35 Burst results for "Twenty Two Years"
Omaha Grand Jury Indicts Bar Owner Over Fatal Shooting Of Black Protester In May
"A grand jury has indicted a white bar owner and In the fatal shooting of James Skar lock a black protester spurlock was shot dead may thirtieth during protests over the killing of George Floyd, he was twenty two years old the local county attorney initially declined to bring charges but brought the case to a grand jury the bar owner Jake Gorski had self. But a special prosecutor said evidence from Gardiner himself undermines that claim.
Regina King introduces 'One Night in Miami' to Oscars race
"Actor Regina king puts on her director's hat and introduces her film one night in Miami about a young Muhammad Ali to the Oscar race it was quite the film takes place after the twenty two year old the heavyweight champion Sonny Liston it's a fictional account of a conversation between the boxer who later became Mohammed Ali and Malcolm X. Jim Brown and Sam Cooke who discussed inequality look at racism against them and how to use their celebrity is changing Regina king says it also speaks to what's happening today with the
Regina King introduces 'One Night in Miami' to Oscars race
"Actor Regina king puts on her director's hat and introduces her film one night in Miami about a young Muhammad Ali to the Oscar race it was quite the film takes place after the twenty two year old the heavyweight champion Sonny Liston it's a fictional account of a conversation between the boxer who later became Mohammed Ali and Malcolm X. Jim Brown and Sam Cooke who discussed inequality look at racism against them and how to use their celebrity is changing Regina king says it also speaks to what's happening today with the police killings of black people we have this opportunity or chit to use our art and in in a powerful way the film stars out as hostile as the autumn junior Kingsley Ben Adir and he like all right as Cassius clay I'm Julie Walker
California Creek Fire Zero Percent Contained, Chief Firefighter Says
"The People Fighting California's wildfires include our next guest chief. Chris Donnelly is spent twenty two years as a volunteer firefighter in Huntington Lake California. Good, morning sir. Good. Morning Steve. How are you this morning I'm okay. We've reported a lot on the sheer extent of the fires. How have you been spending your days where you are? Well we we began this this fight probably on Saturday morning about six am and what we did I was get all of our people out of Huntington Lake. Huntington has about probably five hundred and fifty summer cabins in an additional hundred and ten. Condominiums, we had thousands of people at Huntington and Once I had is on the fire, very clear to me that he was going to burn into Huntington and lives were at stake. So we spent most of the time getting people out. Well, I'm glad you've been able to do that. But of course, because of course, we have been following stories of some other resort areas, vacation areas where. There for the summer there for vacation there camping have had to be evacuated emergency ways. you said you got is on the fire can you describe the landscape the way it looks to somebody who's never been there and what the fire looked like. Yeah. Honey. Lake is quite unique word seven thousand feet, and we are the reservoir for a very large electric generation facility. That's two thousand feet below us. Virtually down a steep just just a cliff. and. So when I heard a sheriff's deputies go through our area to begin evacuations about five thirty in the morning on Saturday. I called our dispatch and and and they told me where the fire was. I drove down there about fifteen to twenty minutes away. And look down into the Canyon to about a thousand feet below us and saw flames and new as soon as the morning wins started upslope of Valley. That that was going to be a threat to Huntington. So I recommended that we do a mandatory evacuation at Huntington and began that vacuum evacuation about seven thirty. Our our teams, we we knew this was coming eventually with so much deadened down and the droughts over the years. And temperatures have been drier and well, it's been hotter and humidity's dryer. So said so much deadened down is this mostly forested area that we're talking about This heavy forest. Read for in white for as much as eight feet in diameter. And Bark Beetle infestations probably killed a third of that forest and Ecorse was. Caused by not not too much water much hotter temperatures in the last ten or fifteen years. and. So we have a lot of lot of fuel out there in the forest. You you focused a lot clearly on the evacuation is everybody out safely so far as you know from your area of responsibility. Absolutely. We made several passes through our small community. And we verified that everyone was gone, and then at that point, we had lots of strike teams which are groups of fire engines each. Totaling about thirty five engines by about two PM. At which time is started releasing our personnel to get their families and get out. So right now, the the only members of our fire department, our one company officer, which we will keep their throughout the battle. But it's simply not safe to be there. Well this helps to explain number that we've been hearing the past couple of days we're told this fire is zero percent contained. Is this a circumstance and of course, it's true of all wildfires to some extent circumstance where it's abundantly clear that the massive -ness of dead vegetation that you've described that the extreme dryness means that you really this is something that is beyond human control. At this point I think that's a that's a good statement. I don't know what the future of Huntington Lake is. But at this point to it does not look good. Has. The fire actually reached the the what had been the settled area of Huntington Lake. Yes. We have loss cabins of on the western end of the lake. All communications are down into the area I am not there at this moment. So it's very difficult to get serious information but about six PM last night, all crews were pulled out to about the middle of the lake. And we don't know if they re engaged or not. You said, all crews have been pulled out to the middle of the lake. Do you mean that they went out on the water? No. Okay this is copulated on the north side of the lake, and so a mid mid way on the shore you retreat retreated to a more defensible place is what you're saying. Thank you for much much better said, yes, Gotcha Gotcha I want people to know if they don't that you are as you describe it a brother in the Catholic church maybe a layman would think of you as a monk that is another thing that you do besides volunteer firefighting for twenty two years. How does that inform the way that you think about an event like this? Well you know I'm a teacher at Saint Mary's College and I've worked with kids since probably nineteen seventy. So it for me, it's all about caring people and touching hearts and. It's it's that center of people that I worry about the most you can rebuild cabins and you can go somewhere else but it's the people. So you know just a a little. Thirty second bit for you. Yesterday morning, I drove by a cabin and made a PA announcement directly to people about you need to get out now. Yesterday I called her and told her cabin was gone. And she shared with me that are great. Grandfather that cabin in one, thousand, nine, hundred, twenty. And her grandmother talked about the moments out playing in the woods and collecting pine cones and. As she broke into tears. I. Thought. How many stories like this am I going to be hearing? And how hurtful this all is. Income on their summer cabins, they gotTA someplace to go, but it's the hurt and the loss and. Tens of thousands of girl and boy scouts that. Were at Huntington. And Church camps and private Anson. There's so many lives. So many memories that probably won't be there in the future. So for me, that's what it's about. It's about the people. And all the all the loss. Donnelly thanks very much for your insights. I really appreciate it and we'll continue following the news to see if you begin to reach a point where you're able to battle back. Well, we'll look for that moment to. Chris Donald is chief of the Huntington Lake Volunteer Fire Department, one of many areas in California facing massive
Eric Edgar Cooke Is The Night Caller
"In January of Nineteen Fifty, nine, twenty, eight year old Eric Cook was in pain. His face was in fresh scratches drawing even more attention to his recognizable harelips features. If anyone asked what happened, Cook blame the scratch marks on his eldest son who was developmentally handicapped while Cook blamed his son for his injuries. The true culprit was thirty-three-year-old Pnina Berkman when Cook attacked Panini in her apartment on January twenty ninth she fought back her long manicured nails gouged his face as she tried desperately to repel. In the end, it was a fight, Pennino couldn't win. She died under living room floor after cook ran from the flat. The city of Perth Austrailia was rocked by the shocking murder and leads quickly dried up cook left now, prints and DNA technology was too rudimentary to conclusively tiny one to the blood under Pineda's nails residents in the Wembley area reported seeing Prowler in the neighborhood on nights leading up to the attack but no one could give a clear description of the man so as. Long as he kept his head down, Cook was in the clear and that's just what he did for the next six months. Cook was relatively inactive but by August he couldn't control his urges any longer be eighth. He left his wife Sally at home with their children and set off into the shadows he ended up in the affluent area of Midland's the suburb was popular with students of the nearby university making it a prime target for cook who loved to Peek in windows at potential targets. One. Such student was seventeen year old Alex Don, who was spending the night alone at her sister's apartment as Alex slept twenty nine year old cook made his way around the building. Until he found an open window, it was too small and high to be an obvious entry point, which is probably why anyone neglected to close it. But Cook wasn't deterred once he managed to scramble through the window he rifled through Alex's purse taking what little money the nursing student had. But even as experienced and quiet as cook was the teen woke up panicking cook seized something heavy, perhaps a fire poker and Hit over the head knocking her out, not wanting to wait for the girl to wake up cook left the way he came in Alex was left alone until the next morning when friends arrived in rushed to the hospital in addition to a nasty Gash above her I Alex suffered a fractured skull and was left with a severe form of epilepsy that derailed her career aspirations and would affect her for the rest of her life. Not that Eric Cook had any cares about the woman who's life he just ruined by the time Alex finally left the hospital in September he'd already moved onto a fresh. Suburb. Full of new houses and clueless victims for the prolific cat burglar a few months. Later, his new favourite haunt was the wealthy neighborhood of Brookwood flats on an early visit to one building. He stole a key from the ground floor apartment of Betty Johnston then returned to burgle the place of few times. Betty's next door neighbor was twenty, two year old daughter, Jillian brewer and terrier designer. Jillian caught cooks I on one of his visits and he took pleasure watching through the window as the young woman had sex with her fiance. But watching evidently wasn't enough Vanessa's going to take over on. The psychology here, and throughout the episode please note Vanessa is not a licensed psychologist or a psychiatrist but she has done a lot of research for the show thanks Greg in a later assessment of his psychological development Dr Aaron. Samuel Ellis stated that Cook was sexually naive and afraid of women who might conceivably test his sexual adequacy. It's possible that this misguided fear or hatred of a sexually confident unmarried woman caused cooks thoughts to turn to violence. This theory aligns with cooks first murder victim Panini Berkman who had no qualms about having sex outside of wedlock and even had the gall to sleep naked.
Doomsday Parents, Chad And Lori Daybell
"Laurie Velo Bouza forty, six year old mother of three married a fifty one year old father of five Chad Day bill. On November fifth two thousand nineteen in Kauai Hawaii. Chad's wife for close to thirty years. Tammy. Day. Bill have been found dead in her home just two weeks earlier. So obviously, they didn't waste much time remarrying. Stunningly Quick Tammy was in apparently healthy forty, nine year old woman infectious training for a marathon. Just, ten days before her death, which was October ninth two, thousand, Nineteen Tammy reported on facebook and the police that masked man had shouted her with what she thought could be a paint gun what's going on there right? Exactly. The other very interesting aspect is Laurie and Chad had picked out and ordered their wedding bands more than two weeks before Tammy Steph. That's right. Shoe on that one for a while right so October fourth to fifth tammy visited her parents Beck in Springville. Utah, where she's from and then a few days later on October nine, a man ski mask was shooting at her so I guess the police decided it was just some kind of prank because she thought it was a paint gun and they never found the guy, but it's very curious. WHOA, it is and it's really just the tip of the iceberg in this really strange case with all the suspicious occurrences just everything surrounding lawyer and Chad, his mess and very suspicious of course. Yes that's an understatement. So Chad Chad Day Bell is lawry's fifth husband. Laurie was born Laurie Noreen Cox June twenty sixth of Nineteen seventy-three in San Bernardino California and she grew up with two brothers Alex and Adam and two sisters Stacey and summer Alex Cox plays a really large role in this whole story so you need to remember him Adam lives in Kansas and he's worked as a radio personality, but he's pretty much out of the whole seen as far as we know so far. Stacy Cox died in her parents home when she was just twenty two years old and this was from complications of type one diabetes lorries remaining living sister Cox shift. Let was one of lorries, biggest defenders until June of this year, and that's when the remains of her children jj entirely were discovered on the property of Chad debacle. Now, people who knew Lori will have said that she really became a person after she became involved with shed she had been considered an excellent mother. And a good friend to many many years ago back in high school Lori was a happy energetic cheerleader at nineteen years of age. She married her high school sweetheart Nelson Jawans. This marriage is over within a year. Then when she was twenty two in Nineteen ninety-five Laurie Mary twenty-three-year-old. William but Sheila, and this marriage was in Travis County Texas. They had a son named Colby in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety six, and they ended up divorcing in nineteen. Ninety eight. So, by the time, she was twenty five years old she'd been married and divorced twice already. See and she has one child, and then in two thousand. One Lori Mary Joseph Ryan Joe Converted to Mormonism, and that was the religion it Laurie had been raised in. He didn't legally adopt coby coby took his last name. and. He and Laurie had a daughter together. That's highly in two, thousand, two and two, thousand, four in August Joe filed for divorce from Laurie. And it was finalized in two thousand five. In two, thousand, six, Joe Ryan filed a complaint with the court stating Lori was not complying with the visitation order. He asked she'd be held in contempt then August two, thousand, seven Joe is attacked by Laura's brother Alex. For. This guy chases show around with stun gun. He tased him twice and he threatened to kill him. Yes. So I'm going to ask probably a stupid question is this because of the divorce or because he took her back to court. I'm thinking it was related to the custody issue because the divorce was already finalized been finalized for over a year. But you know she was also looking at some trouble because she was in contempt of court. She wasn't bringing tighly for her visits and she was keeping tidily away from him. So, Alex Laura's brother was very protective of her and actually seemed obsessed at the time with killing Joe. Ryan the incident happened when Joe was leaving a supervised visit with his daughter Kylie and the attack ended when an eyewitness showed up. So Alex, pled guilty to aggravated assault resulting in serious bodily injury and ended up serving ninety days in jail, and this was in Austin Texas. But the custody battle between Joe and Laurie over tighly really got very dark at one point Laurie head to install cameras in the children's rooms and in the living room for the court to see what was going on in her house. But no abuse apparently was found from that camera footage but just so you know this was a really nasty custody situation. You're S, and then we have Joe Dying in April of two thousand, eighteen still young man. This was determined to be a heart attack they did not topsy, but then he his remains were cremated. This whole time has custody battle with over Retali- had continued to be ongoing, right? I. Believe he was fifty nine but he was pretty healthy and there were some strange things about his autopsy as well. Roy Yeah now the court documents say that Joe Ryan accused Laurie of parental alienation alleging that he had not seen his daughter for more than a year at one point. And he also referred to a court appointed psychologist who had interviewed Lori. And according to court paperwork the psychologist David, our pool
How the Plant-Based Diet Changed Eric Adam's Life
"With Eric Adams. Welcome Brooklyn. Borough President Eric Adams thank you so much for being with us today. I. Can only imagine how much you're going on in the middle of endemic your responsible for the health safety and happiness of something two point six, million people I had to look up. That's that's larger than nearly half of the states in our country. So you've got a big job and I'm I'm so pleased that we're able to make a little time to share your journey on your health journey and everything else you're doing. So thank you for making time to be with us today. Thank you and you know. Hello from Brooklyn. New York and you're right Brooklyn is a huge place of in the numbers of two point, six, million documented. But as far more and we were a separate city and instead of one of the counties in New York as a separate city will be the third largest city in America extremely diverse forty seven percent of the burrow speaks a language other than English at home. So there are a lot of opportunities to really oblivious people here in the borrow Brooklyn. The third largest city that that is amazing I cannot imagine. Okay, well, an even bigger job than than maybe I understood again I know you like going on and I wish we had more time to dig into so much of your role at especially with with. Everything doing public health, we'll get a little bit to that. Started in in health everyone gets no you. Tell us a little bit about your background and you spent twenty two years as a police officer. You've been a state senator. Now, of course, you're the broke president what drove you into public service. Why did you know that was your calling? And that's a great question oftentimes we start out on a journey only to take a detour to find out that that is really without purpose, a may be I had a negative encounter with a police police officers as a child, and it evolved into a civil rights. Leaders come in to me and twelve other young men in asking us to go into law enforcement fight from within, and I was extremely reluctant because I. Was A computer program wanted to become Cisco qualified and open my own firm of but I had a lot of respect for them. It was a very turbulent period in new. York with was a lot of tension some similar to what you're seeing now between police communities and I, joined you and Saudi inauguration one, hundred blacks enforcement chair, and I'll goal was to build a better symbiotic relationship with law enforcement communities and communities of color. After twenty two years I retired as a captain and I really saw a bad police in public safety. was responding a reactively to some of the problems that were created and I wanted to have a more proactive approach in Iran to stay Senate was elected served a four terms in the state senate and pass some really good bills around a health public safety in later of ran to become the ball president of Brooklyn of this in other municipalities, you probably call this the county executives of, but I'm the county executive board, the county of teams in New York. Amazing, IT'S A. Son's to hear when a negative situation is is transformed in something that drives you. My own personal health journey was due to the loss of a loved one. Yeah different than kind of course. But but I think that mark of a true leader you can. Say Take something like that and transform it into a positive even and I commend you for all the work you've done over the last three decades in public service Let's transition a little bit to your health journey. On the personal side I, know you were diagnosed with type two diabetes and transformed your health. As many of the folks watching listening this are doing or have done themselves share a little bit about. babies start with what happened where were you at that time and what were some of the changes that you implemented in your own life? And I think. You said something very important on a touch on it as we evolve folks of about. How do you turn around these of really missteps or encounters and you know my mother told me as a child if you're fortunate to live long enough you're going to be misfortunate to experience pain. We must find ways to turn pain into purpose and just as in law enforcement encounter it was extremely painful a ahead to turn it into a purposeful journey. In law enforcement and it was really a free lewd two of the experience of being diagnosed attack diabetes. I was out of the country at the time when I was experiencing of discomfort in my stomach. I thought it was calling cancer beyond his because just lost friend from it at the time and it was the same tech symptoms wasn't gassed wasn't moving stationary. And when I returned to America. I said I will go to the doctor in that morning. When I woke up, I couldn't even see the alarm clock. It wasn't sleeping my eyes but just that as my vision. Just totally just sort of lost particularly my left eye my right. I was going as well and I was experienced for some time almost a month tangling in my hands and feet. And I couldn't feel my right eye thought it was due to. Plan, you know football and it was just nerve damage but little did I know after I went to the doctor to check out just comfort in my stomach A. I had an ulcer
HE HAD TO BE SHOWN
"Who is convinced against his will is of the same opinion still. But not this man. I was the oldest of three children and my father was an alcoholic. One of the earliest memories that I have is of a bottle sitting on his desk with skull and crossbones and marked poison. At that time as I remember he had promised never to take another drink. Of course he did I can also remember that he was a salesman and a very good one. When he was uptown, we were living in the little town of Moscow. I went up to try to get some money from him to buy groceries. He wouldn't give me any money for the groceries, but he did take me across the street and buy me a bag of candy which I later took back traded for a loaf of bread. I was not more than six at that time. My father died in nineteen. Oh One when I was eight years old and I was in the second or third grade school. I immediately quit school and went to work and from that time until I was high school age, there was never a return to school. I always built up in my own mind. The great things that I was going to do, and in fact, I accomplished about fifty percent of them and then lost interest. That continued through my entire life. When I was sixteen years old my mother remarried and I was given the opportunity of going back to school. I went into the high school grades but having missed all the intermediate grades I didn't get along too well. So I developed the habit of going back to school just long enough for the football season and then quitting. There was always a tremendous drive and ambition to become a great guy because I think I recognized inwardly that I didn't have any special talents. At a comparatively early age I can remember being jealous of my brother. He did things much better than I did because he applied himself and learned how to do them and I never applied myself. Whether I could have done as well as he I don't know. I was married at the age of nineteen to a grand girl and had good business prospects. I had bought a piece of ground in Cuyahoga falls and cut it into lots and had a profit of approximately forty thousand dollars and that was a lot of money in those days. With that profit I built a number of houses, but then I neglected them. I wouldn't put sufficient time on them. Consequently, my labor bills ran up I. Lost Money and then just fool the way a large part of that profit. When I was eighteen at the end of high school, the High School team had a banquet at a well known roadhouse outside of Akron. We boys drove out in somebody's car and went to the bar on the way to the dining room and I in an effort to impress the other boys that I was city bread having lived in Scranton and Cleveland asked them. If they didn't want to drink, they looked at one another quarterly and finally one of them allowed he'd have a beer and they all followed him each of them saying he'd have a beer too. I ordered Martini extra dry. I didn't even know what a Martini looked like but I had heard a man down the bar order one. That was my first drink. I kept watching the man down the bar to see what he did with a contraption like that and he just smelled up his drink and set it down again. So I did the same. He took a couple of puffs of the cigarette and I took a couple of puffs on my cigarette. He tossed off half of his Martini I tossed off half a mind and nearly blew the top of my head off it. Irritated. My nostrils I choked I didn't like it. There was nothing about that drink that I liked but I watched him any tossed off the rest of his. So I tossed off the rest of mine he ate his olive and I ate mine I didn't even like the olive it was repulsive to me from every standpoint I drank nine Martinis in less than an hour. Twenty. Two years later Dr Bob told me that what I had done was like switch and setting up a demand for more alcohol in my system. I didn't know that then I had no more reason to drink those. Martinez than a Jack Rabbit. At that particular time the boys put me on a shudder and took me out to the shed and I lay in the car while they enjoyed their banquet. That was the first time. I. Ever Drank hard liquor. Blackout. Drinking. At once.
"Valentina Tereshkova was twenty two years old when she made her first parachute jump with a local aviation club in nineteen, fifty nine and she loved it. unbeknownst to her this exhilarating pastime was giving her skills that would bring her to the attention of the Soviet government. The Soviets needed someone who could handle themselves jumping from twenty thousand feet. The mandatory ejection altitude from the re entry of a rocket capsule. One of the many facets of the space race to the Soviets wanted to win was to have the first woman in space in February nineteen, sixty, two Tereshkova and four other women, three parachutists and one pilot began the intensive training to become cosmonauts. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. We're headed toward another presidential election and it seems like both a minute ago and an attorney ago that we had a female candidate for president would most people don't know is that the first female candidate? Rian before she was even allowed to vote. Victoria Claflin later, Victoria Woodhall was one of ten children born to illiterate mother and a petty criminal father. Would Hell attended school sporadically for a few years. At Age Fifteen, she married a doctor who soon revealed himself to be an alcoholic philanderer. To make matters worse the sixteen year old woodhall gave birth to a mentally handicapped son who would need extra care in eighteen fifty four. Three of would hold siblings had died as children. And she claims she had clairvoyant powers to communicate with them. Always looking for a new scam, to run. Her father put her on the road with her sister Tennessee as a faith healing and fortune telling act selling elixirs that promised to cure everything from asthma to cancer. They didn't. In fact, Tennessee was indicted for manslaughter after one of her patients died. By some good fortune that I don't know the sisters found themselves with a wealthy patron in the form of railroad magnate Cornelius Vanderbilt. He and Tennessee were rumored to be lovers. Stock Tips that she picked up during their relationship came in pretty handy during an eighteen, sixty, nine gold panic during which the sisters supposedly netted seven hundred thousand dollars. With. Vanderbilt's bankrolling Victoria and Tennessee then opened their own highly publicized firm named Woodhall Claflin and company becoming the first female stockbrokers on wall. Street. However they were never granted a seat on the New York Stock Exchange. It would take another near century before Muriel Siebert did in nineteen, sixty seven. In the same year that she became a stockbroker would attended her first suffragette rally and immediately became a passionate devotee of the 'cause. She befriended or beguiled a congressman to get her an invitation to testify before the House Judiciary Committee. She argued that women did already have the right to vote under the fourteenth and fifteenth amendments those granted persons born or naturalized in the United, states citizenship and prohibited voter discrimination. But the house declined to enact any legislation on the matter. Even still the appearance made her a celebrity among suffragettes. In. April. Of Eighteen seventy, just two months after opening her brokerage firm woodhull announced her candidacy for president of the United States on a platform of women's suffrage regulation of monopolies nationalization of railroads, an eight hour workday direct taxation. Abolition of the death penalty and welfare for the poor what whole helped organize the equal rights party. which nominated her at its May eighteen, seventy two. Famed abolitionist Frederick Douglass was selected as her running mate and told about eventually he never acknowledged it officially, and in fact, he campaigned for the incumbent Republican Ulysses s grant. What else name appeared on ballots in a couple of states. Knows for certain votes she received because apparently they weren't counted. All of this was essentially moot. Though considering that would hold did not reach the constitutionally required age of thirty five until six months after the inauguration. It would be nineteen, sixty four before a woman was actively considered for a nomination of a major party. When Margaret Smith qualified for the ballot of six state primaries even coming in second in Illinois. The only female candidate other than Clinton was faith spotted Eagle a native American activist who received a vote from Robert. Sexual. Junior. WHO's referred to as a faithless elector for not voting has pledged section also voted for why known Luke for vice. President. Luke is executive director of honor, the Earth a native environmental organization, which plays an active role in the Dakota access pipeline protests.
Launching the Cyber Intelligence News Site The Record by Recorded Future
"My whole career has been in journalism I started that at her of my college newspaper immediately came to new. York to. Intern I for the Wall Street Journal and then Bloomberg. News. Rating about startups and a little bit of technology and I got completely lucky with those positions and those beats. Him at the time startups where really starting to catch fire facebook lays in the news for. Only it's launched, but it's Very, high profile, public offering. So after covering startups That kind of was able to morph into cyber security. When the Wall Street Journal was launching more cyber coverage, they were hiring three cyber-security reporters dedicated to the beat. And I've been I've been writing about the topic ever since then for the past four years. And most recently had left the Wall Street Journal to join a publication that launch rate before the pandemic started called protocol. which was not the best timing to launch a publication. But. Yeah. No I'm reporting about cybersecurity for this new publication. The record which recorded future is launching by the time. This podcast will hopefully already be launched and I'm very excited about it. Yeah. Well, we're going to dig into some of the details about the record in a little bit but before we get to that and I'm curious we can you can you give us some insights on what it's like being a journalist on the cybersecurity beat what was that like for you shifting to that topic getting up to speed and and covering the folks who are doing their day to day business in that part of the world what was that experience like for you? Yeah. Absolutely. The topic has probably one of the steepest learning curves in. Any journalistic discipline. As I mentioned, my background is not in computer science. I did not know how to Code I didn't really know anything about state-sponsored hackers or TPS or all jargon that. Is Sort of anyone that you talked to in the industry. Uses. Like second nature or a second language for me. It was a very quick learning curve where I had to catch myself and I think maybe six months after I started covering the topic that was when the world was rocked by Vajna cry and then soon after not. Quickly that was that was kind of a trial by fire. So. Like having the resources in the backing of an organization with the the reputation of the Wall Street Journal I, mean that must have been a place to to have surround you. It was. It's it's a pretty. humbling experience when you're just out of college, you call up. You Know A. Like a CEO who's at the top of their game or a cybersecurity analyst that everyone respects and here you know twenty two year old who has no idea about anything in the industry and you and you say like, I'm I'm a reporter from the Wall Street Journal can you help explain this very basic topic for me and there they make themselves available? So. It's it's very. Nice luxury to have. Definitely when you're starting to cover something in the Wall Street Journal, itself is one of the best organizations in terms of the journalistic expertise that they have in house just being able to sit. A couple desks away from Pulitzer Prize winners or heard you know. John. Kerry who is Not. Too Far Away from from where I sat and During my time there, he wrote the book bad blood. I'm was this all over the news so it's it's just a humbling experience to be around literally thousands of journalists to are reporting about the biggest stories of the day. What what's your? What are your thoughts in terms of of the state of things when it comes to journalism covering cybersecurity in general, you know the spectrum of the types of coverage that you've seen. Do you have any thoughts on that? Yeah I. Think we're kind of at a a real inflection point where a lot of not only journalistic organizations but also the audience. Is Waking Up to the fact that we're in a different time when it comes to cybersecurity that this is a topic that affects not just to every organization of every industry, but it affects. Every government agency, it affects individuals even your grandmother who might not have any idea how they used. Basic Internet. Applications noticed that hackers trying to get her data. And so I think that I think it's a time where a lot of there's a need for more cyber security news need for more informed and educated cybersecurity journalists. I think it's really good time to be covering the industry and in terms of just answer your question bit more specifically about. Sort of wound scape. Healthy spot where some publications are focused on. The hackers, they take a look at specific events and get really detailed technical and other publications focusing on breaches news since there's a time of news with this topic I don't think that there are that many publications that sorted filled the gap to. Be Informative. Towards like sort of A. Average cyber security professional or somebody who has an interest in the topic, but isn't an expert in it So I think there's a lot of room there for extra
Interview With Niraj Shah And Steve Conine
"So. Pretty much everyone we'd had on the show had a passion for a product that they needed to put out into the world lower American believed the world needed Lara Bars Jenny. Britain Bauer was convinced that her ice cream was gonNA change how people thought about ice cream even Jimmy Wales founder of wikipedia. Everyone should have access to free knowledge. But I'm here to tell you that that is not always the case. In fact, sometimes, the product isn't what drives the founders what really drives them is the challenge rather solving the challenge and that's basically the story behind wayfair neither Steve Konae nor near shopping felt that strongly about home furnishings but they did feel like people should have choices no matter where they lift because there was a time. When if you lived in say Evansville Indiana, you couldn't easily get the same type of Cool Coffee Table, or Sofa that someone in San Francisco or New York could get. And today we ourselves almost five billion dollars worth of this stuff every year. We're was actually the third company Stephen, Neeraj started together. They met as teenagers at a summer camp for math and engineering nerves in the early nineteen nineties quickly touch. But then almost a year later, if fate herself was watching over these guys, they both ended up as first years at Cornell assigned to dorm rooms on the same corridor. Did, you know both of you did the other one was going to cornell no end really kept in touch. So I think it was It was a surprise. Very much I was like, Hey, what's up? This past year. So were you friends like right away? Yeah. We were part of A. When your freshman year, you sort of have a small group of friends that you sort of connect with and spend a lot of your time with and we were in that group together and then junior year near started. We've got to be a lot closer and live together that year. Junior and senior we actually live together as well with it with a few other. People up at Cornell. Yeah, did you guys near to shoot you steve us to talk about starting a business when you in college I don't know that we have talked about it per se but our last semester at Cornell we took an entrepreneurship courses, one of our elective courses and in this entrepreneurship course, one of the things you had to do was create a business plan and what really happened is through the process of doing the project which is creating the business plan. We basically started our first business. Yeah. It was ninety five and it was very early as the netscape browser come out that year. Our idea was actually to develop Internet. Directory Services, and we would go downtown New York and try to pitch companies on paying five Bucks Avenue Listing I in our Internet directory. Of course, most people look at us like we're nuts a few would say, hey, that's interesting. But I I don't even have a homepage called at the time. Could you help me build a website and you know maybe at least get present on the Internet and what would that cost me and so the business turned into kind of an Internet consulting business that built sites for companies, and you kind of knew how to do the basics because you were engineering students exactly. So you'd go from project to project and Comey's were to move very quickly. You know different people would ask other people in your who could be higher so on. So forth, we were one of the few shops that actually done things. When you would meet when you guys are going meet with clients. Did you ever get a feeling from any of them that they would look at you and think late these guys. Fired A twenty two year. Old Kid. You know we did we both were pretty good sales guy. So I don't I don't remember that being snacking me too hard. I mean I I think that you know the prices were charging versus what they would be looking at consultancies I think a lot of these bigger shops looked at it as like. Play money where they're kind of like. Well, whatever how bad. Kimiko. With a couple of college students here are doing this for us if it works out phenomenal if it doesn't work out, you know whatever we haven't really we haven't really lost a lot.
Birth of panda cub provides 'much-needed moment of pure joy'
"A baby pandas born at the national zoo officials at the national zoo put out an alert on Friday that maison appear to have gone into labor and hours later the panda cam recorded a wriggling cub picked up and cradled by its mother maison is an experienced mom having given birth to three pandas have already been returned to China under breeding agreement but it twenty two years old they weren't sure she could get pregnant again with artificial insemination she's the oldest giant panda to successfully give birth in the United States zoo spokeswoman calls the birth a much needed moment of pure joy at a time of global pandemic and social unrest Jackie Quinn Washington
DevOps and Site Reliability with Matt Watson from Stackify
"This sort of field and and what serve inspired you to take the leap from whatever you're doing at the time to say, I want to start I company built a company around. DEVOPS and site reliability. Yes. So I am now thirty nine years old just day was my birthday and happy birthday. So thank you. I actually started my first software company when I was Let's see twenty two years old and. Coming Calvin solutions and that company grew really fast it was actually it's weird to think about now but was really kind of on the forefront of SAS software as a service companies in back. Then crap was hard like if we needed more servers like we're racking servers and stolen vm ware and like dealing with all that kind of crap and you know none of that was fun and none of it was easy and it was before the cloud right before aws azure and all these things, and so did you have a warehouse or something i? Mean how did you see we use? A local data center I mean, it was just a lot of can't city data center but you know so that company really grew really fast and in two thousand eleven we sold it. But when we sold it you know I had about forty people that worked for me and it most of that was software development but we had every challenge in the world from you know how to scale this thing the performance and bugs, and trying to build new features, and like we had all the problems as a startup, right? And you know my goal when I when I left there and started stack by was to build a set of tools and a platform that would help developers better understand how their applications are performing, how to troubleshoot basic problems. View errors view log files know just basic kind of day to day stuff, which is a lot of a devops `sorry kind of stuff these days but the problem I had back then and is it felt like myself and the three or four other. Developers that were the most important people in the whole company spent all day long looking at log files and trying to solve bugs in production. Right when we have like forty other developers, but they just didn't have the knowledge, the tools, the security access you know just didn't have all of those things to really help troubleshoot things and we just didn't have the tool. So that was originally the goal was know how do we build a set a tool sell developers troubleshoot basic problems You know so that the lead developers don't spend all day doing it. Yeah. Yeah. Let's try to unpack. I'm pack you. It's actually there's a lot of complexity around. Just getting. Some diagnostics into your hand, right. So you have this data center. Now most people are using aws. Let's say you've rented out a portion of the data center and you have some servers on it. How do you go from one hundred, thousand, ten, thousand machine serving some website to? Being able to look at something on your computer and say, Oh yeah, this this is bad. This log line is bad. How how does that end to end process look like? Well so all of these things have changed a lot over time right and used to be you know developers and system administrators would would set up all these machines and have a load balancer and you can log into the server and. Of course, you have all the DISA- Curie access, you know concerns with all those things right. But now you fast forward to today and like servers aren't even thing we have containers or we have server less applications and you now you're deploying a container somewhere and there's one many of those instances of that container and yet to your point of like. Well, how do I get the log files off of a container? Break it's it's like there's more and more levels of abstraction from you know developer or anybody on it to troubleshoot these things. There's multiple layers of automation and abstraction and all this stuff which makes it more and more difficult to troubleshoot some of these things because we use Microsoft azure stack by and we were really trying to troubleshoot something and I had to figure out how to SSh into a container that was. Am by the one I I'm an old Microsoft developer basically who eats every hates everything command line related. and. So I'm I'm not an old dog and I feel like an old dog now being forced to learn this Cuban eighties in all this stuff and Lennox. And I'm like God the is. So can I just like already pee into the box and like trouble shoot some things it'd be a little easier but you know the only way we get access to these things today is to get all the data off the servers right so like log data we gotta get the logging data off of the servers containers, the server lous APP whatever type of APP it is wherever it is wherever it's deployed you've got to get that data off of there and get it to you know A. Centralized. Logging solution which there are a lot of those backfires one of them we centralize logging, but there's things. Or all sorts of solutions that you can throw all of your logging data into elastic search, another popular how how does that work? So someone wants to use any of these. Let's say Stack Affi-, they built some docker container that has their their their website business logic, and then how did they connect that to Stack Affi- they? Right As. Part of their code like you have something in every programming language. So using say see boss boss or or no gas or something they have to have some line that says you log this Daca fi like how does it? How does that work? Yeah most developers in their applications use some form of standard logging framework, right? So in dot net that's log for Jay in its nausea since it's Winston, you know dot net it's in log log frenette are. So there you know they use these standard logging frameworks which help you decide if you WANNA logged the disc or log to. SIS LOG or windows event viewer rolling files on Disk, and all these different things right and so most most of the way you do this is they sport different targets or penders that are seeing the call different things. But basically, they're like extensions that allow you to just change your convict file to say you know what I want to send these this logging data to this third party source now, which could be stack or whatever the thing is right so It's usually a small configuration
9 Dumb Financial Decisions Most People Make
"Brian, I'm so excited about this show because we're going to basically do a deep dive into behavioral finance into behavioral economics because a lot of what we cover are like it's blocking and tackling it's XS and os when it comes to financial decision making. But a lot of what we do when we make financial decisions has more to do with the behavior than academic nature of and that's kind of what we're going to go through what I'm hoping everybody who watches doesn't treat this as a coping mechanism. Oh, that's why I'm like that is because it's baked into the recipe. No, this is supposed to. Be something where you learn to spot what's going on because this is baked into the recipe, but there is a way for you to kind of master move beyond and figure out how you can harness the power of some of these things that are just influences that can drive your your your actions and your behavior. Absolutely. So there's two books that kind of influence show and and a lot of ways bow claims he has not read this book, but I it because everytime I when I was doing the Chris Voss book, they'll never split the difference. He's an FBI guy who was a negotiator and Use a lot of these tactics. Here's the thing. So back in the day, we'll talk a lot about back in the day you and I shared inaudible account well, frankly tightwad and you had good taste and books. This was in your but I never read this. I'm not I'm not familiar 'cause it always listening to it. I was like. That son of a gun, bow this is I can totally see when he's tried to use this on me but it just to tell you what Chris explains is that the FBI reconized after Waco Texas you know did not go well, they need to throw the book out on how they were handling hostage negotiations and other things like that. He goes into all the different behavioral components and here's what. was. What I am saying is that while our decisions may be largely irrational that doesn't mean there aren't consistent patterns, principles and rules behind how we act and once you know these mental patterns, you start to see ways to influence them. So I think the takeaway there is that human beings always act in a rational manner. We're not completely rational beings that this is a black decision this decision, this is the right decision. This is the wrong decision that's not the way that we always behave even though it seems like perhaps that. Should be the way we behave in. Syria, we should be rational functioning beings, but it just doesn't work that way and that led to you know there's the misbehaving book by Richard Thaler, which is the making of behavioral economics. Now, what's funny is if you go watch any of the interviews, Richards very quick to tell you hey I'm not the first person up with behavioral, economics actually Adam Smith, which anybody who follows me matter of fact we had a content meeting and I was because I had to give. Rabia. Whole educate low. Is huge to me I. Go last year I can remember my daughter. When she's doing her social studies when I found that they were studying. Adam Smith it made me so happy because Russia's the timing of when wealth of nations was published in the seventeen hundreds with the birth of America I don't think it's a coincidence. So there's a lot of things in in Adam Smith when he talks when he in a lot. of his writings including wealth of nations he does talk about overconfidence he does talk about loss aversion self control. So I thought it was cool that Richard gave them a shout out. But if you go deeper, Richard is going to give you examples of things that are happening. Everybody's life that are definitely influenced by behavioral economics and I think it's realistic that. We all think about money irrational even if we can be the most educated most well informed, we all approach it in somewhat of irrational manner. So. Let's jump into this I, want to set the stage for you guys. So you'll know I'm a big Disney Fan. Kind of missing going to the Disney parks because we were supposed to have done that in the spring we're going out to Disneyland and one of my favorite things when you're at Disney well I thought would be one of my favorite things a mirage. Was You get hungry and you're walking through the parking catch a whiff. Oh my gosh. That is the best smelling food that I could put my mouth and it's a Walt Disneyworld. Turkey like now. These things looked glorious. They're huge. They're scrumptious looking, but then you buy these things. And unfortunately to me, the taste is not match the smell because to me it was a very gristle field. Super Sodium filled I mean it was just not everything I thought the smell would give. But here's the thing when you pay twelve dollars and fifty cents for a Turkey leg. You eat that thing you you. You don't even if you're not enjoying it, you get it down because you got to recoup the cost of what you've dumped into that Turkey legs. So there is a behavioral finance concept that describes and so what we're GonNa do is win some stores reliable. Some examples for you guys today in the Chad if you're handle is live go and start throwing them out there. If you think you can guess watch behavioral finance concepts we're talking about thawed out there. So you just said you go to Disney you smell the Turkey leg us pay at twelve fifty, you start gnawing on it you get like three or four bytes in. Everything you thought it was, but you say, you know what I'm going to finish it. I'm going to keep eating this thing right? Isn't that what you say what I think is interest. If you do research as a whole thing about the disneyworld Turkey legs, there are bloggers who talked about you should share this with somebody. Now we're in a covert air now or that just seems ridiculous but I will tell you even pre covert I would no more wanNA share a Turkey leg. Been married twenty two years still not share. Yeah. Turkey legs. Back, in twenty eleven last time you and I went to Disney together. I don't remember US walking down shared a talked. So what is the personal finance concept that represents? A sunk cost fallacy. Here's the thing is. There's no reason if you've already dumped the money into this and you realize is just not as good as you thought, it was going to be you don't have to justify the action by continuing to consume it but guess what you will because somehow we feel like it's okay. It's the same thing if you went to a horrible concert or it's raining outside, you know in on the night of the concert, you know you, it's an ample theater. You still show up just because you've spent the money on the tickets,
PRO TALK with Rick Watson
"Brick Watson is a pleasure to have you on the show. Thank you so much for agreeing to do this all. Thank you for having me Pat and it's a pleasure to be on your show. we were talking before the show. The last time we ran into each other was with the home builders show in Las Vegas, and as you pointed out, the world has changed a lot since then. Things have changed as I said, just a little bit since then but you know what a great show you know. I love when you guys come in and talk to us about our new products and things like that. It's it's. It's an exciting show. I really love to do that show. I'm not in my white coat day. So sorry about that. We explain that you wear a lab coat when you're talking to folks at the builders show yes I do I am the Doctor Watch son if you will of paint. So are you able to to work from home or are you going into the office? What's going on with your work life? Well? I'm actually as you can see, I'm in my office I've been back in my office for two three weeks up to a month or so So we do have some people still in the doing their jobs from home quite effectively, and we have a a lot of number of folks still a coming actually down to the offices. Well. So where's your attended? Where's your office in downtown Cleveland Ohio? Can you tell me? What exactly it is you do for Sharon Williams and. If you've been there a long time and if you worked for other paint. Companies. Well my boss wonders what I do as well but no, that's that's just a joke. So. So when I, again, the Director Product Information Technical Services. So what we do in in my office is a number of things. One we help bring new products to life and you're aware of the new products that we introduced at the ibis So what we do is we help commercialise those products from data pages information from labels that you see on those cans to bringing that product to life in a number of our systems you we create, and we also maintain all of that information over our existing stores. product portfolio. So we also have under under my area. If you will. We also have what's called a product hotline and we have about ten agents that actually take a lot of calls from our stores and all of our field people when they have questions about product or say you would call in your store or something you would call in and need some help on. A. Specific Specification on how to paint this piece him aluminum or whatever it may be We have agents that will actually take care of that as well. How do you train those people? They must have to know a ton of stuff. Well yes. Yeah. Typically you know what we what we talk about is. When you're in the field, you kinda get It get trained really quick in the field. Put it that way you know you're dealing with contractors coming in a lot in there, asking all these questions. So it it's kind of like repetition. So if you've been out in the field ten plus years, you've seen a lot So all of our agents of. Roughly twenty I think it was around twenty two years of service with Sherwin Williams on average. So, we have some agents that are thirty five years and was Sherwin Williams I have thirty three years in with Sherwin. Williams. So you know what's a lot of knowledge that you gain over a period of time working on the phones or in the as well? Did you start in a paint store or as a painter or are you a chemist? What's what's your background? How does one become this person? Well actually. In order to get myself through college a friend of mine I started a paint company little paint company painting houses in the summer, and when we come home from from school and the brakes, we would go to houses and pain inside or outside whatever. And it just so happened one day. There was a career fair at Ball State University where I went school Sherwin Williams was there. You know I was a little bit cocky I said Hey I used your paint and a the manager there said why don't you come and interview I said Okay I will. So long story short I interviewed started as a management training person. And went to commercial store in Fort Wayne Indiana. And from there I worked as the operations manager for a few months and then became a sales rep and from sales rep. I did that greatest job in the company. I love being a sales rep going out talking with contractors you know getting my hands dirty getting closed you know closed dirty you name it a great job. But I wanted to change. So I went into managing a store. And then from a store, went to open up brand new store. And then realize you know i. you know that that's a lot of lifting you know my ankles and the knees hurt. So I said maybe I should use my head in my mouth and then came to Cleveland and worked in our product hotline for a number of years, and then just basically progressed up into the director of product information.
Power Five conferences consider cancelling 2020 football season
"It stands right now I mean this is what we're looking at right at this very moment that it doesn't seem like there's going to be a whole lot of college football this season and so. We're going to talk about the NFL season. Our season preview issue has to hit newsstands tomorrow as it stands right now with a lovely story by Jenny RENTA's on the cover, which is very excited. Very excited to talk to her about that and a little bit but let's just I acknowledge the weirdness of the fact that we have no idea what's going to happen the impact that this is going to have. On the NFL season on, you know they're not going to have college football You know we've seen evaluators already saying that this combine is going to be monumental because you know there might be a ton of kids without any tapeh that you're GonNa get to look at transfers who's leaving early I mean this is going to be I think chaos sort of hitting the funnel right now and everything's about to explode. It seems like the decisions from Yukon and then the MAC conference for kind of the first two moves that really got the ball rolling for the power five conferences to reconsider the season and everything really came to a head on Sunday Nights You had indications that there would be no football season that conferences were meeting to discuss this issue and then you had players saying they, they wanted to be able to play but also would. Hope to unionize, which is another significant development. So it's been a pretty chaotic twenty, four hours for college football, and so then the NFL is kind of moving ahead as scheduled things came to a head I. Think Sooner for College Football for a lot of reasons we've had players who have had. Issues, after testing positive for Cobra had entire teams that had to be quarantined. The NFL right now is in this training camp kind of locked down tight mode it's it's not a bubble obviously, players are going to and from, but it's kind of the normal constraints of training camp, and so we don't really know yet if it will work for the NFL obviously they are in a better. Position Than College football because players are represented by a union that is the big difference here, work working conditions and everything that goes with returning to work in pandemic had been hash out ahead of time, and there were clear protocols in place across the board So we still don't know if it's going to work for the NFL, but they're certainly in a better spot right now than college football. Thought. Teammate. Ross dellinger did a good job of illustrating one of the main issues which was you know there were doctors on these conference calls with the heads of all the power conferences and saying you know their studies that are coming back from Germany that. Percents seventy percent of the people who get the corona virus and their asymmetric and move on still have heart issues you know and that impacts athletes significantly You know I mean if the speed at which your heart beats or the size of your heart or whatever's going on there I mean that significantly impacts someone who doesn't aerobic sport right and who has to worry about you know. All their conditioning and all that kind of stuff and how the heart's pumping and all that kind of stuff and so I it blows my mind that we've gotten this far already down the down the road with the NFL, where in everyone just kind of looking over at college football now and saying Jesus is going to be us and it's hard not to think that it will be right i. mean the NBA seasons kind of plotting along? I mean there's Some little signs of positivity here and their Major League Baseball seems to be you know stumbling and then recovering stumbling and then recovering but I mean, we really going to have such a better idea about this and three or four weeks than we do now at I really don't know. Yeah. On what you raise is such an important point that we don't have all of the answers on the long term impacts of covert and that's why it was so silly earlier. This offseason, the people discussing like, Hey, it's a competitive advantage of athletes. Get it. Now, they don't have to worry about getting in the fall when first of all, we don't even know how long the you would have immunity from getting the virus, and then secondly, we don't know the long term impacts on the body, and as you mentioned the research coming back as indicated that for some people, it can be severe and long lasting and we know impacts the circulatory. System has neurological impacts. Those are very serious beyond just a simple virus that you get over. So it was never a binary thing where you either have a, you know a fatal outcome or a mild case. There's a lot of outcomes in between and I think for college athletes especially who are eighteen to twenty two years old who are not getting paid who are not professional athletes making this decision who also have school to deal with there just are. A lot more considerations at play and I. Think once you had conferences saying we're stopping play because we believe that it's safe. Then it really put the pressure on the other conferences I think to say, well, you know we can't make the claim that it's safe. Other conferences are saying it's not
Christophe Georges and Bentley Americas
"This is Robert Ross welcoming you to another episode of cars that matter that I have a very special guest from faraway. Actually, we're a video conference from Los Angeles to France and I'm here with Kristoff George President and CEO of Bentley. Kaz Christoph. It's wonderful to have on the show welcomed Angel Belt For me Today City my pleasure not seen one another for A. Long Time I. Think the most reason get together was for the launch of one of the very auspicious continental GT's at a dinner back on the East Coast. Since that time a lot has happened you were president and CEO at the time, and then you took over as global director product and marketing for period, and then back into the hot seat in America's with. Visits to come back. Well, obviously I thought there was some great work to do. You're kind of an outlier in the world of automotive executives because you've been with Bentley for a long time in. August, the meals. You fell in. Love is Bentley's did you do change talk about authentic? So yes, I joined than say nine G H was one months after was opening the twenty two years ago change away. On any memoir I can change this. By. Just been fascinated and I don't see that being spent for such you came on really at the let's call at the beginning of the new Bentley chose her none was on a roll he had acquired. That year spent Lee was brand new and it was an opportunity to a new chapter in the book of a mark that had been around since one, thousand, nine, hundred, Ninety S, and this is what we didn't again when they joined in Nj one monsalve Sango peltier's alcohol petty. We massively invested in effectively and new projects like energy with open pets right and this was the start of win. We need it just time to develop talent twin told us to knock. It's that when we introduced it in two, thousand four, each was immediately You'd success enemies in foil immunity del business by affect. Austin. So we took a change of scale company is these new coach Delta G.. Qoriniasa I should remember that launch and has been a perennial favorite of American. Luxury consumers ever sense the continental gt really did move the needle and deny fe on it to the title of your food, which is cows reach metals. That's GAL reach muddles ends easterly of. Today's Account Bacon they quickly a classic. The Guy Industry, you can name a few bullshit. Evan would be a Nike. That's right. beginner naked. It really did my simple definition of echo nosy cheese. All nuts it's hush money when you launch a new. Next Generation of existing cal people asking the question what is new is a new designs, a new feature specification, thick nosy. Belfer once on. So and when you are launching as a next generation of America, the question of from people is them right and that's a very simple way to who gets it's UNCALLED SALTA GT. As they quickly achieved that these estate us was a marketplace it. Absolutely did and what's remarkable is that even under the aegis of a new company or a brand new Bentley showing, say it really hearken back to the roots and the heritage of certainly Bentley's greatest post-war car the continental yes. In that was a remarkable fastback design that was the greatest. Yes. Well, literally continental tour and remains a hugely important collector Carta de as a Calgary says benzine spacious of. Gt was tight and nineteen, fifty, two on. This was at the time the fastest Faldo coop in the markets what became as win. So we took a lot of this inspiration even in terms of design on Galyon even you reaching down way but you can see since relation and you know when you are walking luxury, it is so a sunshine that you as laid back to some good fundamentalists, VN and soup. Stones Having Open Mitch's being nutshell for so many years. It's true. Of course, a couple of years ago you launched what you call the new continental and what I. Think's remarkable about it is that so many times refreshes or new designs don't capture the essence or beauty of their original but this car looks better than ever. Yes, it's remarkable. Thank generation So again, be put tough attention on no changing Zoe. A with his major success of counseling Tennessee these combination of luxury foam of issue Becca, butte package, which allows you to Exalt Dumb of driving shoe. This package is a four wheel drive Paktika spaces appoint foles bet foremost Asia's unique. Place, this was. Full success with fell school
Why Corporate America Couldnt Change Carla Vernn at Her Core
"Carla I. Love that we were both up at midnight emailing and prepping for this. A says so much. Yes. The the the story behind the story. You just announced that you're leaving General Mills after twenty two years right now, the go-to practice buzzy thing in career advancement is zigzagging changing jobs every two to four years your career is sort of a case study in the opposite taking the long road to the. C. Suite. How were you compelled to stay for so long? I'm probably kind of an old fashioned person and I. Was Very Intentional in picking the first company that join out of business school. Before Business School, I was not very familiar with careers in corporate America. My parents were both educators and we didn't really have any business people in our family. Largely. Probably because my family is black and Latina Afro Latino for my dad and. Secretary Shen really prevented us from being able to have a path through corporate, America. So when I got to business school I had so much to learn about how does one even navigate and find a company in finding career path. When I realized that my skills were really well suited for marketing strategy then I went about making it my business to figure out what where are the best of the best marketers going where are the? Best of the best strategist going 'em back. Then the area we call consumer packaged goods, food companies, companies that make your household facial cleansers the things you wash your dishes with the product. See every day in the main part of the grocery store those companies where marketing was the absolute core most important skill of driving the success of the company. My intuition told me that if I could find a company that welcomed and embraced diverse styles. I was more likely to see leaders who blazed a successful trail that weren't cut from cookie cutter, and so when I found that in general mills, there was plenty of learning to do and plenty of career path runway for me. And so I really played the long game there. You said you partly went into to marketing because you felt it matched your natural skill set. So I both wonder what you were assessing your natural skill set. But then also how is you began to work inside of General Mills? You got really good at the thing you were already naturally good at. What I arrived on the doorstep of business school I didn't actually know what the career pads were inside of a company. I didn't even know what the job titles were. So all I could try to correlate when I went to business school was what am I passionate about 'em? What do I seem naturally skill that I have always been a creative person I've always been attracted to the arts and I also like associating new ideas in connecting. DOTS in reaching new conclusions over time in business school I got to learn that the people who love the creative work in business that's often called marketing and the people who love connecting disparate ideas in reaching a new conclusion is often called strategy. I've also never been a very shy flower I'm fairly direct may be a little bossy and so I also wanted to know what are the jobs that people go to when they like being in charge. I found now, where are the industries where people who do marketing strategy are in charge, and that led me to learn more about consumer products in that industry that's so dependent on those skills. What were you doing that began to open doors to bigger and better opportunities that the company? I have. I got great feedback from one of my best bosses in he said, one of my best skills which is an under appreciated skill is that I'm very coach of all. You want this weird kind of feedback yet because you want a boss to tell you oh, you're great at analytics or your so sharp your ideas are always the best I've ever heard for someone to say, wow, you seem to. Take Direction while didn't seem like the compliment what I think he was getting at was you I am a very malleable piece of clay I. Already know at the outset that I don't know everything. So I remain curious remain open to the knowledge that comes my way and I am willing to continue to grow my own skills and so I don't WanNa be the person that's too proud to ask a question. And, I've always been willing to be a learner.
"twenty two years" Discussed on Diana: Case Solved
"In her to. Dick is in the public eye from painfully shy. Royal Bride to the most famous most photographed woman. Perhaps even the best loved woman on the planet. Princess Diana's impact was unique extrordinary and profound and twenty two years. After her death she's still continues to touch the lives of millions. I think it's just a tremendous loss to the world that Dan's lap was cut short aged only thirty six. She did so much in our short lifetime. Can you imagine the potential that could have been for the next thirty. Six years the joy she would have given people and the joy she would have had in return from seeing her sons. Marry the women. They love and seeing her grandchildren. She's been robbed of all of that. The Donna was modernizer and then as you realize doing it and what she did was bring public. That south of the Royal Family closer together together. What we see now with women and Caitlyn Harry is a repeat really of where the if the greatest tragedy of Diana's death was the little boy she loved and lift behind? It's also true that those boys are grown up to be her greatest legacy but you know at the end of the day. At least she gave us William and Harry and they are diagnosed lasting legacies the world and they will continue the mothers work she had them long enough to instill in them her hopes her dreams. And how ideals. And that's what we see today so she's not really gone. We see her through her son's is they will continue. How work and do what she would have wanted? She races boys to be warm to be human to be connected to the world on the fans and fat role was something special but they have to be standing. There were people in the world would needy and not like them and she brought him up to be very special young men they turned out to be and I think that she would be hugely proud of them today. At how they've taken the lessons alert from her. I think she would have found the wedding to Meghan markle. Just the most wonderful validation defensible how owned bodies and she would have found I think Meghan an enchanting wanting addition to the royal family so she wanted the end though investigations in Paris at least for the time being are over and their time together attempting to do justice to the life and death of Diana Princess of wiles has also come to a close but this should not be the end of the story. The evidence evidence new information we have uncovered deserves an official review and leave and Tan as I believe undisputedly drive of the. What Fade Anna? That clipped Diana's Ryan is speeding car needs to be probably questioned..
"twenty two years" Discussed on Diana: Case Solved
"If you've been listening to this podcast from the start. You already know my favorite way to unwind. I play this feigns. It's a puzzle game that I like to play especially when on commuting but when I'm waiting to get into the recording studio it doesn't require imply it while you're riding on a train sitting applying as I do or wherever you might be stuck with that Wi fi it's filled with challenging challenging puzzles. But you don't have to be to take them. It's a casual game that I think anybody would enjoy after many weeks of practice almost fifty since I started playing added new levels indicates a like that the game is always evolving. Means Old -nificant board as you plight. I clicked funny little characters that help you advance in the game. Engage your brain with fun. Puzzles and click tons of characters. Trust me with over one hundred million downloads. This five-star rated mobile puzzle. Game is a must cry daylight bis fiends free on the apple APP store or Google apply. That's best friends. Without the this means war we'll leave Anton not only fitted subscription perfectly. He also earned a fate. Who Know exactly matching the Mike Muddle? That scratched Diana's Mercedes and what small he actually re sprite. He's car read within hours of the crash and part of his job as a security security. God He had to guard dogs with muzzles exactly like the dog Sabine had seen wearing muzzle and yet for some reason of never been able go to work out leave. Antennas Nick even evidence at any of the official inquests into Diana's death. I believe he's the key to solving this mystery. It's time to find leave. Antenna sells the same man. Lord Stevens said was so impossible to find we. We are in Paris attempting to find answers to the most elusive question in modern day history. who or how? Princess Diana was killed. The moment we're in the middle of the streets of Paris in the car have Colin McLaren Kolon. He's a retied Victoria. Police all Massad detective from Australia. Who has been researching this case full close to a decade we have investigative journalist Aaron Tinny from the National Enquirer Who has been doggedly attempting to get answers to this mystery? The last two years and his broken new ground uncovering new information and also in the car. He's peer sued who he's a photographer and journalist analyst and he's guiding us through the streets of Paris. Where are we at the moment just outside of Paris near the REBA REBA CD cool new? So where are we on ally too now. We all know weights to leave on chance. House was famous. Nose leaves Suburbs about an hour away from Harris calling. Boys Leave Anton important to this story. What sort of forensic dentist? which is a two eighty mortal? This huge out such was killed in it. It was hit by another car. seconds milliseconds. Don't you before it was out of control could cost to be out of control and other has been proven through pint same forensically to be fate. Luneau and huge search for feeding even knows boulder and juror particularly in in around Paris was able to what we call triage by way of limitation bowl of white sand who lives lives and it's the biggest direction car here back in the Nile down to just a handful of cards and then of course you keep scrolling down and decided in my mind the cow was coolly and he is a French national all Vietnamese misty and Heaney's father and family relieving in Paris assume a security guard working Paris and the interesting thing is he's father was approached by the media way back then and he admitted that he some came home that not not panicking and decided to change the color of his car from white terrific. That sounds highly unusual now incomes after anything decides I I want to change my car from one to read and if you look at the Jovi deed in the actual repainting his car from what terrain. It's pretty Slavi has been done very hastily. Lots of over spray has been quality putting to like you'd expect in fact leave antenna. said that Lee's I'm brother facilitated tied the repainting at the car so what have food to leave antenna 'cause introduced such a shoddy Giovani's little. It gets worse than them awesome. That's the Guy Erin. You have also attempted to speak to lay van tat but more importantly you've spoken to authorities that investigated Diana's Diana's death in London and surprisingly and somewhat curiously. They told you recently they had reached back out to leave at ten and wanted to speak. Speak T cullen. Why do you think you want to answer? I guess he doesn't want to be done in. History really can use a metaphor as the man who shot liberty valance. I believe he has anything to our out. I think he's got an any blind whatsoever. I think he was innocent of the whole thing As letty diner is self force with Lee and Tan. I believed stinking away from work early that day that after midnight and he was just quasi approaching emerge line onto what is essentially a freeway he was ailing longtime was thinking work early. We all do it with hold on. And he's juggled comes out from his lift. Where are we we all buying? Uh Uh we. She's right here on out the Front for construction construction construction event. The House for twenty two years leave. Antennas refuse to speak to anybody about the events of August. The thirty first nineteen ninety-seven except to me. And if he I only gave us a few minutes of his time he nonetheless let slip with an absolute bombshell. In retrospect having now considered fitted into our talent van Tan. All this has significant meaningful is to our role investigation leave. Anton is the Leonese that was attached to this guy. We always has been the twenty two years. Everybody's trying to talk to you and in his time just is yesterday when we finished he consistently does not excited to made to us that he had nothing to do with this. You've got the wrong wrong may knocks out of any of this wine. Cow Wasn't though wounded. Then I'll say okay okay. Why he's always that an email maggs always unexplained? He's always tease. What he did? Saint Louis was always tall. Police Notch incumbent not to get involved to the English allies. He's not progress as he news. That's against an commodity this is tantamount so obstruction of justice would have thought so. That's what he says. That ebbing clear he also says when I asked him about the quickness within house paintings from wants to ribs and it was a very sloppy jaw. All the pens job. Why did you do that? Then tell me about that is from the house of death the accidentally hey then command with this extraordinary point that. What else was he to do? He has no money at all and all he had was these boroughs mechanic and they race right the out. If you had Mungo Mungo wowed you have any name despite guy and then he said it had many dense. That's a different thing. Altogether than Ray Sprang Account. Because you don't want the counter why you want to read what he's saying that he's clearly. The challenge became full of dense and he urgently within hours of disorder. Jury pies at rate ice you know. Yeah so he put against consistencies. Leave an Dan. Sandy's the answer choices and you. Were they talking to us. He seems smug is lovely small size since buying the same mellitus the fact that he said that French authorities solds him not to say anything suggests to me that there is a conspiracy purest of silence shoot operation pageant or rain date and other E. N.. Toss bowls be established to conclusively lucidly proved beyond all reasonable doubt by some what we've learned the information we've gathered the interviews. We have conducted as part of this groundbreaking. PODCASTS that mighty Diana died because of a natural acts and leave antenna. Was the driver of the car collided with them. Sides on I think certain aside I think that this must be remembered for what it was was the biggest outpouring in gracelands is now other measure Gradu- ooh attached diner fuel and of course great scorn. You looking for answers is nothing full. Sit advances France's is a `nigma still sit say I believe it's shocking sample of the French and British justice. I think British to take us a wonderful the best in the business and I can use their business to take. We should oppressions and not the politics of the emotion while the embarrassment awesome of one thing or another to do with it get on with it crunchy and silvy income up with a proper answer to warrant this message or agrees that once was I just think that that was probably the most misrepresented misinterpreting of generation. No one really knew the woman. uh-huh I knew you knew the icon on the world stage but if you could have known how vulnerable she was behind closed. She was very simple in lots of ways. Student won't on March ask for anything she just wants to be loved.
"twenty two years" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"Twenty two years of marriage Wall Street before the bell SMP futures up twenty points time around up eight past the hour that brings us to traffic and weather together here on WCBS on a Wednesday it's over to Tom Kaminski rounds go over to New Jersey on the westbound side of route two eighty is you get out toward the area just prior to route eighty credit lines of one the in Parsippany your collision now just coming in ways users checking in with that on the westbound side eastbound delays getting in the up and down the hills in West Orange in an over toward the garden state parkway and the typical volume on the parkway north bound at one forty five that's the construction on that ramp to route two eighty north Ameri two eighty seven at exit ten that is Easton Avenue we have a crash there we had to at least one lane blocked inbound Lincoln is at twenty the Holland at about twenty minutes as well on the inbound side GWB are only about a ten minute delay there I know we have had delays right across this man getting on to the cross Bronx but the problem there is still west brown on the cross Bronx right at the Alexander Hamilton bridge we have at least one lane close their back over to Suffolk County of the right lane is still blocked on the westbound side of the L. I eat side because parkway we had a tractor trailer there I mean that right lane it looks to be that the under carriage on the cargo section has collapsed in the middle so that truck is bent down right in the middle there so the right lane is still blocked we had a note for you on the southern state east bound straight path collision there has now been cleared I'm Tom Comiskey with the new Subaru was sent ground patrol reminding you to steer clear of traffic with.
"twenty two years" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"I mean it twenty two years this is by far the biggest seating event that I've been involved in the NC specifically received thirteen gunshot victims all thirteen at level one trauma activation criteria which is the highest activation that we use as doctors continue to treat those victims and there is an urgent need for blood we know that there's been a huge response and that there been lines around buildings as people show up to aid in this community at a tweet went out from the police department earlier saying blood needed urgently multiple injured transported to various hospitals and they list a couple of donation center addresses thereby talent blood services that and another location on mesa hills and Zahra goes a street as of right now the only information that we have on the shooter is that he's a twenty one year old white male I know what names have been released we know he was taken in a live and police unbelievably saying that they didn't fire their weapons at all when bringing him to custody they said that he was taken in without incident which is significant I would say police also said that a lot of people got separated during the chaos so right now they're working to reunify people with their families of course the work now for police will be finding a motive the work for doctors is going to be treating the victims the work for this community is going to be coming together in healing in the wake of this we do know that governor Abbott is with el Paso police right now they tweeted out a photo of him consoling some officers with this community is going to have a lot to unpack over the next several days and from our research here we've looked into the number of mass shootings this year and if we were to consider it with the criteria of for a mass shooting involving four deaths at this shooting today brings the number of mass shootings in twenty nineteen two six that's including today and then also the Gilroy garlic festival comparing that to twenty eighteen an additional six and twenty seventeen there were five at just another tragedy and of course still awaiting an update John from police in just about ten minutes now and as you say much healing he had to take place in el Paso Texas Jackie Heinrich Jackie thank you reactions coming from the White House as well as lawmakers to this horrific shooting this statement just out from the White House reading the president continues to receive updates from his national security team on the tragic shootings in el Paso federal government personnel including the FBI and alcohol tobacco and firearms are on the ground in el Paso actively assisting local authorities who are leading the response to the shootings the president has pledged the full support of the federal government to Texas governor abbot mark Meredith is traveling with the president he's live in Berkeley heights New Jersey near Bedminster where president trump is spending the weekend at his golf club not exactly a relaxing weekend for the president mark no John the same you just read right there was the second update we've gotten from the White House today senseless shooting began we also heard from the White House about three o'clock saying that the president had spoken both with the governor of Texas as well as his Attorney General bill Barr we have not seen the president on camera today as you mentioned he's a few miles away at his golf club but we have heard from the president on Twitter this is the tweet that is the most connected to what we've been talking about he said quote terrible shootings in el Paso reports a very bad many killed working with state and local authorities and law enforcement spoke to the governor to pledge total support of the federal government god be with you all well we've heard from the president on Twitter we've also heard on camera from the former Texas congressman better work who's running for president in twenty twenty better is from the el Paso area he was set the whole campaign events today out west those events were canceled but before you cancel that he spoke to the media and yeah he got a little emotional here's what the former congressman had to say few hours ago I'm incredibly saddened and it is very hard to think about this.
"twenty two years" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Twenty two year staring at a screen. That's in my future dream. That's are a big part of our lives. Man. They are forty two percent of our waking hours now staring at a screen of some kind of what six hours forty three minutes a day. So the time here awake. That's a lot. That is a lot. So yeah. The life expectancy seventy eight. Which means just about twenty two years of your life. I believe it. I mean, how how many jobs are out there that don't involve looking at some type of screen there are I mean, there are some still, but I mean our our industries a little bit different because we got televisions all over the studio. I got four screens in front of me right now. Plus a phone. I mean. There are a lot of jobs out there where you're just sitting in front of a computer or sitting in front of a cash register which I I would count that technically screen time. Yeah. I think about my brother is not in front of screens very much. My dad, certainly before he retired, you know, working on trains and a lot of times. I'll say to my buddy, man, they got it figured out. And. Laxed pretty cool guys, you know, going through life. You know what? I mean, there's there's something to be said for that. Because you've really got to protect yourself or will depress. You some of the stuff got coming up. Seventh grade too young to recruit for college football. It's a little young. And.
"twenty two years" Discussed on WCPT 820
"Driving. I was twenty two years old. I looked around and I was going to cross the bridge over the rock river, and I looked rally all these cars were parked, and I went, well, this is a bridge. Is it a parking lot? Yes. It had become a. I'm twenty. School. Walk to a bar. I stayed there for basically a day and a half. Friends said I am still twit today. Hey, cathy. I appreciate that. You know what? Because you know, what they were laughing at me in here. They were. Yes. You still? The positive side of the take it was like lifelong friends now because this natural disaster. I just looked it up. The Chicago blizzard of nineteen seventy nine was a major blizzard impacted northern Illinois and northwest, Indiana. It was John January thirteenth fourteenth. And it was one of the largest Chicago Chicago snowstorms in history at that time. They wanted just of snowfall. Fees. I see this picture. I'll put this picture on Twitter for y'all to this. Maybe we could work through these feelings for the listeners. I just wanna point out that Angela has fallen prey to a Republican trap here that she did not want to talk about this. And now, she's googling photos of it. And reading information about it. This is what we do. People aren't gonna tell you some people went through something clearly. Yeah. Yeah. Let's talk to let's talk to Katherine in Baltimore, Catherine. You're on the Stephanie Miller show. Welcome. Good morning. Ladies, I've missed you. Cast. I can't wait to get the album. Thank you. I wanted to bring up something about irresponsible gun owners to do not. Backups their gun safety. John a dog shot his owner in the back your shotgun..
"twenty two years" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"I was married for twenty two years. My wife passed away. I have a new girlfriend, and how old are you Dan, gears van Damme and getting married and wondering can you hear me? Yes. Would hold up in court. Can you hear me? Yes. Okay. Yes. Pre-nuptial probably would hold in court. Why wouldn't it? And how old are you? Sixty seven and is your new girlfriend out of her twenties yet? No fifty nine. Oh, I feel much better. She was basically a teenager. It's a much better story. Yes. There's no reason why a pre-nup would not hold up in court. You just want a good pre NUP. The only thing you wanna do if you're writing a pre-nup is make sure that she has a lawyer who signed that signs off on it. Because the only way that a pre-nup is going to blow up is that she didn't have a lawyer, and she attacks the pre-nup based on two reasons, she didn't have a lawyer, and whenever a pre-nup or any contract is written all things being equal the courts, go to the party that didn't write the document. In other words, whoever writes, the document is held more responsible. Right. So that's it. There's you're sure right up. I mean, you have enough money where you need a pre-nup. Well, I I have a lot of assets and she's coming out of a bankrupt. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Right. A pre NUP. And she says, well, if you really love me, I you wouldn't wanna pre-nup, and then you come back with if you really love me you jump at a pre-nup. Right. So so do I have to design the premium now, you'll go to one wire design anything you'll go to a lawyer. Okay. They're not that expensive. You let me ask you this asset wise how much do you have? I have around one point eight million. All right now, keep in mind, she has no absolutely no claim to anything other than that before the marriage. So you're walking into the marriage. Let's say with a one point eight million dollar asset base. That's your estate. Well, she can't go back and say, I want nine hundred thousand dollars of that that's impossible. It's what you earn and community assets from the day, you get married or the day you actually moving together or you connect. In that quasi contractual relationship, which is what marriage is or boyfriend girlfriend or boyfriend boyfriend was right? Okay. So a couple rules. You may not even need a pre-nup a couple of rules rule. Number one. Is you never put anything in? Both your names, you keep everything separate if there is a mortgage or rent or bills to be paid you both put into an account that both your names on it. She never appears on any account that you have that you own prior to marriage. That's right. I understand that. Okay. That's rule. Number one. Are you still working? No, I'm retired. Oh, good. Good. And is she working? Yes. Oh well. Didn't have that great of a job. It doesn't matter. You get half of it. You can have income. You're okay. But I'd still rather a pre-nup just to protect your butts. So any? Yeah. Any family law? Attorney would work with a pre-nup you law know, any business attorney does that trust and estates attorney works. What what would be the average cost of something like that? I would guess. Five hundred. Oh, no. I don't think it'd be that high a couple thousand maybe. Okay. I think it's worth it. Yeah. Because now I had a pre NUP with Marjorie, and she had me sign a prenup because she had all the money for real. And actually, I insisted on a pre NUP. I remember she said, yes or no. Because she trusted me. And I told her don't I think that's the truth, by the way, I'm not. I'm not making that up. I said you can't because I knew me she didn't yet. And so do we doesn't matter because we married for so long that every bit of money I have made I've been married to her. So you know, what am I gonna do? Welcome to handle on the law. Yes, ma'am. Around four o'clock. I go to the shipper market, and I'm in the market and the security guard comes up to me and tells me, you know, you're not welcome here. Right. And so I asked you manager she takes the after the manager and the manager at that. I'm not welcome to there and the manager says, okay? And I said, wait a minute. Why why am I not welcome here? And she said that usually it's because it says, and I said wait, and she said that I need to the morning shift manager. So I'm getting the information his name. And then that's when it security that's up and said, oh I mistake for somebody else. And I felt harassed. That's not harassment. That's a mistake. She has legit like information before approaching you have you ever made a mistake in your life Ruth. I'm not that kind of mistake. Really? Okay. Well, let's not harassment. That's not harassment harassment. If they follow you and started screaming, they made a mistake. And you said there's no proof all talk to them. Look at me when she realized she made a mistake standing. Rose. She made a mistake how much money doing it's worth. Let me go. The other way, you're in front of the jury how much would you give for that? I felt like I understand it's legitimate. You felt as harassment you felt it was unfair. How does that work? All they can do Ruth Ruth. All they can do is give you money. How much is that worth? And I feel like.
"twenty two years" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"I was married for twenty two years. My wife passed away. I have a new girlfriend, and how old are you? Dan, Dan, Dan, and get married and wondering can you hear me? Hold up in court. Can you hear me? Yes. Okay. Yes. A pre-nuptial probably would hold in court. Why wouldn't it? And how old are you? Sixty seven and is your new girlfriend out of her twenties yet? No. Eighty nine. Oh, I feel much better. She was basically a teenager. It's a much better story. Yes. There's no reason why a pre-nup would not hold up in court. You just want a good pre NUP. The only thing you wanna do if you're writing a pre-nup is make sure that she has a lawyer who signed that signs off on it. Because the only way that a NUP is going to blow up is that she didn't have a lawyer, and she attacks the pre-nup based on two reasons, she didn't have a lawyer, and whenever a pre-nup or any contract is written all things being equal the courts, go to the party that didn't write the document. In other words, whoever writes, the document is held more responsible. Right. So that's it. There's you're sure right up. I mean, you have enough money where you need a pre-nup. Well, I I have a lot of assets and she's coming out of a bankrupt. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Right. A pre NUP. And she says, well, if you really love me, I you wouldn't wanna pre-nup, and then you come back with if you really love me you jump at a pre-nup. Right. So so do I have to design the premium now, you'll go to one way or you don't design anything you'll go to a lawyer. Okay. They're not that expensive. How many let me ask you this asset wise how much do you have? I have around one point eight million. All right now, keep in mind, she has no absolutely no claim to anything other than that before the marriage. So you're walking into the marriage. Let's say with a one point eight million dollar asset base. That's your estate. Well, she can't go back and say, I want nine hundred thousand dollars of that that's impossible. It's what you earn and community assets from the day, you get married or the day you actually moving together or you connect in that quasi contractual relationship, which is what marriage is or boyfriend girlfriend or boyfriend boyfriend. Right. Okay. So a couple of rules. You may not even need a NUP a couple of rules rule. Number one. Is you never put anything in? Both your names, you keep everything separate if there is a mortgage or rent or bills to be paid you both put into an account that. Both your names on it. She never appears on any account that you have that you own prior to marriage. That's right. I understand that. Okay. That's rule. Number one. Are you still working? No, I'm retired. Oh, good. Good. And is she working? Yes. Oh well. Doesn't have that great of a job. It doesn't matter. You get half of it. You can have income. You're okay. But I'd still write a pre-nup just to protect your butts. So any? Yeah. Any family law attorney would work with family law. No, any business attorney does that trust and estates attorney works. What what would be the average cost of something like that? I would guess. Oh, no. I don't think it'd be that high a couple thousand maybe it's worth it. Yeah. Because now I had a pre NUP with Marjorie, and she had me sign a prenup because she had all the money for real. And actually, I insisted on a pre NUP. And I remember she said, yes or no. Because she trusted me. And I told her don't I think that's the truth, by the way, I'm not I'm not making that up. I said you can't because I knew me she didn't get. And so do we doesn't matter because we married for so long that every bit of money I have made I've been married to her. So you know, what am I gonna do? All right Ruth. Welcome to handle on the law. Yes. Ma'am. Around four o'clock. I go to the supermarket, and I'm inside the market and the security comes up to me and tells me, you know, you're not welcome here. Right. And so I asked to speak to a manager. She takes the after the manager and the manager at that. I'm not welcome to there and the manager says, okay? And I said, wait a minute. Why why am I not welcome here? And she said that usually it's because it says, and I said wait, and she said that I need to the Martin shift manager. So I'm getting the information his name. And then that's when it security that's up and said, oh I mistake for somebody else. And I felt harassed. That's not harassment. That's a mistake. She has legit like information before approaching me down. You have you ever made a mistake in your life Ruth? I'm not that kind of state. Really? Okay. Well, let's not harassment. That's not harassment harassment. If they follow you and started screaming, they made a mistake. And you said there's no proof all talk to me. When she realised she made a mistake. Rose. She made a mistake how much money doing it's worth. Let me go. The other way, you're in front of the jury how much would you give for that? I felt like I understand it's legitimate. You felt as harassment you felt it was unfair. How does that work? All they can do Ruth Ruth. All they can do is give you money. How much is that worth? And I feel like.
"twenty two years" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"I have a question. I was married for twenty two years. My wife passed away. I have a new girlfriend, and how old are you? Dan, Dan, how damaging? Getting married and wondering can you hear me? Not hold up in court. Can you hear me? Yes. Okay. Yes. A pre-nuptial probably would hold in court. Why wouldn't it? And how old are you? Sixty seven and is your new girlfriend number twenties yet. No. Thirty nine. Oh, john. I feel much better. She was basically a teenager. It's a much better story. Yes. There's no reason why a pre-nup would not hold up in court. You just want a good pre NUP. The only thing you wanna do if you're writing a pre-nup is make sure that she has a lawyer who signed that signs off on it. Because the only way that a NUP is going to blow up is that she didn't have a lawyer, and she attacks the pre-nup based on two reasons, she didn't have a lawyer, and whenever a pre-nup or any contract is written all things being equal the courts, go to the party that didn't write the document. In other words, whoever writes, the document is held more responsible. Right. So that's it. There's you're sure right now. I mean, do you have enough money where you need a pre-nup? Well, I have a lot of assets and she's coming out of a bankrupt. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Right. A pre NUP. And if she says, well, if you really love me, I you wouldn't wanna pre-nup, and then you come back with if you really love me you jump at a pre-nup. Right. So so do I have to design the pre-nup. Now, you'll go to one wire you don't design anything you'll go to a lawyer. Okay. They're not that expensive. How many let me ask you this asset wise how much do you have? I have around one point eight million. All right now, keep in mind, she has no absolutely no claim to anything other than that before the marriage. So you're walking into the marriage. Let's say with a one point eight million dollar asset base. That's your estate. Well, she can't go back and say, I want nine hundred thousand dollars of that that's impossible. It's what you earn and community assets from the day, you get married or the day. You actually move in together or you connect in that quasi contractual relationship, which is what marriage is or boyfriend girlfriend or boyfriend boyfriend, whatever. Okay. So a couple of rules. You may not even need a pre-nup a couple of rules rule. Number one. Is you never put anything in? Both your names, you keep everything separate if there is a mortgage or rent or bills to be paid you both put into an account that both your names on it. She never appears on any account that you have that you won't prior to marriage. That's right. I understand that. Okay. That's rule. Number one. Are you still working? No, I'm retired. Good. Good. And is she working? Yes. Oh, wow. You know, why doesn't have that great of a job? It doesn't matter. You get half of it. You get half our income. You're okay. But I'd still write a pre NUP just to protect your butts. So any? Yeah. Yeah. I Di family law attorney would work with a pre-nup your family know, any business attorney does that trust and estates attorney works. What what would be the average cost of something like that? I would guess. No. I don't think it'd be that high a couple thousand maybe. Okay. I think it's worth it. Yeah. Because now I had a pre NUP with Marjorie, and she had me sign a prenup because she had all the money for real. And actually, I insisted on a pre-nup. And I remember she said, yes or no. Because she trusted me. And I told her don't I think that's the truth, by the way, I'm not I'm not making that up. I said you can't because I knew me she didn't yet. And so do we eat doesn't matter because we married for so long that every bit of money I have made I've been married to her. So you know, what am I gonna do? Right. Welcome to handle on the law. Yes. Ma'am. Though around forty o'clock, I go to the supermarket, and I'm inside the market and the security guard comes up to me and tells me, you know, you're not welcome here. Right. And so I asked you speak to manager. She takes me to the manager and house the manager at that. I'm not welcome to there and the manager says, okay? And I said, wait a minute. Why why am I not welcome here? And she said that usually it's because of Seth and I said, where's the and she said that I need to the morning shift manager. So I'm getting the information his name. And then that's when the security dodge that's up and said, oh I mistake for somebody else. And I felt harassed. That's not harassment. That's a mistake. Thanks shouldn't. She have legit like information before approaching me down. You have you ever made a mistake in your life Ruth? I'm not that kind of mistake. Really? Okay. Well, waiting not harassment. That's not harassment harassment. If they follow you and started screaming, they made a mistake. And you said there's no proof. We'll talk to me when she realized she made a mistake. Rose. She made a mistake how much money it's worth. Let me go. The other way, you're in front of the jury how much would you give for that? I felt like I get annoyed understand legitimate. You felt as harassment. You felt it was unfair. How does that work? All they can do Ruth Ruth. All they can do is give you money. How much is that worth? I feel like it's.
"twenty two years" Discussed on 710 WOR
"In your world? Well, I'm preparing for separation, and I'm not quite sure what to do with my dad specifically, my student loan debt. Okay. A separation from your husband or your John? Sorry about. Yes. For my husband. Okay. And. So you're preparing for a separation. How long have you been married? About twenty two years. Oh my goodness. It must be bad. It's just that we are just not on the same page and more and with other things, but with money as well, it's just. It's just something. I just I just don't want to go on with. Have you guys been seeing a marriage counselor? That's something. He's not willing to do. Have you gone? No. Okay. Please do that for you. Even if he won't go. I think it will give you good emotional information. Twenty two years is a long time, and you need to have somebody walk with you who's not in the fog. If you go through this. And or give you some maybe maybe give you some information to give him a little bit of a wakeup call as well. But back to your original question, I have a friend of mine that teaches divorce recovery recovery after a divorce, and I remember many years ago hearing her say divorce turns a marriage into a business transaction. And so it comes it real quickly. The emotions are carved off and set over to one side and the actual technical legal financial details are on the other side. And it becomes a very transactional. Kind of thing at that point. Does that make sense? Yes. So here here's a couple of things to look at your student loans or your student loans. They're going to go with you unless you may or may not get alimony child support or something else. But your student loans are gonna go with you. And you're going to have to pay them. So what is your personal income? It's fifty thousand. Okay. Right. And so what you start doing is. If this is.
"twenty two years" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"What's up in your world? Well, I'm preparing for separation, and I'm not quite sure what to do with my dad specifically, my student loan debt. Okay. A separation from your husband or your John? Sorry about. Yes. For my husband. Okay. And. So you're preparing for a separation. How long have you been married? About twenty two years. Oh my goodness. It must be bad. It's just that. We are just not on the same page anymore. And with other things but with money as well. And it's just it's just something. I just I just don't want to go on with. Have you guys been seeing a marriage counselor? That's something. He's not willing to do. Have you gone? No. Okay. Please do that for you. Even if he won't go. I think it will give you good emotional information. Twenty two years is a long time, and you need to have somebody walk with you who's not in the fog. If you go through this. And or give you some maybe maybe give you some information to give him a little bit of a wakeup call as well. But back to your original question, I have a friend of mine that teaches divorce recovery recovery after a divorce, and I remember many years ago hearing her say divorce turns a marriage into a business transaction. And so it comes a real quickly. The emotions are carved off set over to one side and the actual technical legal financial details are on the other side. And it becomes a very transactional. Kind of thing at that point. Does that make sense? Yes, it does. And so here's a couple of things to look at your.
"twenty two years" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Kauffman was twenty two years old. We're joined now by NPR's. Leila. Fadel who's in Thousand Oaks, California, halo? Hi, hi. Can you tell us what we know? So far about what happened at the borderline bar and grill last night. Well, the Ventura County sheriff Jeff dean has identified the shooter as twenty eight year old Marine Corps veteran named Ian, David long who lives in a neighborhood. That's not too far from here and around eleven twenty last night. He walked up to this bar shot the security guard outside entered and started shooting and within three minutes sergeant Ron responded to the shooting walked into the bar right away. And he was shot multiple times. And he later died of his wounds and his colleagues. This county is family are all morning him. Now, the sheriff described the scene inside that bar as horrific and said he was responding so quickly. Shirley did save lives. Officers later found the shooter in an office near the entrance of that bar with an apparent self inflicted, gunshot wound. Is there any understanding whatsoever? Why this happened four expecting some more information soon, but at this point, no, no motive, no understanding of this was targeted or just a random act of violence at a crowded bar. The sheriff said this morning that they're trying to get a search warrant for the shooter's home in Newbury park, deputies have responded to the shooter's home in this spring, and they found him I rate a little irrational. But after mental health specialists evaluated him, they decided he wasn't harm to himself or to others. So now if they had decided he was danger under California's five one fifty law,.
"twenty two years" Discussed on GSMC Music Podcast
"Doctor after record twenty two years in the making twenty years. So we were going over the sewn Coughling waterbed. The doctor octagon love. So. His lyrics, the course container Rodham my flying waterbed to the -cation all my love for you can take a ride on my flying waterbed hand the hand, the summers brighter view particular riding my flying waterbed. No more lies and that quite knowing can take a ride on my flying waterbed, dedication, all my love for you. Then the third verse. Octagon himself. My place looked like the oracle when Golden State play. I'm a Martian with Steph, curry, face your girl. Like when I grip her ways released a fluid, like to pace, always mild in your atmosphere, skies myself with to pay. They. I forgot me in tube size. Looking like doctor j. seventy sixer and the spectrum with q-bert and automated on the mixer. Muscle man Asya watch me lift my own spaceship. You girl what? My baby's crystal Cup. People say, how high you get. I got keys to fly and trucks, and then they attribute frame. There's no drag. It's not drag mama. There's drive when we roll to Rome. It's no drag. There's no drag, mom, it's drag when we will that occasion. All my love to you. Let me lay the stream inside of you. Some nights, you're always glowing, dedication, all my love to you. So it's just a crazy song. You know when he says. Was that lyric onto. Let lady know what changes did. Just so low down the plan plans of your crib, saying cheating, look out the aircraft. I see your role in the blunt, like you big. Cheating affronting. Okay. Yeah, it's one of my favorite songs and then. Another song like on here is called Hollywood tail swinging..
"twenty two years" Discussed on Albuquerque 1000 AM
"Personal lord and savior he's just an extraordinary man and he has he has given credit for his wife he said his wife introduced him to christ and she came from a terrible background she and i were talking today and how she would witness her parents well her father beating her mother is it just a horrible horrible situation and so here you have in essence to broken people he he greg he had no relationship with his father he didn't know how to how to be a whole man he was a young man and then he is in prison for twenty two years what i can tell you is oh my goodness how god is a healer meaning when you not just give your life to christ but there was a man who reached out to him to greg and it turned his life around he's one of the neatest skies he and his wife do marriage conferences spurs an upset conferences i'm talking about like like he said i'm taking now he said i think he said twenty two or thirty thirty two some of our material he said i'm going to be using your material in prisons because he speaks at prisons he he you know he he's just being used powerfully got an isa very credible person he has been a blessing at our ministry and i just thought it would cheer there's a a marvelous passage about our master refiner meaning god is our refiner in the bible describes how he sits as a refiner purifying like like gold in in the heat of the furnace of affliction he he finds us philippians one six says being comforted this that who he who began a good work in you will carry it onto completion will carry it onto completion he who began a good work in you will carry it on to completion now greg was saying that over the heart had been a part of his healing because he didn't he acted so he talked with me personally about how he he didn't have modeling for relationships and here he found at our ministry people who loved him cared about him heard him you know it just it was just a blessing to hear how the team members here head minister to his heart and he wants to be everything he needs to be for his wife so he's going back to the future employer who's going to be really it's gonna be special how god's gonna use him in the future and yet he said i can't believe i didn't know about your material earlier you know before he came here but what i'm telling you is it you know whatever the background is whatever wrong choices we've made including me i'm talking about me to whatever whatever's in the past is in the past that was then this is now that was then this is now once we truly allowed the lord to take our pain use it for his purpose and literally set us free from prison for that mean by prison is there are a lot of walking quote unquote free people who are in prison there in prison too the pain of the past emotionally they're imprisoned to wrong mindsets they're not free and there are people who were in a physical prison who are literally free because they've had changed lives through christ through prison ministry by the way i'm very impressed i love at times to the participants speaking at prisons taking margaret tar and singing and are you talking about change lives what i want to encourage you is in is in this don't the people and cement just because people have made wrong choices those are good motivations to now make right choices because the pain of the wrong choices are incredible and in the midst of your own personal storms you can drown of despair you can hold on to the anchor of christ what does that mean to hope and god how can we hang onto him when everything pulls us away in japan spock hope the anchor of your soul the purpose plans and promises.
"twenty two years" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show
"Feel bad okay well i was married for about twenty two years and i found out that my husband was having an affair so course you know you go through all the stuff but i was really take off so i cleaned around the commode with his to brush and then put it back and just kind of would watch him brushes people man and then he was very particular about its clothing so i would just go in the closet and pop buttons off of his dress shirts and get ready for work search and he would be missing the button and he would just be aggravated and i that was my purpose let's just aggravating why not leave i did i did i'm actually sitting at the bank right now just getting ready to cash his element how much how would you get what how much maginnis day laugh reads a lot good show could change do you enjoy cashing that alimony check i do and i yes i do twenty years long time so but the toothbrush i enjoyed watching him breakfast well your cleanse hey what the hey what you cleanse monday morning thank you for the call thank you for listening to you hope you have a wonderful day we're getting monday morning confessions on that no mark.
"twenty two years" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Woman because you've got a new book coming out in november called when women rule the world this was ancient egypt and first of all i think it would come as a huge surprise to a lot of people that there was ever any time when women ruled the world it's true and it's only an egypt where you have this divine kingship par excellence the king is a god and if that king dies and there's no man to rule after him the would very often say okay we're going to go with a chick we're going to go with a girl she's got the blood of this divine king and her veins and they bowed down before her as their new god incarnate well how many women were there who ruled as pharaoh ios as pharaohs five that we know of if natale chris is more than just a fairytale than six and then there were many many other women who ruled on behalf of their sons their brothers as the one pulling the strings but didn't necessarily get the credit for it was the greatest of these was hatshepsut she ruled for twenty two years this was the golden age of egypt how did she come to power she came to power as the high priestess called the god's wife of amun and she was appointed as such by her father during his reign and went to this is the first died hardships became queen to her half brother is the second and yes this was a common strategy this incestuous relationship and the second was sickly if you look at his mummy he had smallpox marks all over his face in an enlarged heart and he died after only three years of rule.
"twenty two years" Discussed on RobinLynne
"Open thanks hundreds what we have spill shelhah twenty two years ago to keep it eight janiking chills now joe what girl trouble with russia twenty one the girl listening what you don't give what sports chill the keep what's up while the baby make us law what gets the kids without getting married listen when they get the master the queen's russ in the what i'm gonna do this.