35 Burst results for "Twelve Years"
Antebellum's DirectorsWe Made A Slave Movie
"I watched the film twice because. It was compelling and I kind of had to like see it a second time after I've seen the twist and all that Sorta good stuff So a lot to talk about why this film now. Well, you know. We'd like to say that it was it was strategic but it but it wasn't about. SIX MONTHS DR moved to La for Miami I had this horrific nightmare that I think. was probably precipitated by the death of my father. Bit, less than a year prior that I was having some problems processing. And in this nightmare. This woman who was eating. was so desperate for help that it felt as though she was screaming across dimensions to reach anybody. And when I when I awoke from the nightmare. It didn't feel like anything that I had experienced before. It was within the the Brandon category of what would you call dream or nightmare, but it definitely felt like something other worldly like an ancestral visitation. And the next day Christian from I talked about it and ended up writing the short story because that's our process. And the natural writing the short story. We wrote the script that is now a antebellum. So you know for us as part of the work that we've done up to this moment, we've always felt like. All of the work that we were presenting or that we're trying to percent. Of that, there was an urgency of now and that that. The world in America has been. Careening. Toward disaster. And so yeah I mean we we never imagined in a million years that anything that we would create would be just for entertainment sake but that it is it is art. To, activate into catalyze a national dialogue around a host of issues. Not least of which is race in America. But without finger-wagging. you guys are co directors right and that's unusual to my experience and the last pair of CO directors. I remember the Hughes Brothers where there was a clear delineation of like I do this sort of stuff. I, this sort of stuff is there a division of labor or you guys kind of like one? Group. We pretty much. You know act as one onset were always together in the same space, which is super important because otherwise you know production designer or Qassams Zainur will come up to one of US nasty question we have to kind of be central in the same place but. What what helps us as a directing duo is that were also writing duo so that we kind of are able to have all of those knock down drag out. Battles on the creative in our own home. As writing the by the time we get onset we really have one vision at were were super. I mean within the duo is there a division? Is there I'm a little bit more this. I'm a little bit more that. I think. We've been together for twelve years and so we speak a telepathic shorthand. I don't know that we could be objective in saying that one is a little bit more this or that I think. I think. An outside observer would have to get you that answer as far as we're concerned we are we are. It's Qismat and we're we're we're certainly would have connected on on levels that feel we normal most writer director. duos were also a couple. So it's like everything is really on. Utilized.
Navigating the NICU with Nurse Tori
"Nurse Tori Welcome to the woman. I'm so happy to finally have you on here. Oh my gosh. Danny, thank you so much for having me I. I'm thrilled I'm excited. When I message like I've been missing the nick you can. We discussed and having Nikki episode, and of course, you were like Hell Yeah let's do it. Please I love it. I'm so excited reminisce about Nikki life plus it's Nikki awareness month which I didn't know of and I feel very ashamed of myself made twelve years and the. Only. Thing it's not you know I think it was established. Let's say I don't know couple of years ago. For making. Thank you. Know it's become a thing love so Well, that's amazing because I know we had like a Nikki nurse day right around there like okay. Hers also, November, which is like free maturity awareness month. So we're kind of all over the place just establishing Mon- says everything CAPEX. Nikki. Nurse. Day there's also I wanNA see. There's like now they're kind of breaking down day in. September. For the end of the month like twenty, seven, Twenty, eight, twenty, nine all are dedicated to different aspects of the nick you so. Love that. Yeah, it's pretty neat. It's special. So this is actually really cool. It's a cool month for late I would say the nurses, the doctors, the RT's, and then also courts the families and. The pass babies or pass patients than accused of reminisce and yeah. So like every year mild hospital would have a day where all the parents could come who had lost a child in the nick you and then they have like like. Not like a religious but like kind of like a reunion like A. Goodwill prayer you know type thing and you know some of the nurses could go down and like the families could go and like reunite with them. Does your hospital do anything like that? Yes. Oh, a couple of different hassles I worked have done things like that. I would say the most consistent thing I've seen that most hostels do and participate in is the march of dimes. Yes. Where you can do that some hustles will have separate time to do a reunion but the is a pretty condescending where you know we could raise funds or a walk and kind of I would say the one big time that we do our hustle also does do. It's a walk in the park and dots because we're near. Disneyland. Rona we were able to do it where. And nurses and doctors who ever wanted to go could go do walk in the park together and it sort of like a day to remember everything and should be together and so that's actually a pretty cool things well so. That's so lovely. Yeah, it's really special. I. Mean. Especially when you are, you know working with these families as you know for up to in the nick you up to a year really or more. Yeah. Exactly be restocked relationships you know yeah, and I feel like. That's kind of one of the things that really sets and Nick you apart from working in other areas of the hospital. Yeah I would agree even having some more recently I was working as a critical care. Nurse so I was working. Hickey NICU'S TV ICU arcologies. And it was a really interesting interesting thing to see the differences in the dynamics of the unit. So for example. I would say sort of. A, little bit more like that. Fast. Like you're you're out they you know primarily drink surgeries console. It's very fast paced. It's different or traumas and things like that. Is Nick you you know we really do have not long-term relationship. I would say similarly oftentimes on college, we'll have kind of relationship with their patients while actually. So that's true. That's true.
Foods to Help Kids Focus
"Good morning, everyone, and welcome to dishing up nutrition brought to you by nutritional weight and wellness. Currently, kids are back at school already didn't the summer fly by WHO Know Carolina did it summer started in March? Yes Whether. It is full time or part time in person or because of the corona virus this year, maybe your kids have taken over your dining room table threesome champion a little bit more every room. Right whatever way your kids are attending school. This year brings some very much extra challenges for both students and for the parents. So we believe it is even more important to feed your kids foods that will help them focus and learn. Yes. That is so true whether your student is in college or kindergarten food counts when you want them to have good brain power. Well Good morning everyone I am Caroline Hudson and as a Dietitian I am constantly reading and learning about how I can improve my own nutritional counseling skills. So I can help my clam clients both young and, of course, old I. Want them to feel better do better and I understand how food helps build memory and focus in children adults, and of course, even in our seniors joining me today in studio is registered and licensed. Dietitian Theresa Wagner, who is living through this unique back the school journey with her three children ages eleven nine and six and April. Actually it was. Oh Yeah. It was April right TREASA. You wrote that great blog about the challenges as a parent who is trying her best to feed her kids, healthy meals and snacks throughout. Every day right. Beside loved your line in your blog about. Quote Mom Guilt Magnus don't have that out there. I mean moms out there I think everybody's saying. We sure do whether it's about food or anything I. Think we're guilty. or at least we feel that way. Yes but I have been debt registered Dietitian. Let's see here for the past twelve years and I know this because I remember passing the RDA exam when I was very pregnant with my son my first child. So over the years I think I have had. A lot of experience just trying to feed my kids healthy foods. Yeah well, however when The order came to stay at home. What happened I was constantly hearing I'm hungry. What can I have for a snack? It's amazing at how much and how often my kids wanted to eat to be honest at first I was able to manage the situation on how often my kids wanted to eat but I have to admit that after a while I just threw up my hands in food exhaustion exhaustion and just started to say, yes to whatever they wanted to eat. Now remember I'm a Dietitian and food is very important to me. So I wasn't feeling very good about what they were choosing to eat. Yes. In the short term, I found it was easier to just let my kids eat whatever they wanted but I knew that it was not what I wanted for my kids over the long term. and. Just like any parent listening I, want to feed my kids food supports their body and their brain and as reality of this Cova situation set in I realized that we're all in the same position and we could be for many more months. So I came up with three simple insights to motivate myself and hopefully others to make good food choices a bigger priority and again. I'll share some of these insights with you in hopes that they can help you. The one of the first insights I had was. I want to see my kids healthy foods because they build strong bodies, well-functioning brains, and disease resistant immune systems. All very important reasons absolutely Ashley Right now especially right now that immune support immune systems, you have to have a really strong immune system right now, right because if we come in contact with that virus, we want to be able to fight it off or if we get it, we wanna be able to not have horrible symptoms are. Horrible reaction exactly The second insight, poor food choices like processed foods equal. Poor Focus and poor concentration. Frankly, now that I've been forced into a new role as a Teacher's assistant. A role that I'm not super excited about. I don't want learning for my kids to be more difficult for them, which in turn would make my job more difficult. But most importantly, I want learning to be fun exciting meaningful challenging. Yes. But not difficult. So that was my second insight. And third maybe the most important in the short term and kind of looking through my parenting I as poor food choices leads to poor behavior
Khan Academy: Sal Khan
"Most of the products and services we've talked about on the show have been innovative or disruptive in some way. But some of them and you've heard me say this before have fundamentally changed the way we live I mean lift AIRBNB starbucks. Shop Affi-. wayfair. These brands have transformed the way that many of us shop and travel and work. But every now, and then a founder comes along that seems to want to do something even more ambitious, even more transformative like remember. Pat. Brown, he founded impossible foods to create meet out of plants meet. So meet like that even the most die-hard carnivores would want to eat it. Pat Wants to put a stop to meet production period because of the damage, it's doing to the planet and essentially and I don't think I'm overstating this. He set out from day one to change the world. But still. Pat Brown stands to make a lot of money from his company same with most of the founders who've been on this show and I don't think any of them are motivated primarily to make money but it is part of the story they make a product or offer service, sell it to you and me, and they also get rich perfectly fine. But what about someone who makes a product or offers a service that is equally transformational maybe even more so but makes it one hundred percent free To do that, you have to make personal sacrifices starting by earning a lot less money. which is just part of what makes Sal Khan. So incredibly remarkable. Over the past twelve years, he's built Khan Academy into a powerhouse, a massive online learning platform that offers free tutorials to anyone anywhere. And from the very beginning South sided, his academy would be a nonprofit that it should never be tempted to compromise on its values. But before he launched Khan, Academy Sal didn't anticipate any of this. He was just trying to help a younger cousin with her sixth grade math lessons at the time he was working for a hedge fund. But from those early days of doing one on one to toils sal gradually built a platform that offers hundreds of classes in dozens of languages. Nearly thirty million people use Khan Academy. Every month to learn math science arts even sat prep all four free and Khan. Academy has inspired the launch of many other online learning platforms, but many of them are for profit operations that charge money. But we'll get to all that moment first. Let's back up just a little bit sal Khan grew up in metairie Louisiana his mom was from India and his dad was from Bangladesh and the marriage ended when sal was pretty young. My parents. Had issues and so they separated when I was probably about eighteen months old two years old and then I had really never seen my father and I saw once four an evening when I was thirteen and then he passed away the next year so it was really might. mother who raised us as as a single mother. While was there a community of South Asian families in imagery? Growing up. Yeah my you know when my parents separated. We actually live with my young at the time they were in their twenty s, and so they all were kind of like father figures and almost like older siblings to to me as well and and a lot of ways they were not your stereotypical you know. Just come to the US study. Get a job save money kind of prudent immigrant story they were. They were much more embracing of New Orleans. Culture. And I would say they're the most new ORLEAN South Asians. You will ever find it in your life. I had a very colorful childhood. You know late night parties, people, singing, and dancing. For me it felt like a I remember my third birthday that my uncles got a belly dancer. I still remember Habiba you know So it was definitely a different type of childhood, but it was a in some ways a really rich one. So what did your mom do for a living? The first job that I remember her having she she was the person who takes the change out of the vending machine at the at the local hospital actually the hospital where I was born and she took me to work a couple of times 'cause she didn't have childcare and I thought at the time I remember watching her do that. I think it was like the coolest job on earth because you have the key that you can open up the vending machine and like quarters just pour out of it. So she did that for a little bit and then essentially was a cashier at a series of convenience stores is kind of doing you know one minimum wage job after another and then I was in high school she had remarried her my Stepdad at the time were able to. Kind of cobble together to get a a small convenience store in. Your book you write. Louisiana was as close to South Asia as the United States could get. It's spicy food. Giant cockroaches in the corrupt government which is both funny but somewhat true true. I guess right I mean. You grew up at a time when. Like David Duke was the. The representative in steel her. The part of Mary where we had our store, it was called seminole convenience store on Seminole Avenue, and it's called a parliamentary called on that was kind of the heart of David Dukes base. So to speak I remember in a right outside of our our store across the street was the largest David Duke for president signing I've ever seen and so it was A. You know the the folks who lived in the neighborhood who were frankly know Super David Duke supporters in some ways it was lucky. This is pre nine eleven They didn't really know what to make of my family at at the time We've had a few conversations I remember with people the store where they they openly told us that they were trying to decide whether we were white or the N. word to you know we were confusing them but you know growing up I was the only Brown kid in in the classroom. But I never felt in school at all like folks were in any way biased or racist against me. If anything I have to give the the school system to Jefferson parish school system, a lot of credit you know I think a lot of what I am today is because they gave me opportunities there were teachers that believed in me. I had a really good friend circle So so I have no. You, know I I don't feel like it was a a tough childhood.
Girl Scouts Raise Over $100,000, The Cause? A Bitchin Corvette
"Hello, would you like to buy some cookies outside the local Walmart in Bexley Ohio members of girl scout troop to forty two are greeting excited customers and cashing in by selling dozens of boxes of everyone's favorite treat girl scout cookies. Here you go. Thank you. Thank you. Every year girl scout troops around the country including troop to forty to donate a majority of their proceeds to local charities as a way to give back to their communities, and after raising over a hundred thousand dollars in cookie sales. This year trip to forty two decided once again to put their money to good use it's just been a really hard year for everyone here and we knew we wanted to do something special. So he said fuck it it's our money. Let's by corvette. That was twelve year old Gwen Newton and the sounds of the candy painted corvette. She now owns with her fellow scouts. The troops as their mission is to empower young women, and that there are few things more empowering than putting the pedal to the floor with the top down.
A conversation with Leah Charles-King
"Thank you so much for joining me coming onto chat dementia. Yours really appreciate you taking time. Getting on during the pandemic and lockdown in general with the pandemic in lockdown I think as somebody who has suffered depression and obviously by now for a number of years. I'm so used to be an isolated so it's almost like on one hand. I feel like contrained for this. So when it will happen I, was just cool. Take some quite east being isolated and mainly because of my own doing however, they have been moments where it's just hit me out of the blue. And I felt quite. So panicked too anxious cheerful could be something that is triggered off the telly or something like that, and you just fight my gosh, this is really happening. Yeah. I. Found a quad roller coaster like even move cited than just just normally disorder that's a bit of a road effective. This felt like. That like an extra layer of rice, stress and everything but yeah. Okay I guess everybody should have been fitting a bit like that regardless of what they they have. Yeah I think. For the first time, they'll be a lot of people experiencing anxiety and depression. He would never have felt those feelings before. especially. Coming out vase I think it's the second pandemic presently. Let's talk about you more that you've had fascinating career. Could you please stop telling us about a Latte from cliche crtv up till today wow. Just briefly. Well, I go go band scientists say knees ache when I was about twelve years old my cousins and I, the three vessels together. We were discovered singing at a family party. We kind of decided to get into a girl band he was just very organic. And Rest Gateway of our childhoods for many as but loved it. Until we signs about the age of fifteen sixteen and we release some songs, snitch shots and we had a great time we told you flying Ritchie and we music videos and bill posters, and this was the days where there wasn't social media. Sorry. Is really difficult. Is such a shame to not to have all those videos and pictures and things like that that people have now they suits in the nineties wants the group. is about two thousand, one about yields so obsolete repented. Got Into TV I saw an advert full crtv the telly that's children's it and I was actually really depressed I. Didn't want to send a tape at done the tape at that point Sheryl Rail, which literally was vhs. And you know Cheryl's on East Coast to be a couple of minutes long. This was like half an hour forty minutes of me to to random stop interviewing people and just random things and. Sent tape off on the very last day. Just to push myself to do it really depressed because the Greek attended we'll start record sale. And that was the first time that Caridi remember suffering depression by sending the tape pain tonight was months later it fell at least I think get coal off gang final decision. So. went out to Birmingham condition and then went three weeks of you know like. X factor style will do. Things now and it was the very beginning of a very beginning of like reality. TV. So yes. So the kids the kids to me in and I became the first and only black female continuity presenter on cit in it's full forty history to date and which is a great accolade thoughts in two thousand, nine, hundred, ninety s no, which I'm sure we'll on seven and Bay botch. It was a it was a great experience. It was a really great experience, and then I go ahead taunted onto Disney and then from Disney I thin starting working for be in America's red carpet, and then I a launched B. E. T. International Kristine K., in Europe. So up in a lot I for a lot of things in and fortunately just over twenty as now I've been TV presenter Sherry it's a long journey and it should jenny. Has Come with a lot adversity, a lot of oppression. Sexism racism. The equally here I am and I'm still going and I'm grateful it comes with some great memories as well and great experiences.
An Interview with Ari Seth Cohen
"Today dress listeners we are thrilled to welcome. To the show are as the creator of the widely acclaimed blog turned international movement advance style, and if our listeners are not aware of advanced style, Google it immediately and prepare to be amazed and inspired super inspired and as the title suggests are a start of the street style blog advanced style in two thousand eight with the intention of quote capturing the Sartorial Savvy of the senior set. and. He has dedicated the last twelve years to celebrating the unique stylings of incredible individuals age sixty plus who have made the art and act of dressing a lifestyle and personal philosophy. While advance style may started as a blog. It has now also become a wildly popular instagram page as well as three books and those are titled As Stale Advanced Style older and wiser, and the most recent advanced love. There is even at advance style coloring book and a documentary. I didn't know there was a coloring book and I definitely want to get my hands go. So Ra's work has been incredibly important and bringing visibility to women including models in the fashion industry, and we are excited to welcome him to the show today to hear more about the meteoric journey of advanced style and the lessons he's learned from his many muses along the way. Ari Welcome to the show. Are welcomed address. It's such a pleasure to have you here with us today. To be here. Thank you so much. So I believe you were actually in your late twenties. When you start at advance style I, think you started in two thousand eight. So you were not in still are not exactly a member of the you know the stylist set over sixty. that. You've taken as your muses. Can you tell us a little bit about the origin story of advance style and how you came to create this wonderful what started as a blog I always had an interesting clothing in that came from spending so much time with my grandmother bloom. Who is my best friend and like the most magical thing that I can imagine doing was going through her wardrobe and seeing her caftans, addresses and old hats and gloves in going through the bureau drawers. Seeing, the vintage rhinestone jewelry and I think because I was so connected to her she was my best friend that each one of these items kind of held a special power to me and. I learned early on that you can transform your mood with clothing. We we played a lot. You know in her closet at night where my grandfathers had closed schools. And you know dressing up was really a joy for me and a way to kind of a certain might individuality and my creativity because I always felt a bit different when I was younger than everyone else and so it was a way for me to like own the difference in owned Strangeness Weirdness Eccentricity and I used to flip through my grandmother scrapbooks in see images. Of Her and her family members dressed up in the nineteen thirties forties in Iowa in although they didn't have a lot of money everybody had szeged elegance or she's great has gloves and I was really struck by these images and we watch movies together in when I was really young I started to draw pictures of my grandmother and her friends and some times even imaginary older. Women with really wonderful style. So this was kind of the roots of the project and then I went away to college my grandma with wasn't feeling very well, and so I went back and forth from San Diego my hometown to Seattle where I'm going to college studying art history I would help my grandmother and when she passed away in two thousand and eight I really had. So much grieving to do I mean it's the biggest loss I'd ever experienced. But I also knew that I needed to do something that celebrated you know our relationship kind of continued this connection that had that was so deep and profound, and when I was really young, my grandmother told me that I should move to New York if I wanted to do something creative she had. Studied at College in late thirties, early forties and became a librarian, and she always talk to me about the style on the streets in the creativity. So when I moved to New York in two, thousand eight after my grandmother passed away I started to see all these incredible women on the streets of New York. City in wanted a way to connect with that kind of energy. Again in also deal with the loss of my grandmother. So I was about healing and then I realized that these images that I was taking have the power to shift other people's perspectives on getting older.
Friendships at Work and Beyond with Shasta Nelson
"I've been studying friendship now for twelve years really specifically, I passionate relationships in general but I found myself looking at US some studies coming out talking about specifically at a time for women, how significant their friendships were to their health into their happiness, and yet I was looking around at all of us being so obsessed with the parent child relationship and the romantic relationships, and like we were buying thousands of books and we were like, who am I if I don't have these relationships and it was like that was just like the we think of them as they the kind of things we need in our lives and yet the research shows that those things. Actually aren't always that great happiness and our health and traditionally haven't always been that way and that our friendships that Matt make such a difference I found myself kind of in that space where I was looking around being like, why aren't people talking about this more? Why aren't people doing research on this? Why are we not finding resources for people and that's really what kind of just put me in that space I wasn't because I knew that much about it was because I was. Asking the questions and just trying to find resources for people people I was working with and stop and ever since then I've been reading and devouring and learning, and listening, and teaching, and writing books, and speaking, and gathering up, you know most of its with women and This book puts me a little bit broader. I'm doing more co ED, which is actually very cool too because I've long felt that men I think this is one of the reasons why they die younger than women. And and I think this is why I think men need. I don't think it's a women's issue. I think it's a human need and so I'm really excited to be talking about it in broad terms to but yeah friendship is like the thing. The thing and you actually have a ministerial decree. Don't you approaching this from a really sort of holistic perspective yet my training as a got a massive divinity and I used to pastor and so it felt like a big veer off the road. But when I, look back on it, I was like that was where I was doing marriage counseling I was training small. Groups here Emmy, as a pastor, you're asking the question, how do I bond community what is community and how do people belong and and really thinking through when somebody walks in the door is visitor what does it mean to actually participate belong and so yeah I've in many ways have always been about community and wanting money all of us to feel that sense of. Your belonging and unfortunately in churches, not all of them but unfortunately, in most churches will you can experience that belonging, but there's a lot of. That, you have to believe a certain thing to belong or you have to behave a certain way to behave behavior. You have to appear a certain way to you know and that kind of never rubbed me right either. So it's really just how do we all as humans get that need to feel connected met and ways where we just feel accepted for who we are. So yeah, that's been a life passion. An and what made you want to tackle the workplace side of it then? Yeah, that's a good question I. so here's the thing. My second book was titled French Missy, and that one was talking about how most of us when we feel lonely and as a word that most of us don't actually even use the name very well. But when we feel like we want something more most of us, it's not we want more interaction or that we need to. Know more people that we need to make new friends. Most of us that we need to, we need to have closer relationships where craving intimacy were craving more meaningful relationships, and so I was noticing that a lot of us when we felt lonely, we were like, Oh, I need to go make friends I need to meet people and I was like, no, you actually know enough people you don't feel known by a few and so you need to let go. And when I teach what deepens relationship one of the three things that deepens relationships is consistent time and shared experiences and repeated interaction and I this won't surprise you at all. The number one thing I heard is I don't have time for that I don't have time to be that consistent I can only meet her for lunch once a month or I can only see them once a year I fly out there or I just don't have time to be on the phone I just over and over and over I don't have time. And I've thought, you know I could do my darndest to like into one more hour week and and that's not going when you see the numbers collectively of sixty one percent of US feeling lonely on a somewhat regular basis I was like I don't think I can talk you into one more hour and that's going to make the biggest difference I. Think we need to tackle. You know work is like two adults. What school is two kids. This is where we're spending time with people where we're interacting. We're making our biggest contribution and I was like, why don't we talk about putting friendship and our whole life as opposed to trying to fit it in his personal life bucket with a thousand other things and to me this is really answering the question of how can we? Get more of our emotional social needs met in the biggest part of our lives in that bucket. So it's answering the question I don't have time. Well you do. Doing. Yes exactly. But but I think a lot of people feel a little weird about that. Right? I mean first, we're accustomed to thinking of life in separate spheres but you one is where we can have this this vulnerability, the intimacy with people in our personal lives. You, know we feel a little bit weird about that in in the workplace is, is it okay to be vulnerable and intimate with people at work? Yeah. Absolutely. It is and it's so interesting because we are uncomfortable with it when I was doing the research about thirty percent of esther like. And yet when asked, how many of us lot a friend almost of us are like Oh. Yes. Please in at work like we're not sure it's appropriate but we want one and also it is it is whether we like it or not. It is the number one place adults are making their friends and so that is happening and the much bigger question is it is happening we need it to happen. What we need to do is talk about it more and teach healthy expectations and set this up so that it's best for the people involved and for the workplace and the research shows it is absolutely. Paramount, not to are not only to our individual health and happiness but to the organizations of who we work, which is really fascinating. I mean there's twenty years of research I mean we're talking. Decades and many many different people studying it in a variety of different ways who say if you have a best friend at work, you are the best employees for the workplace you're more engaged you have better treat the customers better. You're less likely to leave. So we're bringing our turnover costs down. You call in sick last year fewer workplace accidents. I mean, you just look down the list and the people who? Have a best friend at work. Absolutely show up and feel more engaged look forward to Monday morning the Monday morning in air quotes and feel like they wanna feel support it and they feel safer brainstorming they feel safer taking risks they feel safer showing up with the ideas and those last few ideas are examples of vulnerability in the workplace and to your point a lot of us are like. Well, we picture people. Telling personal drama and just being all these heated one last night and we picture `vulnerability and we have like these fears the pop into our head immediately and I do teach incremental slow vulnerability when we're talking about disclosing and I teach how to do that and healthy Safeway But more importantly, vulnerability is what we need in order to brainstorm. It's what we need to say, I, actually don't know the answer to this or I actually need help with this or. Not just diversity inclusion is vulnerability. It's like let me I don't want to just have you be a token different person at the table I. Actually want your differences, the impact art answers here and your story to change what we're trying to do and how you're experiencing this and I'm all. When we actually list everything we want for the workplace and how we will be better together it takes an incredible amount of vulnerability to to do that.
Activists, Anna Arnold Hedgeman
"Today we're talking about a trail-blazing political activist and educator. She was the first black woman to be a member of a oral cabinet in New York City and the only woman on the administrative committee for the nineteen sixty three march on Washington. Let's talk about Anna. Arnold. Henchmen. Anna was born in eighteen ninety nine in Marshall Town. Iowa. Her family later moved to a NOCA- where they were the only black family in the community. In Nineteen Eighteen Anna graduated from high school and enrolled in Hamline University. It was there that she heard a lecture by w e boys and was inspired to pursue a career in education. In nineteen twenty two Anna was the first African American to graduate from HER UNIVERSITY After graduation unable to find a teaching job in Saint Paul Public schools because she was black and found a teaching job but historically, black school in Mississippi called Rust College. On her train ride down south to her new job in Mississippi Anna, had her first experience with Jim. Crow segregation laws a train conductor told her that when the train reached Illinois had to sit in the overcrowded colored section and not in the dining car white people sat. Anna spent two years at rust college before turning to Minnesota. Unable to find a teaching job after once again, facing racial discrimination, she switched careers. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four, and became an executive director of the black. Branch of the Young Women's Christian, association or the YWCA. She continued her executive role for twelve years helping to develop various international programs and education. In nineteen thirty, three Anna married folk musician merit a henchman. In nineteen forty, four Anna was appointed executive director at the F. E. P. C.. The national. Council for a Permanent Fair Employment Practices Committee. She spearheaded the fight against employment discrimination. From nineteen, fifty, four to nineteen fifty eat anna served in the cabinet of Robert F Wagner Junior then New York mayor. She was the first african-american and first female member of a mayoral cabinet. For the next few years she worked in a variety of roles including as a columnist as well as as a public relations consultant. In one thousand, nine, fifty, three Anna spent three months in India as next leader for the State Department. She also unsuccessfully ran for Congress in one thousand, nine, hundred sixty and for New York City Council president in Nineteen. Sixty five. One of Anna's most famous feats was her role in the nineteen, sixty, three march on Washington. We hold these choose to be self-evident. That, all men are created. Was the only woman on the administrative committee working with civil rights leaders, Martin Luther King, junior, Bayard Reston. And Eighth Phillip Randolph. Mobilize people to attend to arrange transportation logistics and to organize food and water for attendees fell on Anna's pleat because King Randolph and the other men she wrote for carrying on all of their regular responsibilities and it was difficult to get them to the meetings. Shortly before the march. Anna was angry when she saw that no women were included as speakers instead randolph was planning to briefly mention some black women activists in his speech although Anna strongly urged for women to be included a speakers on the program her calls were largely dismissed. In the end as a compromise, daisy beats was allowed to speak at the end of the march but her allotted speech time was significantly shorter than all the other male speakers. Anna later captured in her autobiography a moment during the March as she sat in front of the steps of the Lincoln. Memorial. I thought of the one, hundred, eighty, thousand Negro soldiers and the twenty nine thousand black seamen who had moved in at the crucial moment to win the war and save the fragile union she wrote. Most of the two hundred and fifty thousand people present could not know of these men for the history books available to Americans have failed to record their story. In the Nineteen Seventies Anna continued her work as an author and lecturer in the US and abroad. She wrote two books about her life's work. The trumpet of sounds in Nineteen, sixty four and the gift of chaos in one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy, seven. Anna was honored for her working race relations by various organizations throughout her life and was awarded honorary doctorate degrees from both Howard and Hamline University's. She also received the Pioneer Woman Award in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, three from the New York State Conference on Midlife and older women. Anna died in nineteen ninety she was ninety years old.
Customer Love Is Forever, Not Just During COVID-19
"I don't know about you. But over the past few months, I've been receiving just that little bit of extra customer love from brands and businesses whose products and services. I've used in the past now it could be that they genuinely care about my wealthy. It could be that they generally concerned about how I'm doing during these economically hot times, and so I'd like to offer a forty percents discount to come back and use their product. or it might just be that they looking after themselves, call me a cynic but that's kind of how it feels when you haven't been in regular contact with your customers and all of a sudden. Now that times are tough view, you reach out to them and say please come back and US please come back and spend some money his discount. A great example of that was just a couple of days ago. My wife received in the mile a bunch of gift vouchers to use discount vouches to us on influx shopping with Malaysian airlines to celebrate her birthday month now. In the Tena Twelve years that she's been a member of Malaysian airlines, she's never once received anything neither vie for that matter to celebrate her birthday month and so it kind of reeks of insincerity when all of a sudden tons a tough you'll now reaching out and offering me discounts showing me some birthday love at a time when you really just want me to come back and spend money because you've never done that in the. Past now to be clear I'm okay. If this crisis has alerted companies to the fact that they may be dropped the ball and they're saying Oh my God I have many touch with my customers. I really should do something that we make sure we a birthday celebration Def- gesture some sort that's okay if this has been the crisis that alluded you to that fact the fact that you've missed it in the past not great now you. Realized fantastic as long as you continue to do that moving forward and I know there's a lot of brands and businesses out there right now that are reaching out to the customer database reaching deep into anyone that's previously used in business to try and drum up some extra revenue, and if you're doing that in a way that makes it seem as though you care by talking about how life is in the crisis and offering discounts and. Celebrating, your birthday that's okay. If you haven't done it in the past, but make sure you do it in the future customer love is not something you pull out whenever it suits you customer love is something that has to endure the whole time. Otherwise, it's going to reconvene sincerity and long term. It's GonNa. Do you more harm than good
FaZe Jarvis Plays Fortnite Again After 1 Year Anniversary Of Getting Banned By Epic
"You know Tim a to talk Ford night from time to time. So I'm glad we get him to do it. We are few POD. Though. For those of you that don't remember there was a player on face face Jarvis that streamed himself cheating. To show in his words to show how easy it was to cheat in fortnight and he was making it a youtube video. So intentionally, did it intentionally streamed it stupid I. Thank you. I know there's a lot of advocates for him. Thought it was a dumb thing to do anytime. You Cheat in a game you're gonNA wrist assault yourself from being permanently banned it look they came down with the harsh penalty on him in the sense that they are not going to abandon. He is permanently banned from playing for night at least onstream. Obviously, they're not gonNA be able to stop him upstream from creating multiple counts so. Just, the other day he tweets out I'm back I'M GONNA play for at night tonight basically double Fu to the epic. Developers in said GonNa play Fortnight An. So the high built up around this and got a lot of likes was trending on Youtube that Jarvis back and Yada Yada Yada he streams for thirteen minutes before. His band kicks in those the can't see me I'm doing this in quotes ban the reason this is. In its early speculation on land. That was totally staged that whole thing was a hundred percent in my mind a staged video made for you to it didn't go to a ban screen at just said he been logged out which in my mind makes me believe somebody else just logged into his account in another computer another room to kick him out. It happened like thirteen minutes and it was the perfect youtube reaction video. I mean you might as well have had courage Maven in all these guys in there yelling it was that hyped when he got band. To me just a it was made for cliques. They got the impression out of it. It did what it was supposed to do, but it was bogus data was so fake I one hundred percent I mean first off a new Josh I don't I don't know if it was faked because phase such a genuine organization. Especially, on the content creation side I mean nothing they do is staged or exaggerated or setup not at all not at all phases. Super honest in that regard. From, the beginning. I have here I. Don't know how this is going to sound because I'm playing it through my phone. This is when Jarvis got caught the first time and he did his apology video. So this this audience you know it sounds. Apologies if this doesn't sound good especially from a game, you know love so much like. This I never thought. I'd have to. ICON speak. You know I have who wanNA. Like John to be able to play for my again. That's all I WANNA do is play for I. You know I just wanted to do your white truly loved the most in life, and so there's a quick snippet. There's like seven minutes of it and you get the point he was like bawling his eyes out during his apology video and then like within forty eight hours and make another clips and he's laughing and they're doing their bit where they're like, well, why yes. Phase do, phase up no hate. I. Don't want to I don't hate anyone, but if I had to hate someone. Jarvis would probably be my top ten. His reason forgetting band was incredibly done to begin with in now just the way that this is like. Gone is just a big publicity stunt is how I feel in. So I mean look I don't hate him at all like I. Really Don't hate him. He has an effective is literally I've thought of Jarvis phase drivers twice in my life. This moment now and when he was banned the first time other than that, I've never heard of him. I don't know really know what he does at phase he could be the mail for you needed him to do this to make it worth it to keep them on. You know on on the payroll. To do something big, it was big in accomplished. What they were supposed to do. It was just it's funny. 'cause I know there's a lot of people out there that believe it was it was real like there are a lot of twelve year olds which is. Large. Audience to like you know it's a fun video for them. So they did a good job in that retrospect but. A bullshit stage video at the end of the day right like any. Normal adult will watch that India like. They did this for clerks pretty fast or pretty effect, but the twelve year olds eat it up. So. Famous phase up phase up.
Six months in, how are you doing?
"In thirty five seconds how we doing because when this thing started, we were talking depression and end of the world. Right so we we've seen the depression part I don't think we'll see the end of the will be. That's the good news. We but we definitely have seen an economic decline that's been at surreal levels. Just think two weeks of a march shutdown with enough to drive a first quarter. GDP. Down five percent on an annualized basis, and now, and then after that, in the second quarter, we saw thirty three percent annualized decline. So it's been truly remarkable in terms of the economic recovery though though the magnitude is severe and still. Severe? It's likely to be one of the shortest economic recessions on record for starting to see the momentum and quick bound said everyone talked about. But from here, it's still vulnerable and the path back to pre pandemic levels is likely to be a long one. Okay. So deep let's talk about the from here part and I point you to Capitol Hill this week and the Senate not able to pass. Its version of another relief package. Why Why question we always ask about Congress. We. We all know that the United States Congress tends to respond to fast moving urgent disasters the ones that are politically salient. The ones that create a create a the momentum they need unfortunately corona viruses becoming a slower moving urgent disaster still disastrous still awful. But it's not necessarily shocking people at the same pace that it did six months ago. That is I think. The big difference that we've become too almost accustomed to the apocalyptic world that we're living in. That's just it's just a weird sense who cares about the deficit at this moment but there are people who do and at least people who care about it from from an timeframe or from whatever form of of of of religious view they have on debt. So, there's always a chance that something could happen in the next few weeks. We don't want to write off Congress completely of course, remembered twelve years ago. There was a giant bail out of the biggest banks that asked Congress just over a month before an election, but it was right after it failed in Congress and took a giant tumble in the stock market to make to to show. Some activities something that looked real for lawmakers to respond to. We just haven't seen anything sudden and real to get people to respond and let me ask you about that slow moving part of this thing because I kind of agree with deep, it happened so fast and now it's become a long drawn out thing. The question is, can people can this economy wait until Congress gets shocked into action? There is a significant segment of the economy that can't wait. Those are the people who seen their unemployment insurance benefits expire at the end of July. Those are the people who may be facing addiction. In early twenty, twenty one if something isn't done to to stay continue to stay the evictions Those are the people who are. PART OF THE OVER A. Fourteen million Americans who've been affected by COVID job losses and you may still be employed but not getting paid. So there are several people who will be affected by a con Congress in a stalemate. What's not seemingly affected the stock market which continues to advance even if you get tripped up here and there and over a course of a couple of weeks, a socks and home prices continue to climb higher. So the impact has been a different. For different segments of the economy will do the stock market is clearly what's giving Congress the covered to not actually move right? I mean that's that's not much of a debate but let me get back to what you said a little while earlier, which is, let's keep an eye on the next few weeks. The you actually believe there's going to be relief action in this. Congress, before the election and if not how it not become a political problem. It it it. I think it's possible that we will get some some type of action just never know like all of these things come out of nowhere like we we would have expected that there would have been. More urgency a month ago or six weeks ago and that that there isn't a think as perhaps the most shocking political story of the moment that that they're not feeling it I do think some lawmakers are are aware of the risk. It had their democratic lawmakers who are screaming at Nancy Pelosi right now saying please pass something We're we're in tight races, but they're also Republican lawmakers who. Carrying on a narrative that the thing that gets out of this is grit and determination, it's not more money. It's it's it's like wrapping yourself in a flag. Maybe, not even with a mask. And and just just trying to like get just get through it and there's this idea that like that's the American spirit and that's the there. These really contrary views of what what the country needs right now that have been. And been become obviously polarizing but become ingrained in our in our minds collect way the nation. Quick. Just a rip off of that a little bit. You know Congress has been remarkable and its ability to pull a rabbit out of the hat in the last minute and what can't be denied. It's the political calculus going into whether or not to do this next round twenty Republican Senate. Seats are also up for election in November and so they have to be doing that calculus what happens to their? Their states, it's no more stimulus as passed. That's going to be part of the negotiations over the next few weeks as well.
Serena Williams upset by Victoria Azarenka at US Open
"So. Niamey's soccer took place in the final and that point. ENACT COVERAGE ON BBC radio we switched from our digital station sports, extra five, which is the network station and. We went big on Serena. Williams against Victoria as a Aranka. Which I have to say I started to think well, it can't possibly live up to what we've just seen in you just Kant. And the first point of the match. Serena. Williams on leashes a four hundred. The almost didn't. It couldn't be tracked by the the camera because it went so fast and it just went out but it felt like such a statement immediately, the I am going to just destroy every tennis bullet comes near me. And I felt like that my of slight rattled as a Aranka just the the shift force integration that was that was hit with. An immediately to breaks of serve to. Serena. Four games to love she led. Won The set six one. and. I don't know about you. But my name was it feels like we've just got an a time machine and back ten twelve years to when Williams was in twenty. It's the way she was running the movement. She was all she was moving right now soccer she's nearly thirty nine and she's hitting the living daylights out of the ball an and it really wobbled as Anka who started just Tara what did you think? Katherine Oh. Yeah it was blistering utterly blistering and I think it was a a mock of the respect that Serena Williams has. Victoria as rancor because her starts Serena have been Radi. Ready. Sluggish. And she's played some really good plays and she says improper tests but I think she needs she simply could not get away with that today. I think a mindset shifted completely. Am I don't know how I don't I genuinely don't know how you can just sort of decide i. I can't get away with doing that today. So I won't. Thing why you why couldn't you trick yourself over into thinking that every day but overseas? Just doesn't psychology doesn't work like that but. She. Yeah. She couldn't afford to give Victoria as. That lead and take her time to work her way into the match as she has been doing. and so she went to completely the other end of the spectrum and made. Pretty much as blistering start tennis match as I have seen as I've seen Serena making in recent memory, it was. It made my eyes Bogle out of my head. At moments. Really did it was like she? Convinced herself that Seraing was Sharapova. I mean how many times we've seen Serena come out with that intensity and that that or against Charipova and just make mincemeat of her certainly within the first set, and that's what she did to as their income in the first set she was. Unbelievably good as you said, crunching the ball moving fantastically and not allowing as incur any chance to set or what. So ever because she was serving well. So kind of dominating the points on her serve and then she was returning as in cassette could serve so strongly and. This was the Serena that I've kept expecting to see this tournament but i. I was beginning to doubt whether she had that level of tennis in her to be honest because I thought I thought we might see Sloan. Stevens I, thought we might see it against Zachary thought we might see against Perron Covi-, kept expecting. To raise her level in this tournament and. She was saving it for today it seemed and as you said I, don't know how you can turn that tap on and off and have control. Today I just. Will be extra. Mom is lengthy. It was like the very revealing candid. Enlightening. pre-match interview with Victoria as Aranka. where she was asked about her poor record against Serena in grand, slams, what do you need to do to get the win tonight? Play better. or or I? will she treated about for match interview with the contempt? It deserves it was. It was great.
Elizabeth Fry, The Prison Angel
"Hello from Wonder Media Network. I'm Jenny Kaplan and this is encyclopedia Monica. Today's activist was a major proponent of prison reform in Britain. She's known as the Angel of prisons. Let's talk about Elizabeth Fry. Elizabeth Gurney was born in Norwich Norfolk in seventeen eighty to a wealthy quaker family. Her Father John was a successful banker and her mother Catherine was a member of the family that founded Barclays Bank which still operates is one of the largest banks in the world. Elizabeth was the odd one out amongst her siblings. She experienced mood swings and had difficulty learning which biographers attribute to her dyslexia. Elizabeth once said I was thought and called very stupid and obstinate I certainly did not like learning nor did I believe attend my lessons when Elizabeth was twelve years old her mother passed away and Elizabeth was left to care for her younger sisters and brothers. Eighteen hundred at the age of twenty. Elizabeth Mary Joseph Fry London banker and quaker together. They had many children most sources say eleven, five sons and six daughters though some sources suggest that had even more kids. Elizabeth was an observant quaker and frequently worshipped at the Friends Meeting House. It was there the she heard Williams savory preach about the importance of altruism and philanthropy. His words inspired Elizabeth to help those in need. In eighteen thirteen elizabeth visited newgate prison, which was notorious for its filthy state and its dismal treatment of its prisoners. Elizabeth was appalled to see such harsh conditions. Women and children were tightly packed in small spaces with little room to wash themselves or cleaned their clothes, and while many of the newgate prisoners had committed severe crimes, some of them had not. And others hadn't even received a trial. Elizabeth was determined to act the next day she returned to the prison with fresh loaves of bread and clean clothes, but she had sewn herself. She distributed them to the prisoners and encourage them to keep their cells clean and find ways to be hygienic in the oppressive environment. Elizabeth didn't come back to newgate until eighteen sixteen due to financial difficulties within her family. But upon her return, she dove back into the Work Elizabeth educated the children of Newgate who were imprisoned with their parents teaching them practical skills like reading and selling. In eighteen seventeen, Elizabeth founded the Association for the improvement of female prisoners along with twelve other women she worked to advance prison reform and to provide female prisoners with education and tools for employment Elizabeth fought for the idea that prison should be based round rehabilitation rather than punishment she wrote it must indeed be acknowledged that many of our own penal provisions as they produced no effect appear to have no other end the punishment of the guilty. Eighteen nineteen Elizabeth wrote prisons and Scotland in the north of England and encouraged her society friends to visit newgate themselves. At. That time Britain was in the practice of sending prisoners to penal colonies in. North. America Australia and India. At newgate. Prisoners en route to be transferred to convict ships, rebound by chains and unable to move around and tiny carts people in the streets pelted them with garbage. Elizabeth convinced the governor of new gate to carry the women enclosed carriages rather than open ones and to ensure that all the women and children had enough food to eat on their voyage. Elizabeth also gave the prisoner sewing tools, bibles and other necessities to accompany them on their long journeys. With the help of her efforts, the act of transporting criminals so far away lands was prohibited in eighteen, thirty seven. Prior to that change in policy Elizabeth visited every convict ship bound for Australia for more than twenty five years. Throughout the eighteen twenties, Elizabeth inspected prison conditions and continued to advocate for the rights of prisoners. She presented her findings to the House of Commons committee in doing. So she became the first woman to present evidence to parliament. Elizabeth's ideas influenced the eighteen twenty three jails act which introduced a series of prison
How to Build a Client Attraction System That Works in 4 Hours Per Week
"Hey everybody welcome. My name is Yasmin Forage, and I'm the creator of tiny time big reports where I help small business owners run a profitable business in twenty hours a week or less and today I'm going to be teaching you how to build a client attractions that. Works in just four hours a week. So let's get down to business. Now, first of all I want to debunk the myth that you have to work long and hard to be successful in business. This is not a philosophy I buy into and I'll tell you why when I started my business, my eldest was only sixteen months old I just been made redundant from culprit role. I used to be vice-president of leadership development for multinational and after a twelve year culprit Korea. I suddenly was faced with the decision. I was GonNa do and we live in rural Ireland. So the chance of getting a similar kind of job was pretty much nil. So I decided to start my own business like I said, my fifteen month old sixteen month old he was running around like a headless chicken all the time. and. So I started the business. A couple of years tat my daughter was born and it got to the point where I was getting really stressed because all I kept saying to myself was I don't have the time I don't have the time I don't have the time. It was this negative affirmation and it was really stressing me out and I remember hearing a mental years ago saying that if you ask Pol- quality questions, you get pulled quality answers why decided to ask myself a better quality question? And I decided to ask myself this question. How can I make this work? How can I have a profitable twenty hour week business and that is what really led to the creation of tiny time big results I. now have three children, three, six and nine, and I worked about three to four hours a day in my business and what I discovered over the last few years of being on this journey, and of course, I. Continue to be on this journey is that when you focus on the work that really matters that moves the needle in your business. Then time or tiny time is not a challenge it's an opportunity. It's an opportunity for you to create a business that fits in with the life that you want where you do get to spend more time with your family. Your loved ones you may want to go travelling you want to do more gardening whatever it is that you WANNA do. But when you have a business that works and you're attracting clients and cash consistently now you feel that you have more head space more bandwidth to be able to do all the other things and that's really what I. WanNa teach you today is if you can build a client traction system that works in just four hours a week then what could that do for you and your life? So. Let's get started. There are four elements that I would encourage you to focus on in your business to in in order for you to get the most out of your twenty hours a week. Now, maybe you don't work twenty hours maybe it's less maybe it's more, but we'll just use the twenty hour week. Ask The goalpost. Okay. So if you think about these four elements, what you think about your, business? Festival de have a magnetic marketing message a message that just POPs your dream client. The one that really attracts them in and the repels everybody else your magnetic marketing message is about what you do and who you do it for when when you get people leaning in and saying Oh that sounds amazing I wanna know more than you know you've hit the nail on the head and it is a powerful thing to have, and that is where I would always start when it comes to business. Do you have that message that attracts your people, your dream clients then you'll be starting in the supermarket checkout. You could be at a networking meeting or a conference not everybody you speak to is going to be your dream client but I bet they know someone who'd be a great fit for you. So that's the first thing secondly. Do you have leverage in your business in the way that you make money. Do You have a leveraged irresistible offer? When you have tiny time, you cannot trade time for money because you have a ceiling on how much time you can actually south. So it's important that you trade value. So Your irresistible offer must be leveraged offer something that allows you to create really really great results for your client allows you to get well paid and it's not exchanging your time. This is powerful. Thirdly, how do you attract people and we'll be going into this in more depth shortly? So, this is how you attract your clients into your world and get them to see what it is that you can help them with fourthly your conversion process. How do you turn those prospects into paying clients and it's important that you have a proven unpredictable method for doing that most businesses would need some form of a sales conversation and it's important that you really dial that in so that you are converting more prospects. So that the four elements, your message, your offer, your attraction strategy, and then your conversion process.
Why Tom Seaver Is The Greatest Met Ever
"People perhaps too young to have seen it and to have lived through it. How would you put into words what Tom Seaver meant to baseball and particularly in New York in the late sixties and the seventies? Well. He's the greatest met ever and there is not a close second. He's for me one of the ten greatest pitchers of all time when you look at his wins, his era and his strikeouts, the only pitcher in history that can match those numbers is Walter Johnson whose regularly considered the greatest. Of all time top seaver struck out ten batters in a row that is still a major league record and they were the last ten hitters of the game showing how strong he was at the end Greenie I was twelve years old when he pitched the mets to the world championship in nineteen, sixty nine it was absolutely breathtaking to watch a pitcher who threw that hard with that kind of precision and the way he threw that back news to drag against the ground. He was so big and he was so strong. He was Tom Terrific in every way he was he was like a superhero in my youth. I grew up in New York and I wasn't met Fan, but you couldn't not not only admire him but you're almost all of him. He became almost mythical figure you can. We talk about that a little bit not not just how great pitcher he was the numbers tell you that story but just what he meant in an even larger sense than that, how would you put that into words? Well he was so much a celebrity in New York because he was so smart he was. So worldly, he did the New York Times Crossword puzzle every day and apparently nobody did it better than he did and he never took himself too seriously Dick Schaap told this great story one night that Dick arranged a party out with a bunch of people, a bunch of writers and a bunch of celebrities. And among the celebrities were Muhammad, Ali and Tom Seaver and through the night went along alley. Brilliant Mad. But not a great baseball fan whispered to Tom seaver which newspaper do you work for Anti seaver like burst out in laughter that's how great he was at understanding his place and everything he said that what he retired, he wanted to become an artist, but he wasn't good enough to be an artist. But boy was he a great great baseball player who captured a town at the perfect
The Greatest Barn Finds of All Time
"Barn fines. The long lost cars with a built in mystery, we're addicted to these lost and found time capsules partly because of the story they tell about the past but also of how they feel in the president like something that time traveled into. Now with decades old potential waiting to be tapped and to be clear, these cars don't need to be found in a barn. Okay. Today are barn finds come from parking garages and Australian chicken coop and even buried underground some because. What's the rarest car ever found? What's the most valuable and how did these automotive treasures get lost in the first place? A normal person loses their car keys once in a while. But who is the person that can lose an entire car? especially one like a prototype shelby Mustang or a LAMBORGHINI MIRA s here's a hint. They're usually very rich people. We'll also get into Wi Carr fans continue to love these barn fines. Maybe an age where literally all the information in the world sits in our pocket. The idea of hidden treasure is more precious than ever before and with so many cars feeling blander and more mass produced than ever unique cars feel rare than ever to a barn find always has its own one of a kind story behind it. So I think that's a really good point I would say that like barn finds potentially like. Don't exist in the way that they used to because to me a barn find. Also. Suggest some sort of like. Deal or like you. You know what? I. Mean Like it's like, Oh, I found this car. Then I bought it for this much money whereas like now the person. Can just google it like I know I I make a living everyone in this makes a living talking about cars on the Internet, but the Internet is ruined cars everything is valuable now. Yeah. It tennis sucks I. Think it hasn't ruined the joy of driving or getting to experience like new things in that way, but I see what you're saying whereas. A lot of things are described value immediately, which I I really hate God on bring a trailer this week there is some Honda accord from the mid seventies that sold for like twenty one thousand dollars and I was like that car it's not worth that amount of money just because it's A condition four thousand dollars to a huge Honda accord. But because like there's such a hype around like Oh man this is like in this such and such condition with this miles and it's There's only so many of them like that's when money kind of ruins it in that culture of like wanting to have. A car that valuable I don't know the same thing happened though like fifteen years ago with barn find particularly mopus because those cars Warner's common back in the day. So when people found like Barracuda or Challenger sitting somewhere in a barn there like a meal like discards worth a million dollars no rusty piece of. and. It's only worth a million dollars if it was original parts matching everything. But because you found some shell behind your uncle's place, it doesn't mean Jack it's. Clearly. Look I'm a I'm a bitter Mo- par, Guy. It's been the the the. Been in completely over inflated, which is why I had to buy an imperial instead of like a real muscle car. Of. This attitude that everything has to be some crazy valuable car for to be cool which is not true. Your car is really cool knowing don't feel bad about but Joe, I know I don't know any sometimes Nolan's car. No one's cars parked at my house sometimes I go and sit in it I I. I'm glad. It's fun. It's like I said Mitt I think like when the Sun's going down. Unlike man, this thing is going to be cool when it runs, we'll be it's it's I ordered a bunch of brake parts which have arrived James outs There might be some more boxes on the way, but I'm GONNA refresh the brake system, and after that, the big hurdle becomes getting the car to run and that's when I can find out what else needs to be fixed. So. is it are you converting from drum brakes disc? No, it's. It's got drum brakes around. So I ordered a bunch of drum brake. Specific stuff like. Brake shoes and wheel cylinders. Brake lines return springs all this stuff I also live on the top of a gigantic hill. It's to be a real trial by fire situation. We're going to go around your little neighborhood there first before we do anything drastic. This is like a seventeen thousand pound rockets. Zooming down. Well, we know that we know the break works. So let's get right into. Finally. With what might be the OG OF BARN FINES? All right. This car probably has the record for the longest time hidden away it spent. Okay. You guys ready for this. One hundred and twelve years sitting in a shed in Austria before being uncovered in two thousand fourteen. Wow. The car I'm talking about is the Porsche p one also known as the Edgar Lunar Electric Vehicle, and even calling a car might be a bit of a stretch, Armstrong whatever you WanNa call though what's not up for debate is that the P. One is the world's first ever Porsche designed by then twenty three year old Ferdinand Porsche Ferdinand even employees the nineteenth century version of a watermark actually hand carving P. One into every individual component of the car. So like you mentioned, this is parts numbers matching Baoji are all original equipment the
Speed-Round Sunday: The Fidget Spinners of Our Day
"Of course since I have twelve year old I have a fidget spinner in my life right now have. Will more than one because. We found one in the store which immediately had to buy the one that we ordered online has not yet arrived so. If that's GONNA show up. So it got us all thinking though this this crazy about what was the fidget spinner in our day when you were. And you needed to. Entertain Yourself. During School? What did you do Terry? Should, say I'm playing with the pen right now. doodling. Just spinning it around in my hand wondering how far I can push down the top for it makes noise. Yup I always used to I. One of my Go-to fidgets was like you know the old those clear bic pens with a little blue piece in the end. In you would then. Claw the claw the blue peace out the back and put it back in and out, and then you would play with the little blue piece and. It's possible I might have chewed on the little piece and. Put it back in, and then once he pulled it out, then it's it's got that it's kind of up on the edges and play with it and a whole bunch of different ways that was big deal in office also then going ahead and taking the entire big pan apart and you know playing with little to. I. Wonder How many? How many of those pens actually get written with? Just there are they just a little kid to take apart and put back together. PAPERCLIPS are good for that test. I've I fidget with paperclips when I was. In school, you would fidget with the spiral. Out Pushing it back in until it got to the point of no return. You know there was always doodling but also like a race when you get like a colored spiral notebook and then you race designs into the camera. That was a fidget thing young and. You, eat A. we've discussed on this this podcast before that y'all are sadly ignorant of what a peachy folder is but she has offered huge opportunities to color in things. So and to make dialogue picture era pictures and they had young people doing wholesome things and you could make them say things that were not property. Read. The rich tapestry for fidgeting is saying people do Olsen being. Football. Commentary yes. Yes, Lord. Coloring skills this is this is. How Children of my era? Themselves kids back before there were computers and smartphones and fidget spinners. We blew designs on peachy voters. Around the Campfire Kidd? Virgin? Give any other ones Nicole that you remember doing? Yeah. I would pick off the paint yellow paint on. Be a new to pencil. The, first or were you able to just scratch it off with fingernail? I could scratch off my fingernail head start down where the lead one. But the not and get a splinter. Hr Chevrolet take apart the eraser eraser out and push back in no on that but I did take my big pink erased hard i. don't even remember the name of it. Now I remember those per name. The per. And I dig holes yes. With my pen. Oh. Yes. Or Harvard with your scissors indeed. Yes that sounds. So word mentally I think the one of the best was the. Peeling the glue off the. The. Yes Yup. Yes they're. Eyeing it. If we really wanted to be rebellious in like risk big-time. Precautions we would. Car The inside of our. Home. And then once it's carved, then you right in it with Ingram Pencil People can us if you've gotTA listen? Kits they carved actually on top of their kids. Yes. That's why that was brave. And then lots of dry. Did you ever do that one kilroy was Yeah Redo Lots of drawing vast flowers, iced draw flowers. Of various sorts. I think and I liked plumbing writing writing. Oh bubble writing an notes to your classmates to right? Yeah Eight. And doodling instead of together and then hoping nobody ever asks. Throughout the entire.
"twelve years" Discussed on The Read
"I'm saying so. Many people who apply. Okay I'm not trying to be stupid and I'm like okay but you really need to watch this. Look get like it's the thing is like all of the reputable information I have seen as yes. I'm also one human being that merely smokes weed and plays Games exhau- like I am not a scientist much like most y'all or not but I'm not gonNA sit up here and be like I know for a fact all of the truth but it's hard to get into this passionate rant and some people will be going on for some things when all you have is like something that you saw on ready or any non like stand put with like you know a a missing default picture up on onto array. It's hard enough that you know. There's actually something going around killing people just wildly so just be pointing fingers and all kinds of crazy directions with nothing around that actually makes sense is just like it's not fine. Sure or not true. Some people are just not going to want to go back and forth with you about it. Yes exactly and I mean again. You can trust some random person on youtube or you can trust scientists and people who do research for a living and have. Phd's and things like that like it's it's up to you. I just choose to trust the people who actually can prove that they know what they're talking about as opposed to people who are just online for whatever fucking reason bullshitting indican around like the rest of us. So I mean and and that's that's where I leave it and I also don't take anything that the these people say about that topic. You know very seriously just always like here. You go which ridiculous. Bullshit okay. Vaccines The WESTS is. Okay got most. I'm going to laugh and say that don't make no damn sense. I'm not going to like persecute you. I'm not going like put your face up on on instagram. And say look this dumb ass the rain but it doesn't make any damn sense and it just randomly comes from some person who like released an album in two thousand and two or anything from eastern span and grow. What El- what else you're right like 'cause negroes really think that the planet is flat. They think that it hasn't it and like and will really fight you about it. They won't make any fucking sense but it doesn't change the fact that some people believe that. And what am I supposed to do about that? Exactly like my hands are tied. So I'm just refer you back to some real information that can be verified but I'm not gonNA waste a whole bunch of energy trying to get you to see my way of things nor am I gonna waste any energy actually debating which you about nothing much. My friend have her borderline ignorant opinions. Go on about my life like until it starts being a real issue like if she doesn't vaccinate her own children or something and then it's like okay. It's yeah then it's like okay like you're doing a big problem not just gonNA affect exactly but right. Now you're just saying Dumb Shit and I'm sorry that dumb shit spreads the way it does but this is America so of course. I believe I've said that before some conspiracy Rolla theories. I.
"twelve years" Discussed on The Read
"I want to say that while I understand his point of view and wanting to be separated from her due to his. You know fee fees. I think he has to kind of accept the reality of the situation even if she could literally leave the house for any reason which she can't she has difficulties with that as it. Is You know So but like including the fact that like we all have to stay anyway. I think that if anything that should be forcing them to sort of come to terms with if the root of these feelings on both ends because while like it's kind of obvious why he needs to you know what I mean like your feelings because it's going to be with you or whatever so you want to leave but like she literally can't go and are you really going to be like completely heartless about the fact that she. I'm assuming like if she could go somewhere or when she can find a place to go she will happily leave but like. Are you really going to be like well? You need to get the fuck out Koran all. I mean like now's the time for us just kind of figure out how to make peace with the fact that you're not gonNa have that situation with her and then at the same time also gonNA curious as to why she doesn't want to be in relationship with him are our desert. WanNa do Go anywhere further than where. They've gone because they've had this connection. And whatever and moved into a place together he's been paying all of the Goddamn rant. You know what? I'm sayin' all of these things. Like what is it? I'm curious as to what is that is keeping her from taking that next. Step them lie in a really whatever it is I guess could be. I mean there are a number of things that could make it completely understandable unfair. But like do you not want to be in relationship with him because he thought he was gay right. 'cause he's buyer whatever maybe were what is it. I mean this. Maddox charity fucking around with her ex. Her attention is elsewhere. And why does she stay with him? Why can't you what? Why can she go wherever they exit? Oh I don't even think that was brought up. I think that was completely not an issue. It was that she couldn't go with our parents. I'm assuming that she can't go with that nigger either. Because why should I mean? Maybe he has a wife. I mean y'all could be anything. It could be anything like y'all have nothing but time to figure all of this out how you're going to get out of the apartment or wherever how you are going to come to terms with the fact that you were rejected or whatever And make peace in move on about you. Know your ways because it's just doesn't sound like I mean it's not an ideal situation but it's also of not one. I think that y'all can't sort of find a compromise in deal with until you have a solution you have. I mean she didn't like shoot.
"twelve years" Discussed on The Read
"This is worth. And then she spoke about how she doesn't see why she would ever go on the real or needs to go on the real I guess the the talk of a cheetah girls reunion had come. A Raven said that she was down to do it on down to do whatever Adrian wants to do. I guess they're still really close friends But she also said some stuff needs to be worked out because it could go sideways. Like which had like. I don't want no problems but I will. I'm not above it. I've frankly already tired so soon. So Akili basically says she's GonNa Real. She owns pink. Agent would even work on the road because in Asia. And what have to answer as to whether she was being fake like for their entire friendship and she said they were best friends or if they were best friends and now she just don't fuck with her or something like that. So I like very much actual babysitters club S. problems like very stuff. But if we were best friends and you threaten to meet and guess what did we definitely were not best friends. No more after that will not ravens. She's saying that about she's Kate Healey aging. Okay my bet so. She's saying that she don't even believe that Adrian would want to have her on the real because she would essentially confront Adrian about this where you ever my real friend or whatever nonsense and Mama doesn't want to talk about that has seen. It was very much like keely is obviously just a regular girl at home raising kids right now but also is fully taking advantage of the fact that people know who she is and are kind of paying attention to things she has to say 'cause all very like surface petty highschool he stuff but right in like no shave. Please take all this just as somebody doesn't give a fuck about ninety all and is being you know impartial about it. Adrian has a real job where she's interviewing real celebrities and doing real things for real check. I don't think she's afraid to talk to Kelly on the real. It's more like why would he be on the real like he'll say like should have just right there with. I don't have no business being on the real because the whole idea that Adrian might be to shoot because then she would have to answer for some shit is only real if keely is somebody that people give a fuck about so in fairness kill you did also say like. I don't have anything to promote like. I'm not you know. People say typically when people go shells that promoting something so she has always at least lately when she does pop up as like she fully embraces the fact that like I'm just doing regular shit I also believe that she's taking advantage of the fact that people are paying attention to she is because she's talking about some messy right. Exactly which is what I'm saying like you were right when you said there was no reason for you to be on the real. I think everybody would agree with that. Everybody I but I also agree with. I also agree with what you're saying about like the shook nece from an like geared up confronting you right show. She's definitely not scared of confronting you. Adrian has always been and still is to this day. The biggest star like we. Don't it's not gonNA work the way you seem to think it would turn down and then Terry right and do you really want to have to face metairie and Raven and explain how you threaten to outrage. Even be involved in this. This is a cheetah girls reunion and how to thrill w one like death. Real W said ain't ever GONNA happen thing. I forgot all of three. W was not. In Cheetah girls it was just keenly and Adrian. Chicken Gate had already taken place by the time she girls came around so the jury I believe was already out of the picture added Raven and then the white girls name was Sabrina. Bray and keely and Sabrina are still friends but will like to me. Like why wouldn't you do it? Like if this is the case bitch. Imagine Being on the real now sitting that bright no staff put Lonnie and tomorrow everybody else in the audience and then Yama sits betwixt now Raven Adrian on one side bring on the other side and just have it out and I mean who running full sprint backstage. In two years a YA following them yelling at everybody. I will pay purview. Okay like I will. I will actually watch that and I don't even give but that sounds fun so no it does not care why they don't want to but only if the almonds. GonNa do.
"twelve years" Discussed on The Read
"We'll let you know we're not playing with this bitch okay. She's not allowed to fuck when nobody nobody He won't be. It won't be anything inflammatory. And that he will use discretion in common sense letting us are you should. Are you sure that is what his team is? A shoring the public okay and I thought to myself like well. Good luck you know because all the things that kept you talked about. You can't Doodo more so I'm interested to see who this person who's new person is going today right. We'll see like you don't really have a lot of options right now. And to be frank. The influence of market is already saturated them. Hoes is already getting to desperation levels to stay paid via instagram and other social media. So you might just want to focus on the fact that you out of jail and you know do some self reflection some self growth you know come up with some hobbies star reading more or something like that but the antics start reading. Let this be the end of it. Let that Little Ohio. My like let that Little Jogi joke about why you went to prison. Be Your last. But I know he won't but I know you will but he should. I can't get over the fact that he literally looks like An. It's a could use popsicle. Have you ever had one of them? I've never even heard that string of letters before. What did you say this was just? It's easy it was popsicle yes. It was a popsicle back.
"twelve years" Discussed on The Read
"Of the real. They announced on instagram. She showed off her rating. He looks fully comfortable in his new domesticated. Hollywood Romance. Apparently he was going to propose to her on a trip to Vietnam but Rhona said nope growing shipping and I guess he likes surprise right home with the proposal so gorgeous. Nebraska's so is absolutely beautiful. But I see all right. Does this mean her name Jeannie Jenkins now? It does not drink fact. Okay you know what the answer still no friend. She's not illegally tacking Jenkins on her name. Her no she isn't doing that. Sorry Jeannie my is the brand at this point okay. That's fine lots of people. Do I could see that understand. I just get tickled by the thought of it. She might hyphenated in her in her twitter like display or whatever but she's not changing her name for real like hundred he put Mrs Betty exactly exactly. Okay well that ought to be a very interesting weather you know. Fuck Mannie fresh sitting next to Khumbu girl or whatever. I'm just picturing Swat exists right John and.
"twelve years" Discussed on The Read
"Let's talk let me let me enjoy myself. What else. So whatever reason fifty two year old linearly has rap single own Say No sir. No Sir no sir. I don't know if it's called honey or common. Get this honey. I think it's called honey H. U. N. I I mean sure. Why not very rap thing to do this honey? I don't either fine. Whatever right and some people have labeled it as a diss record. Because she's clearly like talking about bitches they could never versus her. Who can always she captioned it? I wear the crown. You where there's like a lot in the caption. I'm not GonNa read all of it but I am going to read this. I can't turn your plums into a peach so there you go. There's specificity comes I mean I guess it's shots at her cast mates. Because you know she's been like apparently going on this apology thing trying to make up with girls that she's had issues with on on the real housewives of Atlanta right and some of them are going well and I guess others are not because I know that she made up with Porsche. Alison three stuff. It Kenya Moore and some form of an argument. She also don't like each other so I don't know if this is supposed to be this record to them or what I mean being that you're rapping on the song. It's very easy whenever you feel you know appropriate to just be like. Oh well that's just you know you say arrogant stuff. Okay I guess I mean that is possible but also like I don't know if I'm just thinking too deeply into the lyrics or you know maybe I'm taking them at face value which I shouldn't but almost girls. You just listed already have a peach. So yeah who are you? So who is she talking talking about Hannah hosting each? That's Canada okay. Maybe she don't but I don't think she tan. You have any real issues so I don't you know maybe it was the line somebody just wrote. It does meaning have anything else to do. No she's talking on and she's talking to the public or the fan. Yeah that makes a lot. Yes she's talking to the haters on instagram haters. In general. Yeah we've arrived at it. So here's the thing I don't hate it don't you okay. I heard like clip and I was like don't think I ever need to hear that whole thing. I don't think I would ever go out of my way to listen to it like intentionally but I don't think it's terrible. All things considered Nina leaks is a grown ass woman with no real musical background. I aware of curves decided to put a song much like What what the fuck was that? Other Abysmal Amazon die. White women did the crowd. That's here the the ring thing. The ring didn't mean being treated me and white gaze went up so you know what this black woman fine absolutely gone ahead. They can't get this I ne- or whatever the song awful. I really don't all things I was fucked up in the club. If we go out right now and I was like drunk Awesome Hennessy. Or do say or whatever they guy and this came on. I wouldn't be ready to go home. Okay well that is a comic from you so I may sway side to side so I may. I may check out the full track just because you don't hate him but I'm using place they different. I was a lot. Actually it also has that very cheap ass flea market looking single cover. Which has a bird. I really appreciate that early crime getting. I'm scared that.
"twelve years" Discussed on The Read
"You know I mention. It's a great idea. And you know. I hope you prosper in these times and I have fully just given up. I have resigned myself to being a blogger wolf. Ns Fine like I'm just going to be pretty again until the asset opens back up and it's I've just kept my hair covered vermeer's in my arm and every now and then if I see what's going on when I see my day three Felicia Braids. I'm like wow so this. This is where we're at okay. Sat at times over here. It's okay with Erica. By doing the video and just around my home and sign. Well sure moving into what's going on in gossip for our segment hot tops bottom hard with a vengeance starting with a monther style. After both of these people caught flak for talking about Oprah Winfrey and Gayle King Are Lennox. Died had an interesting exchange on instagram couple of days ago so ARLEX is minor business. You know instagram live. As she does quite often making the girls last being a regular girl in things in this particular inscribed she's trying on a lace front inner baffler Moran and like. She's just so funny like naturally funny And I don't even know that she's intending to be funny. Yes so they're laughing about the lace issue needs Too and did hit a week APP. Where the fuck? I'm going to get a Wig. Just like having fun. That's for liquor. Store need to sell gaps period. I mean every time I log on instagram. I see like safety in people on live at the same time. Everyone is so boring. That's fine anyway. So this made it a clip from this livestream made it onto the shade around. Snoop dogg commented on this wig moment and said grow your own hair. Whatever happened to that? What happened to those days with the lowest shrugging Emoji? What's girl in the nineties to negative? What are you talking about? I don't know okay. Maybe this is like a news flash for soon you can grow your own hair and where we you can. You can classify like way you can put a talk whether you have here are not right. There's often something underneath there so I don't even know this doesn't make sense it not it does not I mean. Real hair is not morally superior to leave like. This is ridiculous right. I mean have been fucked. People have been fucking with they hair. Probably since the beginning of time Nichols probably looking at you know prehistoric horses and Shit and being like that would be a cute ass pony tail. I bet you though like plays. The fact is twenty twenty. I still on this. What happened a girl in your own here? What he's trying to get some of that right table. Talk.
"twelve years" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Hi how are you I am. what do you make any decisions whose child's gonna go here children going to go to fight it's going to go to Friday he makes these these crazy decisions and everybody is raw raw raw for him we're talking about this country sorry Arabia was one no worse than the one of the ones that were responsible for nine one one we went down to the. there's been some allegations and accusations but it all went back to Osama bin laden and his son has month is no longer a live either so that is good news but I mean you're right but the military strong enough technology is strong enough that they're not going to be drafting people to fight this war but I mean we have to stop letting people hold us hostage and they knew exactly who they were going to hurt when they attacked these oil fields I mean we're the biggest customer Saudi Arabia has so how do we start helping our people in this country Joanne. okay you know one thing right my point when I heard one of the hosts say when this Democrat unchangeable but Democrats down for you all what has your Republicans done for this country to help him this prisoner anybody else except. when people are from a paycheck to paycheck in in that they have done nothing for twelve years but they've corrected paychecks and they got money in impact our insurance and everything else so they don't look at what's going on with the Republicans in a in a what's happening here the other interesting I want to say if you don't think we need to be our own this president call in Ukraine president in other words turn up to writing him in his own way if you don't information on body by now I didn't think there was really no legal for him to do and if we don't keep our eye on this president. she has honestly why would he do there as far as his political campaigns if people don't think nothing's wrong with that something's wrong with this country and something's wrong with with what's happening that man or that person had no right call in another country. as far as America's concert into Russian them in his own way about getting information on on bind their breasts it needs to get out of office and quickly all right all right to and you're welcome eight six six three nine one ten twenty you see I M. with all due respect to join and she's been one of my long time callers I mean but since the eighties I've been talking to Joanne I just think it comes down to people like this president. if any other president any other president would've done with the president has just done by sending a few a handful of troops there they would have applauded him and said you know what he's not going to take this lying down. but I still think so many of you people perceive that he's not presidential material even if he is the official president the commander in chief. you will buy into it and and with all due respect when you have a former president the great Jimmy Carter any was a great president. member of the United States Navy mis guys are the real deal saying it would be a disaster why would it be a disaster and would it be a disaster if we just let the guy govern and look at it from a business standpoint. there's got to be something to it when you have all of the bulls and bears on Wall Street continually buying into this guy. nobody likes all of his tactics but guess what not all of those like even our own family members at times. this country is in desperate need for a true leader show let him lead and if I were the Democrats lead by example force this man to talk issues bottom line issue something that the Democrats should be proud about keeping people working bringing corporate.
"twelve years" Discussed on The Candace Owens Show
"In twelve years world ending in twelve years abolished ice dimension the green new deal overturning the the nitro. That's not where where where where Joe Biden is Medicare for Medicare for all Joe Biden is not there. He is considered to be too old to white into moderate for the Democratic Party, if he could leapfrog the caucus in the nominating process and get get nominated a he would be a formidable challenge to Trump because Trump took states that Joe Biden strong in Joe Biden is considered Bokhara guy. He eats from from Scranton, Pennsylvania. Trump carry Pennsylvania. Trump carried Michigan these kinds of states where Joe Biden could do well actually had this theory that the Democrats actually accidentally went to their own party. And I actually think Nancy closer to Chuck Schumer's Joe Biden, they're actually more moderate they pretended to be far left because I just wanted to oppose Trump. Right. So they just for like anything anti-trump, we agree with green new deal fine. Then it actually brought four of these real leftists these real social as right, and it gave birth to the and now they're party is sort of imploding in their their reckoning with with antisemitism and things that are coming out of their mouths, and it's a free for all. I think that we're in the midst of a total political realignment right now because of it, and it's their own volts could've just been sensible responding Trump. They just couldn't do it. They had to pretend that he was the second coming of Hitler. And now the kind of have to contend with it, and I'm kind of having fun watching. It is fun fun to watch. You you always do the great memes on Instagram, and I'm like. That's exactly what's going on right now. It's going to be a free for all. It's going to be really entertaining. Yeah. And somehow anything that goes wrong. I'll be to blame. You know me. I'm blamed for everything these days. I'll take that. All right. Well, Larry do this thing at the end of every podcast. Well, where we want our guests to leave a to launch vibration into the world. So you got two minutes racial launch of rations. So whatever you say for two minutes, it let's say it falls on everybody's ears in the entire world. And if in their own, language course, whatever language, that's your camera bulbs. Got two minutes on the clock. Okay. On your Mark get set. Larryelder mar vibration is to all young people in this country irrespective of race respective of of color, irrespective of gender. This is the greatest country God ever created you hit the lottery when you're born in America. And if you're lucky enough to have two loving parents who helped raise you you hit the lottery again work hard invest in yourself. My father always told my brothers may the following hard. Work wins. You get out of life. What you put into it? You cannot control the outcome. But you are one hundred percent control of the effort. And before you bitch, moan and wine about what somebody did the or said, you go to the nearest mirror. Look at it and say what could have done to change the outcome. And finally, no matter how good you are how hard you work. How ethical you are sooner or later bad. Things are gonna happen. How you deal with those bad things will tell whether or not we've raised a man or woman. Wow. Now might have been my favorite we've ever done. Right. That was so right. Trump remind point one eight that we've had. Yeah. People are like omega to say that was Americans here that the shepherd showed was made possible by generous donation from Bruce bender. Thank you guys. Are watching latest episode of the Candice Owen show. I hope you guys enjoyed the conversation as much as I did as many of you guys already know Prager. You is a five on one see three nonprofit organization, which means we need your help to keep all of our content free to the public please consider making a tax deductible donation today. I would really appreciate your support..
"twelve years" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz
"Being destroyed climate change can feel like a faraway threat. It isn't in November. Fires devastated. Our state California from to calistoga thousands of homes burned down fourteen thousand brave firefighters plunged into the flames ninety eight people lost their lives and thousands of kids school. Miles away from the fire a deep toxic smoke blanketed. San Francisco there were three weeks straight of hazardous air quality classifying San Francisco the worst air in the world. This is just one of the horrifying symptoms of climate change that are directly affecting us. And if we do not act soon things will exceleron beyond the point of no return. We know the UN has estimated that we have twelve years to save the earth before the changes are irreversible. That does not mean twelve years into those always warm outside. And there are fewer B's distinct. You twelve years before the earth spirals out of control twelve years before we are bound to a world where wildfires like those in California are always burning gears before we sent him to debt twelve years before we ourselves to oblivion as a youth movement. Twelve years might seem like a long time. But it is if we are not giving a microphone we will take one. If we are not giving a platform, we will make one. To listen, we will yell and chant and March until they do..
"twelve years" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Twelve years into the league you've had your shoulder fix two or three times. You've broken your hand a couple of times there's a twenty year old kid, and he's just foaming at the mouth when he looks at you. He wants to take you down. Although seen is a bad guy. The enforcer is a vigilante seeking to restore order and impart Justice. Here's former referee Ron aselton and some of the NHL finest enforcers defending the roles on the ice. Having words empty. They have the ultimate control and whatnot gets called. But there's some stuff that that doesn't get called. It's not going to that. That's to the enforcer to take care of. If something happens during the game so on next shot or runs your goalie. You know, blindside hit an elbow slash the stick in the face to cross check to the side of the neck. The slew footing were guy gets his feet knocked out from underneath them and slams his back of his head on the ice. Those are the types of penalties that can result in mayhem. You know, especially after missed because what's going to happen is if the players feel that we're not out there protecting them then they're going to start to protect themselves bureau. Cannibal no matter what you do if you're going to their experience someone and think that there's gonna be no retribution. You're not going to have to answer the bell. Incoming I'll take that one guy and just use now his whole team as an example and to say that one guy created this for every single one of you. So they're all my radar. If I can't get you. I'm gonna go to your best players. I wanna break your leg because him. Really, really? And when we come back.
"twelve years" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk
"Your best oh thank you how can we help you i'm looking into getting a student pastor i'm looking into getting some speaking gig kind of a side hustle at camp and different things i have a background in education but i don't know how to book those first few first few spots for shoe speaking out tunities brassica question may you know i started my career in youth passer business i'm not business but in the past a ministry for quite a while for twelve years in here's one thing and cancan speak from the technical side of things but i'm gonna speak from his spirit side of things i didn't necessarily go looking for opportunities i created my own opportunities what i mean by that is i invited of the youth organizations other youth ministries that community to my church youth conferences and i was on this i was one of the speakers so what i did is abroad everything to me once i showed the community that when i love the community and i loved my youth that had opportunity to serve that opened up more doors you know our gifts will make room for us now from the technical side can't can hit an app from a career perspective but for me one thing that i've seen was i was faithful where our serving i was faithful in our community and because of that my community and that local church elevated me on my platform in that okay opened up the doors to be looked at some big names across the world i won't name them but clearly that's how got here with dave ramsey i like that advice i i'm going to add to i think it's really good bringing opportunities in in brian's in the similar position as a student pastor he's got a venue if you will he's got a platform so brian you really wanna listen to that advice and then i would just add to that by saying if that's the bring it in strategy i want to tell you how to look out in the way that you need to do that is to be super super humble and humility means i'm going to go out and speak to a group of twelve kids yeah i'm gonna go speak to a group eighteen kids and i'm gonna keep speaking to him and i'm gonna look for every opportunity to go speak whether it be a breakout session at a local youth of it in your area it's not about size of the audience it's about impact and when i talked to people who wanna be speakers and authors like anthony our blessed to be people sometimes overlook look how small anthony and i started we can post stories of how we just had to put ourselves out there and show that one we had the right heart yeah to we had something to say and three that we had the potential to get better at sane desk you know sometimes people forget that when you're in the business of content as a speaker a writer a radio show host at the end of the day the audience is going to tell you whether or not you're good enough come on man you got to move people got to move you got to help them and you know a pastor will not make it very long if he's awful at delivering sermons am i right so brian you need to put yourself out there in and get some gigs for this purpose to get feedback then once you get the feedback work on it can another way to get the feedback is that way getting some games but also using your social media to deliver your message your content what you want to be known for and if you're good you're going to see more life so you're gonna see more views you're going to see more repos and you can see what content is being relatable audience that you're trying to reach so i would save it for any youth pasa for anyone who wants to be a speaker hey i'm going to him hats off to you but it's not just that easy you have to make sure that your content is is relatable to the audience that you're trying to reach so instead of posting selfies instead of you posting what shoes you're wearing clothes you burn today turn your page into a hey i'm going it's going to deliver good continents can help life transfer your life.
"twelve years" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk
"Have you got an honor to speak with your best oh thank you how can we help you i'm looking into getting a student pastor and i'm looking into getting some speaking gig that kind of a side hustle camps and different things i have a background in education but i just don't know how to book those first few first few spot for shoes speaking out the tunities brass good question may you know i started my career any youth passer business not business behind the youth pastor ministry for quite a while for twelve years in in here's one thing in can can speak from the technical side of things but i'm gonna speak from his spirits side of things i didn't necessarily go looking for opportunities i created my own opportunities what are mean by that is i invited of the organizations of the youth ministries that community to my church youth conferences and i was on this was one of the speakers so what i did is abroad everything to me once i showed the community that one i love the community and i loved my youth that had opportunity to serve that opened up more doors you know our gifts will make room for us now from a technical side can't internet from a career perspective but for me one thing that i've seen was i was faithful where i was serving i was faithful in my community and because of that my community and that local church elevated me on my platform in that open up the doors to be looked at some big names across the world i won't name them but clearly that's how got here with dave ramsey i like that advice i i'm going to add to i think it's really good bringing opportunities in in brian's in similar position as a student pastor he's got a venue if you will he's got a platform so brian you really wanna listen to that advice and then i would just add to that by saying if that's the bring it in strategy i want to tell you how to look out in the way that you need to do that is to be super super humble desk good and humility means i'm going to go out and speak to a group of twelve kids yeah i'm gonna go speak to a group eighteen kids and i'm gonna keep speaking to him i'm look for every opportunity to go speak whether it be a breakout session at a local youth of it in your area it's not about size of the audience it's about impact and when i talked to people who wanna be speakers and authors like anthony our blessed to be people sometimes overlook look how small anthony and i started we can tell some stories of how we just had to put ourselves out there and show that one we had the right heart yeah to we had something to say and three that we had the potential to get better at sane you know sometimes people forget that when you're in the business of content as a speaker a writer a radio show host the other day the audience is going to tell you whether or not you're good enough come on you got to move people got to you got to help them and you know a pastor will not make it very long if he's awful at delivering sermons that's true am i right that's so so brian you need to put yourself out there and and get some gigs for this purpose to get feedback then once you get the feedback work on another way to get the feedback is that getting some gays but also using your social media to deliver your message your content what you want to be known for and if you're good you're going to see more lice you're gonna see more views you're going to see more repose and you can see what content is being relatable audience that you're trying to reach so i was save it for any youth a free anyone who wants to be a speaker hey my head i'm going to say hats off to you but it's not just that easy you have to make sure that your content is is relatable to audience that you're trying to reach so instead of posting selfies instead of you posting what shoes you're wearing the clothes you're wearing today turn your page into a hey i'm going to deliver good content it's gonna help a transfer your life and if it happens good get speaking gauged often as a student pastor to.
"twelve years" Discussed on CBC Radio - Spark
"And doing a delicate balancing act and not takes us to help it's been a local food hub for twelve years in the north and a health and like four years ago we opened up a beautiful space that's like wide open sean gallagher owner of lyon bright a cafe in wine bar wait lion and bright to huge bars the lion bar in the bright bar the bright bars the morning bar that gives you coffee right your day reading idea and then the lion bars like the the nighttime when the lionheart comes out and you know very tasks courageous soul expresses itself from the beginning sean wanted line bright had these two speeds daytime cafe evening local restaurant working in the space during the days seemed like a natural fit the north end of halifax was dying for more sophisticated spaces for people to congregate like third spaces the hub halifax which is downtown co working space closed down and so the creative community kind of all migrated back to their neighborhood where they live throughout the day the our big communal tables just got positive people planning ideas and they love the the fact that it's like you know a pretty free flowing space with lots of fuel coffee and booze but they could also with their laptops gives them work done collaborate on things and then come back and party at night and it looked like at least in the day they're designated workspaces from the pictures that i saw that right yeah for sure we're pretty casual in the beginning for years ago and and now we've designated the co working spaces so we have two large harvest abel's and sort of give people access to plugs and make those co working spaces specifically from like seven thirty in the morning till eleven o'clock it's a cafe but eleven o'clock we take the bench over with all those beautiful deuces and for top tables high top tables the bars and reset those to sell local food and so we tell people hayward retaining the section the restaurants opening now so far so good right but this past fall when this segment first aired things got a bit trickier so as i understand that there was some controversy back in october when you sort of got more upfront about enforcing this model of the difference between the cafe and the restaurant so can explain what happened i think the transition from day into night was the the big part where we said we don't want to tell people every time that they come in that they're not allowed to use laptops and use negative language like no dot so out so we switched it up and said who's your screens meet your neighbors that was a sign that we put on the tables to say that you know are are bistro on our bar is now open we're no longer casual be show cafe with spaces designated for you to come co workout we're now actually a restaurant at a bar and we've been wanting to do this from the beginning we did do this from the beginning but there's kind of slip where people became super used to using those tables during the week it was slow like beginning of the week and on the weekend is slammed to use those tables as working spaces and carry on those projects or whatever that they're working on and it's just killing the i noticed that as the business owner the one taking all the risks i realize that people were just walking by because they were seen people working on their screens at night on these lower nights and it killed the vibe i went back to my original vision and it's like it's not to come work in this space because it's a beauty space it's common congregate and sell local food for what was some of the pushback that you got from some of your clientele people feeling so they could use their space the way they've always used it why the sudden change i guess but i think the push back was misreading communication so there's a bunch of social media tirades going on about you know special interest groups like people that.
"twelve years" Discussed on Living Regret Free
"Business in ninety nine and ninety seven i met a man who i thought was my guardian angel i was very burntout fourteen as a day for twelve years to keep you know a good income for me a good income for my staff i only fired one person but that's because they stole from us i move people around the coach was completely different from an american working out i have to say that it was a real family oganization my door's always open i was always dealing with personal problems that they had that they felt they could come and talk to me about anyway this guy when his in his on his wife charger came and helped me help me through the death of my stepmother which was again if ellie big event in my life 'cause she'd been my stepmother longer than my mother had been my mother and he just said okay darling i'll take care of everything for you you're so exhausted you're sober tau just leave everything to me so we stayed together in england until two thousand five we moved over to this country and he wasn't who he pretended to be he was actually a narcissistic sociopath and he stole everything from me he married may when he was married to still married to his ex wife in england that was just a bureaucratic thing he hasn't got a divorce he wasn't living double life nothing nothing exciting like that and he took over money i had from the company and left me with back accounts in in collections.
"twelve years" Discussed on Last Podcast on the Left
"Jason's mom's head twelve years later cuts twelve years later my little boy his name is jason said his mother and jason said and he'll do whatever mother says like a good little boy rise jason whatever happens you will never die fine cool but you gustavo into that then i've heard you do anything in a in a long time it's my jason you gotta show props clue i would say that that is that is fan fiction yes and it's not not in creepy pasta that's fantastic well this is about fan fiction do i guess it is a obviously would last time we discovered last time i learned all about lemons oh yes that's right yeah yeah thank god i'm not gonna read any of that again thank god that was good story though it is it's an interesting story it's a story we know fifty she hugh same exact story we know log yeah the things are completely against the character of the slightly worse dialogue than the actual movie which doesn't really have great dialogue to begin with but yeah okay cool having bacon is killed in that movie yeah the aero through the bed always do i love i love friday thirteenth i will always like i mean i do connect jason to you kissel of course only just because of the breathing well that's true and the being bullied because you're big and you want to come back but we didn't keep tiny when he was because every time he was still big and he was big for his age okay yes and he had he had elephant man whatever that is the man.
"twelve years" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Twelve years this but they gave him we would be forty three years old when he was released i couldn't even imagine myself at such an age roy understood the twelve years wasn't eternity because he sobbed right there at the defendant's table his knees gave way and he fell into his chair the judge pause and demanded that roy bear this news on his feet he stood again and cried not like a baby but in the way that only a grown man can cry from the bottom up his feet up through his torso and finally through his mouth that's author tertiary jones reading from her new novel and american marriage with the story of a young african american couple travelling through rural louisiana when something goes horribly wrong dairy joined wnyc's rebecca carol in a conversation recently as part of the takeaways book clubs theories reading the reckon israeli thank you for being here thanks for having me recalling this book series reading the reckoning um in in part because we are in this year's watershed moment of me to and times up in a gender disparity equality not in the books were choosing or talking about not necessarily dealing specifically with the reckoning but have fallen in publication during the reckoning and so what does it feel like as a black woman telling the story of an african american marriage and the prison system and mass incarceration and police brutality and they'll forget the rape of of which he is accused i think at that right into the mix i mean i do think about this as a really intersectional novel i don't think that you can talk about any one of these issues by themselves roy as an innocent man he is wrongfully accused of rape but you know he is the woman miss identifies how she's that lying on him she miss identified him make that clarification she she missed identifies she's not lying she's not lying in that she believes that he is the person she is wrong but she believes that he is the person i mean it's very tricky right because they think about i witness testimony it is simultaneously the most convincing it also the least reliable and you know there's so many stories about like when police show people lineups everyone else in a lineup may be an say um a mug shot and then another person is not an mugshot.