35 Burst results for "Twenty Four Months"
The Ins and Outs of ETF Tickers
"Do i have to do to hold a ticker so in order for a client of an exchange reserve a ticker they simply need to reach out to the exchange and make the request. It's pretty simple and straightforward if the tickers available. We reserve it for them. If it's already reserved by another exchange we place ourselves on the wait list in anticipation of a potentially becoming available or we can reach out to the exchange that hasn't reserved and ask it. S them if they'd be willing to release it. So is this like go. Daddy though pay. Should i do i pay in. Plunk down like twenty bucks. Then i get to sit on the url. No no you actually don't need to pay anything in order to reserve tickers. The exchange doesn't look at that as revenue line. Nobody really owns tickers to be honest with you. I mean just by way of background in. This is going way back when i started my career at the new york stock exchange in corporate listings. There was literally one guy. He said very small office with a huge ledger. I'm thinking it was maybe two feet by three feet and size. It was leather bound. And you'd walk in there and you'd have to bring a piece of paper actually in triplicate and reserve sticker it was very manual at the time exchanges eventually utilized other software technology but it was all individual exchanges fast forward to today. There's this concept of the inter market symbol reservation authority israel and it is all under the regulation regen a mess national market system plan and filed with the sec. So it's much more much much. More specific relates to the ability to be able to reserve tickers in. For how long so. So essentially each exchange has the opportunity to preserve up to fifteen hundred symbols and as symbols reserved for twenty four months and if that extent has used that an apply to a listing than they actually lose that reservation and it goes to the next person the next exchange on the wait list.
How do Income-Share Agreements Work?
"So income share agreements. Let's break down. One of the first and most well known. Examples is lambeth school. Which is a programming school. I coating school. And you don't pay tuition until you're earning fifty thousand dollars a year the way it works. If you go to lambeth school dot com you can learn more you agree to pay seventeen percent of your post lamba school salary for twenty four months. But only after you're making fifty thousand dollars a year at least and they have a cap at thirty thousand dollars so basically you never pay more than thirty thousand dollars tuition and if you don't get hired and you never pay so isn't that pretty cool like they also have options to just pay tuition up front if you're able and that's what you prefer But to me the groundbreaking thing is this income share agreement because it's allowed a lot of people from poorer countries or from a disadvantaged background to really get a world class education and then a high paying job so there are a few other schools that are offering similar programs. I just did some brief research university of utah's doing it. Purdue university But in the world of entrepreneurship to focus our discussion here most iras are from startup. incubators one of the big ones that you may have heard of. It's called y combinator and their jail is first of all very selective so you can't just apply and get in like a lot of people who apply. Don't get in but if you are accepted there deal is they will invest one hundred and twenty five thousand dollars in return for seven percent of your company. Okay and that would be great if you qualify. First of all i said and also if you need more than one hundred thousand dollars in start-up capital so there is a world in which that is the case for lots of different businesses but here on site us'll school ninety nine percents of stories that feature. You don't need anywhere near that much money. Our whole point is to do this frugal to do this on a budget. To use the resources you have instead of just trying to find somebody to invest money so the reason i essays exist which as i said overall i think they're awesome but the reason they exist is because of expensive tuition or start up costs for some businesses. You were attending college. That was affordable for your budget. Then you wouldn't need the and so two. Is it for the side. Hustle model like total startup costs five hundred dollars. Let's say which we've had hundreds of stories that fit in that category then. An essay wouldn't really be worth for either party like you don't need somebody to own. X. percentage of your company in exchange for that five hundred dollars. You should just find a way to get the five hundred dollars or less on your own so that you don't have to give up any equity in your company.
US West Prepares For Possible First Water Shortage Declaration
"Federal officials are projecting historically low water levels in the western U. S. over the coming months the bureau of reclamation's twenty four month outlook forecasts less water will cascade down the Colorado River from the Rocky Mountains and intellect Powell in lake Mead water levels in the two lakes are expected to drop low enough for the agency to declare an official water shortage for the first time threatening the supply of water that feeds cities and farms across the southwest seven states rely on Colorado River water Arizona California Colorado Nevada New Mexico Utah and Wyoming by November of next year twenty twenty two the agency projects lake Mead could drop to levels that would threaten Hoover dam stability to generate electricity I'm Ben Thomas
Managing Neurodegenerative Diseases with Better Data to Improve Outcomes
"Bill. Thanks for joining us. Great to be with you today. We're gonna talk about active bioscience and its efforts to bring personalized than comprehensive care to patients with neuro degenerative conditions. You're starting with multiple sclerosis. Oh let's start there for listeners. Not familiar with the condition. What is multiple sclerosis well. It's a chronic lifelong debilitating disease it. It strikes about one hundred thousand new patients per year. There's about nine hundred and fifty thousand patients in the us. Two point three million worldwide with the disease it strikes relatively young and once late twenties often Disproportionately affects women. Three to one It's an autoimmune disease by its nature. it's progressive. It's being driven by inflammation and immune modulating forces which translate over time to neurodegeneration adding demolition in accidental damage on the disability from this diseases significant they may be affected as patients by issues ranging from mobility up to specificity pain fatigue. Cognition of there may become more bits of depression. Urinary symptoms abolish shoes. Ocular manifestations of the sum total of which translate often to about fifty percent of patients. Being out of the workforce. In twelve years. So op devastating. When you think of the age of diagnosis and then the potential for disability up scenario where is great hope as it relates to more advanced sophisticated and powerful therapies. there's now eighteen approved so called deep. Tease disease modifying therapies Other expensive on the use may be somewhat unguided for lack of Superior insights as to how to apply them. Blessed pointing said make. This is an expensive disease or condition with about three to four point. Five nine in lifetime cost at. What is it like to live with this condition. And as it progresses How do people lose abilities or find their symptoms. Worsen yeah these. These patients are tracked along a ten point scale called the expanded disability severity scale and it's a function of how the symptoms stack or accumulate over a period of time as laws the severity of those symptoms. What's really important along. The way to be managing the level of inflammation or immune mediated processes at work at a given point in time. So the goal is to manage disease activity to as low of a loveless possible to quiescence. Unfortunately the tools to be able to measure disease activity are extremely limited today and what we want to avoid the along. The way our relapses relapses can be the severity. Where a patient may end up in the er or hospital which translates often to tend to twenty five thousand dollars in cost and patients who may not recover to baseline and then we want a slow progression along that cathway so it's a combination of that need to be managed carefully attentively and unfortunately i think we may talk about a little bit. Further of the tools for measuring patients are subjective qualitative in really nat equipped for the task at hand. How is the condition treated today. And how actively managed our patient. Yeah so the the the technology's arranged from these disease modifying seventies that are very powerful in nature but to which it's important to balance between the fact they may have been what might be adverse events or side effects or tolerability. So there's this constant know efficacy versus risk equation. That's going on and with eighteen drugs across multiple mechanisms of action and varied routes of administration figuring out which patient which therapy is very difficult particularly for lack of biology based incites or the ability to khemka. Trask similar clinical types. So it's it's really the best attempt to match but might take twelve to eighteen to twenty four months to tell clinically whether a drug is being effective or not. So you've got the disease modifying therapy in an attempt to tamp down disease activity than their symptom management through use of Might be physical therapy. Occupational therapy could be medical therapy. The average ms patients on eight other drugs or medications may be under the care of a urologist gastroenterologist ophthalmologists as part of the team as well so care team coordination will become issues along the way in addition to. What are the right insights that you towards the right treatment in the right management Symptoms and trying to avoid accumulated disability.
T-Mobile has a new 5G wireless plan
"You're obviously going to hear a lot more about five g this year as the major wireless carriers continue to make those networks available to more consumers among them is t mobile which just revealed details on a new plan coming up. Yes indeed yet. T. mobile's announce a new magenta. Max plan which takes place of the magenta plus plan and it will cost about the same that that plan had which was about fifty four dollars per line a month for three line plan but for a limited time you can sign up for a three line plan. That is about forty seven dollars per line per month that includes all taxes fees when you use auto pay now a single line under the magenta mex plan costs eighty dollars but each additional added brings down the overall auto pay costs forty seven dollars under the current promotion and this plan is also available for small businesses can cover up the twelve employees. Now why would you wanna do this. If you already have a plan or on another carrier t mobile says its new unlimited five g and four g premium data plan. That data will not be slowed. No matter how much data you use. Now why would you wanna do that. If you already have a plan or on another carrier t mobile says its new unlimited five g and four g premium data will not be slowed. No matter how much data you use under this new plant competing unlimited plans may temporarily slow data after certain milestones reached. Now with this new plan. You also get more hotspot data forty gigabytes up from twenty gigabytes of the current plan. You get the stream. Four k video and previously hd and several other features including free scam blocking and caller. Id new customers who do not have a five g phone can trade in the current phone and get a new five g. Won t mobile's twenty four month interest. Free plan t will also let customers on other plans bring their five g phone over and pay off up to six hundred and fifty dollars of existing payments for that phone without any switching costs. So can i just say if i hear another service that uses the word plus max to describe itself. I'm probably gonna pull what's left of my hair out. I feel like every single service of late is a plus max. There have to be other words but anyway so we're seeing five g roll out. Obviously how good is it right now. So bread is still far from being available everywhere. Here in northern. Virginia i get five g connectivity on on the verizon iphone have and also on the samsung t mobile phone i use but around the us t mobile currently covers more than two hundred and eighty million americans with its five g network but just more than one hundred million with the super fast speeds that get you to the three hundred gigabytes per second range now in comparison with traditional phones. Use four g lt. You're lucky to get fifty megabits per second. Now t mobile said it plans to reach two hundred million this year with the super fast speeds in recent tests run by open signal from for the month of january t mobile users connected to five g. Almost one third of the time thirty percent eighteen five g users connected eighteen percent of the time and verizon connected nine point five percent now. These are all improvements for the month of january according open signal. What's tests five g around the country. The good news is that typically t. mobile's actions lead to movement by the competition so all consumers might be seen better deals and kind of in the days ahead. I'll
Henry Kaminski Jr. The Brand Doctor: How to Use Social Branding to Elevate Your Business' Status
"Can you speak to that a bit more about. What is the value loaded question. But what is the value of personal brand. Why does it even matter. Why can't we be person behind a company name. I have the perfect story for you at that will resonate with your audience very well. Last year i had a client use a dentist and he came to me and he said henry. I've built this practice up to the best of my ability. But i'm starting to feel the pain because i'm starting to see the business drop because my competition is getting out there on social media and they have this plan of attack they're doing really really well and i think that's gravitating people to them 'cause they're putting themselves out there more. He's i don't know where to start. And that's that's typically the question That's typically the pain point that i get and at first and i say to them okay. Well here's the deal. And i asked them. I said what kind of social media presence do you have. And he was like it. Honest to god. I'm not even gonna lie. It's it's dismal to none. And i said well we need to work on that. And so before. We got into his redesign of his website and created a marketing funnel that was gonna generate leads on social media and online to his practice. I said we need to build a solid foundation of your brand. So there's actually a presence online that's consistent it's articulate and it's really going to grab the attention of the patients that need you the most and so what we did was. I walked him through this step by step process of a brand strategy. So here's the one thing that i think. A lot of people miss out. I just did a podcast about this. How a lot of the fancy websites or the pretty websites very rarely do they deliver the goods. And then here's the reason. I've audited hundreds of websites in my career. If not thousands. And one of the things that i see when i see the flash array see the that sort of presence is. They're missing the personality and i always use this example. Go back to your dating days or if you're still in dating market i'm not. I'm married nine years right but think about that. Really attractive person. You went on a date with but they had that personality of iraq because they were so consumed in themselves. I see this a lot. And i said what's missing is the personality. The substance mike. It's a win win when you meet like a super hot girl or guy and they have substance in. They have personality and they could carry a conversation and they're fun to be with and they they're just so memorable and they they're so fun to be around. You can't wait to hang out with them again. That's your practice. That's your business. So i tell my clients look at your website. Look at your online presence. And ask yourself would i be friends with it. Would i enjoy its presence. Do i believe in it. Do i trust it would buy from it. am i emotionally connected to it. Here's what i see. When i went to a not gonna to shut him out just in case he he listened to your show but when i went to my clients website before he came through my program it was very sterile. Look like every other office. It had no personality. He was using a lot of stock imagery. He was barely on the website himself. And i said how's anybody going to connect with us. And how is this site and this online presence. Different from the guy down the street right. That's where personal brand comes in that word getting thrown out a lot especially over the past twenty four months. personal brand. Personal people are becoming personal brand coaches and all this nonsense. Listen i would never consider myself a personal brand coacher personal brand expert but i know what people by people by people first then they buy your product or service so why not lead with what separates you from everybody else your personality your backstory. Why you're doing what you're doing right. That's what's really going to connect and resonate and when you can tap into people's emotions and really get them connected to you emotionally. It's game over your the
What Is Worcestershire Sauce?
"It's that brown sauce with a nine unpronounceable name. It looks on paper. Like war hester shire. It's a tiny tasty edition to red meats soups and pretty much. Anything that needs brazing. And according to the company that originally created it lea and perrins. it can be pronounced. Worcester shire worcestershire or worcester. Sheer worcestershire sauce is used to make good things even better because it packs a lot of savory nece sometimes called you mommy the word emami by the way was coined in the first decade of the nineteen hundreds as a way of marketing. The then newly isolated flavor compound monosodium glutamate or msg but back to the sauce. We spoke by email was shameless. Mullen a chef at the institute of colin area -cation he said in recent years there's been a newfound interest in amami or the fifth taste after salty sweet bitter and sour described as deliciousness. The amami brings out the natural flavourings and food makes steak taste more sticky mushrooms. More shrew me worcestershire sauce is made up of a lot of flavorful ingredients including anchovies. That's right it's not generally vegan plus red onion molasses garlic tamarind and malt and or cider vinegar mullen said the vinegar and tamarind bring a punchy city to the sauce and the molasses and onion balance out the sweetness but the true magic happens during the lengthy fermentation process which takes eighteen to twenty four months. This last and most critical step was something of a happy accident. When supposedly in the early eighteen hundreds to chemists based in worcester england john lee and william parents were charged with duplicating a recipe that one british nobleman or another had enjoyed in bengal. Their first effort was an utter failure. However and chemists left it to languish in jars their seller a few years later they rediscovered the batch and were thrilled to realize that fermentation had turned it into the perfect savory sauce. They started selling it in eighteen thirty seven. It came to the us in eighteen thirty nine and is sold in over seventy five countries today when that original leeann parents product was shipped overseas. It's glass bottles often broke as a result of rough waters. So the company began rapping the individual bottles and paper. The tradition continues today more a way to distinguish the brand rather than a need to keep the product whole the company lost the copyright to the name in eighteen. Seventy six a while. Leeann parents recipe remains a closely guarded. Secret competitors have sprung. Up to make similar versions. The bbc counted at least thirty others and worcester alone. You can even making it yourself at home. Mullen said while the aging and fermenting process might be a bit much to undertake at home. You can make a very tasty approximation of worcestershire sauce. By simmering soy sauce mustard powder malt vinegar tamarind paste garlic anchovy paste tomato paste ginger molasses and spices. Those spices he said can include coriander seed mustard seed and the clove as well as orange peel and black pepper. He explained the simply. Mix all the ingredients and similar to sauce consistency. Then strain in store liquid. There are lots of recipes online including several for those of us who have been playing around with home for medication and of course the beloved sauce isn't relegated to stakes and such either. It can be added to pretty much anything that needs inning bitter bloody mary fondue cheese sauce eggs popcorn potato salad dressing or a grilled cheese sandwich. Leeann parents even recommends a splash of it in place of your normal dashes of salt and pepper. The continuing enthusiasm over mommy flavor is carrying over into the share market and this recent uptick is expected to continue projected through twenty twenty five. At least mullen explained amami hounds have been on the hunt for heritage condiments likely and perrins original recipe and there's an ever increasing trend toward finding new applications for the sauce or marinade. Cocktails worcestershire sauce is having a moment.
How Cody Sperber Completely Screwed Everything Up & Still Got Rich
"And on that about is just this topic about how you completely screwed up. Not just something but everything and you still got rich and this is a fascinating topic. Is i know having spoken to now. You know well over twenty five hundred entrepreneurs on this show and speaking entrepreneur fire nation a lot that a lot of people who have never quote unquote and made it or gotten rich. They seem to think there's just like this one chance they get if they don't hit out of the ballpark and just hit a grand slam on that one. I try they're doomed forever. They're living under a bridge. They're eating out of some trash. Can this on fire like they just have literally that's the perception but the reality is the you know and that i know and that all the past guests that i've had on tried to share and get across the my audiences. Listen you can literally screw up everything for years and years and years one thing right just one thing and you can become filthy stinking rich so break this down for us. Cody how can you screw everything up and still win at this game of life. Just think about your own personal john. I can only imagine you've interviewed so many people when you first were starting out. You had this vision of what you wanted to do. But as you started taking steps to actually you know put in the work and make it happen for yourself. How many new things constantly just unfolded in frail. I mean literally. Ignorance is absolute bliss when it comes to something like this. Because if i had known what was going to be involved with the growing this media empire like i probably would have been too scared to start but i know so. You're right. I just had to start and i found a bunch of things along the way and just had to keep knocking them out. If you don't have or passion for whatever it is you're doing you're not gonna make it through the fires so i mean that's a core thing they gotta have and if you don't have it right now you're working a dead end job and you're one of those people that says oh man i want to go to work today or it's the weekend i can't wait for the weekend do so i could take off and chill and barbecue and stuff. You're in the wrong profession and you need to do whatever it takes to find. What your purpose in light is. Because i never feel like. I'm going to work i. I'm so obsessed with what i do. It's all i think about all the time. And i love it. I actually get irritated when things get into way of me. Living my life's purpose so so. So that's that's kind of the practice of it. But you know it's not about one big win it stacking little wins along the way and it's about developing your core skills and capabilities as you're on your journey. I you know. I can envision trying to start. I don't have a podcast but harrington starting a podcast realize. Oh my god. I got to know how to get listeners. I gotta learn how to do graphic design. I gotta learn how to talk properly and be concise and there's so many other skills sales skills business skills that go into being able to do what you do. I can only imagine how many little steps older printing so for me. I've always been the underdog. I've always been person that When i when i was a kid i had extreme hyperactivity disorder with the called it. I was on ritalin. My dad was really. He's he's my hero. He's an amazing human beings. He used to walk into my room and tell me hey. Don't listen all the teachers doctors and everybody. Don't listen to your mom. You shouldn't be taken this crap. And he would switch out. My ritalin with a multivitamin so awesome intel my mom. Oh yeah. I gave it to him because he always told me. That's your superpower kid like don't ever forget that like that's to be the thing that's going to take your life in in so i was always if i was into something. I was obsessed with it. Otherwise i totally neglected it. That's why did poorly in school. And i'm sure a lot of people listening this probably relate to some of this You know i was always passed over pushed around. I was bullied. I was sidelined. I was the underdog. And i didn't understand it as a kid but as you grow up i got used to being with my back against the law. I got used to being in a pressure situation. Where i was always trying to perform and it has an adult manure. It's the greatest thing ever. Were you like that. On on any level john absolutely i mean for me. I was just that person who's always struggling to truly envision. Like what is that passion that i have in life and i didn't find it in my teens. I didn't find it in my twenties. It was literally all the way to my early thirties before i was like. Oh okay. I don't have to do this job that i know i'm gonna hate the next forty years so it absolutely took time. So that's why. When i talked to people that are fifteen. Twenty thirty fifty and they're like you know what like i still don't feel like i found my thing. I'm like hey sometimes it just takes longer and sometimes we're not all born as entrepreneurs but we grow and develop into entrepreneurs because that was me for sure i wasn't selling baseball cards at twelve years old. I wasn't running around like you know selling newspaper. I wasn't doing anything. Entrepreneurial at all until i was thirty two years of age so it came to me later in life not late in life but later in life. And i really do love cody. How you talked about stacking little winds in for me to game changing books that i read back in two thousand twelve and i was getting my entrepreneur. Journey going is the slight edge by jeff olson. In the compound effect by darren heart because those books talk about just that stacking these little wins and when you stack these little wins over time they give you the slight edge. It was turned into a massive edge. They compounds and they give you this compound effect into massive massive winds so fire nation when you look back over a month and you're like i really accomplish anything big this month hay. What are the little things that you did like. What are the little things you're stacking. That are over six months twelve months twenty four months going to cause massive massive win so i want to kind of move into cody. A little bit about why. This game is rigged. I mean you know. I know that you screwed everything up in your life at least once in your still winning and you're still it would be financially successful but you were able to identify because of that. This game is rigged so talk to us. About what exactly that phrase means and of course how we is fire nation can beat that ragged game. I got into real estate about sixteen years ago and as as an investor down create a real estate investor. And so. I had very little resources. So i was looking around trying to figure out you know how to make money in in what i was going to do with my life. I was just coming out of the navy. And i was like okay. I got to figure something out at at a certain point. I wanted to be a history teacher. And i went and talked to the history professors down at san diego state university and i said how much you guys make and they started laughing and they said we gotta have two jobs just to survive and so i was looking around for something and that's when i discovered no money down real estate. Investing in was because a friend flipped a house and made eighty thousand dollars in a couple months before that we were party in he had nothing to his name and now he's driving a brand new mercedes in at all this money and i was like how did you do that. He's like i did this. This process called wholesaling. Right flipped a house. And i made this money. I didn't have to have a real estate license. I didn't have to have deep pockets. Didn't have any previous experience. Somebody showed me how to do it. And i i did it. And that was for like one of the first times where i realized. What don't i know about making money. What don't i understand what wasn't taught to me in school. And unfortunately a lot of people grow up. They don't have financial intelligence. We're not taught how to be great at making money. Not really making money. We're taught to get a job you know and that whole spiel where you're conditioned from your teachers your parents in your church and school get good grades and get a good job and you work away up the corporate ladder and so once i discovered that there's this whole world of creative real estate out there i just went down the rabbit hole and when i say the game is rigged. There's a million potholes and hurdles in your way but financial intelligence takes energy in after. I'm horrible at math. I loved to make money and the two don't aren't required to go together and I look at this damien. go all right. Needs to be more education out there taught especially if we go upstream in and work with young kids which is a lot of charity. Work and stuff that i do Works with underprivileged kids onto. It's because i. I gotta get them. Young got to change their language patterns their relationship with money needs to change. They have to understand that letter running a big corporate businesses. They don't want you to break free and go and start your own business and be their competitors they want you to follow the rules and sit in see and it's kinda that old school mentality where they just want you to follow the rules and for me second. I started asking better questions. why why. Why do these things happened. Why don't why aren't they teaching. These things and i started going down. The rabbit holes started finding some good mentors in my life. Everything starting to ship and what you'll find is once you start down that path. It's impossible not
Ex-Cisco Employee Convicted for Deleting 16K Webex Accounts
"I'm gonna tell you about a chap called sudesh qasaba ramesh and he was working at cisco which of course the giant technology firm working there from Midway through twenty sixteen up until april twenty eighteen where he departed the company. Okay so he spent. How many years say he was there for almost two years to fully months. After he left the company's employment he decided to log into their systems specifically some cisco systems which were hosted on an amazon. Aws server when those cloud buckets those blobs of computer mitchell. Don't kinds of clever things up there in the cloud. Do we know where he is in america. Always in the state somewhere else can start. Yes yes But he is no longer under their employees so he's no longer working with them but this is only months after he left. Let me just let me just repeat that. This was fi months after he some heat when he was able to do it. Not just he thought about it he actually did he did. He logged in Has it never happened to you. That a client has left the gates open after you no longer working for them anymore. I'm sure they have. I'm sure correct answer because you've never checked because that would be a bad thing. It would be yes. I i exactly. I'm sure there have been Companies i've worked for who haven't changed the credentials and you're working for technology and security firms Well in some cases. Yes so. I'm just saying i'm just saying i'm not surprised that just when i was working down kentucky fried chicken to him some extra bob. It wasn't yeah we'll okay but this was cisco you're right so cisco's is a big dog. Okay so five months. After this guy's finished employed he manages to log in. yeah he looks in someone. Forgot to do something. I wanted just having a nose you think or know. He's not just news around. They'll just have a curious to see if the company still doing well in his absence. He's not doing that. I wonder how cisco doing without me. No no i miss. I have yeah. Yeh we've all done it. That's why. I wonder how bad doing no i've left up shit. Grew up to something else. You're saying yes. So sudesh ramesh. He looks in to this. Aws server and deletes. Oh four hundred fifty six virtual machines. Oh boy which were being used by cisco to power. Its webex video conferencing service. Oh for god's he's trying to bring go to it's knees through its web x.'s. As though webex doesn't bring the entire world to its knees on a regular basis whenever you into it. Music video chat yet. The video conferences. You must have used it. Have you guys used webex video Yes pre pandemic. Oh yes it's been usurped by things. Like zoom zoom really has sort of caught everyone's imagination now hasn't but webex was. It's still worsley going strong in its eased by some organizations. What's the mark corporate one. So as a consequence of ramesh deleting all these virtual machines as a result of this over sixteen thousand webex teams accounts. Were shut down for up to two weeks. Imagine the impact on productivity. That's right productivity. Must have gone through the roof. Yes well we can't have a meeting. Oh darn we'll have to do some work instead over the sending email You're on mute and having all those kind of kenya hemi austria on my last call cheese every over there so they can hear you over the line. This is the way so. I'm just doing next to somebody who did exactly that on the national conference call five. Am called into the office showers loud as that two countries anyway and so sixteen thousand accounts were shut down up to two weeks cisco spent roughly one point four million dollars restoring the damage paying people to restore the autism restore them. Don't you have to just press. Go back to you control z. Issue dragged out of the track. They would have backups. Shirley we would think so. Wouldn't you and they also had to pay over one million dollars to customers in refunds. 'cause they're hosting all. These webex is for other companies. People would have had contracts and they would have had to say. oh terribly. sorry you haven't been to use it two weeks. We can haul webinars that people were not able to host yet. Not just internal inside your company but one would have been given to customers. Mike god the product marketing manager is going insane thinking like from the marketing team. Like oh there goes yeah calendar. We've got a problem. We've got to change the landing pages real to reel who's who's at full the guy did it. Yeah ultimately him. Yeah yeah. I mean like leaving your car unlocked right so if i left my car unlocked and then someone stole something from inside my car which has happened to me. Whose fault is it right. Ultimately prison stole a thing for my car because it is parked in my drive. But they're opportunist and you'd say well lock your doors dumb ass. Yes so so cisco should have looked dolls. Demolish had the kind of. I'm guessing pretty high level privileges to do that. Much damage that easily. I mean nobody locked. Is the countdown nine. A little bit. I mean jeez. Five months later. I mean i can understand if it was the day after he left but five months later. My guess is that win. Some sunlight ramesh left employment at the company. They may well have revoked his access to active directory and his ability to log into his email or something like that. But i wonder whether access to the aws server or something which was available to many people in the it poem. Maybe they were sharing credentials shared crafts. Yep and. I think that's probably what was happening. And it's hard to workout if you do share credentials inside an it team who might know those looking credentials in. It's a pain to change them. Because that's gonna affect lots of other people and lots of other services. Well not if you use a really good password manager. Well simplifies a lot right because you can change at the admin level for everybody. Yeah i suppose so if you also have services which might be logging into these systems and it may be. It's grabbing the password for everything. The real mistake here is sharing. Paul sweats right. There are teams of people where the password we'll be known to a variety of people and they'll log in they'll doing administration and all kinds of different maintenance and our work on a particular system and the thing is that they don't have individual password see can't just revoke a person's password scrape advice. We share passwords possibly shared. Yes we share passwords to run this. Podcast jimmy yes. You're not cisco though. I know we're not cisco but i'm saying we know better and we do it because the work around to do it. Any other way is too complicated like just ridiculously complicated. Can i show you cro- the if one of us were to leave smashing security to set up a podcast about. I didn't know piccoli predicament. Something in fact took off and weren't interested in smashing security any more than i would change the past or whoever remained would change the parts of those accounts. And so that you or whoever had left would no longer be a system really. Does this mean you're joining our podcast now. Is that what i'm understanding. It sounds like to me. So there's clearly some in the of cisco they should have changed the log in credentials right just like you would expect when people leave a company to hand in their badge or giving any keys which they have to look doors but shed credentials bad bad bad ideas so for something that business kercheval legs the kingdom. I mean it's one thing to say you know. Here's the marketing log in for. I don't know something really unimportant. But your admin credentials for your entire webex product. So cisco call sedition when they figured out what happened and say look. We obviously dismissed bad way and offer him a nice severance package and a hug will in a donut to get to the bottom. Exactly what his beef was with sysco. What made him do this with some months. Later is not really an act of passion is it. he was still doing. Shushing takes five months to stir it be angry with the company. But you're not angry necessarily move its customers and you're not probably angry with most of your former colleagues so remain professional. Don't take it out on them. Because what if you are though. What if you do eight all. Your fork is a justified in this case. Reminded me a little of the case of terry challenge. Do you remember terry. Childs was a former network administrator the city of san francisco back ten or fifteen years ago. I remember his name right. Well yes he infamously looked up. The city's entire network for days in two thousand and eight resets nor the admin passwords. So that only he knew them and he refused to reveal them to anybody and the excuse he gave and you know. He was arrested in things in a week and a half. Nothing was happening. Because no i'm gonna tell you the password you can't and he claimed it wasn't going to tell the bosses or the managers the passwords because he was concerned that they would indiscriminately share those credentials with third party contractors and so. He didn't like that. People were being careless with passwords. He was like l. So you so you the vaults you cannot break it and ultimately oh my go to me. The mayor of san francisco had to personally go and chat with him. He was the only trustworthy person. That doesn't sound just like a typical quote rogue employees. I think there's some mental stuff going on there because that's a baby or something. That's that's that goes beyond anyway sedation. Ramesh he pleaded guilty on. The ship has now been sentenced to twenty four months in the clink and to pay a fifteen thousand dollar fine as well and because he was here on a visa as well. I suspect he may find it difficult to stay case
Covid-19 vaccine: First person receives Pfizer jab in UK
"Well. Biontech and pfizer's landmark coronavirus vaccine has been given to the first person in the uk as part of a mass immunization program. The uk's vaccine roll it is being watched keenly across the rest of the world has other countries begin. Prepare to vaccinate their own populations for the latest on this. Let's talk to our health and science correspondent. Dr chris smith. Chris is also consultant for all the gist at cambridge university. I good afternoon. Chris tyler so i guess So far so good at least we have. We have a soundbite already. We had at the top of the program from this ninety year old woman. Who's been there the first to be to vaccinated chris last week. We saw a little bit of Chest thumping on the part of some politicians the uk saying look. This is great The uk is steaming ahead. How eagerly he would you say not. Just the immediate neighbors across this side of the channel but around the world are going to be watching. What are they going to watching. Forty you think over the coming days and weeks as this rolls out well think it will be a confidence boost to those other countries because no one likes to be i they unless it's a shorty. A dead cert. There's always some risk with any kind of intervention. And this is no different. So having a regulator a regulator that's world renowned the jewelry the medicines and healthcare products regulatory agency. Which is the. Uk's regulator which prior to just having jurisdiction over the uk walls prior to the brexit transition kicking providing that service for the whole of europe. Now europe does that through the ama it. It gives a precedent that other countries can look to and say right. Okay one fairly ferry. Big actor has gone ahead with this nathan. It's good therefore we're happy to Gives us some confidence too. So i think that there's always that aspect to it and it's coming good for the uk in the sense that it saying here we are. We've had a pretty rough time with this. But now some some fantastic triumph of sciences kicked in and we're about to start deploying this across the country and we're gonna we're gonna protect our outpatients. We have this type of approval from a respected Player how much do agencies elsewhere of course within the eu and obviously similar bodies all over the world. how much does it short circuit For them as you said. It establishes a precedent And does that mean that you have you know days or weeks then knocked off the process. Of course he. I'm sitting here in switzerland. Obviously a lot of talk as well about of course is also on the uk as well so does it actually then really prevent And and and and you do you have a moment where you have a real series of time locked off. They'd process well. The europeans are considering this through the jurisdiction of the ems the european medicines agency but the uk is still subject to a you know and in the uk is used one particular rule which is a regulation one seven four which is a specification for in public health crisis. Or emergency you can. Emergency approved something for use in your particular jurisdiction so the nhra has used that to approve this for the uk. Any other country in europe could've done the same thing so it's quite interesting that they've actually decided to white on a broad overarching decision from the a. But it doesn't matter. Who your regulator is they have to meet the same checks and balances. Because at the end of the day they all the gateway between a manufactured product and the public who going to receive it and it's on their neck that the decision rests so then going to say a will. They did it so we'll kind of ignore with this stuff would just sign it off. They are going to apply wherever they are in the world the same rigorous checks that they would apply whether or not someone else regulated something but it does help to give them confidence and he gives them a bit more political impetus when they see that. Another major regulator has taken a product which is also going to be wheeled out in that particular country and said well you know what's good enough is enough the ganda over the past few weeks. Of course astrazeneca moderna in this case. Biontech visor they. They've all been popping up in the headlines. Chris and of course various speeds that of course these approval processes have been working at now. We have three vaccines. We're we're now told her that there might also now be a fourth which is very much in play might be getting closer to approval. How different are all of these in terms of effectiveness and and do they all function largely the same way or do you. Also because obviously many countries that are hedging their purchasing all of them. Am i going to be particularly concerned. In a couple of weeks. If if i choose to get the moderna vaccine versus the astrazeneca versus the by pfizer one. In fact i think the uk has go options in on seven different vaccines and yes. You're right three of them are nearing the finishing nine in the uk but there are many others waiting in the wings around the world. There are ten different types of vaccine the work in ten different types of ways or being generated a more than forty and now in advanced stages of clinical trials. So pretty soon. We're going to have more vaccines than we can shake a stick at up to a point. That's a good thing and it's a good thing because not vaccines are going to be suitable for all people not vaccines are going to be available to all people not vaccines are going to work in all territories and what i mean by. That is if we take the fiso vaccine as an example. This needs to be kept at minus seventy degrees until five days or so before you're going to use all nine hundred and seventy five doses that are in batch and i've just seen a letter go from medical director saying can we make sure that we we use all nine hundred seventy five days in a within the five days so that we don't waste any of this very precious vaccine. Now that's going to be no use whatsoever in some countries where they don't even have a stable. Electricity supply let alone a stable minus eighty degrees freezer. So therefore having lots of options is a powerful thing also We don't know what the long term outcomes with these vaccines against be. We know that they provide pretty high level of protection but short after the vaccination program is finished in other words in in the weeks to a month or so. The person's completed the vaccine course. They're protected with the fis vaccine to the level of about nine hundred ninety five percent. But what happens in five months. What happens in a year. we don't know. And it may well be that other products that come along are able to confer a longer term protection. They might confer a big boost if you give one of those on top of one of the other products. This is a learning process. We're going to be sort of going through this process as time goes on an. It's always good to have more options. Where this sort of things concerned. If if your project yourselves twelve months twenty four months out do you think we also end up in a place because of because of cost because of stability many other things that they're only going to be potentially to vaccines. Is that the way things often go. The other ones might be effective but they might be too expensive as you said they might be too volatile and they fall by the wayside. I so i guess what i'm getting at. Will there sort of a clear winner in all of this in terms of one of the players and obviously the concoction that that ends up within the syringe. Well it's hard to say. I mean you know it's like niels bohr. Who is the forefather of quantum mechanics. Said prediction is very difficult especially when it concerns the future. But it's it's going to be very hard to know because we don't know what the long term outcome with these agencies. They are expensive. These genetic vaccines that pfizer. Madonna offering all pricey the astra zeneca vaccine. Which is still sitting with the regulator here in the uk. At the moment that one will be much cheaper and is also much easier to deploy and store so that there are pros and cons of all these things and it may not come down to simply a case if this one does this and this one does this therefore two horse race. I think we will definitely be a market for a few of these products whether or not. That market's going to be sufficient to sustain all forty plus of the clinical trials that are going on now but but certainly while the world is rushing to get this stuff in sufficient volume. Because that's the issue at the moment the companies just can't push it out the door fast enough the moment it's any partner storm so people are desperate to access whatever vaccine they can as fast as they can and just before we go chris any sense. When you're maybe discussing with your medica- medical call leaks. What the uptake is is going to be. I was talking to a doctor at the university hospital here in zurich the other day his defense was that you know probably just within the hospital owned probably fifty percent of the staff. You know would not be interested in taking the vaccine. Is that sort of a a pretty good gauge. In terms of how the public will look at this. Or if you're not in the medical trenches all day maybe you're going to be keener to take it any any house view from your side. I'm sensing quite a degree of what we dub vaccine hesitancy based on the questions that are coming into various radio programs on participating in basic enquiries from members of the general public and if you look at the day to this come out of the pew research center in america have been running a number of population surveys in the states and originally that was very alarming showed that fifty percent of people would reject a vaccine offered one at that point in time. They recently repeated that survey found that in fact the uptake had risen to fifty from fifty to sixty percents so in other words forty percent. Turn it down. But that's still forty percent. Turn down right now in the uk. We think it's probably going to be Less than that but at the same time still a significant proportion of people are uncertain citing rapid production very rapid approval. As a reason for concern. I do think this is largely going to take care of itself though because what will happen is that because of the way in which these vaccines are being rolled out to high priority high risk groups. I with a trickle down into the younger echo lonzo society over time by the time many of the people who live in countering who is saying. I'm nervous about this. Come to be offered a vaccine. It will have actually been through a very significant proportion of other people and that may well have in still quite a bit confidence into people are safe track record by then so i think it may be one of those short term problems. The actually takes care of itself. That's what i'm hoping anyway. Chris thanks very much for that. That was monocled health and science. Dr chris smith.
What Will the World Look Like When Crytpo Is Fully Adopted?
"What do you think the world will look like. Once crypto has been adopted. There's there's two sort of visions. I think i don't maybe we can just be honest ourselves. Sometimes i worry about the vision. We have for currency so aware. I started and i have a lot of respect for jeremy in the team at circle. Because back when i was in grad slow boston actually used circle to violate quinlan. So kudos huge you. Jeremy you saved me from my days for buying the clan on craigslist in using fan. So i could do how well yeah. So you obsolete neat stack my my sats. The early days of the coin The i think they're sort of two visions and they're two very different visions the vision. I've always had for bitcoin that i think. Really compelling one is the separation for the first time of money and state. Money has been object of the state since julius caesar stamped his face on a gold coin and i think really the experiment. We're attempting here like the world is no longer defined by physical orders. We live in a very digital world. Anyone could be anyone on. The internet has many different identities many different communities where part of sometimes as our default reality south. Sometimes where donnas you know there are a lot of eggs anonymous individuals citing. We live in this really interesting world that is truly becoming borderless antony. Bitcoin really represents the evolution of money transfer value in that world. But in the same time. I think governments are looking at bitcoin Right now we're living in a world where governments are trying to ban math. They're literally encryption. We done this time and time again. For the last twenty five years since incriptions existed but the advent of central bank digital currencies. In certainly what. We've seen in the asia pacific region in particular the advent of dc p. and Sort of national quote unquote digital currencies. You do have a lot of concerns around the ability for people to have financial privacy. Privacy transactions privacy communications so we have these two very different paths down which we're heading. I don't know if they're gonna coexist. Don't know if it's going to be an ethic collision and i know jeremy also you know than working a lot on uscc which which arguably has replay here. But i think the future of joe currencies in our society is sort of at this. Very interesting impasse. I want bitcoin to exist. Ideally people have the right to privacy that people have the right to sue committee in their transactions. But i think governments certainly do not like that and are advocating now for the antithesis of that which is central bank digital currencies and monetary systems that. Give them complete control the ability to exert financial censorship at every level of society. Driving up tacit. Tiv know early. There's so much there. I i guess i it just as a technologist The to the question of you know. When will this be mainstream or however you wanna call that my view is that you know. Things are mainstream in terms of technology when they disappear when they're invisible people and and when when essentially like people just take take them for granted right and said depending on your age and depending on where you are like. You might take for granted social media. But obviously that wasn't something that existed Wherever x. number of years ago you might take for granted that you have this amazing you know Supercomputer that just like that is reality. That is what the world was but obviously that had changed so at. What point is the use of crypto so ubiquitous and so embedded in so many things that we just take it for granted so were were. We have credited ago on that. But i think we're making really really strong progress. I think when. I also think about that question. I really think about Crypto and blockchain Is is. It's a pretty broad surface area right. You can be narrowly focused and sort of say there's non-sovereign stores value that use of blockchain infrastructure. You know bitcoin cash you know cetera et cetera which i completely agree with melting right. There's this this is this new form of borderless internet money and it will continue to grow and scale. And i'm i'm quite quite optimistic about that. But then there's the the fundamentals of the broader technology right so you know public chain infrastructure as effectively a new operating system layer on the internet. A new set of systems for storing data conducting transactions and executing code. That's what operates systems can help. Do these new operating system layers are very very general purpose in many respects there well suited to what i call fiduciary trust applications but can also be you know i. I was in a hackathon panel with melting the other day and we are looking at someone who built a decentralized messaging application on top of salona. The point being anti-centralized fantasy football fans in so digital games. You know messaging applications all these things on decentralized infrastructure web three cetera. Like that part of this is also a very very important part of this and so and you know something like stable coins like regulated stable coins like a us dc or potentially libra like these. These are also like apps that run on this new operating systems and could be quite popular. And so i think in terms of the question of when does that become mainstream. I think we're really close there. I think in the next twelve to twenty four months many of the most popular digital wallet products in the world that are used that we think of unused like as peer payments. And things like that. They're gonna turn on these protocols they're gonna turn these on and you're going to have you know all of a sudden hundreds of millions of people that can make interoperable payments at each other and that will kind of be in the background. That will be invisible. You'll you'll just you won't be trapped in making payments to people who then mo you'll be able to make payments between van mo and square cash and pay pal and swish in sweden and vips in norway. And you know go around the world to all these different apps. They're all going to speak. These common protocols in i think that's a a mainstream phase in digital currency. That's that's coming. I think ultimately that same number of people who might feel okay like i'm using euros or dollars or whatnot feeling comfortable using bitcoin that will grow to and eventually i would expect billions of people will will wanna use bitcoin to
The Google Photos Free-For-All Is Over
"So the free ride is over. Google has announced it will end its unlimited photos storage on june first of next year thereafter imposing a new fifteen gigabyte cap before they ask you to pay up for more storage but before you freak out photos and documents uploaded before that date june first of twenty twenty one will not count against the cap quoting the verge. All photos and documents uploaded before june. I will not count against that. Fifteen gigabyte cap. So you have plenty of time to decide whether to continue using google photos or switching to another cloud storage provider for your photos. Only photos uploaded after june. I will begin counting against the cap who already counts original quality photo uploads against a storage capping google photos however taking away unlimited backup for high quality photos and video which are automatically compressed for more efficient storage also takes away one of these services biggest selling points. It was the photo service where you just didn't have to worry about how much storage you had as a side note pixel owners will still be able to upload high quality not original photos for free after june first without those images counting against their cap. It's not as good as the pixels original deal of getting unlimited original quality. But it's a small bonus for the few people who buy google devices. Google points out that it offers more free storage than others you get fifteen gigabytes instead of the poultry five gigabytes that apple's icloud gives you and it also claims that eighty percent of google photos users won't hit that fifteen gigabyte cap for at least three years and quote by the way even though this photo thing is getting all the headlines. It's also worth noting that this is a sort of new storage policy for google across the board quoting manageable going forward. Google says that. If you don't check in on your google drive files every now and then. It may delete them. Google frames this change as a way to tidy up abandoned digital detritus. Perhaps leftover from long forgotten accounts. Which may be sure or alternatively it may be that a google user simply stored some valuable files away for a while like when might with physical documents and a fireproof safe and simply hasn't peaked at them in a few years quote. We're introducing new policies for consumer accounts. That are either inactive or over their storage across g mail. Drive including google docs sheets slides drawings forums and chambord files and or photos to better align with common practices across the industry. Explains google a blog post announcing the change your inactive in one or more of these services for two years twenty four months who will delete the content in the products in which you're inactive and quote in other words. School at present has no plans to. Just start deleting your stuff. Willy nilly however it's letting you know that. Come june. i twenty twenty one. The clock is ticking and quote but back to the free for all for photos ending. That's what's gotten everyone all riled up overnight which makes sense because this sort of touches all of our buttons when it comes to google right something. Something never rely on. Google services to be consistent forever or to even exist for more than half a decade. Google photos has been free for almost exactly five years by the way but also this strikes to the heart of the whole antitrust argument with which google and other big tech companies are being tarred quoting casey newton. Google earned eleven. Point two billion dollars in profits last quarter and uses all your uploaded photos to train its machine learning algorithms which offers it other enormous competitive benefits also seems notable that free. Google photo storage helped to drive tons of startups out of this market. Ever picks loom ever picture life. Now that they're gone. And google is tired of losing money on photos the revenue switch flips and quote and quoting from a widely read piece by willa ramos in one zero quote. It's a galling bayton switch and an object lesson anticompetitive behaviour by a big tech firm. The unlimited free storage offer was arguably. Google photos is top selling point one that few. If any competing providers could match the company was likely willing to lose money on its service in exchange for the photos value in training. It's ai systems and for the value of keeping users in its broader software ecosystem. What was once a hotly competitive and innovative space now largely controlled by google and a few other giants such as apple and this points to another set of losers albeit nebulous. One everyone who might have benefited from the new ideas and fresh features that were never developed because startups didn't stand a chance against google. It would be easy to reach for a sardonic. Don't be evil reference here. But what google is doing and why it matters isn't best understood in moral terms at every step it was just doing what successful companies do. It offered a great product for free because it could afford to it. Crushed competitors largely by virtue of being the best option on the market. And now it's raising prices because the free storage offer has served its purpose instead. This move is best understood from the standpoint of competition and antitrust it's google's vast size and scope the way it's products in different markets compliment and cross subsidize each other that gave it unmatchable advantages over smaller rivals. In retrospect the free storage offer looks a lot like predatory pricing whether that was google's intent or not but the bigger picture is that google like other dominant platforms. Has its hand in. So many different mutually reinforcing lines of business that it will always be incentivized to leverage them. In anti-competitive ways from certain standpoint the standpoint of maximizing profit and shareholder value. It would be foolish not to end quote. But i will give you this interesting counterpoint. From dare obasanjo who actually engage directly with will on twitter about his piece quote. This is why break. Big tech is sloganeering without a coherent policy. What break-up action would be recommended in. This instance should google photos be spun out of google. Meaning they'd have to charge for it from the jump or that. Google build new free products anymore. The article title is literally that this case is proof and antitrust remedy is needed. I'm simply asking how so google photos as a lost leader. These are common business practices. Mcdonald's profit comes from soda. Not burger's what antitrust regulation would be useful here. Lots of commentary on antitrust and big tech is really. I mad at this company and want them to be punished. There is no government intervention that will cause a for profit company to give you free unlimited storage forever and quote
Unpacking Palantirs Public Debut: CEO Alex Karp
"This is squawk pod I'm CNBC producer Katie Kramer today on our podcast. unpacking Pailin, tear the high profile highly secretive software company has operated quietly for seventeen years and it's finally on the public markets. And -ticipant I I think for maybe the past ten years CEO Elon on why it it took. So long my lawyers will shoot me what I can tell you is we are very very focused on building software a longtime before other people building and how he expects to become profitable with a small, but mighty and mighty controversial of customers. Well, how can you have the Super Valuable Company? They're only a hundred and twenty-five customers to which I respond. Yeah. But one, hundred, twenty, five most. Interesting institutions in the world I would ask people who are watching this to make a list of the institutions they admire in the world, and then roughly figure out if they're using pounder that interview plus the politics behind listing journalist Joanne Lipman fits a company that is very, very closely aligned with the trump administration. There's a huge question here about what happens if trump does not win the presidency it's Thursday October first October twenty twenty the year is still twenty twenty squawk pot begins right now. Good morning and welcome the squawk box right here on CNBC. I'm Andrew Ross Sorkin along with Joe Kernan Becky off today. Today on the PODCAST volunteer goes public analytics company that is usually described as secretive debuted yesterday the direct listening selling new shares on the New York Stock Exchange covered live on CNBC how tears for trading why secretive well here is named after magical orb and Lord of the Rings. But in seventeen year history, it hadn't made much public volunteer received early funding from the venture arm of the CIA and provide software products designed to crunch numbers. One of these programs is called Gotham and it's for government clients. Who Need to organize an understand massive amounts of data. So surveillance predictive policing, possibly rooting out potential terrorism threats, Pailin tear works with US Army Navy Department of Homeland Security and it's working with health and human services to help track the spread of Corona virus case data that we just recorded. We can immediately narrow into emerging hotspot counties, notable backers of talent tear include investor, and Co founder Peter Thiel who has gotten attention for his conservative politics and support of president trump in the two thousand, sixteen campaign. Evening. I'm Peter Thiel I'm not a politician, but neither is donald trump as well as his work technology companies. He was facebook's first big investor other pollen tear backers include wall streeters like Hanlon and Stanley Druckenmiller when talent tear filed paperwork with the SEC to pursue publising listing earlier this year it's called the swan event is finally got a sense of the books turns out pollen tear had never turned a profit and. A, huge chunk of its revenue came from its three biggest clients which are anonymous in the first six months of twenty twenty. It's revenue of nearly half a billion dollars a big jump from the year before this was addressed by pollen tear CEO, Alex Carp investor roadshow, which true to carbs personality, and true to the weirdness of twenty twenty was virtual and started on cross country skis. Welcome to Powell, tears investor day. We're very proud to have you here. Carp is an Orthodox for a CEO. He has amazing curly hair. He uses the modifier super allot super cool and speaking to potential investors. He made the pitch for the importance of Pailin tears purpose. This way of looking at the world war literally savior situation and in many cases Save Your Life Allen to has moved beyond. Just government clients fifty-three percent of its customers are in the private sector big name businesses who use a software program called foundry include Airbus Merck Ferrari and United Airlines but it's work for governments here and others around the world stuck to its reputation allentown faced criticism from privacy groups and for its work with the US Customs and border. Patrol. Tracking immigrants at the border. But Carp in the company not backed off in. That s one filing the leader of this highly valuable tech uniform said, Pailin tears work is different in his view software missions to keep safe may have become controversial but companies built on advertising dollars are commonplace and carp took aim at big tech culture directly writing quote our company was founded in Silicon Valley. But we seem to share fewer and fewer of the technology sectors, values and commitments. Helen tear moved its corporate headquarters to Denver and its shares headed to Wall Street. If you think, we are going to change our internal culture drastically if you think we're going to work with regimes that are not allied with the US enter abusing human rights if you think. that. That the future is going to be a super rosie place where the past ways of supplying software are going to work because enterprises and governments do not need to be reformed you should not invest in pounder. Andrew. Ross Sorkin has interviewed Alex Carpet number of times. This conversation was reported Wednesday yesterday right after the first trade for here on the New York. Stock Exchange. We've had lots of conversations over the years. This has been probably one of the most highly anticipated offerings or listings in a very long time. Almost every year that we would talk in Davos I would invariably ask you are you going to go public? Are you gonNA list and invariably you wouldn't. So let's start with why now? Well, first of all, thank you for having me and I and I really would like to thank all the pound tyrians who stuck with us and built this company and our investors you're stuck with us and you know over the years we've been skeptical about listing and for lots of reasons, we really needed to build our products. With enough protection so that we would be ready to launch them into the public space. And we built we built out PG government and foundry product and and built a way to maintain them so that we wouldn't have to scale the number of people and. You know we've reached a base where where our company's very significant and we believe being in the public space will help us with our clients and help us grow and quite frankly I believe the people apparently who built this company over seventeen years. Deserved a access to liquidity. So we we decided this would be great time for us and so far. It's been a really interesting process and and our clients are embracing it. So it's a really good time for us and I'm very, very grateful. Outlets. The single biggest question that investors ask about this company is seventeen years in while you know may have an operating profit, the company unto itself is still not profitable. So so walk us through what the path to profitability looks like. Well, you know we build these products years before people build them, and that takes money and what you see in the cove it pandemic crisis is we had built this way of going to market with foundry, which would allow us to literally supply an enterprise with a completely new stack of products within six hours and maintain them. And what you saw when we did that is we grew the company forty, nine, percent, forty, nine percent off of a seven, forty, three base and the divergence between expenses and in growth is dramatic. And we're just going to be very very focused on on an invigorating, our software offering. But when you're growing forty-nine percent off of a seven forty base. I think that's a pretty strong indication of what the future could hold and we're super proud of that and I think you're seeing that people are taking a look at our financials and our our company is often been used viewed as complex and. Needing explanation both moral and financial but it turns out our financials are quite simple and you look at this dramatic growth with flat lining expenses and I think that gives investors comfort and it certainly makes me feel as. Co Founder and CEO that we made the right decision to invest heavily over well over a decade in building software, the way other people don't to build it and you see the results do you think the profitability is at twenty twenty, two, proposition twenty, twenty, three proposition can I put you on that? Well, you you can push me but of course, my lawyers will shoot me I can tell you what I can tell you is we are very very focused on building software a time before other people building, supplying it and I think that are year I. First Half of the year growth will be reflective of the future and if I'm right. That will answer all of your interesting questions and we'll be interviewing. You'll be interviewing me again maybe not a Davos but virtually, and we'll see how we do. Confident confident we'll do well. Alex, one of the other questions people ask is how to comp your company meaning what are the comparable should this be considered a technology company as SAS company or should this could be considered a much more traditional consulting company? Can you speak to that? Well I think what the investors are seeing is they're asking the question at this point they used to ask is this is this a company that built software for the government and how do they build it? Of course we always sold this as a license. Then they saw our margins of the first half of the year round eighty percent. So I think the real debate now is. Move significantly away from is this software services because although people think we're very smart, we're not smart enough to get eighty percent margins off of a services company. The question then is, how do you comp it and honestly I think that's something investors will have to figure out. We're not focused on that we're focused on we are going to be the most important software company in the world. And people will figure out what valued over a long period of time and we're very comfortable with investors toying around it could be like this. It could be like that. We are going to deliver the best software. With the morals most efficient way of delivering it investors will decide what's that. What's that were is worth to them and I think you'll find a number of years that will be a consensus. Palette. Here is a truly special software company that is arguably the most important software company in the world. Alex has everybody knows You have contracts with various government agencies, obviously and some of the bluest of the blue chip companies in America today, but it's a concentrated list of about one hundred and twenty-five companies. About Twenty eight percent of the revenue actually comes from three of those clients unto themselves. Two thirds of the revenue comes from the top twenty. How much of a risk does that pose on one side but also when you think about the opportunity on the other, if we're having a conversation like this in in twelve or twenty, four months, how much do you want that list to increase in size or do you just want to keep that group effectively and a effectively raise the margin or cost for those clients? And grow that business. Well, we want to do all the we're going to do all of the above. So interesting about our client list people people ask, well, how can you have the super? Valuable Company they're only one hundred and twenty-five customers to which I respond but one hundred and twenty-five most interesting institutions in the world. These aren't just any institutions. The literally, I would ask people who are watching this to make. A list of the institutions they admire in the world and then roughly figure out if they're using, we don't go out and advertise our product, but I would say the list of our clients is the single most impressive institutions in the world I've ever seen we. So we want to keep these clients. Also investors will of noticing in the one that well over ninety percent of our growth in the first half of the. Year came from our existing clients. What does that mean our existing clients? The most important clients in the world are really happy that's what it means. So of course, we're going to expand those really happy clients who happen to be the coolest people on the planet, and then we've built this product which has gotten very little attention called Apollo Apollo allows us to maintain and deliver software to any number of clients with essentially. Not growing our our force apparent and force at all. So we're planning now that we have Apollo to grow the number of super cool customers all over the world, and we can do it without raising our headcount, and so what you're going to see is we're going to continue building with our clients why they're the most interesting clients in the world and they clearly based on our numbers like us and some of us. We are going to expand our client base. Why? Because now with Apollo, we can deliver the whole stack in six hours. I don't think any other company I've ever seen in the world can do that, and we can do with efficiencies that I don't know any other companies going to do because we can do this with a small number of people sitting in our office that we have maintaining, updating and providing them with new products we built. So they don't have the Frankenstein monster that takes two years to build and has to be maintained with either human hours like in the government contracting case or by purchasing new product or compensating sales people or behind. It people you don't even talking to you can actually buy one stack. So we are going to increase revenue with current customers, get new customers and continue our march. Alex how easier heart is because I know you've talked about trying to keep things in in terms of the platform if you will how he's your heart it for four clients to leave in terms of the churn. Well, as I mentioned, ninety, five percent of our revenue comes from existing customers. So customers, obviously if a customer wants to leave they, can I think the main reason our customers stay besides the fact that the output is very significant as they look at this product, we supply foundry the average customers paying less than six million dollars and they compare it to buying twenty products paying ongoing licensing. Fees. You can't get out of or building something over years, and the last thing they compare it to is we're not delivering a roadmap. Most people are living roadmap of what are you going to get in a year we're delivering a product after six hours so customers can leave. But what you see in the numbers is they by and large don't, and it's not because of my charming personality. Alex well, let me ask you a different question. We've had lots of fascinating geopolitical and philosophical questions about the role of technology and Pailin tear itself as well as the approaches silicon valley has taken. I'm curious in terms of risks how you think about this Amnesty International as you know, criticized, the company recently for its role of working with ice. How much of that does that pose a risk to the larger business? Especially, the corporate business at a time when we have corporations at taking both political positions and also being oftentimes being socially at activist. To Your Business Well, look the fact that we take positions that are sometimes controversial can cost. US clients. But it also gets us. Clients because when we talked to a client and we say look we're going to work with you. We're not gonNA walk away just because the winds change and this is super important especially to our government clients if you're supplying special forces and army and the US, those clients have to know that they will not be left on the battlefield. Because a because Silicon Valley has decided they don't like the warfighter. So of course that costs revenue many of our decisions of cost US revenue we only work in certain countries we've walked away from work because if human rights issues we've said, we disagree with very prominent human rights organizations and we engage in dialogue but also by the way is a reason why I Think people who are watching this may consider investing or not investing. We are not going to stand up here and say we're for everybody we're not going to pretend, and by the way we're going to try avoid jargon. We will actually tell you what we think it's not going to be created by fifty media people it may have to be carried by a couple. Of Lawyers but one of the unique things about power tears, we actually say things and we actually stick to them and that's something not everyone likes but many of our customers do and by the way I think it is a reason why ninety five percent of our revenue comes from customers because when we tell them, we're going to deliver we are going to deliver. Alex. One of the other questions now you all republic company. But as you know, you have three tiers of stock classes of shares that is and to some degree there have been critics who said, this is effectively a private company masquerading as a public company. Can you speak to the decision to structure the shares the way that they are structured and how governance experts and folks should think about that I think it's important for government experts to look and make an deliver opinion but I would also ask them to consider the environment we live in pound tear has been in silicon valley up till recently for seventeen years and in silicon. Valley. Defending the. warfighter providing our troops with technology that allowed them to come home is very controversial. I do not believe a company like ours that makes really consequential decisions for government clients and non-government clients could be run without an F. share structure and I understand there's criticisms investors look and say, well, why should talent you're having F. structure? What is my? What is my what? What can I do if? I don't agree with them. The primary reason why we fought for an structure and we asked investors to buy into it was we need to be able to go to our especially our Intel and defense clients and say, we will not just blow with the wind. And does shares for a company like ours gives us a unique ability to have long-term commitments to the most important clients in the world, both commercial and government, and that's why I believe they're super important, and I also again would encourage people if that's not something you're comfortable with there are many shares to buy. We don't have to buy challenge your shares. You should buy shares knowing that these shares reflect our views. Alex we've often had these conversations in Davos where globalization has ruled the roost but as you know so well, the world seems to be shifting to a globalized world, a splinter net if you will. How do you think long term that will affect the business of here We made this decision, which is actually a secret only because no one believes it's true which is that we didn't solve the problem of fighting terrorism. We solve the problem of doing data protection and fighting terrorism, and the architecture we built both PG and for foundry will allow a super set to work with subsets, which means if the world's splinters and every country has its own jurisdictions, it's GonNa be very hard for normal software companies because they're not built to do that but it's going to be very good for Palette here and finally Alex. Decision five years from now today. How would you measure success? Here, what would be the metrics which measure it? We know they're there obviously financial metrics but I'll tell you Powell cheer has recruited and retained I believe the most interesting most talented most ethical people I've ever met and we work I've interacted with thousands of institutions and in five years when meet I think he'll say to me. Wow, that wasn't just you saying that because it was the right thing to say it's actually true. And the products that will build over that period we'll we'll. We'll be unique and they will tilt the course of history. In favor of things that are good and noble. And will not avoid the complexity that's necessary to do that outlets. Carpool. You lots of luck and we do look forward to having that conversation hopefully in five years. But hopefully sooner than that. Thanks so much Alex.
Apple expands 0% financing for Apple Card users to Apple Watches
"Going a bit more granular on the services side a piece from cult Amac says Apple Watch is now. For Zero Percent Apple. Card financing. For Apple Cardholders, the be says the option means they can spread payments for their apple. Watch. Over twenty four months with no interest. Apples been adding devices to the program as they go starting with iphone last December. This past June the P. Says Apple Widen the program to include the MAC, IPAD air pods pro air pods, and even Apple Pencil. Weird that apple a watch wasn't there. Now, it is having quietly joined the ranks on the same day the series six was announced.
Microsoft takes aim at Sony with cloud gaming service
"Microsoft Encarta that it will release xbox series s consul with a starting price of two, hundred, ninety, nine dollars. The company tweeted that will more details on the device soon, Lee commercials for the series as claimed, the console will offer one hundred twenty frames per second gaming up to fourteen forty P resolution and come with five hundred gigabytes of storage customers can opt to buy the console through the xbox all access plan that also includes Xbox game pass ultimate on that plan. The series s cost twenty, five dollars a month over twenty four months and the series x costs thirty five dollars a month over that same period both councils will launch a November tenth.
Xbox Series X and S Prices Revealed
"What do we? It has been for xbox. They finally announced the xbox series s we finally finally finally know the release date in price for both consoles. November tenth is on the next generation of xbox kicks off series x five hundred dollars series as three hundred dollars. A full two, hundred dollars cheaper digital only actually doesn't seem like it's that much less powerful It's basically. into. Four correct me if I'm wrong, it's not four K.. It's fourteen forty. The thrill leaning into the series s that's correct gets, but it can scale to four K. on your four K. TV and it plays media in four. K.. Wow, not video games. So are you surprised at the the two hundred dollar price difference between these two councils it makes the series s really really impressive and tempting I don't think it was something that that many sorta really hard core really engaged gamers like that super interested in this all the price in the specs I've seen a lot of people going to be like well, maybe. Yes. During the times, it's it's well suited to to kind of. Navigate for both kind of Gamers is a needs. If you want the upscale absolutely highest price edition, sure that that's an option. But at the same time, if you're on a little bit more of a budget seem super smart especially just enough in this landscape with twenty twenty it's kind of interesting route a because we know that you know most people don't have a four K. television they probably won't for A. While, and this will make you games look really good on your current television It's a next GEN system for thirty bucks I mean I think that's a really cool a really cool competitive move to make especially now that they have a subscription service to back it up and just a few other things you know xbox has going for it right now, what they don't have is a bunch of exclusive watch games. Held out this long, i. mean it makes sense obviously in the game of chicken but this does seem like one of its greatest selling points semi pun intended. So it's It's interesting that the sticking them less long and obviously due to a leak initially before they owned the news themselves but it's a like mixed. It's a huge differentiator and definitely makes the the deal between the two of them the most significant thing for Microsoft. The value proposition, right? Yeah. The five hundred dollar version two is still like that's kind of what we expected this for some reason it's is I think it's really smart, not the delay but that they kind of. are talking about they talked about the s price at almost the same time because like that's all people were talking about like we would be talking about the PS five versus the xbox price right now as soon as bs five comes out, but there's always gonna be this this three, hundred dollar one and their people don't have to get the of the full one. It's just it's just a really interesting move I can't think of a precedent for at. A financing option to right. So yeah. That's just like another consumer friendly option that is clearly the a big corner cornerstone point for their entire next-gen lineup. Yeah we should definitely talk about that. That's xbox all access which allows you to get in on next generation xbox for as little as twenty five dollars a month for twenty four months you that over two years and that also gets you. Game Pass ultimate to get more than one hundred access to more than one hundred games plus every mega first party game day. One you get. So it's actually it. It seems to be like a staggering deal especially if what if? Halo infinite had been there at lunch twenty, five dollars for twenty five dollars. You got the new xbox and Halo Infinite Right on day one, it's unbelievable. Clearly, there's GonNa be some of those games that you don't care about including every first party game and including EA Games. Now, like that's basically like a price cut like you can imagine that console is sixty dollars even cheaper than the PS five is because you don't have to pay sixty dollars to get a little infant. Yeah the price of that subscription. It's it's amazing. It's really really cool I. Want I want to circle back on really underscores something that Sam said about the xbox series S. The thing that impresses me so much that I think is so smart. That it really did focus in on resolution like if you have a four K. TV like we opie seriously consider the series. But if you don't, if you're either plugging that thing into a monitor or you still have to be like the fact that the series s is pretty compromise free and that really that extra power is only being used to push you know these extra forecast pixels and law resolutions. The Games will just as good. I think that was very very clever and very savvy and consumer-friendly Gosh I don't have enough positive things to say about like that being the point of differentiation between these two consoles and like like I still don't actually have a four K. TV every year every every Christmas. This is the year but then it's like well, then there's then there's other new tech and there's HCR government maybe I'll just wait one more year and so like I'm still chugging away ten eighteen. And You know. So it's like I'm one of US consumers like Sino. I've seen some people wondering like well. It's like. Well, you know we exist for a wide variety of reasons I think it's like seventy percent of people that have consoles don't have a four. K. TV. As you say often use a projector and people find that confounding. Confounding because it's not as great resolution like you can still get a four K. projector and I do and like you know I I have really good setup, but ultimately, it's totally lighting based. So if you're in a bright living room, kind of does not make for a great experience, but you can have a huge. Screen the biggest screen out of any. Huge. Fun. T to do most of your gaming on a projector. That's how you do pre pandemic yeah. Okay Now more committed to a TV. TV. Okay. So a five, hundred, x, three, hundred
Xbox Series S and X preview
"All Right Tom. You have just like dummy xbox at your house, but what is going on? You just plastic shells. He's just making videos with like should I tell you the story of week? So. They arrived on. Monday morning and like like I'm grumpy wouldn't say old berm like it and I knew phone and we get new laptop and he does know me I, know that sounds like. And and I'm like I mean a really fortunate position. But like once you've seen so much stuff once visited location. So many times he just doesn't. It's not exciting, right? So He's very me to get sight about technology but like Jane genuinely when opened up the series was like, wow, this is. Not. Excited by a brand new laptop with the latest graphics card a super fast processor and a ton of Ram Beautiful Four K. screed but you were excited by a plastic dummy box of the xbox series. And I don't know why. But it was late is is a deny it sounds really like fan boil some. It sounds like he was like Christmas I was like Oh this is so. Because I haven't seen it before. And I knew other people hadn't seen before. So is an element of that but it was also just like Michael being so small like how did how did they do this? That was my immediate thing was like how like will? It right. They haven't told me anything about it at this point. So they just sent me these damn dummy units and I was just like. BSO The dummy units arrived they respond to be I mean there was supposed to be announcing this thing next week. So there's going to be a bunch of like. Honey. Technical. In Belgrade, sessions where briefings for the press, so they give us the full information so that we'd have our goals like informative for people to read. That's great involved because like it just means that I can explain things better. readers get better pitcher and but then it leaked. So I woke up I can't even remember which day it leaked because it's just been such a week. But it leads at some point. Jews Wednesday. Up, and I was like Oh God like zoo happen, and then like that will C- kick Mike soft intellect panic mode we need to announce everything because everything's leaked. So they like just dumped the whole thing. The experts pricing everything. This is a trend because Google does this now and the thing leaks that just like Oh. Yeah. Okay. That's Just did it with the wing? Yeah. Well, I mean L. L G announces every single practice makes fifty times so. Count. But it's a pattern. We might as well, just announce it. We're done I think I think with Marxist cases that I've been. Flight. Will to years. Alongside bunch of reposes will. But like I think for them, it was like they needed to explain his fingers like the thing suspending. Well, this is the experts series S. His basically a smaller more budget friendly and and let's say less performance. Experts console than the bigger experts series X, which I'm sure most people listening to this probably familiar with Bono and it's basically designed for fourteen Philippi gaming. So like that's I, mean I'd say the vast majority of Mona's out there today that people gaming on the moment. East acton on the TV's and stuff but like this is a pretty good. Sweets book fully Philippi right now, spy from the PC side and. It's like a good talk. And they basically promising a symbol of architecture and all of the next gen premiums from the series. Excellent. CPU cloud under two hundred megahertz. The thing I care about is, does it have the the fast d at the series extras? Yeah. It does but it's five hundred, twelve storage instead of one terabyte. So there are no right. There's no Dr. Discloses all digital. Is Two hundred, ninety nine buffs, which is, which is good. I think it's like that's a pretty impressive for us but this is obviously the the the drawbacks to it. No disks will do diesel prices. If Games are typically higher yields, he can't use use games I think a lot to see Sonia my soul. In some way I'd love to just say my district sorted signing just digitize as well. I think we spoke about that on the way I look at like this series s is I think he's great life. If you kid you place fort like twenty, four, seven in bed, remove ten ADP TV because you haven't spent. Two Thousand Bucks on the Keio lead for them. Surprisingly. Like. I think I. Think it's great for that sold market like having. By that for Free Hundred Bucks and they get the new CPU the new ESA stays below times and the performance overall will be like way better than expos one. Like it just depends how it compares to the to the series x I. Think like they're doing some upscaling stuff for four K. if you really want to touch, it's a four K.. By Donna, how good that's going to be. That misses the point like. Different market. But what is the market for fourteen forty game I mean When you say monitors get it but most people with fourteen forty P monitors plugging PC's into them not consoles I is fourteen forty pm out. So I think the market is really ten API. which which is the TV's. Still turn EP like I would probably imagine the forty percent Stilton apr there at the moment. And I think that goes wildly up when you look at bedrooms and like kids rooms like where you're buying a typically smaller TV and you're not gonNA get e can't even by like a smaller lighter the twenty. Shit Four. K. TV. It's just they just don't exist. Although maybe they do but like. Just don't sell volume and I think that that's the market. That's the market ICS. Definitely. Going for like the MOMS and the POPs the shopping around at Christmas and they want to get their gear console they want to get something this noon and stuff, and these things only gonNA come down in price. So to me the market for the series S is. Why definitely have to buy a playstation because I want to get those games and if Playstation maybe I'll get the best one because I don't know what's going on the cheaper one about they're going to do there. And so if I've done that I still kind of want an xbox because I'm thinking about getting this Xbox game pass thing because he all these games on it. But I don't want to have to big ass consuls my living room saw the the cheaper xbox. I'll get the cheaper xbox to play Xbox Game Pass Games, and then I'll get the more expensive PSI to be like my main console that I get like my kick ass four K. stuff on it is. So blindingly clear which one of you has a child in which one doesn't. Just putting. Very obvious. How your perspectives shifted. Like I would say game passes Tom to your point you the game passes the thing here right? Like, yeah. If this is a Fox for your second TV or your kids TV, then what you need is a cloud gaming service. They can address all the xboxes right. And if you don't have a disk, doesn't matter because all the Games on the cloud anyway and you're just moving licenses around and maybe you're going to get to to streaming games in this thing, will be able to stream the games right like. You kinda see where they're going is these are just sort of client units for an xbox service with different GPS. Yeah. Exactly. It's different. Slight different economic you a bunch of specs and people who've been tweet me thousand times a minute this week. But you can argue a bunch of stuff to the essential differences between the two is the once targeting Larry's Lucien Melissa's and TV's and the EVA's talkative. Okay. Like that. That's that's basically the basic gist of the if you were really simplifier. And I think the cheap one is really gonNA appealed to the experts getting pulse market. Like that. Is Probably the best for you and gave me right now like I. Think it's very. Apple, arcade. Lately, just added a play or that it didn't add it to base expos game policies to the almost see have to you have to pay the all of the xbox names are bad and confusing. And then there's the P. C. There's the version that you can also play it on PC, which now costs more, right yes. Let's give me ten bucks a month by feel like that's I mean if you experts came all that covers you on anyway. So feel like you just. Denies. People go for the old anyway I think. So you've got the the series as the that will call the ten ADP model because I think it's functionally what it is even yeah basically forty nine. To Ninety nine, the series x, which is the four K. high refresh rate. Refrigerator refrigerator model. Model model is four ninety nine, which is actually still very aggressive and my mind and just based on what can do and then experts expensive. The Ninja xbox Game Pass Ultimate Yep is twenty five bucks a month in. Fifteen a month. But if you pay more and then you get a box out of it to write for twenty four months, you you you pay the subsidize. It's like a phone plan. Basically you get you pay a little bit more and then you a paying down your hardware and installments and it's basic. Tech Industry only has one business model which is. And T. in two, thousand and four. Yeah. But right. But that's a killer deal right that she ended up paying less over the twenty four months than you would. If you bought them separately right when you can get either right for the Yup can get the X. which I think is four, nine, nine a month I think. Five month or twenty five, the S. I I see that I'm like I'm just GonNa. I'm just GONNA, X.. Whatever like I am going to do the dumb starbucks, which is it's three coffees Erlich whatever. AM. And that is just a brilliant move for Microsoft, right? Yeah. Basically make an expensive thing seemed cheap even as maybe in the end, it's only slightly cheaper than buying everything out right?
These CS:GO Coaches Just Got Banned For Cheating
"The go seen just got by gigantic cheating scandal and no I'm not talking about a bunch of nobody's getting caught hacking and the F. L. This happened at the highest level of competitive counter strike and three coaches were banned and on top of that, there's been a second investigation with up to potentially fifteen different cases of match-fixing happening at the semi pro level. It's been a rough month for couch. All right. So for a while now we've been streaming over a twitch dot TV slash the score, east sports with our talk show clouded, and if you love the stories that we cover here on donut mean well, you're GonNa love some of the conversations that we have over on twitch. We break down some of the biggest stories from East sports in streaming and we talk a little ship while we're at. So make sure you follow the channel and hit that notification button. So you know exactly when we go live and you can watch me get roasted for two hours straight the news. Of this cheating scandal broke day after esl one Cologne finished is published an investigation and they say quote we were made aware that by taking a combination of different steps of Bogin Cisco allows the coach of a team to become a spectator anywhere on the map unbeknownst to anyone else and so yeah, this coaching exploit as it's being called basically allows a coach to place themselves anywhere on the map and then swivel their camera from side to side and theoretically take any info that they gather from that and give it to their players. It's basically one giant broken cypher cam like in foward. Check this ship. Now, the bombshell at the heart of ESL's investigation is the fact that they've proved coaches from heroic MIB are and hardly talk use this exploit at multiple different ESL events leading up to esl one Cologne. Three teams competing at the highest level of counterstrike cheated in the investigation is said that the exploit violated quote section six point ten, five use of glitches and quote of esl's Rupel to be very clear is says that all of this happened prior to the start of esl one Cologne and that in fact, the exploit was actually patched out prior to the tournament started, and so these rulings are the result of a long investigation that just happened to be published at the same time that he also Cologne was finishing. The investigation also says at what tournament the coaches abused the exploit hardly coach Makino gun use the exploit at esl one road to Rio on six maps in three matches Perot's coach. Used the exploit at Dream Hack master spring in ten rounds on one map and Coach dead used the exploit at ESL one road to Rio in one round on one map on Thursday September fourth former NRP IP coach Pita admitted to abusing the coaching exploits during an EP L. Match Against Mel Sports back in two thousand eighteen and like I mentioned off the top these aren't just some punk teams cheating their way through F pl or some shit. This is the highest level of competitive counterstrike, its coaches and players competing amongst the best of the best and being found guilty of cheating in an online tournament with a prize pool of three hundred, fifty, thousand dollars on top of. That her minutes to win the European portion of one Cologne and they look fucking doing dominating some of the best teams in the world magic going from heroes to cheaters in the span of twenty four hours and the way we know about this exploit and the fact that coaches have been abusing it over the last few months is thanks to freelance East Sports, referees, me Kaos Lewinsky and Steve Dudin off they spent dozens of hours poring over thousands of different demos and meticulously documenting any time they thought the export was being used a big props goes out to those guys now unfortunately, coaches abusing this. Is, not limited to esl vets beyond the summit recently put out a statement that says basically that dead the coach for Mbr was found guilty of using this exploit and beyond the summit six in the most damaging part of the statement is where they said that dead explicitly knew how to fix the exploit and continue to abuse it anyway quote de demonstrated he knew how to fix the glitch while maintaining competitive integrity prior to see US summit six online by requesting technical timeout disconnecting and reconnecting which happened in the May first of match versus Mb. At, ESL. One Road to Rio and then from there, they go on to say that quote dead knowingly abused the coach spectator glitch to obtain an unfair competitive advantage and ours lower bracket round three match versus triumph at summit, six online on June. Twenty third and quote yeah. That whole give him the benefit of the doubt type thing goes out the window on this. Now, as you can imagine, the punishments handed down in the response online was both fast and fierce. Here's ESL's punishments. All three coaches rox hunting is banned from competing and coaching an ESL events for a year. Dead is banned for six months and hard legions. Makino gun is banned for wapping twenty four months or a full two years on top of that all three teams will retroactively be disqualified from the tournament in question while also forfeiting both their esl pro tour points and the prize money earned from those tournaments man you sell is not fucking around and. Beyond the summit band dead from the next to be Vance while also retroactively disqualifying maybe from beyond the summit six and they basically have to forfeit their prize money as well. Now, at the time of recording this, hardly June is the only team that's released a public statement on the matter and they basically said that they've dropped mechanica quote yesterday we received. A letter from ESL announcing the decision to ban or coach for two years. It was difficult for us to believe in Alexander's guilt but we had to conduct a personal investigation of this situation based on the results of internal discussions. We decided that the punishment from ESL was fair. We refuse to make any appeal and we are staying in the side of. The tournament organizers and and predictably lot of the responses from the scene on online. A whole bunch of you gotta be fucking kidding from pros to analysts to popular content creators. Of course, Brazilian fans everybody is thoroughly pissed off, and honestly people should be pissed off because while this exploit doesn't involve all hacks or a mocks or some other stereotypical idea of. It still seriously undermines the competitive integrity of CS go
"twenty four months" Discussed on WJR 760
"Or cure wow eighteen to twenty four months that sentence I guess on top of what we're already going through now this is their mindset this is the mindset of a guy who doesn't care that that is unacceptable and that means toward the economy to as I understand it not just toward big events and concerts and all the rest so let me get you on board here and see what you think around this the point being that there has to be a challenge to this I hope that you're in a state that's better than what I'm going through here in Pennsylvania because progressives here basically just saying this public health official is going to be the determiner of this and you are not going to dare open up any other businesses even if you're critically important under the federal guidelines and if you're following the CDC guidelines and you're doing a lot of this remotely nope and they're going to keep people out until when that my sense is something at the national level at the end of April we may see president trump again making motions about federal going back to work by may fifteenth something like that some businesses there will be some scattered in some states some counties are going to start to hear that I don't think we're going to hear that where I am in New Jersey Pennsylvania and Delaware they are locked down they love doing these news conferences each day there are important particularly the guy in Jersey up governor Murphy it's amazing some of the stuff that's going on right where I am what do you know what's going on where you are I can't imagine it could be worse than here in Pennsylvania and it's only beginning this is a progressive authoritarianism writ large for all the way from the smallest things to the biggest things and as I said I'm a fan of making your own face covering something like that but I wouldn't mandated if you want to go into a grocery store you're not allowed in if you don't have a face covering and only fifty percent capacity the governor of Jersey just did that today it's endless they are drunk with power and the worst power is they have no timeline the guy had on dismissed me and said how could you even talk about something like that with what we're going through well you know the argument it's not only economically financially we have to get back on our feet it's the damage this causes emotionally mentally family suicide depression addiction domestic violence a whole array of things that go on there's a cost benefit analysis here now I'm not saying we're at the point where we just pal now have all these businesses do whatever they wanted to open up and we already had a call or two it's going to be interesting to see if progressives really want us to get to the bottom of why this growing disparity with African Americans and the corona virus I mean is it just that there's poor health care inequities you have to be a realistic concede some of that but are there other elements where I am in Philadelphia they've had to take down the hoops on most basketball courts across the city because you know people are still playing basketball on a warm day word about it seventy two seventy three seventy four degrees here you can't be playing basketball sweating like that the amount of contact in basketball is so much more then there's the ball itself you're asking for it and a lot of that is going on sometimes in white neighborhoods too but it's going on across the board then there's the obesity rate so it's a mixed thing yet Democrats want to say immediately it's trump's fault it's society's fault and that's why we're seeing this if we really have a careful analysis of this I don't think they're going to like the outcomes of I think it's a a mixture of any number of factors why is it all of a sudden we're hearing all this well I gave you some of the doctors some of the things we're seeing play out some of it could be lack of quality healthcare to that's certainly a part you got to be fair I don't go to Chuck waiting in North Carolina he's with jeer Danno on the savage nation Hey Chuck welcome it thank you I do it at very good check it when you talk about Bernie and his supporters yes concerned that you're giving Democrats information that they're too stupid to understand without someone pointing out to you like you any other talk show guys you know about his supporters in that all they want is trump and if you give them information that might help them get there is a base to them I worry about that what do you what do you worry what what do you wear to death I worry that you get his supporters over to the other side to buy them those boys were you talked about how they would be probably not likely to show up those are information I think if the Democrats don't think about because all they want is trump wow okay okay Democrats don't want trump so I'm not following quite chop your point is what by this I would rile them up and you'd see more than that would that come out of the woodwork to show us are going to vote yes Sir well I don't know you know I I nope polling and studies have indicated that one of the short things to do is exactly the opposite Chuck you can depress the vote by drumming home a while you're going through all that trouble you really don't have a chance at thank you Chuck thank you very much for that comment but I I stand by what I said a lot of these Bernie Bros are not going to show up now they didn't show up for Hillary they get mad they go home they want revolution Joe Biden is less revolutionary anybody you could imagine and any number of them see trump is a choice and they did the last time around maybe more of them this time around that's what I'm suggesting more than suggesting I see it all right jump in right now though I'd love to hear what's going on in your neck of the woods here in Pennsylvania as I said we're drilling down and trying to push back on some of the stuff we have six thousand car dealerships in Pennsylvania only twenty of them have been granted a waiver to be open and they can't tell us why other than we believe they've contributed its act type stuff so we're seeing this stuff done by progressives just flexing their muscles and for the governor of New Jersey to answer on national TV last night he's not sure if school will open in September wow isn't that helpful if you're in New Jersey so I'm in that belt here of these progressive governors you might be in Illinois that guys really trouble the pothole governor in Michigan Gavin Newsom I had to say on balance at least with trump Cuomo to they've been relatively reasonable when you look at some of these other governors on balance I I realize there's still progress my get it already jump on board done here Danto sitting.
"twenty four months" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Other for twenty four months got it plugged in to build a parking lot of often playing with approved credit instead I can cancel bounced you texted sale Hey one of a large cheese pizza for only five ninety nine wait what what that's got to be a typo somebody check that no it's the grand opening of the Glendale Maryland location for pizza Bali and from December fourteenth to the thirty first you can pick up a large cheese pizza for only five ninety nine at the new pizza Bali's Glendale location plus they've got free slices in free sodas and other giveaways on Saturday December fourteenth from one to four PM see all the details at B. Tivoli's dot com I heart radio is for the record sponsored by aflac is setting the record straight about jingle ball people everywhere think they know all about I heart radio jingle ball but did you know that the first jingle ball was on December fifteenth nineteen ninety five and that concert wasn't a tour like it is today it featured only nine performers with just one stop it's called a whole lot since then this year's jingle ball lineup features a total of twenty six performers traveling to twelve different cities across the door and just like people think they know jingle ball many also think they know aflac but they may not know exactly what they do did you know Affleck can help with out of pocket costs that health insurance doesn't typically cover like your deductibles copays and other medical expenses even if you're traveling across the U. S. to hit multiple stops on the jingle ball tour and you get sick or injured Affleck can help get help with expenses health insurance doesn't cover get to know more at dot com American family life assurance company of Columbus visit Affleck dot com.
"twenty four months" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"For twenty four months credit apply within two bills requires new line of qualifying plan cancel where the remaining balance you tax due at sale forty nine so cal other from KFI clouds and fog the lows in the fifties on the overnight side than a partly cloudy Thursday afternoon the sixties along the coast seventies inland even cooler Friday before a quick warm up on Saturday and Sunday and then a cool down again and some rain possible by Wednesday right now Calabasas it's fifty two degrees fifty seven in Hawthorne fifty six and let their ranch and fifty six in a lease so VA we leave local from KFI is twenty four hour news room I'm bill sewer the go to then again one this is from somewhere deep below the earth this is coast to coast AM with George Noory on premiere networks out all of the X. band is back with us former FBI special agent John.
"twenty four months" Discussed on KTRH
"Twenty four months eight three two two zero four nineteen thirty six are going all state siding and windows dot com hi folks on frame injury co founder stay water Molly you know hope everyone's been join the Texas heat and if you have old windows in your home you got some hack tool bills to go with it and what is coming and you'll be feeling those draft around those all windows then over the last twenty five year statewide reminding installed over one hundred thousand windows in Texas homes we've learned a lot along the way you may have heard me use the term dumb tax we've learned a triple play windows not more energy efficient in our restoration double pane window with a mega twelve glass which reflected in both directions he set out in the summer in in the winter our custom made when there's more air time than any replacement available in Texas so gives out dust involves welfare infiltration we also have proprietary noise reduction last to reduce outside noise penetration and our FAQ you try installers also background checked baggage because I would not seen anyone to your home but I would not have in mind so what are you waiting on call eight six six six one eight oh two five seven that's eight six six six one eight two five seven call now. the news without the nonsense you're listening to America's first news this morning with Gordon deal. on this Wednesday September twenty fifth Jennifer could sink it in for Gordon deal along with Ross okay some of our top stories and headlines house speaker Pelosi has announced a formal impeachment inquiry saying president trump's growing you can scandal marks a breach of his constitutional responsibilities tropical storm Karen brings heavy rain to Porto Rico a submarine carrying one hundred sixty five million dollars worth of cocaine has been captured by the Coast Guard Placido Domingo quits the Mets after harassment allegations and the internet's blinking white guy has a good cause find out what that is in about.
"twenty four months" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"The twenty four month twenty four thousand mile warranty when you take your vehicle in for service you're gonna get it back washed and vacuumed Fredericksburg road across the street from USA a we're just give me a call two one zero six nine seven ninety six hundred or go online Cambridge auto dot com it's Heidi summers health and wellness expert with your local health update I get so many emails and calls about C. B. D. V. incredible oil from the hemp plant that's being used to provide relief to millions for joint discomfort inflammation and nagging injuries it's the most talked about alternative health breakthrough in years this CBT product I always recommend is Alexia C. B. D. a C. B. D. oil the goes to work fast to relieve your discomfort and deliver results once thought nearly impossible without a prescription Alexi M. C. B. D. oil is not marijuana and contains no THC the ingredient to get you high start enjoying your favorite activities with ease yeah Alexi M. C. B. D. has also been used to help thousands get a great night's sleep call now and find out how to get a free bottle while supplies last to find out how to get your free bottle of Alexi M. C. B. D. call eight hundred six zero five nine six one three that's eight hundred six zero five nine six one three get your free bottle for limited time call now eight hundred six zero five nine six one three eight hundred six zero five ninety six thirteen Kerr calms dot com that's K. U. R. K. because that Kerr com's it's all about you you informed and up to date news radio W. away I.
"twenty four months" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Of corporate card for twenty four months in two thousand eighteen this is a friend I got a few minutes for Jesse Rogers comes up date for gamers starts in Cincinnati tonight serve a ten game road trip and we talked about it knows him because of really struggled on the road with a turnaround will see Jesse joins us now from Cincinnati is at ESPN shot Cobbs joins Carmen and your phone is your one thousand it got to go to the gauntlet arrests pictures to Alex what is back pretty good in his first two they'll see by our they're gonna face Castillo in graves really bounce back after a subpar year and a half in New York so it'll be a tough for gamer Jess yeah it's so interesting to see those four names I mean on a bird that see dangerous Reds pitching staff it may not just be on paper they actually are but it's not exactly the same Sonny gray that we saw in Oakland but certainly better than with the Yankees power we know is good so yeah it is definitely good but so weird because the rates for years I've been looking for pitching and all of a sudden if they perform to the level that they're capable of especially guy like Alex would we just don't know where he's at right now but that that could be a top top rotation you know I documented today on my story ideas being dot com out run scoring comes down about a run the on the road you are giving up runs goes up about a run on the road you know all the changes when this team plays away from Wrigley Field but the one thing is I talked to several people including us again about is eight white Sox were thirty five and forty six on the road and I talked to a rainy bush the seven twins were I think twenty nine and fifty two on the road and yet they won their division the one thing all of them said in the words are others as well they always had faith that the next road trip would be the trip where they have a winning record where they would dominate they never lost faith all the way into the playoffs and of course the twins end of the six cardinals ten under five hundred on the road more than ten under and they both won the World Series the white Sox lost in the first round but you know it you just can't lose faith they always think it's going to happen in the clubs are included in that department when you play that well why wouldn't you think you're gonna take it all right yeah hasn't happened yet and I guess you'd also it may be if you're the club you take you look at the stats to take a little solace in the fact that you're still a a plus four in scoring differential even with the numbers that you gave us just they're still a plus in differential on the road and that that would tell you they should probably be have more like twenty seven wins instead of twenty one on the road and maybe it'll sort even out in the final six weeks it's funny you bring that up because I go back and forth on run differential does it have meaning does it not have meeting or how much meaning she would put to because you're not wrong about what you said but then you think about five and twelve in one run games well who cares about run differential when you're five in twelve in one run games because obviously they've won a few in whether you want to call blowout fashion or you know where there's been two three four five run differential but that doesn't matter a loss is a loss you know in a win is a win what's the difference five and twelve in one run games explains why you can have a decent run differential with a terrible road record so yeah I don't know if I put much stock into that because if you're five and twelve in one run games that means your offense late games coming up short and certainly your bullpen late in games is coming up short so that that that yeah that nice rest dump run differential doesn't mean a lot to me because you're losing games in the in the bigger moments you know when it when it can go either way in half not coming up short he's been good is he salty Jessamine is he yeah I mean is he are you talking when he arrest hungry that a better way to put it yeah I think so I mean I I I I I I I don't know what I told you when you're right but I know when he went out see when he yeah he went out I remember telling us how he was you know very disappointed in that yeah not just that I just thought he went out with the with with an attitude of our this can't be happening to me I'm too good for this kind of thing and now he comes back and I think he's been humbled I think he's been helpful wouldn't be after four months in the minors at taking the bus rides and everything I think he's been humbled but look at the swing watch this when you see it on TV even better than I see it live it is now a pretty left handed swing and what he's done in and steal we've been studies put it all together where he has not lost when a pitcher is made a mistake on him man he said a long way that grand slam was it was a great example he can crush the ball when if there's a mistake but when you just have to make contact he's getting better at that end or he's laying off bad pitches in taking us walk so there was a while there we had fixed the holder swing but yet lost some power in the minors at starlight courting to steal he had to put it all together and we're seeing that we're seeing that pretty left handed swing especially when a pitcher makes mistakes so I think you know like a lot of guys to go down he he he did the right thing you did the work the count was always there and now we're seeing the fruits of his labor hitter's park but I Hamel's is a career to two seventy array in great American ball park eleven into lifetime against the red for the one ninety seven ERA horses for courses what we think is that I Hamels night jazz well let's see who's catching on the I don't think the lineup so unless it's come out why I've been on with you you know Jonathan Lucroy do here to date your TD we know was gonna catch Darvish we know right now at least he's catching Lester all of that the last or didn't go well just look right I don't know if Joe Withrow look quite right makes the baby what he is a veteran the point is this if you're going to throw a guy I knew catcher into the makes you would do it with a guy like Cole Hamels who can basically call the game from the mount and most of its changeups anyway I don't think the court would have to get to used to that so that to me is interesting does he start look right right away with a veteran like Cole Hamels knowing he likes the pairing of carotene at least with Darvish and that maybe look quite gets paired with Lester who knows but this is interesting mixing in yet another new player a nother new catcher in the thing so I I I don't know if I can make a call either way you know depending on who the catcher is without seeing the rest the line up but look almost second start I always like a guy second or third start off over reacting right first start just feeling his way pitch count lower this is where you you know you let the lease off of a guy like camels let him go may be close to a hundred pages and there are so I went out I wouldn't bet against them that's for sure he's been so good this year hamsters first start off the DL was pretty good the aisle yep Polish eyes to Paul Solomon for us for making him to listen to you in a cab send them our bass tone we're sorry hand in the always get better info than I he probably does yeah we got a run run against Brady you guys have a safe drive over the ball park and we'll talk to Marge as thanks you got it yes so he tweeted and me in a cab listening to at ESPN shy comes yapping loudly on the radio thanks at Carmen I'll go so yeah Sally Ann Jesse sharing a cab ride together from the airport we're gonna cross talk coming up here in just a few minutes with water and so the Freddie humor is in by the way calms down quickly if I can give a last night was show I've been anticipating looking for two for a laptop and a what's it called the island Long Island it was my other favorite show oh my god I saw this on the social media little but there was a nine oh to one oh reunion it's it's more than our union so they're having like I think they feel like and it's all the old characters all the they're all there what do they do lock here's here's the here's the one twist they're playing a role people like Jay Jason priestly Jason Priestley's and he's not branded yes yes it's really show it isn't it was bad I'm so sorry I know I know it's who I know meets the office type of thing drawful re spelling is Tory spelling Jennie Garth Jennie Garth yes yes absolutely it was bad but it was good to have it's good at the crew back minus with the mess yeah you just like listen to the music is great too great things on you have the net markets all right what happened in season three commercial break what happened at that point I get back to you he his knowledge of Beverly hills not all its own is stunning Gerry and somewhat sad yeah yeah we'll cross talk with water until the.
"twenty four months" Discussed on KFI AM 640
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"twenty four months" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
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"twenty four months" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
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"twenty four months" Discussed on Power 106 FM
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"twenty four months" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice
"Now, I think he had a. Okay performance. And I think if you looking at that performance trying to draw some conclusions from you might can't. But still been off almost two years twenty four months as long time. Yeah. I want to go off that, you know, obviously, we know that that wasn't keys. Best performance Keefe. Went on record during the press conference and said, I told you guys you weren't gonna see the best keeps Jeremy now at that point. We have to come down and break down how many fighters of came back from two year layoffs and been extremely successful. You know Sugar Ray Leonard, I came back trying to do his attempts. And he actually didn't look good. He actually went back retired again before he made another attempt in that was against marvelous Hagler Marvin Hagler my bat Felix Trinidad when he came at. You know, the irony Winky Wright was actually at the fight when he came back. He had a fight. And then he wanted to Winky Wright and loss, and so at that point ring rust. Is definitely big thing. Paulie mall talked about it there too. When he tried to fight Dana Garcia, even though Danny was favorite is just something really hard to get back into the group. We did see the glimpse of a one time in the beginning. But then we saw all the stuff that a person who hasn't been in the ring getting punched constantly durable guy in in his face constantly. So I thought he wore that very well in the fight in of course, you know, Tyson. Fury's, deployments example, he came back. How these two weird tune-ups, and we were like Tyson fury. He's not going to be this great guy against the entree water, some people probably speculated because Dante wall stock will we just didn't think Tyson fear was going to put on a performance like he did. And that could be the case that keep either becomes a person who gets this ask it in the future or puts on a performance like Tyson fury against the onto water. Listen, I'm gonna put it to you like this. Okay. I thought thermal looked great sitting at ringside during the will give fight. I didn't have access. To the Thurman fight. But I read some stuff on our production chat filled with you know, guys that a patriots and awesome stuff on Twitter. Okay. I was made to believe that Thurman. Look like garbage. I'm in the way that people were talking. It seemed like they were so excited to up play his perform of his lack of performance, right? Then I go and watch the fight enders. Nothing further from the truth. Look he looked fast. He looked strong. He looked sharp. He looked amazing at times he really did early on. I thought we were seeing the best version of Thurman coming off of that long layoff. I'm not saying the best Berge ever. And I'm not saying the best possible version of I'm giving into everything taking all that into account. He looked as good as you could imagine he got in trouble. He got caught. Okay. Once he got caught he really didn't know where to go. You didn't handle himself? Very well. You know, it was a beautiful right hand. Everybody was talking about the left that caught term. But I thought the left put him in a good. Position for Lopez hidden with that. Right. But the one thing I will say the criticism that I have form is while I thought his boxing was fairly sharp. I thought that his athletic ability looked like it had ring rust in in code in Cohen. Conjunction junction. No. That's not it like coincided with these. Boxing talent. So there are a lot of guys that are. Yes. Co junk. Thank you there there guys that are boxers there guys that are better athletes. Thurman is a guy who had handed his boxing with his up lettuce. I felt like last night his athleticism had more ring rust than anything else Inco junction with his boxing. So I thought it was a good performance. I don't think there's any reason to you know, be down on it. I feel like you know, that said the one thing I will say also going along with that is how much can you get back? How good can we see him bring back those athletes abilities and tied them into his boxing. Because that's the one thing that happens with guys like that who are incredibly talented, both athletically, Ed boxing, is that a lot of times you get older you get hurt..
"twenty four months" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily
"So the feud between the siblings of Toledo family has been ongoing for a couple of months now, we've covered it here on this program before it, basically started with the dispute about what happened to leak when us old house, whether it should be heard torn down or a know. And so that basically now spilled into the broader political arena, and so has happened in Singapore is basically a couple of old PAP Kadre the party that has been in power for many decades have basically split off the party have founded their own party at now are getting support of one of the brothers of the current prime minister. So all rather embarrassing. Of course, also in many ways looks a little bit like Malaysia twenty four months ago. How big a difference? Does it make what we're hearing from the prime minister's brother? It probably doesn't make much of a difference. If he would just say these things by. Himself. And so people see this as a family feud, and probably that's what it is. At the same time is really really interesting is that we now see a split within the ruling party. And so that's exactly probably what took the system apart in Malaysia where you had an annoying ternal fight that basically spilled over into the broader political arena. And so that may actually be the case in Singapore as well house Jong is the position of the people section party at the moment. We don't know in Singapore of probably most people are quite risk averse, and so they probably would like everyone else to vote for the opposition. But just not them. And so they're probably hedging their bets. But in Singapore. We'll probably see a similar development as Malaysia in the sense soon as enough credible politicians that were actually part of the establishment before throw themselves behind his new party, probably things may actually flip. And so the prime minister has now time until April two dozen twenty one to call for elections. He may have actually indicated that elections could have happened this year already. And so we'll see whether the new party's able to gain enough momentum to actually turn things around. But right now, it looks like the PAP's actually just gonna win as it did in the last fifty years, let's finish today with the pick from the South China Morning post from fashion and beauty pages. I like the story joins us illegal white monkey foreign model. Nls pay to bare skin and be gawks as a marketing props. Oh, this is about western models in join us going on over there. Maybe I ended shelter childhood. I at no I d about this going on in hike. Chinese provincial towns, apparently, there's a huge sub industry for like a young male white models, which basically are flown in to then being paraded around it like opening of shopping centers and all sorts of promotional activities. And so the article here Tokes about how there's literally. A cottage industry basically delivers to these kinds of events. And so quite interestingly as you said these shows are called white monkey shows. And so the model son really have to do anything. But just basically stand there and p white stand and pose and be wise. Thank you very much. That was Michael Boola. Joining us here on the Manco Dame..
"twenty four months" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily
"So these rather embarrassing, but of course, also in many ways looks a little bit like Malaysia twenty four months ago. How big a difference? Does it make what we're hearing from the prime minister's brother? It probably doesn't make much of a difference. If he would just say these things by himself, and so people CDs as a family feud and probably. That's what it is. At the same time is really really interesting is that we now see a split within the ruling party. And so that's exactly probably what took the system apart in Malaysia where you had an annoying ternal fight that basically spilled over into the broader political arena. And so that may actually here be case Insinger Porter's. Well, house Jong is the position of the people section party at the moment. We don't know in Singapore of probably most people are quite risk averse, and so they probably would like everyone else to vote for two position. But just not them. And so they're probably hedging their bets. But in Singapore, we probably see similar development as Malaysia into sense a soon as now credible politicians that were actually part of the establishment before throw themselves behind his new party, probably things may actually flip. And so the prime minister has now time until April two dozen twenty one to call for elections. He may have actually indicated that elections could have happened this year already. And so we'll see whether the new party's able to gain enough momentum to actually turn things around. But right now, it looks like the PAP's actually just gonna win as it did into last fifty years, let's finish today with a from the South China Morning post from fashion and Pudi pages. I like the story China's illegal white monkey for model. Nls pay to bare skin and be gawks us marketing props oh, this is about western models in China. What's going on over there? Maybe I shelter childhood by at no idea about this going on in hike. Chinese provincial towns, apparently, there's a huge sub industry for like young male white models, which basically are flown in to then being paraded around like opening of shopping centers and all sorts of promotional activities. And so the article here Tokes about how there's literally be. A cottage industry basically delivers to these kind of events. And so quite interestingly as you said these shows are called white monkey shows. And so the modal son really have to do anything. But just basically stand there and p white stand and pose and be wise. Thank you very much. That was Michael Boola. Joining us here on the monocle name..
"twenty four months" Discussed on WJR 760
"Seven forty you're invited to join my wife came and me for Paul W and Kim's fourth dream vacation an amazing fifteen day trip planned for late September this year. We're going to fly to Barcelona Spain to bore the multi-award-winning celebrity reflection cruise ship and sail to the Greek isles, we're going to do it together. We're going to discover the beauty of Santa Tarini Mykonos roads in Athens. We're going to see palm Demi. Orca Sicily, Malta and spend a full day, exploring Barth, Aloma. Spain on an exclusive overnight stay designed just for WJR travel club members, add to this the shopping, relaxing, and exclusive meet and greet with Kim and me. And you have one great value, and we've teamed up again with cruise and tour so everything is handled for his trouble free. Travel culture isn't tour today to lock in your spot. Request a free brochure. Ask any questions. Call eight hundred three eight three thirty one thirty one or go to WJR travel club dot com. Join in me, the Greek isles eight hundred three eight three thirty one thirty one or WJR travel club dot com. Thank Steve Courtney from my friends at Bill Brown Ford. The January auto show offers the best time of year to buy or lease a car truck drive at twenty nine thousand nine Ford f one fifty pick-up for two seventy three a month or twenty nine hundred thousand Ford edge for two seventy eight a month both with zero down zero security deposit for twenty four months. Prices include as z plan with all factory conquest. Renewal loyalty rebates to dealer? No plan. Renewal or loyalty slightly more plus tax plates, title and dock fee. Call for details. Offer ends January thirty first Bill Brown Ford. They don't just talk. They listen dot com. At seven forty five on this Wednesday, January twenty third we've got our WJR, traffic.
"twenty four months" Discussed on Freedom Fast Lane with Ryan Daniel Moran
"Welcome again to the brand boulder podcast today. I'm gonna be joined by a team that I really respect. And a case study that is going to provide a lot of value for those of you who are running low to mid seven figure companies this is Jake and Nate from bear complex, and this duo took a product one product and turned that into a multi seven figure business in just a couple of years about twenty four months, and they did most of that heavy lifting while they were still working fulltime jobs until they finally went fulltime into the business just recently and Jake and Nate did this by targeting a very specific audience. If you have followed my work at capitalism dot com or on my other podcast, which is called the one percent. I have really beaten it into my listeners. And viewers heads that you must start with the person you must start with the customer rather than focusing on the product. So what you'll hear Jacob Nate go through is how much of a difference it made in their business that they developed a product for a specific person. And then a group of people, and they did it. So that they could have an easier time attracting influencers and having high profit margins which is kind of a recurring theme happening here on the brand builder podcast because having that loyal audience that pays a premium gives you the ability to invest in more products more advertising and more people not helps you grow a really sustainable company..
"twenty four months" Discussed on Freedom Fast Lane with Ryan Daniel Moran
"Welcome again to the brand boulder podcast today. I'm going to be joined by a team that I really respect. And a case study that is going to provide a lot of value for those of you who are running low to mid seven figure companies this is Jake and Nate from bear complex, and this duo took a product one product and turned that into a multi seven figure business in just a couple of years about twenty four months, and they did most of that heavy lifting while they were still working fulltime jobs until they finally went fulltime into the business just recently and Jake and Nate did this by targeting a very specific audience. If you have followed my work at capitalism dot com or on my other podcast, which is called the one percent. I have really beaten it into my listeners. And viewers heads that you must start with the person you must start with the customer rather than focusing on the product. So what you'll hear Jacob Nate go through is how much of a difference it made in their business that they developed a product for a specific person. And then a group of people, and they did it. So that they could have an easier time attracting influencers and having high profit margins which is kind of a recurring theme happening here on the brand builder podcast because having that loyal audience that pays a premium gives you the ability to invest in more products more advertising and more people not helps you grow a really sustainable company..
"twenty four months" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Go to Phil's gang dot com. Okay. So it was one year ago today that I said that everybody Mark down. This is the first day of the two thousand eighteen crash beginning I said, we would be starting with a five percent pullback later on our explained that the market crashes. Just don't go down. Like you wake up one morning or down forty percents that like that it takes time. And I said it would take to a probably December of two thousand nine hundred before we had the final. Oh. Completion. Of the of the. Of the of the correction and. December ended up being the worst December. We ever had in history. I also said if it didn't happen, then we didn't have the capitulation then it would happen in the first quarter two thousand nine hundred. So what's happened? Well, and what should you do? Should you be following? Now, these Bank stocks and jumping in because you're going to be hearing all kinds of nonsense like this. This is sort of a nice heads up at the banking industry is alive, and well, consumer loans being up strongly, and that basically the state of the economy was looking very good. If you look at the consumer side, right where they really making their money that piece of the businesses doing, okay. The demand for money continues to be there. And it's a line of sight into the economic state of play. Got a fancy word, isn't it? But he I'd like to ask him something. Thank you. So great for the consumer. Then why did you have to lower rates at things were so great. Why did you stop raising rates? Oh, you don't want to answer that though. Would you? Why is it? If you take a look at Yellen she raised rate so slow much slower than Greenspan with Greenspan came out of the recession. He went and and and seventeen raised rates seventeen times over twenty four months. He's got a strong economy. Yellen only raised rates six times in twenty four months because she knew there was headwinds. She knew the economy wasn't good. Trump comes in and his advisors start telling we're going into the. Midterm election. Let's start raising these rates tell everybody the economy's great. Right. Well, guess what? He raised rates seven times in nineteen months against Greenspan seventeen rates over twenty four much. What's that tell you? They've been raising rates not because you have been good. But because Obama and the Trump administration they've been masking what's really going on with the economy. So they thought they could fool us and raise rates. It didn't work. Did it? We had a total collapse. We had a twenty percent drop. So it didn't work. So today listen to this this these to catch. This was. This was a yesterday. This was Charles pain and FOX yesterday, first and foremost earnings before the open from J P Morgan to delta not a lot to cheer about couple that with the Empire State manufacturing that the slowest road since two thousand seventeen that sounds like recession deflation, wow, he's caught a recession yesterday. Don't look so good now. Listen to what he says today, he flips again. The day bonafide. Great news from the financial sector. This has been an amazing year. Millions. So yesterday, we had we had the financial reporting yesterday. Oh, yeah. Fight answers reporting today and yet each tune not so good to amazing. This is what he does all the time. This is what they do. Would you? Listen to them, and you're trying to follow them. What are you nuts? You know? I mean, the probably he confuses himself all the time. That's the problem. I'm so confused. Yeah. He's confused. Look, I'm an unconfirmed you because this is my one year anniversary where I called this stock market correction. I'm gonna give you. The same color coded envy to chart that. I use to call this market, and my stocks now, for example. If you go and take a look at any of the stocks that we got it. And let's let's take. Let's take let's go with. I'll pull up one here. Let's let's take a Bank stock. Let's go with DAC. Okay. Let's go be AC. Okay. So the color coded chart. Color coded chart. You could see right here. It just started turn green. It was turning green right here. You can see it. So how nice was that? It was read around twenty one dollars eighty four cents kept going up kept going up to route twenty four dollars and fifty cents a remains read. So it kept me away from buying it. Even though the stock is going up because it's read the algorithms are saying, look, it's going up. Okay. But don't jump in. Because if you jump in you got a high probability of the stock going back down once a turns green is saying the five biggest banks the biggest insurance companies the biggest hedge funds have now put enough money in. So you're safe. So the idea is not to get in real early saying I'd better get in at twenty one dollars before it gets to twenty eight dollars. That's not how this business works. They want you to think that, but it is it is where you position yourself when the institutions that does that make sense. I mean, it doesn't really. Make sense is it better. Why are very good at twenty one dollars before it gets the twenty eight is better say look at I got it at twenty four dollars rather than twenty one because my chart told me that the institutions weren't putting enough money and until the twenty four so now Bank of America. We got a beautiful. Return? I think you return we locked in seven percent. So I'm going to give you that chart free for one month. Okay. So I'm going to do this today gonna limit to again, I'll start new group of twenty people and I'm going to here's the number eight seven seven six hundred gang eight seven seven six hundred gang. So please get this chart and then follow me, and you see it works beautiful. It works perfect. It tells you when to.