36 Burst results for "Twenty One Year"

Fresh update on "twenty one year" discussed on Catch my Killer

Catch my Killer

02:46 min | 14 hrs ago

Fresh update on "twenty one year" discussed on Catch my Killer

"Anees breeder general dave stewart. Thirty second army air and missile defense commanding general here on fort bliss. Mr and mrs halliday are looking for their son and our soldier Richer halliday. He was last seen on fort bliss. July twenty third yes. I'm a rob holliday. Though richard's father in yes officials believe our son may be in the past or greater el paso area. He is twenty one years old five feet nine inches tall one hundred weight of one hundred sixty pounds with black hair and his allies. We are asking you have seen him or know of his whereabouts. And that you may Please contact the fort. Bliss military police dispatch at Phone number nine one five seven four four two one one five. That's nine one. Five seven four four two one one five and or the fort bliss military police investigation office at nine one five three zero five one zero one five. That's nine one five three zero five one zero one five. Yes non. richard's mother patricia holiday and we are offering an eleven thousand dollar reward for any information leading to finding richer. We're working with the army to find any information to get the word out so that we can find your son. He's missing and we miss him. We want him back and richard. If you're listening come home we this you we love you and we will have your back and we will have the first of five rallies today. Starting at the fort bliss ba- flow soldiers gate. Starting at three pm come back. Honk your horn. Pick flyers Us some information if you have it a we really appreciate it and go to hashtag find richard holiday for more information. The army has recently made the decision to offer twenty five thousand dollar reward for credible information leading to the whereabouts of private richard halliday. Yes richard please call home. We can't wait for the see you again. We're getting the word out then working with the united states army as one team to bring you back home. Please reach.

Richard Halliday Fort Bliss Bliss Military Mrs Halliday Army United States Army Rob Holliday Dave Stewart El Paso
Argentines bid final farewell to Maradona as national mourning begins

ESPN FC

21:21 min | 3 d ago

Argentines bid final farewell to Maradona as national mourning begins

"Welcome into this special edition of espn fc as we pay tribute to diego maradonna. Who passed away today at the age of sixty craig burley with me here in the studio you can clinton joining us a little later on in the program to talk about what it was like to play against him. We also welcome to the show gab. Marcatti and argentine colleague from espn deported. Ricardo ortiz is with us rookie. I want to start with you to try out. Some how important. Maradona was for argentina. Hi guys pleasure to be with all of you. Maradona as the most important figure ever in argentina i. It doesn't matter what where when everybody would always talk about madonna. He's a legend. Now the idol and now a legend. I it's just unbelievable the morning and what people on the streets are doing in the middle of a pandemic they don't care if in argentina right now for example in the stadium of book juniors. There's hundreds of thousands of people probably a lot more tonight gathering where he played and won a championship. There's hundreds and thousands of people gathered around out of junior stadium where it all started and there's hundreds and hundreds of people outside of his house in a very poor neighborhood. Outside of one is ours. Quality fiorito the house where he grew up on with dirt floors lighting candles every street every corner every city. Every town people are out on the streets and tomorrow in the funeral it will be in the government's palace. They're expecting over a million people tomorrow in the center of one side is to say goodbye to somebody. Who's the most famous argentinian for us. And the most famous argentinian around the world ever so people are really suffering something that they knew it was going to happen sooner rather than later. What a player was. Yeah i mean multiple world cups. They played on one one obviously in a sex with not the best argentina site but he was amazing went to spain and eighty two and played in the world cup's twenty one year old a way in his shoulders. One so young at that point got himself sent off from the big game against brazil will even lend from the came back was even stronger delivered and one of the things that were thinking about is up until his death today. If he'd gone to any club to visit and the world the moment be the biggest clubs in germany. spain. Italy england every player. Some of these players are superstars. Everyone of these players would have wanted a photo. We've seen some of the pictures videos during the when he did go and visit Clubs over the past few years and an all these guys all the ones to do a photo. Welcome because everybody just know what a superstar boys and it could walk into any club under beg stars would all be over to say please. Can i have a full. Because that's how much people hold them and respect gap markazi with us as well gabe. Obviously we heard how argentina is hurting in particular as naples today. No question about it. People are out there on the streets in naples. Even though of course there is a curfew going on right now The connection that he made with naples obviously his adopted city and some might look some of the darkness in his life and pinpoint. That is the moment when when things started to go wrong for him by you know you. You speak to his teammates former teammates and dal speak of of his generosity. They speak about how he was always front and center always standing up to be counted. Random people on the street and to this day in the streets of naples. You'll find murals tomato. You'll find shrines to montana. He had a hold over a city city. That was when you arrive was was beaten down was was impoverished had never won a title There's a divide between the wealthier north of italy in the poor south of italy and they won two titles while he was their third one. They let slip away at the end. Still rather murky circumstances and he's the guy who changed all that he changed the inevitability of history. I think in the eyes of the united a lot of people and that's why he resonated so much she loved certainly enables but i think beyond that he loved being anti-establishment he loves speaking his mind. And i'll tell you what. Then i throughout his life you know. He had highs and lows he made enemies and then at times but in the end in the last fifteen twenty years whether whether it was pillay whether it was peter shilton he he came back and he made up with with a lot of the people he he fell out with and i was struck by something i read. I read somebody posted an interview. He gave back Back is a nineteen year old where he talked about how we talk about. Favorite actor was right on which i found kind of random but he talked about what is greatest trait was and he said i wanna be friends with my enemies and and i think in many ways that is how much of the world from a distance viewed him as as somebody who had the good fortune before he passed to go back and and and really rebuild all the bridges and all the relationships and and really leave us on on good terms with good terms with with very much. Everybody out there ricky. Take us through your point of view with regards to how you will remember him. Remember him of one of the greatest ever on the feel and also a personality so strong and controversial of it. Not many great athletes have done that that to be so much in spotlight for his entire life since since he was about seven eight years old when in argentina they started talking about him he used to play for the us and the red star is today's roca. Were people will gather out of nowhere. Because they knew there was a new kid that was unreal and this was way before cable internet and social media and he did all that before those times. Which is just incredible. He was just different than everybody else and that will remember him. Also as a great great captain whether you love or you hate him. He loved that. Argentinian jersey. More than anything in more than anybody. He was a great leader. He would push to the end. And that's why how he won a world cup. That's how we made it to the final and the second world cup. He played injured with his right leg in really bad shape his ankle and really bad shape. If you look at through the years he started at the age of sixteen Playing in first division and he never stopped. I think he could've played ten more years if he would've taken care of himself. I also remember him for that for not being able to really take care of his body and his mind. It just went over his heading. Never control himself. He went into politics and a lot of people hating him for that but he always spoke his mind. He didn't care. What where when and all. These things for maradona are just different. From almost every other athlete maybe with except mohammed ali that in and out of a field or boxing ring he just kept being on the front page of every paper and every newspaper that was ever printed. It's just unbelievable coming from argentina that i was listening to be there. You know you think of italian soccer in the eighties. I think he was one of the first ones who made people around the world. Want to watch league. Like the italian league just because maradona was playing he. He won napoli twice where they could have. Never even come closer to that. And i've been there many many times and it's just unreal today yesterday and thirty years ago for every day you can buy and maradona shirt. A lot easier than you canning. Senior member things ham seek e way. Anybody that played after him. It's just incredible. What those people thought and loved about the madonna to go back to you. What ricky said about. you know. it could've played longer. Potentially i looked after these body a little bit longer and his main but then the game didn't look after the maradona's back in those days and for louis people the younger generation watch lino massi. Do all these things and they are great. And i'm not taking that away. But he was doing that on. ploughed fields. right with pitches where the ball would. Something's wouldn't even bums are bubbled hard to control with defenders who were some of the roughest toughest one and literally wanted to snap them. It's not please legs. Because that was the only way to stop him and he had to deal with that every time we went on the field and still perform and some of the most wonderful and great goals. That will ever see you can imagine ho has body with the bean. At the end of a game ho the game was played and refereed and the eighty s is a complete contrast to the modern game and rightly so the way the current players are protected. He did not have the did not have that luxury and yet were still able to do that. Which is quite amazing. We'll say thank you very much to rookie for joining us Of course we just say out pouring of support. And this is what i had to say on twitter. What's sad news. I lost a great friend and the world lost a legend. There is still much to be said but for now make god give strength to family members. One day. I hope we can play pool together in the sky. Welcome to the show. Now someone who knew exactly what it was like to go. Head to head with maradonna international level in a world cup final and obviously on domestic level clinton's men into milan. When diego maradonna was. That is very best for napoli again. Thank you very much for your time. Just your initial reaction about very very very said moment. I think full entire world of football On monday madonna was Was an absolute exception. He was Probably for to take decades. You know the late eighties to the nineties. The most most Amazing play on the planet. He was a A genius he was i. I called him always artist. There's there's they did degrade football player. And then there's maybe one artist and diego maradona's was an artist. He what he did on the field full of creativity full of unbelievable to take knee was just an her off. And i had the pleasure to play many times against him with club team if it was stood guard and you if a cup final was germany world cup finally if it was Into milan the two games against napoli. And you just simple simply admire this guy and to have him. Passover early just sixty sixty years of age is a very very sad to pull unfortunately reality. You can just take us back to to that time. And just how big walls he while he was on his own level in. Oh they were great players obviously in the late eighties. Early nineties in italy Lauder mateos was one of the best players in the world goalie from boston. Right cut curriculum. Ow before i was maybe blood was was was unbelievable. Great players but he was an another level. He was just someone that that always made the difference and figured things out on the field that nobody else could figure out so you could men mock him. You could mock him his own older. You had no no idea how to mock him because he was just so gifted and so there was so much admiration for him and and outside the field he was just a simple very Normal person in a lot of people thought momma donna. All his Issues then drugs and other things. Li laid on was a very complicated person. He was not. Diego was a very down to earth. Very normal guy that just wanted to be with his friends with his families and What he has brought to argentina you will never forget that in what he brought to his especially to is not believer son of naples That people will never forget that. So imagine today You know how people morning in argentina and in napoli in italy and around the world is just a just a very sad moment. you're what was it like the reaction from the crowds when you were up against napoli and maradona's was on the board. I imagine just that sense of expectation must've being palpable even as a player. Yeah i mean i've been. I heard the news i was. I was really shocked as money. And and i posted something on my twitter side and i rarely actually post things but by posted something that i always thought about. Diego was his warmup routine depending on the music in the stadium started to do his routine with jogging and the ball around and that was made him. I think it has seven million hits by now. Life is live music. Dead really is jay. Go on monday madonna. He just wanted to be in rhythm himself if the music with the game and when you watch him then doing his walmart you you phase him actually as an opponent and you kind of have lost the game because you gave him so much respect you give him so much and because he was such a fantastic football player that your and that kind of transfer to the to the to fans in the stadium you know the even away games for him became home games because the people just wanted to see him. You know if you played in milan in front of eighty five thousand which is kind of standing up giving him standing ovations even if you may be lost a game or other games so so he was just a. It was a sustained unique over almost twenty years. And i always put him on the same pay leeann fronts. Bacon bala prior to madonna and then obviously came the next generations with Mac in our analogy. But but donna izzo in his own way. I simply unique. You mentioned the next generation yorgen and a lot of people may be seen. Maradonna play live the younger generation who are watching. Just talk about the fact that was. That was the protection. Was that from the referees. That maybe have now and you're playing on very different surfaces as well well in in in his days Obviously the fields were not good. The reveries didn't give you any protection. Ended defenders has killers. You know they just ditch us. I don't know how many follows a game run on madonna. Try to stop him all over two three defenders at the same time when all over him and he's still find solutions he's still found found a way out in score and scott incredible goals then so he took a lot a lot of hits And obviously his fame than along side in the spotlight living. The spotlight was not really his his wish. His wish was to be a normal guy playing his game. Making the difference on the field off the field he just wanted to be with friends and family but what he what he achieved because of those circumstances doing his playing days is almost impossible to achieve the interest thing as i saw clip from an of. You're on sky sports in the uk from a couple of weeks ago and it was moretz. You'll portrait was on former tottenham manager of course former argentine international news talking and they were talking about maradona. And he said we know we have all these stories about the off-the-field antics of recent years and even when he was playing but behind the scenes privately when he was with you or with. These teammates. Away from the glare of the media. He was a really genuinely warm individuals that wanted to help people the rest of as all a big story true for the newspapers but it was interesting portrait. He spoke so long layover in another thing. I think about because it's a different era to me but playing against the likes of the brazilian ronaldo the world cup and france ninety eight and seen what he can do with three or four plans around. You thought you had time in the corner on the over sudden four people and he was getting strike goal and we know how good he was. Brilliant for the hair would have been laid to play against off. That's where it was like playing against a great player. Light renowned on the other thing was empty before my oktay jokes. Gian-franco franco zola. He was going to be the air at one point. I believe to diego maradona napoli. No zola was a majestic player. But can you imagine having the way and your shoulders of go in there and potentially replace the quality of maradona. so it's unfathomable. Anybody can do that. But but no yet i think everybody of have over the piece of just we know there's lots of stories. We notice milan. But this was really apart from great. Football was a really genuinely warm guy. Last point again you do fail. That will never be anyone like diego maradonna again. I don't think so. Because i think diego maradona was was so unique because the way he emotionally connected with the people of his people and weren't as iowa's in argentina his people in napoli was so deep it was so warm and it was so i- amazing to see i traveled to and obviously go down to two zero so badly wanted to watch book. Juniors weevil played one eight. My life was when my list. And i walked through. Borka the the area around the stadium and almost every second house wall was a was a painting a tribute to jingle maradonna. I mean it's just what he left there with the people they were one they just just melted into each other and the same. He did in napoli for for napoli august. This is a today is very very sad. Sad day because this is this is her almost lifetime hero. I mean throughout generations. You know what he brought to napoli brought to the city of napoli brought hope he brought a smile. He brought excitement. He gave them pride pride. Because you know those years when he joined napoli was a big big Have kind of a disconnection between the south and off in italy and and he wanted to give these people real a real jojoba real pride. And that's what he did through the game of football. He used the tool of football to to bring these people up and and give them give them a quality of life to give them so much more than just his goals on the field. And that's what you see him. That's why i think devil be not a second minor donna coming up anywhere in the world he was. He wasn't one time off like michelangelo or fun. Goal or all these famous autists. He's he's one of them. You can kinsman. Thank very much sheriff supposed to be an outpouring around the world on social media messy writing a very sad day for all argentines and football. He leaves us but does not leave. Because diego is eternal. I'd take all the beautiful moments linked with him and wanted to take the opportunity to send him condolences to all his friends and family. Alrighty

Argentina Maradona Naples Diego Maradona Madonna Craig Burley Marcatti Ricardo Ortiz Fiorito Espn Italy Peter Shilton Spain Italian League Ricky
Remembering Diego Maradona

ESPN FC

05:27 min | 3 d ago

Remembering Diego Maradona

"Welcome into this special edition of espn fc as we pay tribute to diego maradonna. Who passed away today at the age of sixty craig burley with me here in the studio you can clinton joining us a little later on in the program to talk about what it was like to play against him. We also welcome to the show gab. Marcatti and argentine colleague from espn deported. Ricardo ortiz is with us rookie. I want to start with you to try out. Some how important. Maradona was for argentina. Hi guys pleasure to be with all of you. Maradona as the most important figure ever in argentina i. It doesn't matter what where when everybody would always talk about madonna. He's a legend. Now the idol and now a legend. I it's just unbelievable the morning and what people on the streets are doing in the middle of a pandemic they don't care if in argentina right now for example in the stadium of book juniors. There's hundreds of thousands of people probably a lot more tonight gathering where he played and won a championship. There's hundreds and thousands of people gathered around out of junior stadium where it all started and there's hundreds and hundreds of people outside of his house in a very poor neighborhood. Outside of one is ours. Quality fiorito the house where he grew up on with dirt floors lighting candles every street every corner every city. Every town people are out on the streets and tomorrow in the funeral it will be in the government's palace. They're expecting over a million people tomorrow in the center of one side is to say goodbye to somebody. Who's the most famous argentinian for us. And the most famous argentinian around the world ever so people are really suffering something that they knew it was going to happen sooner rather than later. What a player was. Yeah i mean multiple world cups. They played on one one obviously in a sex with not the best argentina site but he was amazing went to spain and eighty two and played in the world cup's twenty one year old a way in his shoulders. One so young at that point got himself sent off from the big game against brazil will even lend from the came back was even stronger delivered and one of the things that were thinking about is up until his death today. If he'd gone to any club to visit and the world the moment be the biggest clubs in germany. spain. Italy england every player. Some of these players are superstars. Everyone of these players would have wanted a photo. We've seen some of the pictures videos during the when he did go and visit Clubs over the past few years and an all these guys all the ones to do a photo. Welcome because everybody just know what a superstar boys and it could walk into any club under beg stars would all be over to say please. Can i have a full. Because that's how much people hold them and respect gap markazi with us as well gabe. Obviously we heard how argentina is hurting in particular as naples today. No question about it. People are out there on the streets in naples. Even though of course there is a curfew going on right now The connection that he made with naples obviously his adopted city and some might look some of the darkness in his life and pinpoint. That is the moment when when things started to go wrong for him by you know you. You speak to his teammates former teammates and dal speak of of his generosity. They speak about how he was always front and center always standing up to be counted. Random people on the street and to this day in the streets of naples. You'll find murals tomato. You'll find shrines to montana. He had a hold over a city city. That was when you arrive was was beaten down was was impoverished had never won a title There's a divide between the wealthier north of italy in the poor south of italy and they won two titles while he was their third one. They let slip away at the end. Still rather murky circumstances and he's the guy who changed all that he changed the inevitability of history. I think in the eyes of the united a lot of people and that's why he resonated so much she loved certainly enables but i think beyond that he loved being anti-establishment he loves speaking his mind. And i'll tell you what. Then i throughout his life you know. He had highs and lows he made enemies and then at times but in the end in the last fifteen twenty years whether whether it was pillay whether it was peter shilton he he came back and he made up with with a lot of the people he he fell out

Argentina Maradona Diego Maradonna Craig Burley Marcatti Ricardo Ortiz Espn Fiorito Naples Madonna Spain Clinton Italy World Cup Brazil Germany England Montana
Announcing The Ridership, a free community and resource for the gravel cyclist

The Gravel Ride. A cycling podcast

05:30 min | Last week

Announcing The Ridership, a free community and resource for the gravel cyclist

"Random to the show Yeah it's good to be back with you. I'm not really a guest at this point craig. I think i think. I'm i think i'm a regular buddy in co hosts at this stage so you don't have to commute to the show video. Thank you thank you good to you. Good to speak. I guess always is always as an i love that. We're on video. And because i'm in southern california. I'm in shorts and a tee shirt and you're in northern california in the morning wearing a ski hat. Yeah some definitely must say. I can't complain My family's back in boston. I'm not sure what the weather is right. Now but There's a reason why i'm not there for the winters and this is definitely a good place to be so i'll take the cold. Yeah absolutely. I feel like i'm really turning a corner down here into panga with the help of the community i've mapped out several real key important ridge lines and canyons between here and santa monica. And now i'm i'm really Experiencing asunto euphoria. Because i'm starting to kind of make connections between the two and i got lost on a rotten single-track that lead nowhere yesterday but also found. Just this rad single-track connector that i just. It's a point of discovery of new areas. That i really love when you've got the basics down and you can start digging into some of the lesser known trails. Yeah i'm starting to get that similar. Sense of familiarity with my surroundings have been here only for a couple of weeks. And i had done some writing here before but not much information's on it in the Again you know in the santa cruz mountains. Just north of skaggs point and so. I'm doing a lot of writing kinda to the west of there towards the coast backup. Then yesterday. i wrote king's ridge up in Outside of grenville. Unbelievably gorgeous out there. the grasshopper what is it the super sweetwater and the old caz racists go through their train is unreal and we were on the road the whole time so that i know there's a lot of good dirt but The vistas just unbelievable. Yeah and frankly cinema. County roads are often worse than the trails in my ex. Well i was writing six fifty. So i was. I was in good shape but one of our one of the two people i was with we were riding in a socially distant way. Everyone into we'll be talking about that in a moment One of the people we were with only have thirty. Two's and was definitely feeling the extra you impact and so on. So i was glad to be on fat rubber. Yeah exactly and you reference the grasshopper series. I had miguel crawford the founder of that series. He's been doing it for twenty years Which is kind of crazy Twenty one years. Now i guess and you can imagine what the equipment was like back in the day and in our interview he kinda often joked about. You know you just as soon see a mountain bike on the start line as you would proper road bike and everything in between over the years. In fact one of the people i was with at their brakes. Were starting to fail because it's so steep and fast and so on that just The the compounds in their breaks was seemingly anomalous classifying. Or something where they're just losing breaking power at the extremes kind of sketch. I didn't have those problems. Fortunately and i won't name names in terms of who's brake pads. They were either but well. This is great. I mean i feel like these conversations and the discovery process. We're going through in. Our new locations is on point with what i wanted to talk about today. Yep yep Before we jump into that because it will be a jumping off point. Do also want to talk about a listener email and dialogue. I've been having with the member of the community named silas. He brought up something that i've been grappling with someone. New to an area without local friends is just kovic safe riding and obviously did an interview with dave from unpaved about the event they did and all the changes they made to make covid safe but for for all of us on the day to day we've got to think about how to ride as covid safe individuals and is it safe to ride with others and what techniques can we do and what i recommended to silas is since neither you nor i are experts on this is let's let's put in the community forum and let's have a discussion and see how we can provide information to one another and have a dialogue about how individuals are comfortable in terms of writing with others. Today yeah and it's certainly not something that we are qualified to discuss ourselves You know we're not epidemiologists. We are not medical professionals and so on norway claiming that you know we have actually if we have anyone in the community Who has that sort of expertise can point to articles and so on This would be the channel To contribute to the conversation. Because ultimately i think for all of us including the experts that there is a this is like an an ongoing iterative optimization function. We're trying to find the right balance between you know. Mental health comes through social connection and that we are safe from A disease a pandemic that know is i mean. It's not like ebola so it doesn't have that extreme seriousness but it is serious enough especially potentially to other people that we might transmit to where we wanna take precautions. Striking that balances is something. We're all trying to figure out.

Miguel Crawford Santa Cruz Mountains Northern California Grenville Southern California Santa Monica Craig Boston Silas Cold King Dave Norway Ebola
Kim Ng Makes Baseball History

The Lead

04:54 min | Last week

Kim Ng Makes Baseball History

"We'll somali i. Can you talk about your own relationship with kim hang. How did you get to know her. I started reporting on the dodgers around two thousand eight or nine with espn. And i'd see her on the field and she always was just kind of calmly standing there and you know just seemed like whatever interaction she had with people were seemed to be efficient and short and so it kind of intrigued me. Who is this person. So we just got to talking like. Oh this is this is coming. She's says gm and all of a sudden she's telling me stuff like we've got this kid kenley jansen as a catcher. You really can't hit those we put them on a mound and the results are interesting. Clayton's working on a slider molly. You should really check it out. But the where she would say it was so matter of fact and so dislike whole-home that that's kind of what stood out to me about her and then we've kept in touch over the years. How would you describe her personality. What she like completely unflappable. I think the first thing that needs to be done is. I've got a really familiarize myself with all. The ins and outs of the players. Deadpans are totally cool under pressure. Like the person you gonna call if you were kidnapped and needed the ransom delivered by noon with no you know without tipping off the police or anything else you. She won't be there. Where are we who these players are. And you know. That's that's at this point. The nuts and bolts of the job. Well for those. Who don't know that much about kim. And can you tell us about her career path so she played softball diversity of chicago. She was an infielder. She was really good. I was really a a sports nut love to play and she then became an intern with the white sox and twenty one years old working in the white sox baseball ops as an intern and at the time the other white sox were very good club had a lot of good young players and it was really just about learning and soaking it. All in absorbing all that i could and by the time she was twenty nine she was brian. Cashman the yankees assistant general manager and that was in one thousand nine hundred ninety eight. They won titles ninety eight ninety nine and two thousand now. Let's be clear here. That had she been a man she would have gotten a gm job somewhere else. But that didn't happen. Molly you about saying and how. She operated differently than her peers in l. a. Can you tell us about that. I mean that that dodgers organization was by a bunch of guys who were so emotional so yell at each other so in their feelings she was just sort of just like standing there. Like i can't believe you guys and so it was just like toddlers running around at her feet. Two thousand five. The gm position becomes open and she interviewed for that job. What happens there. She was by all accounts. She was right there and franklin court the former owner of the dodgers wanted to hire her her pedigree spoke for itself. She had three world series rings. She had sixteen years in the business and the owner frank mccord. He wanted the credit of hiring the first female general manager. But what i was told later was that he was scared of the backlash of being the first guy to fire a female general manager. Because as we know it's a cutthroat industry n. gm's they don't their shelf life long even talented ones and so that was one of the reasons he was too scared of that. I guess the mcchord years got really ugly and about i say i wanna say two months before. The dodgers filed for bankruptcy. Because of a court drove the team into the ground. She got out of there and went to work with joe. Torry be again demonstrating how smart. She is molly. You know as well as anybody that kim has been talked about for basically twenty years now as the person who is going to be the first woman. Gm in baseball. Do you have a sense. For how many teams have considered her or interviewed for this position. Because yesterday when i wrote my story i published. I said as far as we know. The dodgers angels the padres the giants the mariners. They've all any reader and within like two minutes. My story going up. Somebody with orioles texted me. Oh we interviewed or to like it was just like everybody is interviewed her. Just sit there going through this anymore. They're just putting me through this so they can fill their quota or whatever i'm not gonna put myself section but she just did not give up and that's really the way a lot of my career has gone is just every step of the way it working as hard as i could give you my nose to the grindstone and just you know getting to the next level but i think this is so valuable to any of us who do have specific dream in mind about something. We'd like to do one day. And that's you know when you call close and you don't get that job that you desperate for just got a flick flush it and let it go and not let it break you to the point where you're not going to try again.

Dodgers Kim Hang White Sox Kenley Jansen GM Espn Clayton Frank Mccord KIM Cashman Mcchord Baseball Softball Yankees Molly Chicago Brian Franklin
How to Launch & Grow a Professional Coaching Practice And Career with Eben Pagan

Entrepreneur on FIRE

05:02 min | Last week

How to Launch & Grow a Professional Coaching Practice And Career with Eben Pagan

"Ebben say what's up to fire nation and sheer so the interesting about yourself. That most people don't know what's up. Fire nation first of all and Something interesting about the people don't know is that my name isn't eban. It's actually eboni. My first name is ebeneezer. A my dad's favorite story was the christmas carol. Oh and it was about this guy who you know went through his life and he got to see the past and the future and he changed and he kind of woke up and my name's ebeneezer every time. I watched that show from this day four. Which is every christmas. By the way i'm going to think of you and that's really i think you're the only ebeneezer that i know. So you're number one. You're the only and fire nation you know from the introduction. They were talking about how to launch in grow a professional coaching practice. Career ends as you heard from the introduction. There's literally nobody better talk about this then eban pagan or should i say ebeneezer pagan and one thing. I just want to start off with is. Let's just talk about if coaching is really a professional career path. I mean i feel like people come from college and they tell their parents like yeah. I'm going to become a professional coach. And they might be like really like talk. Talk to us about that. Is this a professional career path. Well i think the answer is yes and you know it's yes and no further folks that are just like oh i'm going to be a coach and they you know think idealistically that they're just going to say like okay. I'm a coach. And then everything's gonna work out perfectly and you know but people take it seriously who realize the importance of coaches in life in business people who have the calling. You know they say like coaching is a calling. If it's for you than now is the time and it's never been more of a professional career path. There are something like one hundred thousand professional coaches right now on the planet and that means that it's established it's real. I mean most people by now. Either noah coach have gotten coaching. Maybe you even our coach taken coach training. So you see that. This is a real thing but really. We're going to see over the next several years. This is going to skyrocket. And it's going to go to millions of coaches and yes it's a professional career path. You know what actually one more thing There was an article in harvard. Business review last year is december of twenty nineteen just went by and it talked about how management and leadership in large corporations is literally becoming coaching that. The role of the manager is now being considered the role of the coach. And so it's not just a professional career path all by itself. But if you want to succeed in the corporate world if you want to succeed in the academic world if you want to succeed as a parent you know. I really think that. This is the skill set to learn. We might disagree on my next question evident. I think that'll be fine. It could be a good conversation for sure. But i have to ask you. Don't agree agree. We might agree. We might disagree. That'll be the question. So i wanna know what you think first and then i'll share my thoughts afterwards. Which with a disagreement may come on people that are a twenty one year old life coach or a nineteen year old life coach or a twenty four. Your old life coach. Like what are your thoughts and not even just life course. Employing that word life out of there actually just coaches. What do you think about people at that. Age being professional coaches. Well you know. I think maybe part of what you're asking here. Is you know when you see the couple. That's been together for like two years. And they're in their twenty s on instagram. And they're like we're professional mantra teachers or something like wait a minute. Aren't you supposed to have been meditating for twenty years. I knew bring dabble by the way i knew. What did you nine. I okay okay okay okay oh good one all right okay i agree. I know i disagree okay. So here's the thing. Coaching is this is a. This is a real serious thing. What most people don't realize is that over the last twenty twenty s years. Lots in lots of really brilliant people have been down the rabbit hole of figuring out what coaching is and how it works and developing the models in the skills in the techniques in the exercises in the business models and everything and this is something that anybody can actually learn now most of the people that we work with our most of the come through the virtual coach. Are you know. Thirties forties fifties sixties. A lot of people in in midlife lot lot of younger people too. But you know if you're nineteen this is one of the most important skill sets that you could possibly

Ebeneezer Ebben Eboni Eban Pagan Ebeneezer Pagan Harvard Instagram
Breakthrough for women: Miami Marlins hire Kim Ng as GM

AP News Radio

00:27 sec | 2 weeks ago

Breakthrough for women: Miami Marlins hire Kim Ng as GM

"Kim man has become the majors highest ranking woman in baseball operations hired by the Marlins as their general manager the club said eng is believed to be the first female GM in the fourth major north American professional sports leagues she's won three World Series rings while spending twenty one years in the front offices of the white Sox Yankees and Dodgers and becomes the fifth person to hold the Marlins top position in baseball ops she succeeds Michael hill who was not retained after this past season I'm Dave very

Kim Man Marlins Baseball ENG White Sox Dodgers Yankees Michael Hill Dave
Political ads have little persuasive power

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

03:05 min | 2 weeks ago

Political ads have little persuasive power

"It's pretty early to make sweeping generalizations about this year's election but in terms of how campaign spend money there are already some takeaways. Lucy caldwell as a political strategist and technologist twenty twenty one year where we can all agree that there is not a silver bullet and that the jig is up on on some of the tools that people got so dependent upon in cycles cast like the voters with emails and fundraising ticks and saturating the airwaves with tv ads. It straight up. Corruption fighting corruption is my job. Some people wanna play political games with this is just think it's the right thing to do to save our country. Because it's time we had a senator who put jordan's i like me be in a lot of ways as like the steroids version of yard signs. It makes donors and the candidates. Let's be honest themselves. Happy about what they're doing but it's not a particularly effective way to spend money while ads do raise awareness of a candidate. Those who study political races say beyond a certain point viewers just tune them out. That may especially be true when ads for congressional or senate race come from or are funded by people outside the state we can use this as a reasonable inference from what we saw. That voters may not like the corner quote nationalization of these congressional races. Michael france has co of the wesleyan media project which tracked political ads in the campaign. That lesson is going to be key in ad strategies for the georgia runoffs and so if democrats are going to try to fundraise and put ads on tv using that pitch saying help us win back the senate. It may not work if georgian voters think local concerns. Don't matter as much as these national concerns and many political activists complained. Those ads often come at the expense of strategies that are more effective campaigns that spend millions and millions on tv and digital ads and don't have organizers in urban rural and suburban areas that needs to be retired. Amy allison is president of she. The people a group that works to get progressive women of color into office campaign teams. That don't reflect the diversity of the democratic party that should be retired at every level campaign teams and volunteers should be as diverse as a communities. They represent allison says the democrats need to look to diverse. Coalitions like the one stacey. Abrams built in georgia and let them take the lead as for republicans. Well i hope we learned that we really need to get better at Voting by mail and the early vote kris. Jankowski is a republican political consultant. It's like spotting your opponent of to touchdown lead football game with confidence that somehow you're gonna make it all up on election day and he says in georgia in january when control of the senate is on the line. That's not a mistake. Republicans will make again

Lucy Caldwell Michael France Wesleyan Media Project Senate Amy Allison Jordan Georgia Democratic Party Allison Abrams Stacey Jankowski Kris Football
Married to the Movement

Committed

06:28 min | 2 weeks ago

Married to the Movement

"I was fifteen. And sean you. You're seventeen right when we first met. And we were both in church in lexington kentucky and we met just so you. I asked me for my number at the watch night service and those who long before that though. Yeah but watch night services a tradition in the back this church maybe other churches actually not just baptist but is it a particularly black thing. I don't know watch night services where you just you watch the new year. Come in you're at church at midnight and there's like a church service and then afterwards there's normally a dinner or breakfast being served. It's a really awesome time. That was the first time you actually from my number. But you're right. We have met before then. Just seen each at church and out. I'll let you tell the story of how you became immediately smitten with. I didn't notice what s where you were going. But and i saw this girl who seemed like she was running things she really was the sunday school secretary but not just for children like for the whole sunday school at the church and i remember just thinking to myself. Who is this young girl. That is running everything. She was super spunky and she always warlike creative hats and had a lot of style. So you just pique my interest. But at that time she and i both always kept a boyfriend and girlfriend and so she was dating. Somebody and i was dating somebody. But i i was pretty interested in her. It took me almost six months to kind of build up the nerve to to get her number and then even very slow moving. I was interested in you for really from the first moment that we started talking to each other and john would show up at choir rehearsals and stuff for no good reason. He didn't sing. He wasn't in the choir. I was but i guess they didn't have anything better to do it. His time on a thursday night and so he would come and we were like chitchat. And even after you asked for my number. And i gave it to you like it took forever to to ask me out. I think you were shy. I was slow. Maybe i was a bit shy. But i think some of it was. I had just grown to be like a super private person at that point in time. And so i'd have to even go back in time and reimagined what i was thinking but once we got started we were super committed to each other in super into each other. After that we went on our first date. I was a sophomore in high school. John was a senior and then he left to go to morehouse college in atlanta. And i was still stuck in kentucky waiting to graduate high school and then i would go to atlanta to attend spellman. We dated long distance for two years and it will never not amaze me that we maintained long distance relationship s. sixteen and eighteen year old and he was in atlanta the city of lag. Black excellent surrounded by all these beautiful women and still somehow interested in little me backing kentucky. But he was and we made it and about two years into college. Actually we got married because the baby came. I actually our oldest birch out candy. She was born my sophomore year. Now she was born junior year at spelman and we got married before she was born. Just to be sure we weren't total heathen we have been raised in church and so that was like a requirement before that baby gets here. You better be married so we did get married and had kendy and so we were super young parents. I tell everybody. I had a husband and a baby and i couldn't even drink yet. I wasn't even twenty one years old kids really and when you're in college in this kind of in between stage of childhood and adulthood and we hardly knew how to provide for ourselves sauce doing airport security and we were still going to school fulltime which was a struggle. We both struggled to finish college. We did when we knew in part. Not just that we wanted to do it but we knew act to to make a life in a living for ourselves that we were going to have to finish school but it was brutally difficult to do that with a young family. And when we were doing this in two thousand and one it was particularly in the college environment where we were more house than spelman are super traditional and it was kind of frowned upon in a way to be a young parent. Mba student for sure. Nobody was saying anything overtly necessarily but we were aware now you see videos and things go viral of professors holding babies while they're trying to concentrate in class and that was not our experience like me walking around bully nine months pregnant. I don't remember anybody else who was doing that. Yeah it was really difficult. It was alienating in some ways our lives completely changed pretty much at every stage of life. Man not tell people now. I really can't separate my whole adulthood from being a father and rain. I've been parents literally almost every year of our adult life and so our entire journey of even self-discovery in our twenties of trying to understand what either one of us grew up in a household where we saw healthy marriages and healthy relationships kind of had to struggle and sometimes flounder and figure those things out on our own and one of the things they ran. I've always tried to tell people is when you grow up in a lot of ways when you grow up in a marriage. We were together as teenagers together in our twenties in our thirties. Now i'm forty. You are with somebody through several phases of life and we've had to learn some really hard lessons than heart's skills on how to support in love your spouse through all the different natural phases that a lot of people just by the time you marry somebody. They've already gone through some of those phases. We've learned a lot of lessons. Have been with each other for now. Almost twenty five years even though whereas young as we are. We've we're nearing twenty five year point of being together

Kentucky Atlanta Lexington Sean Morehouse College Spellman Spelman John
No charges against Indianapolis officer in fatal shooting

AP News Radio

00:59 sec | 2 weeks ago

No charges against Indianapolis officer in fatal shooting

"Indiana state police are releasing additional information about the fatal police shooting of a black man in Indianapolis in may and the evidence presented to a grand jury that declined to indict the officer a special prosecutor who is black was called in to investigate the fatal shooting of trace on read a twenty one year old black man shot and killed by a black police officer who chased him by car and then on foot police say read bailed from the car after live streaming the chase on Facebook officer to Shuri Mercer try to use a stun gun but when that didn't incapacitate read he then shot bullets as they exchanged gunfire the detectives alleging that read fire two shots from his gun that was found at the scene stolen from a Texas pawn shop and apparently used in two other shooting incidents in Indiana reed's mother doesn't believe that and filed a federal lawsuit the grand jury that cleared the officer was impaneled this summer the special prosecutor noted no one wins in this case hi Jackie Quinn

Indiana State Police Shuri Mercer Indianapolis Facebook Texas Reed Indiana Jackie Quinn
No charges against Indianapolis officer in fatal shooting

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 2 weeks ago

No charges against Indianapolis officer in fatal shooting

"A grand juries decided not to indict in Indianapolis police officer who fatally shot a black man during a foot chase this past spring the fatal shooting of trade John reed took place in may touching off protests in the community the twenty one year old black man was shot by a black officer after a car chase that turned into a foot chase the Indianapolis Metropolitan Police department says read exchanged gunfire with officer DeJoria Mercer and says that a gun was found at the scene although the family does not believe that read the fired a weapon read live stream the car chase on Facebook but body cams were not in use when the deadly shooting occurred another officer was disciplined for comment after the shooting in which he joked there would need to be a closed casket for Reid's funeral the families filed a federal lawsuit hi Jackie Quinn

Indianapolis Metropolitan Poli John Reed Dejoria Mercer Indianapolis Facebook Reid Jackie Quinn
Transforming Clinical Trials with Digital Technology

The Bio Report

05:19 min | Last month

Transforming Clinical Trials with Digital Technology

"First. Let me congratulate you on the publication of your new book. The patient equation. Thank you like it was pretty exciting to see it in print. We're GONNA talk about clinical trials, your company Meta data, and the opportunities to capture data differently and reshape the way clinical trials are conducted. We're in this time where virtually everything we do is generating data. There's a proliferation of new means of capturing data in real time from a healthcare perspective. What's the opportunity before us to improve health and particularly the diagnosis and treatment of disease So I think that we've and somebody's Kobe nineteen is putting a magnifying glass on top of this but we've we practiced medicine pretty much since its inception by looking at data in very short little staccato timeframes. So you go to your doctor and you have your blood drawn on that particular day at that particular time You tell somebody how you were feeling that particular day at that particular time or at least try to recall how you were feeling for a period of time. But certainly wasn't something it was proactively measured. We we we get our gene sequenced and we find out what what actually happened at the moment of conception in terms of setting up our genetic future. Yes. Yes. In some diseases, obviously cancers is a perfect example, your genes. Do Mutate individual cells, but we're we're pretty much dealing with the same genes that we had over all our forty eight, forty, eight years ago. I've got today. So that is the context of thinking about what ails me, what is the right treatment for me and it's these little moments in time and I think your point about data Zuri will put its discount streaming around us everywhere, and whether it's the technology that's in our pocket or on a wrist or. Maybe things that are biologically more feasible to do not just from my know iphone perspective but can we start to monitor with medical grade sensors overtime or even just expand the dialogue with our doctors? So those conversations can happen anytime I think the big difference is that we're gonNA start to see these continuous where we actually see rate of change not just these single moments as part of how we think about diagnosing disease managing disease making sure people are getting the right treatments. That's a giant paradigm shift. That again, we've probably been waiting for literal millennia to have happened but I think we're about to to really live through that scales pretty exciting. You speak broadly in the book about the potential for data to transform healthcare I wanted to focus on clinical trials specifically. But before we do that, perhaps you can explain what metadata solutions does and as a way for listeners to understand your visibility into this world short I actually got extremely lucky in my career. If you go back twenty five years ago I thought I'd be researching one kind of cancer probably looking at maybe one gene in it. For the rest of my life and actually frustrated by the infrastructure that was available to run the research that I was doing. So how I would connect what we were doing in the laboratory with the records for patients who were volunteering to be in studies that we're working on a how he took that and turn it into something that we could publish from an academic perspective all that was very slow and cumbersome, and so with a few friends. Gins. Now, twenty five years goes when I was doing research about. Twenty years ago, twenty one years ago with friends we started what is now data and it really had the the mission of trying to help us get things from that laboratory stage into the hands of patients who are waiting for them by trying to connect all the people and all that data in a much more seamless way in a way that would allow us to accelerate the biological the medical revolutions that we were trying to power and terms of something that would really generate patient you simply put. We started connecting everybody over the Internet and we we started by connecting the professional. So people who were working scientists physicians. Statisticians that people in the life sciences, world and medical centers. Professionals Online. And this was back in the day when the only thing you could buy on Amazon Dot Com was a book. So kinda dates us a little bit but really if we can buy a book online, why can't we run our clinical trials online and and basically that's what we did fast forward twenty years and we realized a of course over the course of time that not only could be connected professionals, but we could connect the patients, and now I could we connect the patients who were volunteering to being these research projects, but we can actually connect the research projects. To each other as well. So everywhere there was a time barrier everywhere there was a systems barrier. We realized we could overcome that and create this kind of. Continuum, of data across everybody who had the same mission of getting new therapies into the marketplace, and that really has resulted instead of me being in the lab. Looking at one gene one cancer for the rest of my life. As I said getting very lucky and now I get to look at what's happening

Kobe
Creativity is a Choice and It's Important

Duct Tape Marketing

05:44 min | Last month

Creativity is a Choice and It's Important

"Hello and welcome to another episode of Duct. Tape Marketing podcast. Is, John chance my guest today is Seth Godin. He is the author of Eighteen nineteen twenty who knows where we've stopped counting maybe he hasn't maybe as publisher has an avenue but these are books that have changed. The way people think about marketing about business they've been translated in thirty eight languages. You know the dip Lynch. Pin Purple Cow Permission Marketing. This is marketing is also the founder of the very innovative ult- NBA and the Akimbo podcast. One of the few podcasts me as a podcast actually listened to he's got a new book out called the practice ship creative work. So welcome back seth. John It's such a pleasure such a pleasure I've lost track, but this is at least a seventh or eighth appearance on the podcast for you. You're probably up there amongst the leaders in the Pantheon. And always one of my favorites so. Let's just to it is their way to do the work that you wanted to. There's always a way to do the work there might not be a way to get paid for it. And those are two different things. So I'm in favor of hobbies I'm in favor of doing things you're passionate about I. Think. As soon as you show up to sell it to somebody, you have to make a promise and you better be able to keep that promise and there's no guarantee that you are entitled to get paid for doing something you think you should get paid for it's based on the market not based on you. So your career. And, I know the answer, a spindle. Go. Let you share the volumes of this answer. Have you passed on opportunity to do what you? To stick to doing. US was. Right. To, stick what I thought was doing what's right right for you. So. I, think that we spend an enormous amount of time reverse engineering. The what we think we're passionate about right. Like you run into a twenty one year Oh. Yeah I I was born to program in Perl and I have to live deep into the ruby on rails thing because if you make me do something Lennox I'm just GonNa hate that that's not who I have. Well, wait a minute myrna the things you're talking about even existed where you were ten. When does it suddenly become who you are know what you did was you thought about what's the environment I would be in if I got picked for a thing and I'm not getting picture I'm sad but you know. You and I have talked about the summer camp that I helped drawn in nineteen ninety that I still go back to I believe for a very long time that the only thing that would make me happy was running that place and I adjusted significant portions of my life or around that goal, and once it became clear to me, I couldn't do that and the other things that I wanted to in life. I had to make a choice and I gotta tell you simulating those feelings in a different world has actually enabled me to teach more people 'cause more changed happen, and have a different sort of life. Is it the same? No, but it's Still works because what we want is a feeling we don't want specific we make up the specific 'cause we think it's going to get us the feeling. So in the subtitle is the creative and I think a lot of people of course have a their definition what that means. So what is creative work? Okay. So, because there's a conspiracy to get us not to do creative work. Creative work has been pigeonholed as something done by painters or maybe someone who right to symphony. That's ridiculous. Creative work is the human act of solving interesting problem. Doing, something generous that might not work. That's it. Those three things. So if you're an H. back person and you've got a client who is sweltering because everyone else is told him, there's no room in their addict for an AC unit and you figure out a clever way to use a different technology. That's creative work. Because it wasn't in the manual and no one did it before you got there. If, you come up with a way to adjust the pricing for client to really needs what you do, and they can't afford to pay you now and you both end up happy on the other end that's creative work as well. and. So I don't think we're running out of categories I think we're running out of guts. So you and I had a chat this weekend this past weekend and I want to bring up a couple of the things that we talked about the they obviously are in the book as well But there's some of my my greatest hits. How's it from someone talked about? Reassurance is futile. Yeah. This one really gets under people's skin began. It is so pleasant. I'd like reassurance as much as the next person, but it doesn't work, and the reason it doesn't work is reassurance is what happens when someone we trust tells us everything's GonNa be okay when they are predicting the future on our behalf and for five minutes when wow that's so great to hear and then we realized. No one knows and so we need to be reassured again all the way until we get to the future. And the problem with that mindset is number one. There isn't enough reassurance number two it implies that the outcome is all that matters. The alternative is to refuse reassurance to say I don't know and no one else does and it doesn't matter because I'm going to do anyway.

John It Seth Godin Publisher NBA United States Founder Myrna Lennox
Best Of  Getting Great Growth In Business With Facebook Groups with Marc Mawhinney

The Bacon Podcast | Brian Basilico - Marketing Strategy Expert Interviews to CURE Your Marketing

06:30 min | Last month

Best Of Getting Great Growth In Business With Facebook Groups with Marc Mawhinney

"Welcome everybody. I'm your host Brian Basilico. And this is the podcast where you learn to make your business Sizzle online. So are you ready to fry up some new business? Hey everybody. I've got a great guest in a friend. His name is Mark Winnie and Mark is a coach's job and the man has been a Content generating machine. So I wanted to introduce you to him and his methodology. So Mark, how you doing, man? Hey Brian, I'm doing good. So, how's life up in Canada? Home life is going very well. I can now get out of the igloo. It's getting to that time of year, you know two weeks of Summer coming up in Canada. Now, it's it's beautiful. I'm half very happy that song. Dude, so what I'd like to start out doing is getting people to know who is Mark. What's your background? And how did you get from where you were to where you are now, so can you tell us? Yeah, I mean my background the shortcomings version as I got into real estate right out of University, you know back when I was a spring chicken. I'm Twenty-One years old and build up my real estate business for over a decade throughout my twenties just work my you-know-what off and work work work and things grew and business was doubling every year and and things are going great. And I had a lot of you know highs and accesses at that time, but I also had my share of failures I had to business closures over, you know over that decade. Now one of them was really bad not that there's ever a good business closure but one of them had employees and it got messy cuz in my part of the world every single time, there's a business clothes that could be restaurant. It can be a bookstore or anything that a lot of people attacking. Business owner. Yeah, like it's their fault. They planned it right? Cuz that's what people plan to do open a business and closet. So I dealt with the slings and arrows of that but actually worked out well that, you know led me to coaches because I needed help to get back on my feet and I hired several coaches and and had mentors and really just fell in love with whole concept of coaching and that's what led me into coaching and now he's coaching for three years. So yeah, that's awesome. So Mark you you've really been like this content creation machine you started out with like a podcast today. I think it was on episode somewhere around 1:50 and then close to 400. And so you've built up some really really great basis on Facebook with two different Facebook groups. Can you talk about the evolution of how that happened and what they've done for your business? Yeah. I mean, I'm a huge fan of Facebook groups. I just I love them. So I have two main I have other groups for you know, my coaching programs and stuff smaller groups for the people that are dead. Ask the clients but I have two main groups. So I have my natural-born coaches pass gas Group, which you're a member of and that's for anyone who's been on my show. So I've got as a recording Us by 430 episodes and we've got three hundred and some people that are in that group. So that's that's one group the group that's larger and even more activity though, cuz it's open to any coaches or people interested in coaching is the coaching jungle and I believe you're you're a member in there as well. So thank you. So the coaching jungle groups the other one and we're up to almost 2,000 right now and that's happened really quickly roughly six seven months. It's grown without any paid advertising that's all organic and kind of word-of-mouth are so if anyone wants to check that one out, they could go to the coaching Jungle Juice con will direct you there. Awesome. So having these two groups in this podcast, how is this helped or affected your business? I think it's made it a lot easier to to group your tribe. Gather so Facebook's my playground. I mean some people are linked in people. I'm on there and you know, I've got 60,000 Twitter followers. So I'm fairly active on Twitter but really Facebook is my big box where I play and my personal profiles at that 5,000 cap that limit that you have the problem is if I was just talking to the personal profile of got people on their lot of coaches. Yeah, but there's also a lot of people doing other things that don't have any interesting coaching and those are my people that's my Niche I help coaches build their businesses. So it wouldn't get the same traction but by building up a community like the coaching jungle groups, a lot of people together who are my people, you know, and even if not saying that every single person is going to become a client obviously but a number of them have or they referred people over or at least I'm learning stuff right like everyday. I'm jotting down stuff. I'm learning in that group from the people in there. So I just like going forward with social media where it's so noisy with all the platforms and all the different ways that you can reach people. I think that these kind of tribes and groups are going to be even more important cuz it groups people similar to trust together rather than just be kind of scattered all over that platform. Yeah, totally makes sense. So from there. You've got all this traction all these people that you're talking to how hard is it to moderate thousands of people because you know, one of the things as a group moderator, you're always going to get those people just don't understand the rules want to constantly sell promote their stuff. I mean, how do you manage that? Yeah, there's one or two spammers on the internet at maybe three or four I will say with my group of the number of people for having almost 2,000. It's been very good so far now I just added three of men this week as a recording this so I got to a point where this has happened very rare, but rarely, but there's been a couple of cases where someone will send me a message and say Hey, FYI, Joe just put a bunch of porn on a thread, you know or something like some idiot post porn links or whatever wage. Maybe he was hacked or you know, maybe it was him. But for whatever reason he can't have that on there and I can't watch all the time cuz I'm busy with my clients and what the podcast and with everything else. So I did bring on Thursday and then and the cool thing there is it's three that I trust and there are people that I know they've always been active in the group one of them's in the UK so she's at a different time zone than I am. I'm I'm in a weird time zone in Atlantic Canada. I'm an hour past later than Easter. So she's four hours later than me. So it means if somebody decides to make it, you know, put a bunch of corn stuff up in the middle of the night when I'm suggesting chicken catch it. So overall what the really big thing for the coach and jungle why it's been so easy to manage up to this point is I've kind of had a no-nonsense policy around people selling and people spamming

Facebook Mark Winnie Brian Basilico Canada Business Owner Twitter Atlantic Canada UK JOE
Three of My Favorite Books This Year... So Far

Marketing Secrets

06:28 min | Last month

Three of My Favorite Books This Year... So Far

"Hey everybody who has been awesome. So we're getting closer closer to Halloween depending when you're listening to this, which Halloween was my favorite holiday for basically my entire life. I went trick or treating until I was twenty one years old. And those who are wake with Russell weren't you WANNA admission when you were nineteen and twenty and the answer is yes and yes, I dressed up as a Mormon missionary going door to door because I already have the cost you got free candy. It was awesome. the good old days. Anyway. I'll trick or treating Halloween love everything. In fact when my kids were born I was like this is the great thing world howling was amazing before it's even more amazing now and went trick or treating every single year until about three years ago three years ago was when I bought my Batman suit if you've seen. We lost expert secrets are Philip. Prizes to give away these Batman. At ironman suits I got my own custom fitted was so cool. And I was so excited because that is going to be Batman like legit Batman and I was in front suit and I was just so excited for it and remember it was long day at the office and got home as quick as I could and just trying to give your own the kids at wrestling practice wrestling practice and come back home and I'm getting more Reagan dinner. Kept. Race. Back. Yossi. Batman student, which is, it's like an hour long project to get that suit on I'm so excited feeding the kids battery stack to the office and also doorbell rings and go the door, and it's one of Ellie's friends and friends like, Hey, l. here my yeah wh, what are you doing here? Coming to trick Ellie has like. What? I triggered truth my kids. Runs over. Oh, by data out mcnew, you canton clutch like what am I? Triggered this is my my holiday. You can take my daughter trick or treating, and it only took off their friends she was gone and The boys got calls from their friends and we're going trick or treating and they took off. And I remember I was ache I wasn't ready for. I. Don't know it's like the kids leaving home only worse. I wasn't ready for it and I remember they were all gone and it was it was Aiden Nora? Tiny. She's to at the time. And so I didn't get my Batman suit on and they go to the car and. You got your suit on everything. Put it in a car seat. My time we got in the car she passed out. She was out cold as Aden in class we drove to this neighborhood ain't got out with started trick or treating and passed out in the car, and that was like the saddest thing my wife I missed Halloween. Comes to sitting down the kids are awesome. They have friends. For, it you know what I mean like false fake you're planning your kids are going GonNa. Leave the house someday and then Austin they just leave the preparation. Anyway. So how is my favorite holiday until that year and now? Holidays Fourth of July because I spend more money fourth of July, any human, and so because of that everybody comes to me and doing that to compensate for. For Kids. Anyway. That's how I really feel. I'm just joking anyway, that's those true story. This is the fourth of July is my new favorite holiday but. I'm always with Halloween and so as how gets closer I still get excited I'm not gonNA, love the lease falling into the seasons changing and Pumpkins and candy and like just all the things. So one of our family traditions every year for Halloween go to. Albion Idaho where there's this old college campus where an early nineteen hundreds a thriving college and nineteen. Twenty or something that went out of business. So it's been vacant for like one hundred years and a couple years back these family bought it and they renovated the whole thing in turn it into one of them, the dorms interns like a bed and breakfast, and then the rest of the turned to haunted houses like there's a Zombie House Claus and he's old creepy buildings from the early nineteen hundreds and anyway it's it's insane. So we go every year this year to to our friends Rachel Peterson her husband Paul and they came with us which was really fun so anyway. On the trip down Rachel says, what are your favorite books you're right now Evanston, asked me a question about books freeze 'cause I'm like. There's so many like I'm obsessed with books I have more books than I know and I buy 'em every day tons board and read most of the books I listen to audio by the physical book too because I like having physical books in. All sorts of turmoil. I sat there like a deer in headlights thinking and and I kept thinking thinking and I realized like right now and stuff because you know it is different seasons your life there's. Always, kind of things so. Anyway, I in a season my life actually cited for. I'm preparing not really a mentally thinking about my next book. I think I told you before my next book. I bought the domain bootstrap dot com books called bootstrapped, and it's going to be the final story how he did it. Because my other books have been how to books right like how to get traffic, how to build a funnel, how to copy things like that but it's not gonna be how this is the story of it. I've been obsessed like listening to books about companies and people telling their story about how they built a company and so. I've been listening to a lot of those lately just like understand how to write that way. How to tell stories that is different is different than how I've typically done things. So for me to be able to write this book to change my skill set and this hopefully is aside lesson for everyone like lot of times when we do the thing we wanna do to like. Do. We have to learn something completely different writing. If you business before you come into our world. Oh my gosh businesses, different online they we have to change how we think of meets same way for me to write six book like I learned how to write differently. and. Understand that respect that and paying attention to him trying to learn it so. Anyway. So been listening to audio books about companies about their stories come here how people tell their stories so my three books recommend hugh today are all books about people's companies And they're good for companies number one, they're fascinating books that were to really good. Storytellers the way they tell their story was fascinating where I was like sucked into the book and I couldn't stop. In fact to these books, I've listened to twice and one. Will probably listen to again I just finished that yesterday. So that's why I hadn't listened to it twice yet. Now's referee. I don't normally read things twice because I have so many books coming into both of two of the three books have already listened to twice, which is a testament how good of a story that they actually are. So without said in no particular order, I'll give you my three. Bucks Number One book. This one I'm nervous about because. It's like the dark side of Entrepreneurship Kate. You a lot of times you hear stories about who also built a company and it's like this positive thing and there's ups and downs and trials and tribulations but for the most part, it's like the positive experience, right?

Batman Ellie Russell Philip Idaho Rachel Peterson Aiden Nora Yossi Evanston Aden Reagan Austin Hugh Paul
Junk Knowledge with Marques Marchand

The Addicted Mind Podcast

06:24 min | Last month

Junk Knowledge with Marques Marchand

"Alright everyone. This is our second attempt to start this interview. My guest today is Marcus Mashad and he is the author of a Darker Chapter Messy Guy to dual diagnosis and jumped knowledge and Marcus why don't you introduce yourself and tell us a little bit about your story, your story of addiction struggling with addiction and bill diagnosis, and then we'll get into how you wrote your bucks and we'll talk about it. All My name is Marcus. Marshawn I'm a recovering alcoholic published author and all that good stuff. I before the books and everything and before I even became healthy in any way I was I was I was a problem child no. Europe. And a no it was forty one years old now in my sobriety date is November. Twenty, six, two, thousand, one. So I got close to nineteen years I'm almost there I was born nineteen seventy, nine January seconds. Just. Outside of Portland Oregon I live in San Francisco now in here a while and. I don't know if I was born any way I don't know born addict I. I, don't know if I was headed predispositions. It runs in the family on both sides of my family, right? Right? Yeah. But something something spoke to you when it comes to addiction. Yeah, it was born in nineteen seventy nine I. Was the first grandchild. I was my mom first child she had joss have a brother who's about seven years younger than me but I was. Accustomed to in the very beginning, I got accustomed to all the attention all the gifts. All everything you know the first few Christmases was all about me which was great and I didn't know ever change and when my brother came along when cousins came along, there was competition for attention and started to take all that away as like I started having to perform more had to be funnier it I just took it on his challenge I became like medium and everything and people loved it but every. Other kids. Be. Around. Yeah and I I didn't hate it but I was I was irked you know like Roy Sharing and. Is just like an often you know when when we when we work on ourselves, we get sober. We realized some of the root of our addictive processes are in our past in our childhood and stuff like that. So that makes a Lotta Sense. Yeah I it's I think it's one hundred percent like everybody's going to have to deal with the past. Yeah. So well, we are passed right? Yeah I my mom got remarried when I was five years old. So there was a step dad in the picture and They had my second my brother together, and so there was a lot of conflict between me and my step dad and and just all that a lot of people a lot of steps it's have that story and. Leading home really early. I left home at fifteen and my grandmother. Cross I adopted me but I was I was a latchkey kid and I was on my own now and I. So I went from living in the country out on a farm and my Stepdad was intact and used math genius and I was just a kid and we didn't get along. We were totally different. I'm kind of an artist and we right right it's like it was it was rough. We did not get along my mom's in the middle of it was tumultuous kind of on your own. Yeah. At first I was like this is great and but then There's no money I was on my own financially I just remember having to buy my own hands and everything for Ninth Grade Tenth Grade House like I was on my own weird. All my friends, all my regular normal friends were with their parents house and things were normal for them and I was just like loss for years. When I was fifteen sixteen I transitioned into drinking and drugs. And I had a good time if it a lot of things for me I forgot about all the pain of not being around family, right? Yeah. About being or I mean like alcohol and drugs were great for forgetting that you're broke. Forget any pain that you have. It's all gone. So and I got into the psychedelics I got an ecstasy I I never gotten to like math or anything but I stare meant that a little bit. So it's just started to progress from there. Yeah. quickly quickly, really fast because the age of fifteen to twenty two I used every day something then I couldn't twenty two. So most of my story. Is really about my using I don't have a thirty five year career using things right? Right yeah. It was short. It was fast I had a lot of fun. So what made you? What made you decide to say? Okay Hey, this isn't working for me like I gotTa Stop I. GotTa do something. Okay. So where it starts where I wanted to stop it was It was. Christmas Eve two, thousand of the year two thousand and I was I was working in restaurants and bars, and it was a great time Portland living in Portland Migrate Northwest Portland Neighborhood Powell's bookstore and all that way hipster kid and. I was working at a really cool restaurant and all my friends read a Bar Tiger. Bar. And they all call and I had the flu one hundred and three degree temperature. I. Was sweating I was sick and they call me like we're at the tiger bar they're playing your favorite drum and bass music gotta come down I'm coughing and sneezing gross and Ale, and is all early in gross looking. So I took a shower and I went down there unlike let's do it. I'm I'm in this big booth with all my friends it's like ten of us and I'm in the booth. I. Remember going to the bathroom and just wash my hands in my face in the mirror I. Look I look at old man. I'm twenty one at the time how and then I go back to the booth and I was just I remember a photo. A picture of all of us like having a good time supposedly, and I just I had to walk back I live four blocks, Murray where and then I got better went back to work a friend of mine showed me the photo and everybody looked normal. They're having a good time skeleton votto and. Rob And I'm twenty one years old was FG, right? But you knew there's something in you said, this is this is like this isn't right and but I would continue. Until the until Thanksgiving of the next year. So for another year just kept trying right

Marcus Mashad Portland Marshawn I Europe Bar Tiger Oregon FLU Joss San Francisco Roy Sharing Murray ROB Yeah.
The "Dungeons & Dragons" Murder

True Crime Brewery

05:15 min | Last month

The "Dungeons & Dragons" Murder

"A North Carolina suburb in the early morning of July twenty fifth nineteen eighty-eight. On evonne, Stein awoke to an intruder at her bedside holding a knife and club. Bunny was severely beaten and stabbed, but she somehow managed to stay alive and call for help after the intruder left Leith was not selected. However, he was stabbed and bludgeoned to death when investigators learned that his estate was worth over two million dollars naturally his wife and stepchildren became suspects. Yeah. The amount I've heard varying stories on the amount, but it was around two million dollars. So a considerable amount of money especially in the nineteen eighties her was. The von Stein family lived in the small town of Washington North Carolina. And the rest of the state calls this town little Washington to differentiate it from Washington DC in Washington state. But I guess the people who live there like to call it the original Washington because it is the first town to be named after George Washington. That's an interesting tidbit for you. Can we fact check that I have done that but if we WANNA double check for me so it was the first town as we now yet. Okay. So. Whether you call it little Washington or original Washington the town was virtually destroyed in eighteen, sixty four, and then again in nineteen hundred by some devastating fires, a few homes survived and it was rebuilt and it became a farming and fishing community. So with a population of just over ten thousand pretty small. It's known as a sleepy town, but actually a pretty good place to raise your family low crime. I would imagine ten thousand is Pretty small but not too bad. So yeah probably be a nice place to raise a kid. Yeah, I. Think so. So, lease was born in Queens New York in nineteen forty six to parents who both came from well off German families who it is still a baby. The family moved to North Carolina his father Howard was a graduate of Brown University and he'd been a professional saxophone player before fighting in world. War? Two. After. The war. The Big Band era who is starting to be on its way out? And it was getting hard to find work as a saxophonist. So at this point, he had a wife and a baby boy to support so. Howard decided he needed to find a steady job. He ended up taking one offered by his brother-in-law as a laundry equipment salesman. He and I think he was successful at that. But maybe not at his happiest, right because he was an artist and musician. But he was successful. CONC- that whoever you're good at what you do that you're just not totally in it. Exactly. So lead Smart Marie does it on him she spoiled him and gave him pretty much anything he wanted. But you know he remained respectful and loving and had a good work ethic. By, the time he was in high school, the camel city laundry and cleaners had become one of the most successful laundries in the whole country. and lead stand Howard had become part owner and they were employing over one hundred people. But you know. Lee. had no interest in the laundry business and his dad totally understood that. So li-the never took a part time job that his father offered him at the laundry. He had decided on another career you're lethal is accepted into the school of Engineering at North Carolina State University. He. Was Successful for the first two years. But then in the junior year kind of his motivation and slacked off. He got into partying pretty heavily and he flunked out in nineteen, sixty seven. Now, the problem with this or this time is that the Vietnam War was going on. So guess what happened Oh Leaf He's drafted. Yeah. His parents were pretty frantic and worried about this as you can imagine or you're their only son, their only child. So he was twenty one years old by this time, and fortunately for him, his two years of college helped him get assigned to clerical work. So instead of being sent off to fight a war, he was stationed in office in Germany. Of course, he knew some German. So that came in handy to after his discharge from the army in nineteen seventy lethal returned home and enrolled at Guilford College in Greensboro as a business major. Gilford was a small quaker college. So some faculty and students held weekly silent vigils against the Vietnam War on the federal courthouse lawn. And Leaf was agreeing with them. He didn't think this war should be going on. Your a lot of this at that time didn't think that was a good idea. Shabby. That were absolutely it was the movement. So. Although he had been conservative for most of his life leaked did get some strong opinions against the war and he let his hair grow out to his shoulder started wearing blue jeans and he got a pair of those small round wire rimmed glasses that John

Howard Washington Leaf North Carolina Stein Washington North Carolina George Washington Leith Bunny North Carolina State Universit Marie Queens New York Brown University School Of Engineering Salesman Guilford College Greensboro Lee.
UK split over Portugal quarantine rules

The Briefing

00:30 sec | 3 months ago

UK split over Portugal quarantine rules

"So it was transports grant shops on the airwaves today defending the government businesses and holiday makers of criticized how travelers in England don't face quarantine rules for holiday in Portugal but travelers in Scotland Wales do travel. Lifelock has the latest on changing rules across Europe Mr Shep submitted it is confusing but said, there's little he could do about the devolved nations approaches it Tom Harris questions why people are feeling confused and says, after twenty one years is just proof of evolution of work.

Mr Shep Scotland Wales Tom Harris Portugal England Europe Lifelock
Are You a Rock Star or Member of The Band?

The Daily Boost

04:11 min | 3 months ago

Are You a Rock Star or Member of The Band?

"It is Monday. On Monday. Fourteen years I've asked a question. And if you've ignored me for fourteen years, God bless you you are good. You're awfully good because I've been doing this every single Monday. Have you done your homework? Just sit down and just take a few minutes. Maybe five minutes just today maybe after this program has done. And look on yourself just to see how you doing. It's like your mom opening the look at any after she took piano at night right? You know she opened the door, but you pretended to be asleep. You can look at it on yourself say how how doing? Marolles my family roles, my relationships, roles, spiritual roles, my physical rolls, my financial world how many doing my life? Are there things in my life I just really love and he just want to keep so much gratitude for. WanNa make sure they stay in my life or the things that I don't love that much and maybe I'd like to have them go someplace else. But you haven't thought about how to do that yet. When you take a few minutes to self assess where your focus should be. I'll make you this promise. Next week when you do it again, a lot of the stuff that you are concerned about this week that you discovered, it'll be different next week it'll be you'll be on your way you'll be transforming moving in a different direction that's how it works. When you become aware would you like what? You don't like you start making natural changes its natural, right? So do homework. You know what are the ways it all begins is taking control of your time and allowing yourself time to well to be yourself and to spend time with yourself in the do things that are important to you. If you haven't picked up my perfect week planner, go get it. It's motivation and we've DOT COM or perfectly finer dot com. It's a quick little pdf download watch the video. It'll teach you how to gather control of your time and give your life back. It's fast it's simple. You'll see it it a change everything and just a couple of days I promise that. So you rockstar. Or you'll member the band which went are you it's Ok does it really matter which role you play I don't really care. I just WANNA make sure you're moving towards your goals a long long long time ago I remember this I was raising kids. Those of you that are. Probably remember the old George Carlin. Album called am and FM. What happened? Got A kid. What are you GonNa do with a kid. Going to raise them. So I was done I was raising the kid. Micah folks raise my kid I thought what he's eighteen. He's Outta here. He's done right well, that didn't happen. They never go away those who've had kids. It doesn't ended eighteen those you have older kids you know that never stops. But he was gonNA. Move Out. It was time to go out on his own. Conversation about that. The rockstar conversation. So he he's staying out to four in the morning being a rockstar every single night trying to be a rockstar keeping his mom up kind of disrupting the households twenty one years old he wasn't really working or anything. I don't do roommates. Just don't I mean I. Get it. But but this is a little bit disruptive. So because it's okay, I'M GONNA move out I'm going to go to Hollywood and sing on Sunset Boulevard. Yar. Now's a guy who's been all kinds of big dreams in my life and done a lot of things. A lot of experience a had some perspective and I just wanted to say it are you willing to do what it takes to get you to the top? To be that Rockstar. And if you don't get. Do. You think you want to be. Are there any other options that might make you happy I mean what if you independence as as a background player with that? Happy. He said, you know I don't think I would I think I gotta go for my dream said great as long as you know where you're going to go but then we talked a little bit about what may may occur on down the road but he said I gotta go from dreams at on I think you probably should his dad did that I did that I got out of high school and took off and I said I'm going to be a rock and roll radio DJ do morning shows I did all over the country everywhere all kinds of cool stuff had a great time is a Rockstar on the radio star back in the day when that's what they were back then. But you know what? I kind of learned something. My son learned to. As, much as it was really enjoyable as much as I really had a good time doing it. Then frankly as much as I was good and he was good to never forget him. Shooting facetime say hey, look I'm on stage on sunset boulevard singing the song is it how was it goes not what I expected

Rockstar George Carlin Hollywood
"twenty one year" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on KOMO

"As for the twenty one year old suspected gunman the sheriff's office here in el Paso says he's not on suicide watch but is being held in a seven by eleven foot isolation cell ABC Jim Ryan in el Paso they be sees Ryan pearl is in Dayton the president has visited Dayton the streets of the Oregon district are re opened and the media that's been clogging up this entertainment district will soon be leaving but for Katie Howard ten the nightmare of the shooting will remain she lives next to Ned pepper's and watch the tragedy unfold from her apartment and the doors open and there's three dead people right there and three to and they were hiding in our students our tenet made she's traumatized the red cross has been offering assistance there's also a twenty four seven disaster distress helpline Ribeiro ABC news date more than two hundred mayors across the country are calling on the Senate to come back into session to take up legislation that would strengthen background checks for gun purchases president trump says he's giving serious thought to letting rod lacroix that she leave prison president trump says he believes disgraced former Illinois governor rod Blagojevich was treated unbelievably unfairly and said he is strongly considering commuting his sentence boy which was convicted in two thousand eleven on corruption charges for trying to sell president Obama Senate seat after he was elected to the White House he's currently serving a fourteen year sentence shorten Phelps ABC news the White House was a two hundred twenty former altar boys students invoice countersuing qualms Catholic archdiocese with accusations of sex abuse and cover ups you're listening to ABC.

rod lacroix Obama Senate Illinois Oregon el Paso ABC Phelps White House governor rod Blagojevich Jim Ryan trump Senate Ned pepper Katie Howard president Dayton Ryan pearl twenty one year fourteen year eleven foot
"twenty one year" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

03:23 min | 1 year ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

"The suspect twenty one year old Patrick cruise ships of North Texas could face the death penalty his grandparents say he's been living with them in Allen until six weeks ago he is cooperating with authorities your news continues for triple a discounts and rewards and the city of McKinney will hold a candlelight vigil to honor the victims of the mass shootings in Dayton and Paso que around these Boston your cast the latest adventure will be held at Mitchell park at eight twenty tonight in downtown mechanic mayor George fuller says he will make some brief comments for they have a moment of silence where your urges people to either parade or simply remember those who were killed close to make any and in a way that the shooter and the case now pastor was from our taxes are exiting from Plano but lived in now and then these are our neighboring communities and this is a this is a young individual that was shot at by the fact fuller says the debate of what to do next will take place later but tonight should not be about partisanship church and bang streets between Louisiana and Virginia will be closing starting up at seven Austin your news radio ten eighty KRLD businesses are reviewing their security plans after the two mass shootings over the weekend retired Hearst police officer Jimmy Meeks runs a security consulting service for churches called sheep dog safety training he says there's always a surgeon calls after incidents like the ones in Ohio and el Paso what you're seeing right now unfortunately what we call the twenty one day role people will be concerned about el Paso and dated for about three weeks and then that will fade into their memory until the next instrument and they'll call again he hopes people will realize that shootings can happen almost anywhere for the first time since he was convicted and sentenced to death former Kaufman county justice of the peace Eric Williams was back at a North Texas courtroom care all these LP Phillips reports today's hearing was a prelude to next week's attempt to avoid execution dressed in jail Garbin sitting hand come just feet from the prosecution team that sent him to death row Eric Williams was quiet in court today his attorneys trying to prevent the lead prosecutor bill worst key from participating in the appeals process an attorney for the state argued worse he needed to continue because Williams had wiped out the prosecution from common county KRLD legal analyst ed Klein I can't remember any situation in the annals of Texas law or anywhere in the country really for that matter where the sitting district attorney the first assistant district attorney and the district attorney's wife for all murdered by a descent the judge ruled worse he can state next week the judge will take up Williams rid of appeal he claims his defense team was ineffective and that his own wife cut a secret deal with prosecutors in exchange for her cooperation LP Phillips news radio ten eighty KRLD we're getting new information on a crash in fort worth over night that killed five people the five were in a pickup truck that left the roadway and north side northside drive near the west fork Trinity River and hit a tree officer buddy Gonzalez says it appears that speed was a factor great curve there and it looks like they may have just gone too fast and not negotiated the curve the check burst into flames when it hit the tree because souther says it's unknown whether the five inside the truck died from the impact of the crash or from the flames there was a homeless man sleeping in a tent underneath the tree at the time he was taken by Kerr flight departments burn unit in Dallas well there's a new charge for the man accused in the death of Malaya Davis will have that for.

North Texas twenty one year twenty one day three weeks six weeks
"twenty one year" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"In Louisiana. Twenty one year old Dakota -tario suspected of killing I is girlfriend her father and brother, and then his own parents is still at large ascension parish sheriff Bobby Weber says local law enforcement will partner with larger agencies to catch. The suspected murderer will reach out to our partners in state and federal government to help us with this investigation, and they will use whatever resources. They have police say -tario is driving a silver pickup he stole from one of his victims and as armed and dangerous with a short term agreement to reopen. The government President Trump says it was a no way a concession on border security ABC news, political analyst, Matthew Dowd, describes the pressure on the president in recent days has poll numbers dropped he United the Democrats. And so I think in this the big losers. The president the big winner. Obviously, the eight hundred thousand workers are going to get paid now. But also Nancy Pelosi she's established herself as a dominant force. The president says he will try again to persuade lawmakers to finance. As long sought border wall thirties in Brazil called off rescue efforts Saturday night until daybreak after a dam collapsed. The death toll stood at forty dead with up to three hundred people estimated to be missing the valley dam rupturing Friday in the mining heavy state of minister rice, sending rushing red water tearing through the company's mine offices and a busy cafeteria during lunch time this CEO saying more than two hundred fifty employees are unaccounted for that's ABC's aerial Russia. Reporting two bombs minutes apart tore through a Roman Catholic cathedral on the southern Philippine island where Muslim militants are active killing at least twenty people there and wounding eighty one others during a Sunday mass and today marks the seventy four th anniversary of the liberation of the Auschwitz concentration camp. This is ABC news. When my son was transferred to deal more from another rehab facility, dude, his mental health issues..

president Matthew Dowd ABC Nancy Pelosi Louisiana Bobby Weber Roman Catholic cathedral Dakota partner political analyst Trump Brazil Russia rice CEO Twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

"Oh, okay. Yeah. I I understand. And so I up the phone in a sense of excitement of not having to go to that place anymore that was making me more miserable daily. But also, my mom had to get this job. She was more than fed up with the life that I was living having to cover for me having to worry every night as she went to bed. The cost would knock on her door until her that her twenty to twenty one year old son had died. And so I just went home and. Yes. I think I ended up drinking that day and just continue to spiral out of control. And it wasn't long after that that I at rock bottom. So that's that's one of the most interesting stories in it just of kind of unbelievable almost maybe the most important theme or chapter is the one of absolute ownership of no matter what you're always one of the only are you are the only comment nominate her in every situation you've ever find yourself in and by nature, you that therefore after take some of the responsibility for whatever situation or consequence that you find yourself in. And as you can be honest with yourself and realize that and take ownership for the right full part or role that you played in that outcome or consequence, and you can recover from it that much quicker. You can learn the lessons that is waiting to teach you, and you can kind, of course. Correct or platform different path is gonna get you the results that you want absolutely absolutely spot on Jake work. Could we find the book? So anyway, really, it's on Amazon Barnes and noble rot, minor should say or my website. So look good dot co for slash up book. Yeah. That's any of those places are certainly perfect. Awesome. So the book is called up you can find it anywhere. I actually just ordered my copy on Amazon, so whatever's easiest for you definitely go check that out and worlds that we can connect with you directly. I hang on Facebook a lot I do like Facebook with being busy, dad, husband, fulltime, employees. Currently I don't have a lot of excess times. So I spent a lot of my resources devote a lot of resources to Facebook. I am on Instagram solo good dot co- or you can just find me. From may follow me on Facebook, Jake Wittman beautiful so Jake thank you so much again for your time. Thank you for sharing your your life in your stories with us. I know somebody out there listening that not only can relate. But is is earlier in their journey. They knew are now. And they're going to hear this story in think, you know, I can do this too. I can make this happen. So so thank you again in. Thank you to you guys. The listeners for for sharing your time with us for showing up for for continuing to invest your time into your own growth in your. Own progress at one of the big things. I I love about this show in the community. We built is that it's all about progress. Over perfection. It's never about trying to be the best. We can be. It's never about any of like, the cute Instagram, quote type things it's always about wake up every day figure out what we want do the things that get us there. That's it. So so thank you again for taking the time to be here. If you have not already click subscribe that is the best way to make sure you never miss new episode. And it's the best way to show the show that that that you support it that you want to hear more of of these types of interviews of the solo episode said I release so click that subscribe button wherever you are consuming this. And as always remember that all big changes come from the tiny, leaps you take every day..

Facebook Jake Wittman Amazon Amazon Barnes twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

"Oh, okay. Yeah. I I understand. And so I up the phone in a sense of excitement of not having to go to that place anymore that was making me more miserable daily. But also, my mom had to get this job. She was more than fed up with the life that I was living having to cover for me having to worry every night as she went to bed. The cost would knock on her door until her that her twenty to twenty one year old son had died. And so I just went home and. Yes. I think I ended up drinking that day and just continue to spiral out of control. And it wasn't long after that that I at rock bottom. So that's that's one of the most interesting stories in it just of kind of unbelievable almost maybe the most important theme or chapter is the one of absolute ownership of no matter what you're always one of the only are you are the only comment nominate her in every situation you've ever find yourself in and by nature, you that therefore after take some of the responsibility for whatever situation or consequence that you find yourself in. And as you can be honest with yourself and realize that and take ownership for the right full part or role that you played in that outcome or consequence, and you can recover from it that much quicker. You can learn the lessons that is waiting to teach you, and you can kind, of course. Correct or platform different path is gonna get you the results that you want absolutely absolutely spot on Jake work. Could we find the book? So anyway, really, it's on Amazon Barnes and noble rot, minor should say or my website. So look good dot co for slash up book. Yeah. That's any of those places are certainly perfect. Awesome. So the book is called up you can find it anywhere. I actually just ordered my copy on Amazon, so whatever's easiest for you definitely go check that out and worlds that we can connect with you directly. I hang on Facebook a lot I do like Facebook with being busy, dad, husband, fulltime, employees. Currently I don't have a lot of excess times. So I spent a lot of my resources devote a lot of resources to Facebook. I am on Instagram solo good dot co- or you can just find me. From may follow me on Facebook, Jake Wittman beautiful so Jake thank you so much again for your time. Thank you for sharing your your life in your stories with us. I know somebody out there listening that not only can relate. But is is earlier in their journey. They knew are now. And they're going to hear this story in think, you know, I can do this too. I can make this happen. So so thank you again in. Thank you to you guys. The listeners for for sharing your time with us for showing up for for continuing to invest your time into your own growth in your. Own progress at one of the big things. I I love about this show in the community. We built is that it's all about progress. Over perfection. It's never about trying to be the best. We can be. It's never about any of like, the cute Instagram, quote type things it's always about wake up every day figure out what we want do the things that get us there. That's it. So so thank you again for taking the time to be here. If you have not already click subscribe that is the best way to make sure you never miss new episode. And it's the best way to show the show that that that you support it that you want to hear more of of these types of interviews of the solo episode said I release so click that subscribe button wherever you are consuming this. And as always remember that all big changes come from the tiny, leaps you take every day..

Facebook Jake Wittman Amazon Amazon Barnes twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on WTRH

WTRH

03:53 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on WTRH

"Will set them off. Let me doesn't matter. What it is. I hear that. Yeah. And so. I think the issue is. There is a home that God has allowed you to have. And you have the right as the owner of the home to sit quote unquote house rules house rules when you were growing up were there any house rules. Okay. So would you have been allowed to be degrading? To your mother. Our father would you've been loud. Dull okay. So so you understand that. Now. Maybe I could. Tell you a story. That might help. There was someone that I met who had lived in Houston. Her husband was a lawyer and he began to be violent. I don't know how long he was violent. But somehow she heard our program, and it gave her the courage to not continue to be the punching bag. That was very inappropriate. They she was in a solid church. And the thing is. The the elders of the church supported her and said it was wrong. The things that were going on. There were other things going on too. If you can imagine okay now. So there was a divorce. And unfortunately, there was a son. Cou was about the age of your son. You're twenty one year old and. He was going to be going into law school as his father had been a lawyer. And he started treating his mother. Terribly terribly much like what you've described. And. She didn't know what to do she. She was very surprised because of the way her husband had treated both of them. And yet all of a sudden with the husband gone now he was acting. The same way in certain ways like the dad. And what I remember is. She went to the to the elders of the church, and they said, he must not stay there. Any longer. And of course, that wasn't the sun's idea of what would still take place. He strongly objected and. The point is the elders were helping her. She literally told him that he was going to have to leave. If he was going to continue to talk tree her talk that way, treat her. And so he decided to sue her. A jury trial a jury trial not even going just before a judge. Well, he lost the trial in terms of the jury voted. Made the decision.

Houston Cou twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

"Running through the list of deaths off board died oh okay the robert rodriguez planet terror that is incorrect on is a seven seal it is not what answer is mojave moon removing yes of course calin is the victim of this round one i'm making it up in the next three round that co starred in that movie with twenty one year old angelina jolie lucky man no i was lucky to be in the movie but yeah all right so we're gonna flip a coin to see you goes i in in the beanpole round to beanpole you will trade back and forth naming a movie that michael biehn has appeared in the first to get stumped or list of movie incorrectly will slip down to the bottom of the beanpole and also lose this round so yeah i dunno judges can you have a second movies s need to write them down so about this kaelin doesn't like it boom take your time ready i flip the coin who wants i gotta harris chip here who wants gestures and who wants stars all right here we go okay could have been flipped and dropped on the ground gestures up i you you can pick if you wanna go first aliens terminator tombstone v abyss the rock movies yes sorry repeat obvious.

michael biehn robert rodriguez mojave twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

04:09 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Or call one eight six six sector etf all right thank you peter the trump administration is running out of time to reunite families have been separated the us mexico border after a federal judge blocked the government from an acting a work around to a twenty one year old agreement that restricts the detention of children speaking to reporters last week the secretary of health and human services alex as are blamed a broken system for the current situation involving situation that is partly borne out of years of congressional failures to fix our immigration system but also by stepping into their own interpretations what are in conflict with one another and here with me now in our bloomberg ninety nine one studios in washington bloomberg news congressional reporter anna edgerton thanks for coming in so the trump administration has said it can reunite fifty four of the hundred or one hundred and two children under five that had been separated under the zero tolerance policy are they going to be able to pull that off today so today's the deadline that was set by that us district judge in san diego to reunite one hundred and two children under the age of five with their parents like you said fifty four of those it appears will be able to be reunited with their families today by today's deadline but the other ones are still in limbo because of either logistical concerns or because of concerns about the parents ability to take care of this of these children and hhs officials have said that there are some parents who are found to have criminal records and some people who are claiming to parents who actually were shown by dna samples to not be the parents of the these children so they said they are working to reunite these these families as fast as possible taking into account the safety insecurity of this group of very young children so in the meantime what happens to that other group of young children they says that they are still working on reuniting people as fast as possible the chance they are they like with you know families now or or relatives or things like that or some of them have been placed in foster care with foster families and some of them are in shelters and these socalled tender age shelters especially for children under the age of five and the san diego judge said that he was encouraged by the progress that has been made although he was disappointed that the deadline he set of today has has not been met and even if they do meet that deadline and the these very small children are reunited with their parents there's still the question of what happens to those reunited pairs right because you know under the law kids aren't supposed to be going to jail with their parents if if that's the solution that's exactly right and that brings us to another news development that we're watching today there was a ruling from a uso judge in los angeles yesterday overturning the requests from the justice department to modify the nineteen seven floors court settlement that effectively sets a limit on how long children can be held in detention right now current practices the only hold minors in detention for twenty days so the trump administration was trying to modify that in order to keep families together in detention rather than releasing them with a court date or with some kind of monitoring as was the practice in previous administrations so in a year congressional reporter congress's back in town this week what are the prospects for republicans in congress taking another run at this issue at this problem right now i spoke with republican aides yesterday and they say they are waiting to they're waiting on signals from the administration they need to know what the department of justice department of homeland security needs in terms of funding and authorizations in order to continue with a so called zero tolerance policy that doesn't practice what they would call catch and release where you an immigrant caught catching the crossing the border illegally and then release them into the united states but still respects the current laws on the book and current jurisprudence and given the fact that.

twenty one year twenty days
"twenty one year" Discussed on WEEI

WEEI

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on WEEI

"Twenty two million dollars that's for sure i don't think he wants to play anymore this year next year or any other year i dance on the truck phone couple of points you ever is twenty one years old he is gonna be a perennial superstar the next moron who says trade 'em get kicked in the teeth wow that's real aggressive that's okay all right as far as great he goes every hour brady's not on the field in july and you know where he's going to be on the field on december the guys north of forty doing things nobody's ever done before let them do it on his own he's fine you bring up an interesting point that it's all fake news everything i tell you this happens that everybody thinks he's just saving himself he's i'm fifty five believe me i work i work hard sometimes i got a pet i can't even imagine what happens to him yes and he couldn't play cornhole with his teammates last monday because he didn't do that he's not very good at it he's going to be good in december now because he skipped run the bases day at fenway i just maybe you're right maybe he's thinking about you know there's only so much gas left in the tank i'm gonna save some for later in the i don't think that's it by the way no but i think he's just decided i got these other things i got i gotta go do oprah i gotta go to monaco i'm okay with the you know save some for the season type of mentality but i don't know if even applies to ot as i think it'd be more preseason games which he always wants to play he shouldn't play in any of those now he and gronk she just aren't will see the first week of september that's what it should be but that's not what it what it is he he oh he has a plan and how he prepares for the season and normally it includes being in all these things with his team to now but that's the difference it's that that seems to be the disparity of other years to this year and i'm hoping it doesn't show up the residual effects going to get to the september that first game against houston into shawn watson tony's and bridgewater and you guys what's going on bottled for that just for you know i'm not gonna call up as poss wait for that but i gotta tell you something he is i mean i didn't know what he's using this guy needs to be poached up he's sweet he's swinging balls go place discipline he's cold over the every time elites and ever so someone to come on the radio say he's gonna be an all thanks on what is underway that was forty pat tap this gone backwards with a young twenty average store pays for last year request so much on the defense side this all has to do with what we always see was over the last couple of years that you know it's too much but to me he's he's a fox this year disappoint i won't come about twenty twenty one i mean tony like guys even but there are guys that that show what did you say you regressed but don't guys show up have success and then have a sophomore slump a number of players have had that in the past and then they bounce back later on defensively i'm not so sure about that this guy i'm not i'm not gonna say it's possible way i'm sitting this he's just skis doc salaries doesn't he jay fourteen errors look he's not good defensively i'll agree with that but if you look at his numbers where they are right now it projects out for the season thirty three doubles twenty four home runs seventy eight runs batted in i'll take that yeah he's over my twenty one year old third base yeah i'll take he's also projected probably about thirty two errors the way he's going to right now look at pensively not good i completely agree with that part and that is something that's fixable in my opinion and it's also something compla off time maybe there's defensive replacement maybe late in games or whatever and maybe who knows maybe down the road in his career we find out that he is a d h maybe maybe he's just a hitter he focuses on that or you're moving to first base down the road or whatever else if it doesn't get better but again he's so young now that i would not trade him six one seven seven seven nine seven ninetythree seven is telephone number it's kief.

Twenty two million dollars twenty one years twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210

Talk Radio WPHT 1210

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210

"Way it's an excellent tenth amendment issue the issue of pop because it's not a federal constitution the federal government should have no say in this matter and states can stay if you believe in states' rights and you certainly can believe a state can regulate this issue whether they want legalize it or not whether they want to deal with it or not i it's something the state should should handle like education and so many other things that have become federal issues to simply because congress passed the law does it mean that it should be because it's not a constitutional requirement or even anything authorizing the constitution but anyway cory gardner said to reporters this morning that he spoke to president trump today and president said that he would support this the state's act strengthening the tenth amendment through entrusting states act would change federal law to say that federal controlled substances does not apply to state regulated markets it was said a twenty one year age requirement for recreational sales of marijuana and remove industrial hemp or low thc cannabis from the controlled substances act making it illegal to grow nationwide hamp is a product that is used i don't even know how it got on that list but hamp is using a lot of different manufacturing processes today it would ease banking hurdles to state legal pot businesses so if you don't support a bill like this i don't know how you call yourself a states rights defender you know what i mean i don't i don't know how you do that at the same time i like in this case this is a clear opportunity of federalism let's contrast that with immigration for moment shall we because the mayor of philadelphia did a happy dance when a judge said the feds can't withhold funds against the state for being a sanctuary city now i understand this idea that federalism means you have a sharing of power between the federal government and the states and i'm very strict on the constitution so you will never be able to convince me i don't care he's like some people semi articles about how bad pot is or how many people die in colorado because the legal pot or crime or anything and my answer every single time is the.

president marijuana cannabis philadelphia federal government colorado congress cory gardner twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on The Adam and Dr. Drew Show

The Adam and Dr. Drew Show

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on The Adam and Dr. Drew Show

"Marrying a twenty one year old transgender transgender who has not right pass through but is male to female riot still has male parts down there cock and balls cockatiels what then do they do on the honeymoon night and what does that make you if you're caitlyn jenner so if you're you're that's really interesting what is your sexual orientation are you heterosexual because you have male genitalia entering you or if you haven't had the transformation yet are you gay because gay male scaled bay what does max pat i you looked it up and there's a quote we is which is caitlin jenner saying stop looking down there right now to see or something like that she said she did it because she get everyone to stop staring it was april last year she said she did it in january of last year but you now it's in april okay so know because i heard there was some high let's just what the pressing let's just say she did this okay now she has female parts and i guess you'd want her boyfriend fiance has male parts i guess you'd want that that would work even if it's identifying a female right but then what happens when the transition was complete for if she does that transition she won't do it because now she doesn't have to because the working parts that worked together i seem to think that that part of the plan with the fiance was that they were going to finish their transitions it'd be it'd be trans trans female female.

caitlin jenner caitlyn jenner twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on Super Station 101

"Just a little twenty one year old nurse or something that you know kept trying to get me to take ten shots and this and that and wanted me to go ahead and start rabies and i really just not you know to me as a human body not a storage site for vaccinations just in case you know some direction from doctor first before i take vaccinations well you know that's the thing when it comes down to a dogfight and not really knowing what's going on that's that's a tough call his even with my stance and i've got some different thoughts on that just from from a vaccination standpoint with she got it janice with rabies and all you gotta be you gotta be really careful and i just the your owner next door is is like a next door neighbor's dog kind of thing or is it just like a stray dog it is it is a neighbor's dog when i say neighbor can house down never seen them before just found out his name yeah i gotcha yeah and here's the deal i would i would just be i'll be careful just cautious kind of watch watch things with with you for a period of time and i mean there's nothing from a natural standpoint there's not a ton of things out there as far as protective for something like that and so you just want to you just want to kind of keep an eye on it i would probably go follow up with with the doctor in about another week and get some blood work done let them kind of monitor what's going on inside your body make sure everything's copacetic that'd be a good move if you don't want to go the route of getting the shots and all that because it is standard i mean that's that's that's kind of the normal game plan and if you don't want to go that route which i mean i.

janice twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on WiLD 94.9

WiLD 94.9

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on WiLD 94.9

"Twenty one year old canadian woman lost all her money at the thousand islands casino in quebec so of course she called nine one one the operator said what's your emergency i lost all my money at the casino yeah it's a casino the operator says that's what happens what's your emergency well i have no way home so we would have all hung up on her but i guess dispatch a little bit different in canada they said all right a please stay there we're going to try to figure out what we can do for you well it turns out the woman starts complaining to everyone else if the casino i have no way home a good samaritan gave her twenty dollars so this woman then calls nine one one back and says hey i don't need a ride i'm going back into the casino to play with my twenty dollars are you serious thank you read it through fact follow love uhhuh do you think you got joe face say hey remember my name is brab you got susan do they the way that you make much noise see again out.

quebec canada susan joe twenty dollars Twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on Be Your Change

Be Your Change

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on Be Your Change

"Or they have solo singing performances racism in the effects of poverty leads to most dress anxiety and depression in people especially kids josestan shows helped elevate some of that stress key that cheering on each other efforts it gives young people a chance to develop their social and cultural skills eight create an environment where everybody can grow and develop and respond differently to the violence of poverty and racism it doesn't eliminate poverty or lack of wish that we could undertake so kinds of other efforts but it does help young people living in the toughest of circumstances see new possibilities for their lives and their communities we have advanced roofing youth which is for young people sixteen to twenty one year old is a partnership of the business community we're fortune one hundred five hundred companies from oil bler will over america provide some internships for our young people that as importantly there is a runup to the internships of workshops sponsored by businesses that expose our young people to the world in business and accept them in with a welcoming hand and give them the opportunity to for the young people too often lead the visit professionals as much as the other way around radion barring when people from different cultures come together.

america twenty one year
"twenty one year" Discussed on The Crypto Street Podcast

The Crypto Street Podcast

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on The Crypto Street Podcast

"Bitcoin is kind of a conversions to those two things computer science and economics and uh when i when i heard about bitcoin in i i rubbed my head around the underlying technical aspects than i rubbed by hit around the economic characteristics of bitcoin i knew people were going to start using his money and there wasn't any doubt my mind site i went out and bought a pilot bitcoin than i started out investing in businesses and doing everything i could to build the tools to make the coin easier for people to actually started using his money into one fund the moment from that time is i was talking to another friend of mine telling of all about bitcoin now this is going to change everything it so exciting he was a bit less than convinced the told me on i wanna goes roger if you think bitcoin's are such a good idea why don't buy more of them i told them you're right it's a back body bore it on i i find that fascinating that as a sixteen year old you're into economics because even as a twenty one year old finance major myself i still had a hard time reading any economics book i get my hand on the only has around those good there you go i bet it was the wrong economic books as reward you say killer it is a deal struggles to reduce the hard true it's very true so speaking of them bitcoin wondered at dawn on you that something needs to be done for example bitcoin cash to reduce may be the transaction time in the the fees associated with the current state of bitcoin sorry i used to be a bitcoin core supporter in a block stream supporters a fan of all those guys in it wasn't until i realized that they openly wanted bitcoin to half feet high fees and the openly wanted bitcoin to halffull blocks in full walks cause transaction delays high fees and unreliable transactions when i realized that they want all of these things that are detrimental to the adoption of bitcoin ah i had to speak out against that because bitcoin's one of the most important inventions in the history of humankind we need to to prove it not knocked a i don't know what the opposite word of improve is that the.

Bitcoin computer science twenty one year sixteen year
"twenty one year" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"It's an honor to be young in dumb don't know that you're equal to be nervous the you're supposed to bow out of the old guys pico outplayed them we gone the grand opening a horrible great incorrect turning out to be a guided we're going to keep on the ballot for the second consecutive game he will pop korean minute the lakers in for the twenty one year old the abricator twenty one point four played the last five minutes and all over time and and carried going to orient john two questions for you number one what are you see from brandon ingram last night that you want to see more of the number to his brooke lopez a disappointment to you you know when he reminded me of a little bit at he's not a eight this is a service for brooke because he's a much better player but it kinda reminds me about how the modern scoffing played out here miles off was brought here to be a rim protector to be a defensive present cups per performance film i toby that i don't know if brooke is going to be on the court at the end of games i think you'll start if you'll be out there to beginning finless basketball at the end of the game both wayne encourage them playing center you don't need a center in near an unbeaten against marcin gortat hot we were really good big man you don't need a center anymore so i'm not as disappointed in warp.

lakers john brandon ingram brooke lopez brooke toby marcin gortat twenty one year five minutes
"twenty one year" Discussed on The Fifth Column

The Fifth Column

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"twenty one year" Discussed on The Fifth Column

"And he goes to prison for a crime he did not commit in fact over the course of the duration of this twenty one year period that he's in jail like there's more evidence that comes to comes out that demonstrates his innocence and you know whether it's i don't know that it's the racism of the cops it's not obvious that that's that that is the case but the bureaucratic um i don't know what to call it but in either case he doesn't get out of jail um and there's a panel afterwards in the panel is having this conversation and a keep talking about racial justice and enrich end and issues of race and talking about it in that in that very narrow specific way um and at some point i like get up and i ask a question which is somewhat unusual 'cause i i got a special invitation to come to the screening and i hope were still friends after this but i but i stood up and asked the question about um approaching issues like this where you actually hope to achieve some sort of reform and making these fundamentally questions of whether or not uh sort of the the appropriate percentage of black people relative to their share of the population usually is is the way these conversations happen are being arrested whether or not black people are coming in for special unique punishment and i mean the challenge that i had to them and that i have in general is i'm not certain that most of those conversations ashley lend themselves to.

twenty one year