22 Burst results for "Twenty Eight Thousand Year"
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on The Box Of Oddities
"That mammoths were around when they were building the pyramids. I know it's one of those weird. It's the only creature that i can think of. That fits in that time line in my brain my mind like my brain is small and can only hold so many things. So my timeline is like daigneault's mammoths people. A lot of your brain is occupied with Song lyrics that's true. Yes there's too much of that and not enough of other stuff. Like what is the difference between england and great britain and the uk is very hard. And i get mixed up all the time but you know the words baby. I'm a want you buy bread. All of them. And i think that's wonderful by the way one of the things that attracted me to you early on which your vast knowledge of the bread library is probably one of the bands that i know the least amount that's out there anyway. Mammoths were about twice the size of today's elephants and they wait up to eight tonnes how they had very very long tusks which which helped them fight predators and also they use them to pick grass and shrubs out of the ice they would chip the ice away with their tusks to to get to the the plants. Professor alice roberts of birmingham university said it was like a time machine into the past adding quote. It just doesn't look like an animal which died twenty eight thousand years ago. It looks so fresh almost alive. It's an historic moment. Most remarkable is the fact that it had those clean cuts on its back and several bones had been removed and found stacked neatly nearby. So they were able to learn so much because of this. It looked as though it was pretty skillful butchery although mammoths featured in cave paintings from that time this is the first evidence that humans preyed on them in the days when i she's covered forty percent of the northern hemisphere. We really had no indication that ancient humans prayed on woolly mammoths. But this shows that at least in this case they did okay in my mind. That was something that we knew. But i think in fiction the cover of clan of the cave bear you know and they're out there with spears taken down a woolly mammoth but there have been..
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on Fusion Patrol
"This is the fusion patrol gassed each week we look at a different science fiction TV episode or movie and analyze it to within an inch of its life. Welcome to the discussion. Hello and welcome to another episode a fusion patrol I'm Eugene. Kenneth. And tonight we're looking at the star Hunter Redux episode the man who sold the World Episode Synopsis On Pluto About He. Hunter Confronts Mr Cave on he accuses him of being Dr Novak a wanted criminal when he insists on a DNA scan to verify his identity. Bell Keivonnis beautiful assistant offers him cocktails then shoots him dead with a gun concealed under the serving stray aboard the Trans Utopian Percy is complaining about the Food and her homework which she hasn't been doing. But all the witty banter is interrupted by Rodolfo. WHO's got a job for them. Every bounty hunter in the system is after Novak who they all know is cave on and that he's living a high profile life as a metal supplier. Dante team or ordered to get there quickly and take the prisoner. There's going to be a convenient plot complication though every twenty eight, thousand years, the older anomaly mucks about with Pluto, and by the most staggering of coincidences the trans. Utopian, we'll only have twelve to eighteen hours to get in and get out before the never yet observed in the recorded history of mankind. Anomaly Hits Pluto Lucretia spends her travel time reviewing an orchard briefing on the history of Callisto, and the evil Dr Novak who performed thousands of unethical and horrific experiments on the population before the collision rebels and the lunar and Martian alliances teamed up and overthrew the government. Of Callisto. They arrive at Pluto and Lucretia is particularly Ho to bring Novak to justice she was part. Of the troops that liberated eccleston concentration camp and has seen the horrors firsthand. Dante tries a clever ruse and pretends to be a metal buyer to gain access to the environment bubble on Pluto cave on. Let's him in but it is the work of a few seconds to check the computer information. Realized that the Trans Utopian isn't an ore carrier and Dante is lying he. Sends his goon rusty to kill them and his hostile AI program billy ray to disable the Trans Utopian on the Trans Utopian Percy dances amongst the broken parts and bric a Brac of the ship. When Billy Ray arrives Caravaggio notices but seemingly does nothing about it for a while and then when he does he fails and billy ray takes over and starts destroying the ship. Percy soaps about it s billy ray to leave. He doesn't. On Pluto Rusty proves to be an incompetent at his job as goon and is soon dispensed with but that in any way incapacitated or restrained by Dante ORLA Krisha..
What Does The Science Say
"Welcome to kids, myths and mysteries. Stores were strange and unexplained people, places and events. I'm your host Kit crumb today fringe science. Sciences defined as intellectual practical activity, encompassing the systematic study of the structure and behavior of the physical natural world through observation and experiment. Fringe Science is considered an inquiry into an established field of study and departs from mainstream theories in that field and is considered to be questionable by mainstream science. Now. Don't confuse fringe science with pseudoscience, which is defined as a belief in some person place or event that is mistakenly regarded as being based on scientific method but many categories once considered the product of pseudoscience have slipped into the category of fringe science and many fringe science categories are now consider pure science. A short list of categories considered to be a fringe science, include cryogenics reanimation, and suspended animation. Now, let's take a quick look at each of these. cryogenics is generally the practice according to Al Core cryonic center in Arizona of freezing people who need a cure for a disease or perhaps are in need of an Oregon and will be thought at some later time when there is a cure or an organ available. Now Look at the second fringe science on my list reanimation. That is usually thought to mean restoring life. Finally the third on my list suspended animation that would be closer to the cryogenics. Separately these three would be considered by science to be way out on the French but alcorn does freeze patients and that would seem to be suspended animation, and if indeed the patients brought back to life, you would have to call latte reanimation. Still Science would scoff at the concept yet in Japan Cell Nuclei and DNA were taken from a woolly mammoth that live twenty eight thousand years ago and implanted by scientists into the cells and Ogm of living. Five showed essential biological reactions needed for cell division. This could lead to the reanimation. Mammoth. From the frozen north where the woolly mammoth was the unsuspecting subject of natural cryogenics to lab in Japan where the mammoths DNA was brought from a state of suspended animation. To a reanimated state and planted into the oval ma-ma mouse I'd have to say that's cryogenic suspended animation and reanimation that have slipped from fringe science too pure science. Now, let's plunged down the list of fringe science to the much-maligned topic pre cognition. Simply precondition is considered the fore knowledge of an event. Let's take on a huge event debt even titanic in size, and that's pun intended. It's common knowledge that the titanic was the largest cruise ship of its time. It was considered unsinkable and perhaps because of that Monica unsinkable, it didn't have enough lifeboats for all the passengers when in mid April nineteen twelve on its maiden voyage, it hit an iceberg it sank taking with it over one, thousand, five, hundred passengers but fourteen years prior to the sinking author Morgan Robertson wrote a book titled Futility described the largest cruise ship in the world he named Titan in his book he described his ship as unsinkable and not carrying enough lifeboats for the passengers. When it in his book struck an iceberg in mid April over a thousand died strangely there are well over one dozen similarities between Robertson's Titan and the titanic. And remember he wrote about the Titan in eighteen ninety eight. Pre Cognition. Well, what else could it be? Moving along the list of fringe science, you'd find past life regression hypnotism Bo scoffed at by science at both used by licensed and highly educated counselors around the world although the list of practices an event that fall under the shadow of fringe science as long one I couldn't resist looking at artificial intelligence. You probably heard of IBM's corporations creation Watson. But Watson is program to teach itself in whatever endeavor it is directed. Intelligence natural kind you and I possess is not the same intelligence. Watson has watson can look at a room elementary students and evaluate. Standing Body language which students are following the teachers teachings which are confused and which are distracted. But the natural intelligence that you and I possess would not only separate the students in those three categories mentioned. We could probably figure out why those that followed the teacher could why those that didn't couldn't and what distracted the remainder.
Hook, Line, and Sink-Her: A History of Fishnets
"Berry wrote to US last month with the following an inquiry. And I'm quoting him. He says my wife and I have very different. Connotations we see fishnets I primarily. Associate them with burlesque and showgirls. But she remembers wearing them as a young girl in the nineteen sixties and primarily associates them with much younger girls and more innocent fashion. What's the history of Fishnets as a fashion accessory and that Berry is a great question and an inquiry that I immediately jumped on and it took me way back into unexpected and quite frankly unchartered territory for myself. This might not come as a surprise to our listeners but fishnets are of course athlete named after Fishing Nets School. The obvious yes April. It's been awhile since. We've put our dress. Detective hats on. Oh I see where we're going with this if you wouldn't mind grabbing yours a we are heading back in history actually quite far back maybe the farthest we've ever gone we're going back. Twenty eight thousand. I think we might need more than a half for that up. But I'm ready whenever you. I'm so sorry to disappoint you. Dress listeners but women were not in fact wearing fishnets. Twenty eight thousand years ago that we have evidence however in two thousand eighteen archaeologist and South Korea found fourteen limestone sinkers so basically these weights that have these grooves and them that indicated that they would have been tied to fishing at these extent. Sinkers are believed to be anywhere from twenty eight thousand five hundred and fifty. I love how precise date is to twenty nine thousand four hundred sixty years old and this discovery actually added nineteen thousand years to the earliest known use of fishing nets. My mind is officially blown. A little pink. Yeah and Fishing. Nets are essentially fibers nodded into an open structure resembling a grid. They've been used by cultures all over the world for thousands and thousands of years obviously and while the net attached to those thinkers that cash. Just mentioned doesn't survive. There are some really really old net. Set still do. The entry net found an entry of Finland is one of the oldest extant fishing nets in the world dating to around eighty four fifty BC E. And what is especially fascinating? Is that the same technology used to make these early fishing nets more or less is still in use today which is amazing and while our fish nets might be made of different fibers. They basically exists in the same form as they would have thousands or even tens of thousands of years ago but when did fishing nets you know this simple impractical device used for catching fish cast become fish nets that we all know and some of US wear today. Well this was not as easy and answered track down as I was hoping although I am grateful to pass dress guests Karen Been Horan. Who pointed me to our earliest visual source not eighty four hundred BC early but fifteen hundred to fifteen twenty ad early so you know five hundred years ago carrying authored a book with Jane Merrill called. She's got legs a history of hemlines and fashion and in the book they feature an image of an Italian jar from the walters. Art Museum in Baltimore which depicts a woman wearing these calf-high stockings which basically we can describe as fishnet stockings. And will yeah. It's pretty cool and it you are. Maybe we'll post it. And this is a painted image so not an extent example of fish nets but we have little else to go on except that the artists took their inspiration from somewhere. So maybe somewhere someone wearing These actual calf-high fishnet stockings. But the question is were women wearing fishnets in sixteenth century Italy. We might not have hard and fast evidence that they were but this is around the time. That scholars generally agree that lace a handmade openwork fabric was first being developed and really implemented into dress in Europe. And I know you're thinking lace fishnets lace fishnets. Well stay with us here. You know there are essentially two different types of lace and there can be many variations of those two types but the main two types are needle lace which includes a single needle and thread or uses a single needle and thread and there's also bobbin lace which involves multiple threads on Bobbins and they get braided together crossed over into many number of patterns so while we often associate lace with its intricate. Floral patterning of the foundation or the ground of this patterning is frequently a net. So if you look at the ground of. Let's say Valentine's lace. You will see that it's a square or diamond mesh or like an openwork very similar albeit smaller size to what we associate with fish net. So there's there's there's usually a net background on lace or a lot of lace. Yeah in the same can be said for filet lace April where patterning is achieved by embroidery on a knotted net ground so emphasis on the nodded. Because we just referenced this in relation to the construction of fishing nets and in fact fillet work is thought to have developed directly out of the fishing net which would have been owned by any number of European communities to which it would have been an indispensable tool. It's not far fetched to imagine that an enterprising woman might have recognized its potential value as a textile and began experimenting with decorative effects that being said cast all of these places. We just mentioned. Were being produced at this time entirely by hand which was incredibly time intensive and highly meticulous in this process and this meant that laces were prohibitively. Expensive all better few and because of this they really became status symbols and it is because of this reason that we have so many amazing portrait's from the sixteenth seventeenth eighteenth and nineteenth centuries that have these incredibly detailed depictions of lace. These men and women wanted to show off their lace right. They're literally wearing their wealth On their clothing and and it was an important that that the the porteous relayed that to the viewer but while we see the origins of an open net patterning lace of this period. I still had a really hard time finding any evidence of handmade lace net stockings. An I surmise. That these pieces were just too valuable to us as a garment that in addition to not being seen what have been subjected to the wear and tear a practical use. Because they're on your feet. You Walk on your feet for women to even begin to consider wearing net as a footwear fashion accessory to things appear to have had to have happened. I saw one lace net. How become affordable and thus more disposable and to as an impractical garment because you know fish nets fishnet tights are nothing if not a novelty? They really have to be seen to be appreciated. It's not like they're keeping you warm or anything like
Is Permafrost Really Permanent?
"Brain stuff lauren Bogle bomb here in two thousand ten. A woolly mammoth carcass was discovered in Siberia near the coast of the laptev sea nicknamed Yuka. This specimen of the long extinct beast died around twenty eight thousand years ago yet her body was astonishingly well preserved complete with patches of reddened for brain that was largely intact and nucleus like cell structures so how did her body lasts so long without rotting away the short answer is Yuka was frozen but not inside some glacier iceberg after death you can became encased in a layer of what's known as permafrost. Let's break down what that is as we know. Water freezes at thirty two degrees Fahrenheit four zero degrees Celsius permafrost is any ground materials such as soil sediment and rock that remains at or below freezing temperatures for at least two consecutive years. It's about twenty five percent of all the land area in the Northern Hemisphere is known to contain permafrost. It was American paleontologist Simone W Mueller who originally coined the term permafrost appointment two of the words permanent and frost despite that name permafrost doesn't last forever thanks to climate change. It's been been thawing in large quantities. This has serious ramifications for the environment and the economy generally speaking permafrost tends to occur in places where The average air temperature is zero degree Celsius or lower every year. According to the national snow and Ice Data Center most of the Northern Hemisphere's permafrost sits between the high high latitudes of sixty and sixty degrees north Siberia Canada Alaska and parts of Scandinavia are loaded with this frigid turf further south permafrost tends to be found in high elevation areas like the Tibetan Plateau and this was elps permafrost isn't as widespread below the equator but it does underlie parts of New Zealand the Andes Mountains and Arctic adjust as its locations vary so does its composition. It's not uniform. Some sections are ice-free while others are made up of more than thirty percent ice likewise the depth age and extent of permafrost. Ken Vary widely oftentimes permafrost permafrost sits beneath an active layer of ground that is a layer that thaws and re freezes seasonally. The permafrost itself can measure anywhere from less than three feet. That's one meter thick to more than five thousand feet or fifteen hundred meters thick and it can get Patchy Northern Alaska occupies a continuous permafrost zone that means permafrost underlies more than ninety percent of the local terrain but at lower latitudes. It's a different story pretty much everything south of the Brooks mountain range sits discontinuance tenuous permafrost zone here permafrost resides under a smaller percentage of the land surface. That's partially because as counter intuitive as it may sound snow. Snow is a really good insulator so when thick blankets of snow stick around all year long they might keep the ground too warm for permafrost likewise in spots. That's where permafrost already exists insulating layers of surface level snow are liable to heat it up but while snows and impediment. Pete is a boon widespread in and around the southern Arctic. Pete is a kind of ground material. That's made up partially decayed organic matter like mosses or swamp plants by and large the. Ground beneath it is kept cool shielded from solar heat this pete safeguards permafrost evergreen forests lend a helping hand to their thickly thickly needled branches pine trees limit the amount of sunlight and snow that hits the surface in the process the evergreens help keep permafrost thawing so permafrost is common below the clustered pines and high elevation high altitude areas the arrangement is mutually beneficial since liquid water can't sleep through hard permafrost. I it acts like a drainage barrier unfrozen water. That's absorbed into the active layer gets trapped. They're barred from travelling deeper into the earth. This water sustained some of the plants that live at the surface although not all permafrost sticks around more than a couple of years some is quite old at minimum. The permafrost in prudhoe Bay Alaska is thought thought to be five hundred thousand years of age and some of the permafrost beneath the Canadians Yukon territory could be more than seven hundred thousand years old inside the ladder scientists. It is found in ancient horse leg complete d._N._A.. Samples Permafrost can keep all kinds of organic matter preserved over long periods of time in two thousand twelve Russian scientists is regenerated live plants from ice age fruits that have been encased in permafrost for about thirty thousand years unfortunately as permafrost thaws the trapped organic organic material decomposes releasing carbon and methane into the atmosphere those gases exacerbate climate change and the bad news is according to a twenty nineteen can study published in nature communications various permafrost deposits around the world have warmed up by a couple of degrees between the years two thousand seven and two thousand sixteen right now approximately one point seven billion tons of carbon is trapped in permafrost scientists. Don't know how much of this will be released into the atmosphere. If current trends continue continue or how quickly it will In the city of New Orleans gresh alone more than one hundred residential buildings have been damaged because the one solid permafrost beneath them is softening the warming permafrost has has also triggered landslides drained lakes and torn roads apart. It's yet another reason to be concerned about our contributions to climate change but to end on a positive note remember the woolly mammoth Yuga found in Siberian permafrost in two thousand ten. She was so well preserved that an early twenty nineteen scientists were able to extract eighty eight eight nucleus like structures from her cells an attempt to coax them back to life. The team injected the nuclei into mouse ovarian cells and while the cells never fully divided divided they did complete the process called spindle assembly which is a step where chromosomes attached to spindle structures before the parent cell breaks into two daughter cells. Perhaps as genetics progresses will be able to help the process
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio
"Listen and subscribe on the iheartradio app at apple podcasts or wherever you listen to podcasts. Here's where it gets crazy. It's true fellow conspiracy. Realist in recent years. Various groups have claimed pyramids created by some unknown civilization. Can be found in both Alaska and Antarctica. Now, we've explored the Antarctica theory briefly before yes, we have and but before even get into that. Let's let's establish here. Just the concept of general belief in how humanity began in the fertile crescent in, in parts of Africa, tires Euphrates, exactly we're, we're the rivers were where the water was where the the land, again was fertile. And people could survive ease more easily. Let's say even though life was a struggle of, and then humanity spread out from there going to all corners of the earth over over the. Of time. Right. So when you introduce an idea that, perhaps, there's an even older version of humanity that existed in some other part of the world. That's, that's why it's such a controversial idea, because it goes against the basic understandings that are that are generally accepted. I see that's a good point, because, you know, the most popular theory for human human arrival on north and South America's, we call them today is the crossing the Bering strait via the Bering land bridge, which was about twenty thousand years ago. I think so the issue with that is for, for instance, there's a twenty eight thousand year old pyramid, Indonesia, the, the issue with this idea of appear in Alaska is how is one of pure. Resources and time line. Right. Because if you, if you notice a lot of these pyramids, that we've mentioned in other parts of the world are built in more human friendly environments that would I mean so the idea of pyramids being built in these freezing areas seems like something that would turn our understanding of history completely on its head. If this were true. So what about Antarctica? Let's just quick and dirty a we talked about this war jail the other episode. If you have time let's just say in nineteen, you know, ten ish the early nineteen ten's the teens there to some British explorers were hanging out in antitoxin. They were looking around going. This is a pretty desolate barren. I'm not seeing much here until they saw a rock, nice, pointy rock. And they said, hey, let's. This on our map. It's a pyramid. It's the pyramid rock. Pyramid. Great minaly. That's what it is. You know, it was probably some kind of natural formation or from shearing from ice or something, generally, let's say that. That's probably what it was. It isn't necessarily exactly what it was..
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast
"Like we used to do this thing in middle school. What was it called? It was called like fuck. Matt no mystery mystery meal. All of us would take something. I'm interested. Clout? So all of us would take stuff from our firm our lunches, and we mash it on one fray or like with this is going you couldn't really tell her. It was like this whole mix. And then this one girl would eat it. So this is King's Cup pretty much for For those. you can scope is. And it's crazy because man was kind of cute. I don't know why she was doing this shit for the cloud. Oh my God. Well, you know here. I am twenty years later we were talking about. Yeah. You know, you're promoting cashing your platform child. Hope you're proud. She's a mother she. She won. Yeah. So I I hate when they're like oh teens now stupid show and just like no same old shit. It's just the internet. It's just the fucking different friends. It it summer camp. We had a guy 'cause we were like the gallon challenge. Have you heard of that? Yeah. So impressed that you went to summer camp. Keep going I was a counselor making that money to get paid. We told another counselor that like about the gallon challenge. And we're like the body physically cannot take like a gallon of milk. And I think it's under an hour. And he was like I can I will like all right. Do you like if you if you do it just like RJ butter fucking pay for it? And like we'll just we'll sit in the kitchen when camp is over with. And like sure enough all the counselors came around the staff kitchen, and we put a fucking can in the middle of the room and a gallon of milk and he herald for like an hour and a half. It was not pretty. Yeah. And. That's I really want to follow up videos for the show on challenges of them throwing onto the doctor and leaning. Why why they have come out? Waxed? Paper lodged in there. Fucking windpipe. Like, I'm not mad at the kids. The kids you dumb shit like, you know, learn right. But yet the videos of adults doing the shell on challenge out Sasso. I saw an adult woman just bite into a stick of butter and just eat the wax paper and everything and it was like, Hugh who are like you're an adult bills. Like you did that. And then when Peter electrical tax is wrong with you teases Christ, you know, better than Oh, that. my God do for the cloud. Oh my God. Speaking of shit, speaking of shit. There's this image of the bay area. Now that is so different than when I grew up. You know, like, it's this huge. We've had this huge long lasting tech boom up there. And so it's made San Francisco specifically seem like this rarefied wealthy place. Which has always been at odds with the image. I have of growing up in the bay area. I mean, I remember even just like. Probably like ten years ago going to visit my cousin, and I thought SF was fucking dirty. Yeah. You know, like now it's like I mean, there's pockets of tech. You know, there's definitely there's there's really very googly Hartson yet very affluent. But I have a story here that made it feel a lot more like home between twenty eleven and twenty eighteen San Francisco has experienced a massive increase in reported incidents of human feces found on public streets. Yikes. That's going to be a Yikes for me, man. Yeah. And so I I thought this was just like people complaining, and I'll say, oh, this is just a shitty tech children complaining about shit on the street. But it's actually the people who work for the city that are reporting the shit. So it's not just being under reported. Yes, nothing. So in twenty eleven just there was just over five thousand five hundred ports logged by the city of San Francisco's department of public works. But in eighteen the number increased to more than twenty eight thousand. Years later, it has increased nearly six fold. Yeah. And so every year it gets twice as bad as the year before. So the city now has a poop patrol that attempts to keep streets clean and focuses specifically on the tender line, which in my personal experience, the tutor loans never been clean. That's.
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on The Thinking Atheist
"A visual in your mind. You had mental pictures. Yeah. I know I know. So we are thinkers, right? I mean, we're not necessarily great thinkers, but we are pledged to pursue the challenges and opportunities before us by consideration and reasoning and thinking things through and so we're in this strange new world the world of the sex robots something that is fabricated to someone's sexual ideal. Certainly with exaggerated features appendages, whatever what is this about us is it simply an extension of what human beings have always been doing. I mean, sex toys are nothing new. Of course, the human condition is no stranger to using a coutry mints to enhance or provide at least the sexual experience. You see that article in the register about the German science team they discovered a twenty eight thousand year old sculpted painless. They were excavating in the an I shit, you not whole Fels cave, and they extracted this member this twenty centimeter sculpture, which the science team said was quote, highly polished, it's going to leave that out there. Okay. But it's apparent that this dildo. This silt stone dildo was used for some sort of sexual play or pleasure twenty eight thousand years ago, and you know, that as the human condition is at least one hundred thousand years old, you know, that as long as we have had creativity and sexuality that people have been doing all kinds of things at all kinds of ways. Well, flash forward through the innovation and technology of the modern day. Actually, this story is about seven or eight years old. But it just in the last few days made another resurgence. And so I'm talking about it because it's relevant because I've seen it. Shared so many times in China. A medical equipment company called San way developed the semen collection machine. Now, I guess this could be used as a sex toy. I mean, that's really what it's designed to do. It's designed to simulate the feeling of sex. Let me try to describe without being too graphic. Okay. This thing's a kiosk. It's like a kiosk that you would see at a retail outlet. It is white. It has a little control panel on top and then at penis level. And this is a justifiable for the varying heights of peanut I in the wild. You have a pink cylinder. And inside the cylinder is what is being referred to as a simulated the Jainal environment. There was an article in men's health about this titled we need to talk about that haunting blowjob machine viral video. Honestly, I looked at it. And all I see is the Sarlak from return of the jet. I you know, the sand monster with the teeth. Oh, but it talks about this thing, and you can go Google search and see it for yourself. The sperm collector can simulate the Jainal environment and through massage twitching sucking by brazen it cetera act upon the human penis, which can make semen collection fast and safe. There's a Twitter thread about this story that includes a link to an online store called Alibaba where the s w with thirty seven.
Woolly Mammoth cells 28,000 years-old reactivated by science
"It have. We not learned anything from Jurassic Park. A team of Japanese scientist is attempting to bring back the long extinct, you guessed it, Ernie woolly mammoth the animal has been extinct for nearly four thousand years. I thought it was longer than that. But the scientists have emerged to extract the cells of a twenty eight thousand year old mammoth and transport them into a mouse, the cells show signs of life. We're gonna have a woolly mouse. Here we go. The cells were taken from a mammoth that scientists call Yuka would have been seven at the time of her death. Okay. Her carcass was in pretty good shape. And they found it in Siberia back in two thousand ten now. You may be asking Ernie rightly so how soon until we start seeing these hairy beasts in our woods. It's only going to be a matter of time before we see him over in Waco. Oh, sure, they say could be quite a while. While the cells took to the mouse eggs, the cells divide to create anything like a fetus. But it did prove that science. It did prove to scientists that they could reawaken cells isn't a Willie ma'am at the size of an elephant speaker is even bigger than the elephant much planting this what did they think how big do? They think the uterus of the mouse is gonna ho- how big is this thing gonna have to know the science behind this. But it will be fascinated. The I want to be there for the discussion of where do we put them? Do. We put them exactly where they were. Yeah. We put them in Madison Wisconsin or wherever the heck large populations of them were found dead or do we just like, well, we got to put them in Montana and do they have to be in cold climates? Do they have to the plane in Texas? Well, Waco, actually does have a giant mammoth? Sanctuary study dig whatever you wanna call it. But that was four thousand years ago. I imagine the weather was much colder. No, no, no science on that has been settled. I don't know the science of the weather twenty eight thousand four thousand years ago. Neither does anyone else. Unfortunately, they settled the science. So if so we have to unleash and Canada, I candidate deal with it. I would suggest this that if you're going to rebuild the woolly mammoth, which are you in on. I know I think you are weak. You shouldn't be I think, hey, you had your day it came and went you're gone. Didn't is man to blame for them not being around. And you know, no man is not to blame Jesus Jesus. That's right. You had your shot you blew it. You sat around drinking beer watching TV all day. You got fat all of you had heart attacks, you're gone. It's done. So I don't want these things coming back. But if you're gonna bring them back, I would like you to modify the genes to where we smaller version. Yeah, they're the size lapdog. Yeah. They could be the size of a lapdog, and they're domesticated because I'll be happy to have a woolly mammoth at the house a little horns. Yeah. Tiny little horns, it's really adorable or you trick them out to be like those Ali fonts Lord of the rings that have long horn. I like that. Yeah. Something something like that since we're really tricky since we're playing the part of Jesus here. Let's go ahead. And trick these suckers up when they come back or just here's a better idea. Let's cross him. So when they come back, they have mink coats, look, really, really snazzy, nightlife. Yeah. Really soft. You can sleep around with them. Chinchilla? Yeah. Exactly beautiful. Now. I don't like the idea of see I'm all about it. Are you? I when I die. I'm figuring unless something kills mega tell about ninety. Okay. I think by ninety we'll have it figured out. And if I could see a willy mammoth for die man, that'd be great. But what if a kick ass, but here's the problem if they can do that. Then eventually they can bring you back and then you'll see the woolly mammoth in life number two. Nobody's gonna wanna do that. No guy. They don't bring back. The key had his shot. Kind of like how you talk about it. You had your shot you blew it. Let's
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"I f. High forty nine KLIF you're gonna fill out a bracket this year for them. No, no alone. Anything about the college sports? And so I just don't. I love the rest of the world goes mad for March. I just in the past. We've had a bracket challenge here at work. Yeah. Yeah. I wonder if anyone is going to be insurance the guy who used to do that. Excuse me. So you could do it. You've got a vested interest in this. Yes. It's too much work the first game in his hand. He'll do it. Yeah. They'll collect the the quite a bit of sports talk because I'm mostly interested in the Cowboys. And I'm also interested in the Rangers somewhat to the Mavs. But I just don't get into the college sports because I don't, you know, I don't know the teams, I don't know anything about the players and the players change all the time, and it's just a little date. It's just too much for me. So I consider March madness. I as I like to call March madness, it's podcast season. Well, students across the warming globe. I'm gonna read this the way it's written. Pleaded for their lives. Their future. I heard about this and the planet demanding tough action on climate change. According to the Associated Press one hundred and fifty thousand students and teachers walk out of class on Friday. In your hands and crying, big alligator tears because the world. The reports out there over the weekend. Said it's too late. There's nothing we can do. There's nothing we can do to stop the. They're forecasting. I don't have the details in front of me therefore, leasing house from farting. Cats are already slotted all the cows. And now they're saying that it's going to be worse than originally predicted. And that there will be coastal flooding, and there will be mass migrations of people around the world from formerly temperate regions that will now be incapable of supporting produce, you know. Farms, and I mean, it's just a horrific apocalyptic cyclical. I mean, we went through the ice age, and then the thawing, and then all that kind of stuff blinds far as I was concerned is all this is supposed to happen by the year. Twenty one hundred. Okay. Speaking of the great great grandkids will have to deal with that. And I'm sorry for them. But there's nothing there's nothing we as individuals can do not a why the insist on scaring people what we can do. We can try to bring back the willy mammoth. You're trying to get out of this story. Okay. The animal's been extinct for nearly four thousand years. Global warming. Right. Well, they're not really trying to bring it back. But they say it's possible. At twenty eight thousand year old mammoth and they've transplanted them into a mouse. The cells. Else that'll be that'll be an accomplishment. The cells were taken from a mammoth that scientists called Yuka. Who would have been seven at the time of her death. But the mammoth has been dead for twenty eight thousand years that are carcass was in pretty good shape, jazz ounce, still had viable DNA. So she looked pretty good isn't that what you always say when passes away? Now, look at them in the coffee, and it looks great for being dead. Ability. Then we have this court order from Judge Kevin Burke of the fourth district court in Hennepin county, Minnesota. Yeah. He's lived there since he was his junior high school. Yeah. And he's fed up with snowstorms. So he has issued.
We Could Resurrect the Woolly Mammoth. Here's How.
"Is there a possibility that we could actually recreate a woolly mammoth the last time woolly mammoths were around was almost thirty thousand years ago could DNA our GNA knowledge at this point recreate that woolly mammoth in modern times. It's a very real possibility. And recently, it was found that there were a muscle cells in a Willie, man. Are found in permafrost with surprising frequency sometimes pretty badly. Deteriorated sometimes in better, shape, and muscle cells. From one of these not long ago was processed for their nuclei nuclei were inserted into the old. Of of mice believe it or not and there was biological activity. Detect it down to the DNA wasn't sufficiently good to create a pliable embryo, but we're we're getting close to that. And if there were better preserved specimen, we might be able to do that. But as you know, we're cloning dogs and cats and also polo ponies interestingly with great success, and and pretty routinely these days, it's not cheap. But it's eminently doable. And the other clones seem to be completely normal normal longevity and do fine. Now one thing that we should bring up just for discussion say that you, and I have discussed in in emails is the possibility of resurrecting clones of. Humans from times past and so that in theory, we could sign viable cells from some of the founding fathers of the United States or eminent scientists or people like General, Omar, Bradley and create clones identical twins of them. So tell me this is there any I'll frame it a different way. Ordinarily, people would say we shouldn't do that. I'm going to ask you this way. Is there any good reason why we shouldn't bring back and recreate a willy mammoth? I mean, even even if it's just for science, although I have a feeling on pay per view and into large zoo. It would probably be a commercial success. I don't see any any ethical reason or safety reason whatsoever. I think it would be an interesting experiment. We learn a lot more about the ancient history of this interesting animal whose habitat used to include most of North America, but between the end of the ice age and a humans hunting the beast for for their bones and tusks became extinct. Is there any way to know when we would you expect this to be done? I in an academic setting like a university or a laboratory somewhere or do you think private industry will take it on? I would expect that it would be done in an academic setting first. And then maybe the process or the. Where some of the early clones would be licensed to a a commercial enterprise that wanted to do it. And and to to us who do you expect to object to this idea? I I'm sure there's going to be somebody these days almost every ideas objected to no matter how good it is. Well, you can always depend on Peter to to a Jack to anything that's innovative that involves animals. I don't know that bio emphasis would get involved in this bio emphasis are often a problem in advancing human experimentation. But I don't think they would be involved in animal work like this there as you say, there are always a few a few cranks a few for ethical or pseudo ethical reasons to work, but I I can't identify groups right now, see I think the PD people could be dependent on. Object to this. But I I love the idea. I mean, the idea that you could take an animal that that didn't exist after about twenty eight thousand years ago and created today. I mean, it would be a real curiosity. But I'm sure the objection of some people would be well, but then somebody would own it. Well, an awful lot of animals are owned by people right now down again, the only group to really object to that would be Peter. But can you imagine what you might learn from that animal if you could and how let me get jumped to this while we got time. How accurate would the recreation be because what they're talking about doing is taking some the cell nuclei and putting it into the egg cells of mice. So there would be some of the woolly mammoth DNA, but would you have to combine it with some other animal DNA today to recreate the animal, and would you end up with something that truly could be said to be a, you know, like an original Willie, ma'am. You wouldn't have to use DNA from another animal, the the mice sales would be nucleated. So the patina would be calling from them. But of course in reality. You wouldn't do it in my cell? If you were trying to really direct the animal, you're probably to it in elephant cells elephant Ota, and then you'd have to find a a surrogate mother that were an elephant correlative, the woolly mammoth and that with coach through its station, and and and they're the the infant so that that's the way that it would be done, and it would be in under those circumstances. I an identical clone. Boy, that's a mazing because because and can you imagine the, you know, the the kind of public interest you'd have in that. Now, let me go for just a moment to my crazy idea the one where I want to see somebody genetically engineer a let's say a giraffe that doesn't get any bigger in its body than a great, Dane. So it always stays that size or say a rhino that doesn't get any bigger than say, a Basset hound doc is that is that possible today because I have a feeling if you did that there would be it'd probably be rich people who'd be able to afford them at least initially. But you've you, and I I think of already talked about mice that glow in the dark and things like that is a possible to to to engineer those kinds of animals. Well, you can certainly get miniatures of a lot of things. They tend to be multi Janik traits though to tendon on a lot of jeans, and so that's very difficult to do. But you know, I'd seen Australian shepherd mini Mini's that are about eighteen or twenty towns. It's quite amazing. So it's doable by conventional techniques, just by selection. You select you take the smallest of the litter and mate that with a small list of another litter and you keep getting smaller and
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on Game Scoop!
"And all the atlas games tend to to really pull out all the stops for their their soundtrack being the halo soundtrack for me. Obviously. I mean, it's we're going back a little bit. But I mean, it's still kind of within that I would say later ration- like not rhetoric if you went back to halo from now the same gap in time that you'd go back from now to halo. If you went back and was actually eighteen ninety nine. So think about that guy. Yeah. It's big gap. Yeah. Again, my favorite video game music of all time is probably shadow gate on the S. And if you want to feel sold the very first halo came out thirty five years ago. Started to believe. Yeah. Yeah. So thirty years before that the wild west. Yeah. They're wild. That was when saloons the. Last woolly mammoth was still walking there. There's willing math nears this this now do that. This is the constant resurrection. They woke up cells from a an twenty eight thousand year old William walls. They could go wrong time. What's up, they find that meet all the time like found a well preserved one, and they inserted the cells into like a mouse like like over he sells. Ozzie saw they saw biologic biological activity in there, and they got to the point where the cells would like almost divide. They're not dividing. They're not growing again. But isn't that crazy? There's any sort of activity in the. Like like, there's no good answer to. Why like why are we doing this like because because they say in cool, and we think it's too right or wrong that we we might have had some some well, some 'cause I they they said the article that I read said it doesn't mean that they're going to be able to bring back, ma'am. But it will let them study more about Willie mammoths and how they lived back then. So I think that's awesome. And that mouse is giving me really weird. Yeah. We're mouth. We're mouse. We need more of those mouses a good name for a band or something. It's pretty good as you say your favorite contemporary game soundtrack. I didn't say emperor SF shadow gates. Oh, shadow get. Yeah. Yeah. Oh, yeah. Do you guys didn't share your favorite? Yeah. I mean, I think we talked about in spot. Yeah. Oh transit. What what's happening in brings us to via game. One question. This is the theme. The California games are small this week comes from west in Atlanta. Yeah. That's more, Richard. Barry originally Louis than it is the Kingsman. Yeah. It's pretty solid. I sit on Sam. Yeah. David let the questioning million. I think we're done. It was great. Does this game have multi player? No. Is this game after nine hundred ninety? Yes. This game. Come in cartridge form. No is this game after two thousand. Yes. Is this Nintendo franchise? Yes. There you go. It makes it so easy. It's fine. I just sweat shoot. From the hip Heidi..
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on This Week in Science
"Forget about efficiency and renewable energy. We don't need to do the head anymore or so what I'm hearing the logic. There is just so hold on. So I always the the non cynical one here. Right. But this really just sounds like what? Areas of science are in no way. Controversial, okay. Healthcare saving lives. Great take care of those wanted to Mars. We wanna do any sort of hot button even word or vocabulary part of a word item association with a word that might be politically charged. Kill it. That's sound like which all sciences science. This is so frustrating that the same scientific processes that are getting you that kids are cure are also trying to figure out what the heck our planet is gonna look like in fifty years. So we can all survive through that. It's it's all about survival. But those things has a political agenda, which is so frustrating. Yeah. It's a pretty clear, Bobby. It's a pretty clear lobbyist agenda with the reduction in renewables. I mean that that's just absolutely bare naked truth that serves a very specific donor class in industry period and of anything else, but even beyond that the general goal of the White House. This year is to cut spending on domestic and foreign aid programs and to increase spending on defense and that is the goal. They don't have enough money over there. So. Anyway, what is what this all means is these massive cuts like I mentioned in the beginning of this that these these cuts are going to be cuts to programs that are things that members of congress want to stick around the members and members of congress are going to fight tooth and nail to keep some of these things in spending caps may change over the past years spending caps of increased because of these budgetary fights that the president and congress get into. So we will see how it plays out and where the spending ends up. But that is the proposal as it sits at this point in time. Yikes. And moving on up from that, really fun. Yeah. Happy audiences. Drinking heavily. Good stuff. All right. So just in. We have had this conversation many times on the show about bringing back the woolly mammoth, right, right? You're all for it. Well, the closest reemerges ation of a mammoth has taken place. Not really not Frankenstein monster mammoth. Apex species to in advance to restore the system. Nope. Not that at all. Some researchers publishing in scientific reports this week with paper called signs of biological activities. Twenty eight thousand year old mammoth nuclei in mouse owes sites visualized by live cell imaging. So what what did they do? Researchers took the remains of twenty eight thousand year old woman woolly mammoth yucca, yucca was found in Siberian permafrost, very well preserved, and they recovered what they call the less damaged nucleus like structures from the remains and stuck the nuclei of the ma'am it sells into mouse, eggs ELS. Because why not just, you know, take those nuclei ads do this nuclear transfer business that we do for cloning an Ivy f-. Let's just do that. Let's take this mammoth nuclear dunk. Tommy, how this don't tell me how this ends. I'm now picturing the tiny. Hurry mouse with tusks. Yeah. Of course. That I worked right? Most relatable recognizable trait and confers it to whatever you put the DNA. No, no..
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK
"Yeah. I'm trying to mind. Details on this. It's kind of bouncing around. Authorities a construction worker fell to his death at Disney's Epcot theme park. This again, hold on. Now the show in here. They show a picture of the big metal, though is the spaceship, whatever spaceship, America, spaceship earth, spaceship earth. All right. So that's when you think of Epcot switch. I think of is what you have a picture. But I don't know that they mean that because then they started talking about work going on for a new forty two we ride or something. And then gondola system, and then the Star Wars talking about all the construction projects going on there. So I don't know if he fell off that if you fell out the fake Eiffel tower what so, but he fell off something, right? Definitely didn't fall into the mouth of gator. The right. Well, doesn't say that. H is another tragic weird worker accident at Disney not at all related to? So Gators and swamps for those of you who are unaware following the very tragic and very high profile story of the young man being snatched by the gator. At disney. There have been a series of stories were workers have died, but have died in some really like one guy fell in. There was a smelting accident, right? Just some really really strange horrible deaths. Another diet he died by a barrel of acid use down there and the tunnels underneath Disney and barrel of acid just fell right into it. Deport definitely not gator. So the theory that some have who will remain nameless. Is that perhaps Disney is having to come up with stuff to cover a series of gator deaths? There we were we were updating the the Trump animatronic robot foul. Yeah. And to Hillary one Russian collusion of freak down employees died decapitated by Trump really definitely not a gator was he doing a Nazi salute. At the time. It was. Boom in head right off the bat. Navigator definitely not a gator. Okay. All right. That'd be that wouldn't happen again. No, they got all that covered or something so robot, so there's a theory there. I'm just saying, you know, case your question in some of the very odd stories that come out of their researchers have are very excited because I remember when they found that that baby woolly mammoth and it was quote, perfectly preserved in the ice. And they're like, wow. That things preserved enough. I wonder if we could make another one, you know, a real one. Well, they've taken the first step specifically they've placed a nuclear add a cell Nikolai that was extracted from the twenty eight thousand year old remains of the woolly mammoth into the ova of mice which is important thing. Because specifically there have been. There's research that shows that when you when you utilize the ova of mice. There is a restorative rehealing thing that happens, and as a result, they see they're getting closer and closer to being able to. I guess recreate or repair the DNA strand. There would be necessary to go ahead and clone a woolly mammoth and get those butters up and running by the way, I'm down with. Ross would you hunt? If there were woolly mammoths, would you take up hunting the question is what I die. We not one hundred with his spear. Oh, come on. We'll get you. We'll get you something coward. What are you gonna do Cassuto or something? Shoe sniffle who is this. Terrifying. Ed tusks man would murder the hell out of people back in the day or almost people. There's very dangerous most dangerous game. Your cat. What? I don't. That's right peace and everything else. On go up against that. The teams ACLU researchers from Japanese and Russian universities who've been working for nearly twenty years on a project us cloning resignation, resurrect mammoths an animal long extinct and the same goes for some other creatures including sabertooth Tigers, you know, because we need more of those running around. You know, why I think they were successful. Now. I think about it. Remember that wolf I just got you and your family. Yes. Terrifying. Doesn't that thing looks like it's still going to say it's like three times the size of a person. Go look at it. We tweeted it out a Casey on the radio. That's the biggest damn wolf I've ever seen dark souls, boss. The wolf Wayne is linking to kill it on a trumpet a possibly could in one or two. That'd be a mess. I decided would mess with your cat. I might take the cat. You to take the cat on that bed. Once again, the cat is terrified you just described to wolf that's three times the size of a person. Have you met the cat? No. I'm terrified of the cat. And you wanna get smart? I don't wanna go over and say, hey, how you doing? Welcome to Ross's. Yeah. Exactly. Sign up for that. So yeah. Make makes you go. See this crazy giant wolf, we got your brave, but you're not stupid the wolf which is now basically was taken in this here in the US was taken it was dropped off at a shelter. I was taken in by a group that houses wolves and other wild critters there. Hopefully, not the one who had their stolen because their security probably should be stepped up a little now that would be the altar. I'd love to take that thing to the dog park. Man. It didn't look like it was aggressive. The chicks hugging. The thing. In the picture. They look very happy together. It looks very docile for giant wolf it. Looks like it each year old head in one little fail swoop. So let's say girls a dwarf or something that's a big old wolf. Red light to take it. Those obnoxious beer, patios Reverend gotta bring their dog with them. Just me and my giant wolf. You know, how you know how fast those those those mafias be jamming their little tiny dogs back in their purses. Oh, yeah. Pit bulls would cower. Not year pit bull because it's a brave and and nice pit bull, and it gets along with everybody yada, yada, yada. But no other pit bulls. The mean ones the pit bulls or whatever they're called. So check that out at KC on the radio and just know that you know, come Christmas. I could go for one of those. All right. You ready? I promise you that. Regardless of the thing of the most uncomfortable moment you as a child growing up ever had with your parents. And now know that at the very best your baton number two. Five mothers. Have teamed up to create a mother approved pornographic film. Don't worry they're not acting in it. The mothers decided that they needed to create a mom approved a dull video after they were horrified by what passes for pornography on the internet much of which is violent and demeaning towards women. So the five women were given complete creative control. And sat down and chose. They chose what they describe as quote, normal women from an actor and actress standpoint. They were they did the writing the casting directing editing and created the first mom approved pornographic film. And as a result. I swear to you. They became the focus of a TV special and for the finale of the TV special. They will sit down and have a viewing party in front of all of their families. So their teenage children will have to sit in a room with mom and dad knowing that mom and her friends. Writer director producer casting agent for this pornography and watch it with them. Does not win because I think that wins right there Ray Stagich from the.
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on Maltin On Movies
"I discussed with him. I said to him, nNcholas, number one, your shoulder line should be slightly slanted throughout the film. And he said, why is it now to it? Just to you, have to look somehow uncomfortably in your body. Secondly, hold your head like vulture a little bit ahead of. Of your shoulders. It should be your gaze should precede, should precede your shoulders that was all set to amend and immediately somehow. Got it. So that's body language. But of course, we're more things in basically nNcholas cage, and I saw his an ingenious actor way way underused in a industry. I immediately understood. He has to be the basic architect of his own performance. He had to be like that. And quite often, I would give him certain details and. Sometimes things in general. His said to me on the second day, I think of shooting when I know you hate to discuss with your actors in motivations and weeks of debates and what his childhood might have been, what his dramas might be. I know you dislike that profoundly. I said, you're right, nNcholas and decide. But one thing I would like to know why is a bad Lieutenant so bad? Is it drug addiction? It is his dysfunctional family. Is it Hurricane Katrina? Is it the corruption in the police force said, don't read loans to stop it right there. And I said to him, nNcholas, you know there such a thing, like the bliss of evil, go freight and his saved. I got it. And the way he enjoys it being bad in the film, Mexico, phenomenal. Well, he certainly came through for you. Yeah, that's no wonderful, wonderful collaboration. And. I kind of miss. I miss him. I miss him. I, he's one of my here. I love him. No, it's and it's by. I do believe in his himself. Publishes it on his website. He speaks and I agree that this is by far his best performance ever in a long pause it long. Nothing again and then comes film that won him that kademi award. Was it Leaving Las reiver's, Leaving Las Vegas his his extraordinary there? Yeah, absolutely. I hate to be so specific and mundane when we're talking. Great generalizations about the nature of what you do, but the these arrows remind me of Keva forgotten dreams and which is such an extraordinary film, but you decide to shoot it in three D. And I was lucky enough to see it in three d and it was one of the few three d. movies I felt was worth. I see showing only one. I don't do you know what would not know any other that where it was somehow mandatory to it in three year, that's the thing is like with every other kind of trick or technique when used? Well, it's exciting when used just because it's not so so capable forgotten dreams. I remember people seeing it for the first time and when the sphere comes out at them, everybody said, see that. That's why you have three d. is because you need it to be impacting use. But the strange thing is that never planned to do it in three d. But since a cave is completely off limits for anyone, they allowed me to enter the k. for half an hour weeks before I started shooting. So I was in there with my wife and I had the feeling from photo said I had seen the fairly flat walls in the paintings on it and entering the cave. Number one, it's a fantastic sort of three dimensional creature with stalactites stalagmites. Then it's not flat walls. It's wildly undulating walls and recesses the artists. The creators of these images, thirty five thousand years back in time they utilized the formation in the drama are off the three dimensional thing. For example, a Belgian rock was utilized for the poultry neck of a price. Person that comes charging at you and I thought my God, this has to three and and I cannot avoid it. Even though I'm not a great friend of three deep at adhere, this must be done like that. So against all odds. Yes, it ended up as a three day film and how much harder did make to shoot. Well, it was hard to shoot it because we only had six days each of these six days only four hours filming. We had no support. We were not allowed support from outside. There's a big steel or like in a Bank vault. It opens once the climate had been unchanged in unpurturbed inside for twenty eight thousand years..
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on Chapo Trap House
"Having this kind of you where they say that the only thing that that we're concerned about is, you know. Not being in kind of diverse workplaces or right or whatnot? I worrying about a diverse workplace, a very Bittel class, c. thing. It's slate and it's true. I worked before I moved to New York. I had a much more diverse workplaces when I was working in catering and restaurants and things like that. It does seem that the middle class has different kind of concerns in particular when it comes to gender and you hear like a a lot of women sort of talk about domestic labor against social reproduction is really popular among women who I'm pretty sure could afford maids and nannies. But you know, again, technology being a big one time off being a big one. We are completely aware of how to close, say the domestic labor gap. We've seen it basically happened in the investment in public sector jobs in. An expansive welfare state, etc. N. yet, it's kind of treated like this, this secret mystery and the ideas we have to do consciousness raising with men. And I think maybe a lot of people don't want to accept that. There's a certain limitation to socialism, which is that it won't yell at your man for you, and you have to yell at your own man, but also it's about power. It's about, I mean, like it. Just the answers are so simple in that. Generally people treat other people worse if they have less power and leverage it's easier to. Yeah. So we negotiated different household contract, right? Like my girlfriend has always earn more money than me. Therefore, I normally come home early and like cook, but if she plays the light Bill cooking that easy on sixty three. Yeah, you know, you're it who's getting over. Yeah. And I think also there's a sense of universalism that that is very. Misleading when it runs along kind of identity lines, like. I've been a woman without money, and I've been a woman with money and I gotta say, being a woman with money, it's not that bad. I don't think anyone thinks that you know the kind of. And when I say media class, I'm referring to establish people who have a nice desk and everything. We all know the majority of people who work in the media. Now our slinging content for like, you know, twenty eight thousand years for sixty hours a week, but really established people who we've elected to talk about being Latino or being black or being a woman. They're not particularly Representative of the, you know, the major concerns of those identity groups which are largely material. And for me, the feminists project and sort of with relation to men in kind of a heterosexual context. It's like socialism gives you the power to leave and when you're able to leave, they got to be a lot nicer to you. And also, I mean the old demand of the independent labour party in the nineteen thirties titled, oh, I manifest was socialism in our time. Oh, that's cute. I mean that that like that optimism, I think is missing from the left, and I think makes a lot of sense just on messaging grounds, right? If we really want to combat racism really want to combat sexism, let's say like we're going to have a society without racism without sexism in our time. I think what sexism actually might take a little bit longer at them with racism that existed for longer. But we've actually seen that in. Scandinavia, the equalization of a lot of these levels of household. Were just by the combination of state intervention and women having high labor market participation and and whatnot..
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on WTMA
"Biggest economy ever i believe i read something yesterday eras more well more economic activity in the united states america that has ever existed in any country ever in the history of the world not that you're going to see that in a banner headline and the doctor evil post or anything like that but they fully expect that we will come out on the losing end and that's the way that it should be of any trade deal that hundreds of billions of dollars trade imbalance trade deficit with mexico well yeah sure well they need the money more than we this is how we got to be twenty trillion dollars in debt twenty trillion dollars in debt one of my favorite stats i love it very much so i signed it every now and then i went on my bomar calculator and did the math myself if i you one million dollars paid you one dollar a second peeling them off from a big tony montana like stack peeling them off on the table one two three i'd give you that million dollars in eleven and a half days if we wanted to pay down the national debt at the same rate of speed it would take more than six hundred and thirty thousand years all right so the time from jesus christ until now plus six six hundred and twenty eight thousand years that's the debt all right that's our national debt richer passing along to our beloved children on the next generation thanks for picking up the tab you're very generous but the left believes that that we should have an imbalance and we should come out on the losing end president trump doesn't believe that that's sucking the life blood remember when nafta came along that great sucking sound you hear of jobs going to mexico well it was true and it was false but we weren't the great beneficiaries of nafta and that was largely a republican project by the way and our trade imbalance with china he's addressing the trade imbalance with china which is going to be coming the giant economy on the planet the eu gangs up and now they're pushing back oh no we will not renegotiate diana before you and and president trump member when the the media got angry with him because he pointed out that our.
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on KOIL
"Little moments that make up our everyday some are good others not so much but that's life it's when something doesn't seem quite right that's it's time to pay attention because only you know what's not supposed to be in your everyday so protect your everyday if you see something suspicious say something to local authorities deny and newstalk twelve naughty a combined you know i e r dot quick observation and democrats and hypocrisy i could go on all day but on this the deficit thing you up david mind that barack obama while president presided over an economy that added nine and a half trillion dollars to the national debt not enough trillion dollars now i like to make this this analogy sometimes because i think it's fun if i owe you one million dollars i'm ruin at my sleeves if i if i owed you one million dollars and i went to pay you back i had a room full of one dollar bills a million of men i wanted to pay you back and i was counting them off one dollar to dollar threedollar i'm counting it off at one dollar a second i would peel off that one million dollars in eleven and a half days that's how many seconds a million seconds right levin and half days peel off that one million dollars levin have it if we wanted to pay off the national debt at the same rate the same rate of speed one dollar per second paying down the debt it would take us more than six hundred thirty thousand years not six hundred thirty thousand days not not 600 and thirty years six hundred thirty thousand years now jesus christ's himself roamed the planet earth two thousand eighteen years ago two thousand years ago so take that two thousand years and six hundred twenty eight thousand years to it and that's how long it or take a spit on our national debt at one dollar a second that's a lot of debt venezuela is not doing well largely because of debt and not not doing well as generous understood it's madness.
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on WTMA
"No way are quick observation on democrats and hypocrisy i could go on all day but on this good heavens the thing europe gigot mind that barack obama while president presided over an economy that added nine and a half trillion dollars to the national debt not enough trillion dollars now i like to make this this analogy sometimes because i think it's fun if i owe you one billion dollars role in at my sleeves if i if i owed you one million dollars and i went to pay you back i had a room full of one dollar bills a million of them and i wanted to pay you back and i was counting them off one dollar to dollar threedollar i'm counting it off at one dollar a second i would peel off that one million dollars in eleven and a half days that's how many seconds a million seconds right levin and a half days peel off that one million dollars levin have test if we wanted to pay off the national debt at the same rate the same rate of speed one dollar per second paying down the debt it would take us more than six hundred thirty thousand years not six hundred thirty thousand days not not 600 and thirty years six hundred thirty thousand years now jesus christ's himself roamed the planet earth two thousand eighteen years ago two thousand years ago so take that two thousand years and six hundred and twenty eight thousand years to it and that's how long it will take a to on our national debt at one dollar a second that's a lotta debt venezuela is not doing well largely because of debt and not not doing well as generous understood it's madness now.
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"You know a of our quick observation and democrats and hypocrisy i could go on all day but on this but that was the thing you up to keep in mind that barack obama while president presided over an economy that added nine and a half trillion dollars to the national debt not enough trillion dollars now i like to make this uh this analogy sometimes because i think it's fun if i owed you one million dollars ruin at my sleeves if i if i owed you one million dollars and i went to pay you back i had a room full of one dollar bills a million of men i wanted to pay you back and i was count them off one dollar to dollar threedollar i'm counting it off at one dollar a second i would peel off that one million dollars in eleven and a half days at somebody seconds a million seconds right levin and half days peel off that one million dollars eleven have decks if we wanted to pay off the national debt at the same rate the same rate of speed one dollar per second paying down the debt it would take us more than six hundred thirty thousand years not six hundred thirty thousand days not not six hundred thirty years six hundred thirty thousand years now jesus christ's himself roamed the planet earth two thousand eighteen years ago two thousand years ago so take that two thousand years added six hundred twenty eight thousand years to it and that's how long it or take us down our national debt at one dollar a second that's a lot of debt venezuela is not doing well largely because of debt and not not doing well as generous understood it's madness now the democrats pretend to be deficit hawks when there is a republican.
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on WGN Radio
"The river cake it is to not there by whom linda and can come right back linda i this german composure and pianist is considered to be one of the greatest composers ever he is known as one of the three bees along with bach and bronze and his fifth symphony is considered may be the greatest symphony ever composed dumped out dan dan linda i go more geared that i'll give you a question iq the key is he's one of the three bees along with back and brown she can use your life learn to linda yeah you can usually library frequently karm can you help her what's brown and small shia lays other the piano birch faye tolbert's first movement i didn't know we can reject the officer to their studio the night that's awesome lindt lender you wanna go with beethoven really want to go to your on answer no i got a feeling it beethoven play our yes as the beatles one said i got a feeling you are correct it is bad chum wait unusual life alert i learned that joke in hebrew skull from adam do twenty eight thousand years ago efraime growth not from amy guth from adam gurus news what did you say there are matt uh listen live okay who 2to1 mad at question three mad this tv show star david cassidy danny bundu jian surely jones as a family incredibly the partridge fan we're not willing this term were murders is unbelievable now hold on lenders only now i i know now and he's just have never by okay good lilia come right back during their linda this movie star johnny depp as a boy vincent price was creating but pension priced died before he could give the boy hands what was the name of this johnny depp movie uh scar is it to their hands whoa whoa kenny the whole name any the first name as well and if if but fisher and what is it usually.
"twenty eight thousand year" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"And you're fresh start emotionally and everything else is vitally vitally important allah is with us in phoenix say welcome to the dave ramsey show hey dave how are you doing today serve what's up uh had adequate question my kids had been pasture and make you know i'm sixty years old and uh now they they know i don't have our anything toward retirement of michael out of american check to check and you say well why don't you go ahead and by how bad way it will be an paying somebody else's mortgage is what they're looking at my just had a got five through the va parreira our on one hundred twenty pound dollar home here and uh that would basically be half of my income every month in mortgage eminent dominic cork do on no that stupid that is in your house payments half of your half of your takehome pay doj your starving to death your house for a dunk idea what is your in what's your income sir my andrew lloyd he will be going to be calm me and my bankruptcy earlier in life uh twenty eight thousand year luca right well we probably if i were going to work on something in your scenario out burke on my income side and and find something that in spite of the economy in spite of the bankruptcy several years ago you still are able to make and make an make and make more money right that's going to keep trying to do that is going to help your question more than any in this scenario but no you you don't want house payment that's half of your takehome pay that's not going to be a blessing to you that is going to put you on the on the ropes man this is going to be taken the fun out of your life and you're gonna be right back into the bankruptcy thing again so we don't want to go there not only not only a home is in a good idea even at age sixty but or at age seventy year at age eighty it's not a bad thing.