philadelphia archdiocese. So I really was excited to talk to Gemma about how she is doggedly pursued the answers to says next murder and also her bravery in exposing this story and just how much people in Baltimore were involved in the cover up in. In the late sixties and continued to do today. So here's my interview with Gemma Hoskins. These days getting to the things that really matter in life can be tough with all the distractions and pressures out there. But at the end of the day, the things that really matter that things that we really cherish are the.

Gemma Hoskins archbishop Keough high school murder Maskell Jemma Jim Hoskins Nick Baltimore Casey Ryan white Abby Shaab Dinna Muir Trinity College Marie Philadelphia archdiocese Suzanne Kathy Thorndike twenty six year
"trinity college" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:02 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on KOMO

"Stories we're keeping an eye on Republican senators expect to receive the results of a new FBI background investigation at supreme court nominee. Brett Kevin is soon as today. Republican Senator John Cornyn says he hopes we'll see soon perhaps as early as today Republican Senator Bob corker cautioned that the timing was not certain saying delivery of the final report could be pushed to tomorrow. Once. The FBI files are delivered senators are expected to view them in a secure facility after a UN court order that the US lift sanctions on Iran. The Trump administration says its terminating a old treaty affirming friendly relations between the two countries. The move is largely symbolic highlighting highlights the deteriorating relations between Washington and Tehran Cambridge University. Scientists Greg winter says he was staring at his computer wondering how he would ever finish multiple projects when the phone rang. He was a bit rocky after a feast tonight before at Trinity College was having coffee and aspirin when a caller from Sweden told him to expect a very important announcement winter was one of three winners of the twenty eight. Eighteen Nobel prize in chemistry writing about that Nobel prize. The group of three times in the words of Royal Swedish Academy of sciences, a group harnessing the power of evolution with the Washington Post science reporter Bangguo Reno. Hey, ben. How are you? I'm doing fine. How are you today? Very well. Thank you. So what does it mean to harness the power of evolution? And what are these scientists do earned the Nobel prize? Well, that's a really great question. So what they did was they took the the power of evolution. And what that means is for three almost four billion years. Evolution has been tweaking chemicals through random mutations. What they were able to do with to take that that mechanism those new patients put them into the lab in a test tube and speed it up. So what is Arnold did? She's at Caltech, she took enzymes, which are these really helpful Poteen took the genes that express those jumbled up in bacteria and repeated over and over. Again to process that she called directed evolution. And she was able to create these really powerful impressive proteins thousands of times faster than you could do in the wild. Pretty amazing. We mentioned first scientists there. Dr winter also Francis Arnold, and George p Smith also whose at university of Missouri, also advanced here, how how would these advances apply to daily life for you? And I that's a really good question too. So what George Smith and Gregory winter did they were able to create Putin's called peptides and antibodies and what you can do with antibodies. You can use them as biologic drugs, its pharmaceuticals. So one of the ones that folks might be familiar with is to mirrow which the FDA approved in two thousand two for treatment of things like rheumatoid arthritis. So there's the pharmaceutical aspect what what Frances Arnold. Did. She was able to turn your bacteria. In germs things like E coli into into vehicles to produce biofuels or or synthetic ceremonies that might be able to scare away. Bugs that are going after your crops. So it's really a wide range from from pharmaceuticals to to natural industrial products to bio fuels. There are a lot of different applications for this technique. Certainly it sounds like this is a major breakthrough in a lot of ways. And of course, scientists always seemed to build off earlier research with these developments have any natural next steps four chemists going forward. That's a really great question to in terms of what might come next. They're still being applied to look for new avenues to refine the ability to really officially produce bio fuels, and for new pharmaceuticals is well, that's a great article and well worth reading thank you so much for sharing part of that with the spent that is Ben Guarino with the Washington Post, the science reporter there, you could check the story out. Nobel prize chemistry goes to three.

Nobel prize Francis Arnold FBI Senator John Cornyn Washington Post Greg winter Senator Bob corker reporter Poteen George p Smith Brett Kevin supreme court Washington UN Royal Swedish Academy of scien Trinity College rheumatoid arthritis Ben Guarino US
"trinity college" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"Katrina Lawley studied English at Trinity, College Dublin, and clearly she has a fun nece for her Amir because she works there now as a cleaner. She is also a published author. And last night she was awarded a prestigious award for her twenty fifteen debut novel eggshells. It has called the Rooney prize for Irish literature, and it is a ward at by Trinity College Dublin to an emerging Irish writer. His were ten thousand euros which is more than fifteen thousand Canadian dollars. We reached Katrina Lally in Dublin, Katina big. Congratulations. Thank you so much lower to hear that. What was it like getting that kkob this price. It wasn't mazing and I was having a fairly mundane day. I was. I'd worked my caning job early in the morning, and then I mind my daughter for the day on a Monday, and I got this phone call to say if when the Rooney and I had no. Idea what the judge was talking about. If I had to ask Rooney laws. And when he explained I was used at just after the Gog I couldn't believe this. So it made my day. You had to keep this a secret until last night. I understand. Yeah. For a couple of months, I had to keep it a secret was only nine sauce night, so that was I could tell him media, family warned them not on social media day. You said that was so hard, and then you had this call you work as a cleaner at the at the university. You went to Trinity College Dublin into? Yeah, exactly. I studied English air fifteen years ago, and while I was studying there, I spent my summers working as a cleaner to earn money for travelling and phone. So then when I find myself laid off years later and the recession in twenty eleven, then the cleaner friends, I'd stayed in touch wits. They told me when when the killing jobs opened up again and I came back three and a half years ago now. So I'm I'm working there since twenty fifteen and raising a child and raising. Child? Yes. How little girl? She's fourteen months called Alice. She's a great love. It's an active age. We have hours you work as a claim cleaner at at your attorney college, and you're trying to be a writer. So how did you find time to actually write eggshells. Well, I, I started writing when I was laid off from the job. And when I was unemployed, I spent a year twenty eleven on employed. So I think like the character of my book and Vivian eggshells, she came to me while I was unemployed and feeling that kind of sense of isolation than not belonging and capitalize on that sense in writing this character. And I took all the notes for that book then and then wrote them of once I got the confidence to rice, I had I was back in full time employment, and I wrote then before can after whenever I could get a few minutes goes a bit more about what eggshells is about some of its Vivian Newsday's main character. And she believes that she's a changeling so she pinks. The fairies came and took the original child replaced her with a fairy child. So she's wandering around contemporary Dublin, and she's looking for this portal to another world. So I think it's just that she doesn't belong. It's this Altemus. Sense of where where could I belong? Where is this world would belong, and she's looking for codes and meanings and significant in street signs are maps or anything. And what kinda tension did the get when I came out it got some only reviews at an Ireland shortlisted for couple of wards. So that was back in twenty fifteen when it came out, and but then it came out last year in the US and in Canada, the metal house in New York, they took it on..

Trinity College Dublin Rooney Vivian Newsday Katrina Lawley writer Katrina Lally Dublin Amir US Ireland rice attorney Katina New York Canada fourteen months fifteen years
"trinity college" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Where did you meet your husband? I was funny. We were just talking about that kind of at a wedding. It was at a party before a wedding, like it was actually, they had, you know, showers are always girls or boys. This was a girl invoice hour. We gave the couple sports gifts because they were very sporty and I'm butter and I had made the bride's coun- and I made all the bride's maid's dresses so and I met my husband at this party lead. And was it like love at first sight now it didn't really like each other. Not love it. I know we were just like friends. Yeah, anyway, you have friends and then you and we're still together all these years later, how many years? Well, that was eighty nine when we met well and you have a son, this twenty two. How do you balance? You know everything that you do with being a mom and being? I never found that to be a problem, but I guess it depends on your job because I certainly, I mean, I regret not taking more time off my job, but certainly since like I'm the boss and it's my company, I can sort of call my own hours. So in retrospect I wish I'd sort of taken more time off like always taking like Fridays offer something, but I didn't. But but the thing is, I mean, I was always managing, I mean, always manage to manage everything quite easily, and you know it babysitter come during the day. And then before you note it there in preschool. So. And what is he doing yourself graduating. From Trinity College. Cool. But is so cool. See, like his mom? Does he like his mom? My mom. My mom's mom. He's I dunno, he's a mix of both of us does have my hair though. Oh, it looks kill for any women. You know that are entrepreneurs that are looking to start a business wants to run their own business that what sort of advice would you give to them? Well, I have to say things have really changed, and I I say, I'm so impressed by these women out there today because they are such go-getters between, you know, these influencers and now people are making careers out of things that weren't careers before they're creating their own career hers. They're creating their own ideas for businesses. I mean, all these girls like in the beauty industry on the YouTubers and the, you know, the fashioned influencers and everything in the bloggers. It's it's amazing, and I don't know what kind of vice I can give them. I'm looking for advice from them. Why do you say that? Why you're looking pretty because they are so on it at such a young age. And I think that you know, when I started my business, I'm with her this very traditional route. I went to design school. I wanted to apply for jobs and I was like, you know, working my way up and Bubba, blah. And I think all these women today have such a vision of that. The world is open and they can create their own thing. And I think this is just phenomenal and they're not looking to just go, no, be somebody's assistant and work up. The corporate ladder were design ladder any ladder. They're going to create their own space in their own identity and their own and their own business and their own world. And I think I mean, I think a lot of opportunities have presented themselves with all the social media, you know, and, and all these tools we have today we didn't have back then there was like no YouTube that was no Instagram. There was, you know, none of that stuff. So I think. All this is just created a whole new world. But no, I mean, all I can say to these women is is you know stick to your guns before I have, you know, have your own idea. Try to be rigid..

Trinity College YouTube Bubba
South Africa Commemorates Mandela Centennial

Today

03:03 min | 2 years ago

South Africa Commemorates Mandela Centennial

"Time for, today's puzzle for today which has been set. By Hugh hunt reader an engineering dynamics and vibration at Trinity College Cambridge Wimbledon is a? Great distraction but between matches there's not much to. Do so Martha decided to count how many rectangles she, could find enclosed by the white lines painted on. A tennis court John meanwhile was doing the same. For a football pitch so how many more rectangles are there on a tennis court than on a football pitch and then, people told us to, get, a life Now one hundred years ago today the man who went on to become, the first leader, of a democratic South Africa was born in a small village in the Eastern Cape but on Nelson Mandela Tinari some of his fellow citizens are. Angry about, enduring inequality and feel the former president made. Too many compromises in his negotiations with the apartheid era government Andrew Harding our correspondent reports? From Johannesburg it's the hundredth anniversary of his legacy We wanna. Go bigger and better than last year It's that time of year again. In South Africa and on the face of it Nelson Mandela has. Lost none of his power to inspire this year we want to. W the usual frenzy of Mandela themed charity drives And foreign dignitaries invited to join in Thank you so much this is Barack Obama getting a huge welcome yesterday here in Johannesburg where he spoke. Of the enduring power of Mandela's legacy I believe in Nelson Mandela's vision I believe in a vision of equality and. Justice and freedom and multiracial democracy And, it's an awkward but five years after. Mandela's death some here in South Africa starting to question the great man's achievements On a cold ruling the rapper cheesy busies for a music video on. Actually Nelson Mandela bridge but the generation that never knew President Mandela is wondering, whether South Africa's enduring, inequalities partly his fault he should. Have done like three are, people more and not sell us out People be owning companies he's lazy is Bates but he failed so that got. By not pushing for us to be accused fee from the operation allied people When it comes to the businesses The land Some of this frustration is simply the product of a lost decade of, economic stagnation corruption and soaring, youth unemployment but there's more to it Public hearings to discuss, land reform and specifically proposals, to confiscate white owned land Let's move Take.

President Mandela Nelson Mandela Bridge Nelson Mandela Tinari South Africa Johannesburg Trinity College Cambridge Wimb Hugh Hunt Tennis Barack Obama President Trump Andrew Harding Martha Football Eastern Cape John Bates One Hundred Years Five Years
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle meet the president of Ireland

The Stephanie Miller Show

01:48 min | 2 years ago

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle meet the president of Ireland

"Dog has died joshua who was a nine year old english bulldog died on tuesday weeks after winning the twenty eighteen world's ugliest dog contest in california in which dogs flaunt their imperfections joshua's owner megan brainerd of minnesota has told nbc's today show the dog was staying with her father and he found she'd passed away when he got up in the morning brainard says josh never really showed much excitement but that she knew she was special businesses advertised fewer jobs in may than the previous month but the number of open positions was more than the number of people unemployed for only the second time in the past two decades there were six point six four million available jobs in may and six million unemployed people the labor department also says the proportion of workers who quit their jobs and may reach the highest level since april two thousand one when people quit their jobs it's seen as a positive sign they're confident they can find another one most people who quit do so for higher paying positions the figures reflect a strong job market driven by optimistic employers seeking to expand their workforce's prince harry and his wife the former actress meghan markle of met with the president of ireland on their first official overseas trip as a married couple the duke and duchess of sussex has their formerly known visited president michael d higgins at his official residence on wednesday it's part of their two day tour of dublin students and tourists flocked to the irish capitals trinity college screaming and shouting to greet the royal couple hi i'm ralph rousseau ap college football writer and host of the ap top twenty five college football podcast available on apple podcast and podcast one while there.

Sussex Apple Football Ralph Rousseau Dublin Michael D Higgins Official Josh Megan Brainerd Writer Irish Capitals Trinity College Joshua Ireland President Trump Meghan Markle Prince Harry Labor Department Brainard NBC Minnesota
Julie Walker, Dublin and Michael D Higgins discussed on 24 Hour News

24 Hour News

02:30 min | 2 years ago

Julie Walker, Dublin and Michael D Higgins discussed on 24 Hour News

"The trade war grows i'm jacky quin with an ap news minute american consumers could start feeling the pinch of the escalating trade war between the us and china thousand more imports macy higher tariffs including toilet paper and back cleaners president trump in brussels with other nato leaders is pushing allies to pay more for security he's also blasted germany forgetting to close to russia democratic senator richard blumenthal disapproves what donald trump is doing is flat near putin's cream to divide our allies in new york a father from honduras has been reunited with his four year old son and says through a translator he never thought the us would separate them the worst days of my life lock me not miss today's additional reunifications are being worked on rapper cardi b now a mom with the baby girl i'm jacky quin fans of indiana jones looking forward to the release of the fifth film in the series are going to have to wait a little longer originally set for release in the summer of twenty nineteen the walt disney company says it will now come out in july of twenty twenty one script issues are reportedly behind the delay steven spielberg is that the direct with harrison ford back for more is in the photo be seventy nine years old when the movie premieres on nearly five hundred year old letter written by the reformer martin luther could sell for at least three hundred thousand dollars at auction this week the ap's julie walker has the story martin luther is considered one of the most important figures in the history of religion with his thesis triggering the protestant reformation in the nearly five hundred year old letter being sold by our auction luther refers to jews as devil's incarnation but scholars caution against comparing antisemitism in the sixteenth century when luther became frustrated that jews would not convert to his version of christianity with antisemitism in the twenty first century i'm julie walker prince harry and his wife the former actress meghan markle of met with the president of ireland on their first official overseas trip as a married couple the duke and duchess of sussex there formerly known visited president michael d higgins at his official residence on wednesday it's part of their two day tour of dublin students and tourists flocked to the irish capital trinity college.

Julie Walker Dublin Michael D Higgins Official Indiana Richard Blumenthal Russia Germany Nato Macy Irish Capital Trinity College Ireland President Trump Meghan Markle Prince Harry Jacky Quin AP Martin Luther Harrison Ford Steven Spielberg
"trinity college" Discussed on The Science Show

The Science Show

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on The Science Show

"William hugh had been professor of mineralogy and of moral philosophy at trinity college cambridge he was president of the geological society hit also been no dana priest as was required for trinity fellows at the time he was a prolific author poet and scientific critic he'd been influential in founding the cambridge philosophical society the astronomical society of london as well as the british association and in eighteen forty one now aged forty seven he married cordelia marshall the wealthy daughter of linen tycoon and it was on his wedding day that you'll learned he was to become the next muster of trinity college doctor hugh held that position for the next twenty five years it was also vice chancellor for two terms the public huel was impeached serious formal arrogant and not known for his sweetness it was obviously a recognized character trait which long survived his passing a cooking article can you believe on how to make mama laid in the uk's observe a newspaper in nineteen sixty four almost a century after hugh's death read compassion overcame a cambridge pugilists when he met william hurel master of trinity what a man he said man was lost to the ring when he made you apart some of heels contemporaries may have agreed with the pug for it was genuinely felt that the masculine vigor of the master failed to mask number of unattractive qualities he lacked sweetness this son of a lancashire carpenter never concealed that he knew practically everything mathematics classics geology mineralogy the list was endless when the chemists thomas graham showed how bits of orange immerse in water gave out there oils and jesus.

trinity college cambridge president cambridge philosophical societ british association cordelia marshall chancellor uk cambridge William hugh professor of mineralogy astronomical society of london trinity college william hurel thomas graham twenty five years
Landmark abortion vote in Ireland may change constitution

Morning Edition

02:11 min | 2 years ago

Landmark abortion vote in Ireland may change constitution

"Memo that came out from from him not painting a full picture of what is happening allowing a certain narrow narrative to to take hold is that what you're worried about here that the president and maybe his allies in congress might be able to create a nerve narrative doesn't paint the whole picture at all completely you know the something's just they look one way and you you know from public view you look at something and say oh my gosh that guy's guilty well that's why you have investigations that's why they're most of that information is as sensitive and classified because at the end of the day you go you know what the facts present a very different picture but you should see all of the facts and what happens in these very partisan investigations is that you don't get all the facts you get the facts that they want you to see for them for you to come to their conclusion and the democrats do it and the republicans do it and they've been doing it throughout this event which i think is just a horrible injustice to something that i think is pretty serious the questioning of the institutions of the united states and you know serious government accusations against individuals mike rogers former republican congressman he chaired the house intelligence committee also former fbi special agent congressman really appreciate your time david thanks for having me the people of ireland vote tomorrow in a referendum that would open up the availability of of abortion this in a country that has some of the most restrictive abortion laws in europe opinion polls show that the vote is likely to be closely contested in that country where a majority of people still describe themselves as catholic here's reporter alex fordham from dublin in bright sunshine outside the elegant entrance to trinity college dublin students hand out leaflets asking people to vote to repeal the part of the constitution that effectively bans abortion cherry colored sweaters with repeal written on them and big smiles but one of them sinead clark says it's not been easy wanna very emotionally taxing and especially even just today when when people come to you and say they hope you die or yell rude words that you just like slow things like that prehistoric can socially conservative country ireland has made huge changes since the nineteen ninety s.

President Trump Congress United States Congressman House Intelligence Committee FBI Alex Fordham Dublin Mike Rogers David Ireland Europe Reporter Sinead Clark
"trinity college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Thank you for telling us oh you did no one day you know they have a sister hotel in dublin that currently is closed for renovation it should be opening soon it's called the morgan it's on fleet street and it's only a couple of blocks away from trinity college could locate isn't too it's called temple bar section is in a good location for walking around dublin and the first time i stayed at the morgan when you walk from reception to the elevators you walk down through his like you know it's not really narrow narrow but it's narrower than the lobby areas so it's probably about i don't know eight feet across or something like that well on the floor the first time i arrived was a crystal chandelier the kind of thing your grandmother would add over the dining table and it was laying there on the floor and it was on white's ron and i looked at it and i thought you know how you rationalize everything i thought oh the carp the electricity must've been missing apart and had to go out and get a part to finish putting up the chandelier and we went to the elevator went to our room came down later went out for dinner went back to the room went upstairs came down for breakfast went out sightseeing all day came back later that afternoon the chandeliers still on the floor by the third day i figured out there's no missing part is missing electricity things most to be here on the floor so it became a signature thing for that hotel group and that's why when they open the beacon just to the left of the door there's the chandelier on the four.

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"trinity college" Discussed on The Anthill

The Anthill

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on The Anthill

"Brian lacey from trinity college dublin ending story by caddy five ash if you hunt for muka costs to listen to check out the conversations long repoed cost in depth out loud every night we bring you a story written by an academic expert in our latest episode michael pokka reached the story by historian tony royal from the open university of the heartbreaking tale the flying mathematicians of world will won his taste keith lucas was killed instantly when his to bind plane collided with vancouver colleague over salisbury plain on october fifth nineteen sixteen as a competent in the royal flying corps lucas would have known that his death was a very real risk of the work he was doing in support of britain's war effort but lucas wasn't a career pilot he was physiologist indepth out loud check it out on the conversation to come or subscribe wherever you got your pocus from definitely check it out it's great listen now back to bitcoin as the hype about bitcoin and cryptocurrencies has grown so too has the clamor about how bad is for the environment remember how every bitcoin transaction has to be verified this is done by solving complicated mathematical problems and the quickest way to do this is by using a ton of computer power to run through the possible answers in a process known as mining once the correct answer is found the transaction gets verified and the person will entity that did this proof of work is rewarded bitcoin in return what's mall because the cryptocurrency was designed to have a limit of twenty one million bitcoin the more that gets mined the more difficult the process becomes this uses off a whole lot of computing power and energy in the process.

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"trinity college" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

Part-Time Genius

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

"All right mango what's your next fact another lots of any bit of history so that actually reminds me of something i read about why women's bonds are on a leftsided sir and men's are on the right and there are a whole bunch of theories about this like some people claim men needed their dominant hand for holding weapons in the middle ages so the button on the right made it easier for their non dominant hand to button the shirt onehanded or a metaphor says this theory about how women tend to hold babies with their left hand so that their right hand is free to do things and that's why the buttons on the left side of the blouses but the theory with the biggest support is that more fancy women were dressed by others and when you're bunning a lotta buttons for an impatient royal or duchesse or whatever having the buttons played year dominant hand is useful so they're on the handmaid's right where the noblewoman's left to speed up the process oh and actually makes a lot of sense are agape what's hero what's your last factor the day here's a really cool and so the first were loads for tvs were cold lazy bones and they had a wire the connected directly to the tv set but zenith improved on this design in nineteen 56 with their wireless space command remote and it worked in a totally different manner than you might expect so when you press the button it would cause a tiny hammer inside two hitting aluminum bar they would then causing ultrasonic tone and the tv would interpret those notes as commands to change the channel or turned the sat on and off according the time magazine the hammer made enough noise when it clicked down the people started calling the space command a quicker all right well i've got one last back i was saving this one because it's pretty gross but also because it relates to mangoes bellybutton fact at the beginning of the show and that is that scientists have figured out how to use that bacterium from bellybuttons and adding milk to make cheese which i know that sounds disgusting arrived not all point of the exhibit which took place in trinity college dublin was to expose people to the range of microbial communities.

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"trinity college" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on WDRC

"Schools are reopening in guam students going back today ending summer break despite all the recent threats of north korea missile tests i'm dave anthony fox news radio good morning everybody this is mark zinni from channel 3 eyewitness news after the head of connecticutbased utc pulled out of a white house advisory council on wednesday president donald trump pulled the plug on it all together the president ended a pair of white house counsel's that were staffed by corporate executives ceos have been resigning since saturday when the president blamed both sides for the weekend violence in virginia the panel had included executives from g e walmart gm and utc mother and child were reunited in hartford yesterday thanks to social media police found a two year old girl wandering on shelters place your trinity college on wednesday and the located or mom after the video was posted to facebook police say the little girl was being looked after by a babysitter when she slipped out of the house a new list is breaking down the hardest colleges and universities to get into here in connecticut and according to the website niece no surprise but yale university is the most difficult follow by wesleyan in middletown the us coast guard academy in new london came in at number three finally this morning be careful outside mosquitoes in twelve more connecticut cities and towns have tested positive for the west nile virus recent testing shows an increased number of mosquitoes with the virus those towns include brandford glastonbury greenwich north brandford north stoning ten orange plainfield south windsor stamford stratford westhaven and finally westport always protect yourself by using bug repellent that's.

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"trinity college" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Home is where our heart is and from the listeners of kqed fm san francisco on kqed i fm nor thailand sacramento from npr news this is all things considered i'm audie cornish and i'm ari shapiro tomorrow ireland swears in a new prime minister who reflects the changing face of the country li override gert is ireland's youngest leader ever he's 38 he's also biracial the son of an irish mother and an indian immigrant father as he noted in his election victory speech i know in my father travelled pipe hasn't miles to build the new home in ireland i'd as you ever dreams that his son would one day or up to become its leader i let's fights his differences his son will be treated the same and judged by his actions in character not as origins identity and his election as historic for a third reason for edgar is openly gay he publicly came mm out during the debate over ireland's samesex marriage vote two years ago henry mcdonald covers island for the guardian newspaper and joins us now welcome thank you of our from these three historymaking facts give us a quick sketch of julio for accurate will leave rucker followed his father into the medical profession in fact his father met his mother a in a hospital actually in england and sla in england aleve rutger studied medicine at trinity college dublin he practice medicine as a gp as partner is also in fact a doctor as well so there's a big medical tradition in the family and he's a member of the fina gil parties the leader of the fina gil party one of the parties born out of our asian that handan son the the civil war 1926 and he is the as he say the youngestever t shall because he called them the prime.

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"trinity college" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"trinity college" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Home is where our heart is from npr news this is all things considered i'm audie cornish and i'm ari shapiro tomorrow ireland swears in a new prime minister who reflects the changing face of a country lee over edgar is ireland's youngest leader ever he's thirty eight he's also biracial the son of an irish mother and an indian immigrant father as he noted in his election victory speech i know in my father travelled fight hasn't miles to build a new home in ireland's i'd as you ever dreams that his song would one day or up to become its leader i let's fights his differences his son will be treated the same and judged by his actions in character not as origins our identity and his election as historic for a third reason for wrecker is openly gay he publicly came out during the debate over ireland samesex marriage vote two years ago henry mcdonald covers island for the guardian newspaper and joins us now welcome thank you apart from these three historymaking facts give us a quick sketch of julio for edgar is will leave rug are followed his father into the the medical profession his father met his mother a in a hospital actually in england in slow in england aleve rutger studied medicine at trinity college dublin he practice medicine uh the tpp as partner is also in fact a doctor as well so there's a big medical tradition in the family and he's a member of the fina gil parties the leader of the fina gil party one of the party born out of irish independence on the the civil war of the 1926 and he is the as he say the youngestever tichon 'cause we call them the prime minister of the state so it gets three strikes for making historic care turns and in irish history to ease me industry threetimes it does that in some way reflect the changing demographics of ireland today over remote.

audie cornish ari shapiro prime minister ireland julio edgar england rutger trinity college partner civil war ireland npr henry mcdonald two years one day