35 Burst results for "Two Parts"

Eric Speaks With David Berlinski, Noted Polymath

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:38 min | Last week

Eric Speaks With David Berlinski, Noted Polymath

"Ladies and gentlemen, we're talking about algebra. But the concept of variables as expressed by letters and I just find it funny, David, maybe you can explain maybe. What was the deeper answer you were looking for when you said your baffled by 5 X equals 25, how can you multiply a letter by what was the answer? I feel like you're looking for some deep look, Eric, if somebody had told me when I was in the 9th grade and very, very immature intellectually, look, you're familiar with this. You just don't recognize the point of familiarity. You use pronouns all the time. It's exactly the same thing. We're just using a pronoun. I got a much better answer when I learned mathematical logic, formal languages and exactly what a variable was as you just pointed out. But in the 9th grade, I was really, I was baffled by lots of things in mathematics. The only cost that made perfect sense was Euclidean geometry. That's a very common common experience. I didn't understand percentages. I couldn't quite figure out percentages. What is percent? I didn't know. And nobody could explain it to me. I had difficulties with fractions. I mean, what does it mean to say one over two? I got myself baffled over two part of two, and it was only when I got together with Dan gallen, the friend I mentioned, he gave me the formal definition of division from the mathematical logic point of view. Ah, now I understand it.

Eric David Dan Gallen
What Did Joe Biden Say During Last Night's Speech?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:18 min | 3 weeks ago

What Did Joe Biden Say During Last Night's Speech?

"If you were dreading the Mike Gallagher show today because you thought I was going to play a bunch of clips from Biden's obscene speech last night at union station in Washington, D.C.. I'm here to alleviate your concerns. You're not going to hear one word. You can let other show, we can have other shows play his disgraceful effort to deflect the miserable record of the Democrats in destroying this country's state by state. I can tell you what he said, I can sum it up pretty quickly. I mean, it's real simple. We're two big takeaways. One was essentially vote for Democrats or you'll kill democracy. And then the second part that my friend Chris de Gaulle in Philadelphia tweeted out last night, Biden's closing message, Republicans will likely win on election day, but are highly trustworthy election system requires you wait days more as we count mail in ballots, which largely favored Democrats. If you complain about this, you're like the guy who attacked Paul Pelosi with a hammer.

Washington, D.C. Mike Gallagher Biden Union Station Chris De Gaulle Philadelphia Paul Pelosi
Dr. Miriam Grossman Discusses the True Extent of Transgender Insanity

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:04 min | Last month

Dr. Miriam Grossman Discusses the True Extent of Transgender Insanity

"Another sentence, I've pulled out from the book and from the website. The fact that sex educators in schools, it isn't about providing information to protect and to inform its trying to normalize deviant behavior, deviant behavior, fringe behavior that actually endangers the children. They are teaching. Could you talk about this one line of normalizing fringe behavior? And how did we get here? Do you know what the source of this was? Was it acolytes of Kinsey? Was it teacher training colleges? Give us a little breakdown of what you witnessed evolve over the years. Yes, well, I'll start with the second part of your question. Guess what happened is that the disciples of Kinsey after he passed away in the 60s and 70s, they went out and they established, for example, modern sexuality education was established by the disciples of kenzie so that they, you know, they adhered to his to his agenda. They were also social crusaders. The founder of modern sexuality education whose name was Mary Calderon. She established an organization called sicus, and I know that a lot of people in your audience haven't heard of these organizations and people, but they really need to know about them because we're all scratching our heads like what is this? Like what's going on? Why are these, why are we, you know, why are people taking their kids to drag shows? Why are we telling kids that they can choose whether to be a boy or a girl and they need to get hormones and where did all this come from? It's all a social movement. It's about changing society. And what's going on now with transgenderism is just the latest iteration of that.

Kinsey Mary Calderon Kenzie
Can You Have a Democratic Republic Without Morality?

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:45 min | 2 months ago

Can You Have a Democratic Republic Without Morality?

"Can you have a democracy or republic without a moral society? Or can you? And if you can't, how do you expect to change it without the education system? Such a smart question. So we're not a democracy, but we do have elements of a democracy. The difference to the democracy in a republic or super important, people say, we're a democracy, we're not a democracy means by yes or no vote, the population could take rights away from the minority. That is not the way a republic works. A republic is that there are things that are always true that are built into your system built on wisdom, built on prudence, built on tradition. For example, freedom of speech, freedom to defend yourself, freedom of privacy from the government, a democracy you'd be able to have an up or down vote 51%. Say, you know what, these people shouldn't be able to talk. So that's just the super important distinction. But you're right, you actually said both. So to your credit, it's we are verging on the edge of unsustainability as a civilization. Our entire system of government was built for a moral and righteous people. In fact, John Adams said that he said the constitution was written wholly for a moral and religious people. It's completely inadequate for the society of any other and paraphrasing the second part of the quote. And that's really important. So think about it. We have a system that relies on self government. And that without the ability for people to govern themselves, then all of a sudden you're going to want a bigger and bigger government to kind of come in and then make decisions for you. So for example, self government is great. If you have strong families. So a strong family is the greatest hedge against big government. You think about it, right? Your aunt might be able to help you guys pay for rent one month or if someone gets sick, you could take care of one another, disconnected smaller families, invite government into your life,

John Adams
"two parts" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:23 min | 2 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"On the U.S. dollar, it is gaining once again today, close to those record highs, two tenths of a percent is the gain that we're seeing in the session today. The yen is supported at least at this point following that remarkable intervention by officials in Tokyo yesterday to support the currency trading at one 42 just how long that will last though is the question that's the first time they've intervened since 1998. Eurodollar at 98 cents on the dollar Euro on the dollar. Currently down two tenths of a percent Sterling at one 12, further pressure there on the pound down three tenths of a percent. The U.S. two year four 13 is the yield you're getting on the U.S. two year that's a further gain of one basis point after rallying again yesterday yields continuing to march higher. The U.S. ten year currently at three 70, Brent is trading at $90 a barrel that's a drop of 5 tenths of a percent WTI at $83 a barrel and Bitcoin just holding on to some gains in the session today at least 19,321 that's again a four tenths of a percent. That is a check of your markets at 7 48. Let's get the top stories now. From around the world with James wolcott. Thanks, Tom. Tax cuts and sweeping deregulation are likely to feature heavily in today's mini budget from the UK's new Chancellor quartier. The treasury says the package contains more than 30 measures designed to simulate growth, drive down inflation and accelerate infrastructure projects, but the Bank of England's Jonathan Haskell says the government's plan to stimulate the economy raises difficult issues for the Central Bank as it tries to cut inflation from a 40 year high. The bank BOE yesterday hiked the benchmark interest rate by half a point to 2.25%. Singapore has overtaken Hong Kong to become Asia's top financial center and the third in the world, according to the global financial centers index, Hong Kong is struggling to revive its role as a global finance hub as it would continue to follow China's lead in trying to keep COVID cases to a minimum. New York and London remained in the global first and second spots while San Francisco and move up two places to make the top 5 tenth place Paris was the only other European city to make the top ten. And finally, lines of people were queuing in the street to get into the Bank of England yesterday, but this wasn't related to the rate decision. British consumers have just one week left to spend the last 11 billion pounds worth of paper banknotes that remain in circulation before the cash ceases to become legal tender. Next Friday almost 6 billion pounds of old 50 pound notes and more than 5 billion pounds worth of the old 20 pound ones will no longer be accepted by UK businesses as they move to the new polymer version. That's a total of more than 360 million notes. Global news, 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quicktake powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in more than a 120 countries, I'm James Wilcox. This is Bloomberg. Now Steven, I hear we have the beery chief cashier coming on next week to talk about that story. I'm the type of person who finds notes in strange pockets. So I'm very much looking forward to what you're going to be asking in that case. And if sort of say digital currencies are going to become all the range now. I mean, it begs so many questions about how many pockets do you own and what do you do with your money that you hide as the money end up? First of all, why do you cry in cash? Secondly, where do you, where do you put it, or why are you carrying around so much of it? And why is it all money? Anyway, it sports bags. It's like odd jackets. It's very, very strange place, and it's always where you least expect and you get some booze. Yeah, I feel like you need to marry conjure your life a bit. To thin things out. Although it is, I mean, it's worth saying the Bank of England is continuing to and says it will continue to exchange these old bank notes. So that people will have the opportunity to do it even after the end of next week even when that has that period has finished that we will see people still have the possibility of being able to exchange their money. Interesting, I see some reporting from the Irish times saying that people are turning up with their old Sterling banknotes to the bank of Ireland to the Central Bank of Ireland in Dublin trying to get them exchanged out. They're such a violent does still exchange punts if you still have them from pre 2002 before the Euro changeover. I don't think they're going to accept Sterling banknotes though being in a foreign currency jurisdiction. I mean, that is true public service. Now the other real question though is then what happens to digital Central Bank currencies now? We have so much to talk about crypto. We have to talk about sort of the decentralized finance. What about centralized digital finance? And the question then is the bank building have got a policy paper. They're expecting to put it out next year of the pathway through. They're trying to thread this very difficult sort of pathway between the clear move to digital in the UK compared to say the rest of Europe where you still have to have charges on ATMs with they desire to make sure that cash is still in circulation in paper or pollen reform because they still need people to be able to have those physical transactions, especially those who have access to bank accounts because there's a big issue with people who say, don't have emails still in this modern era. You know what I've done a lot of work on blockchain digital currencies. It's actually the people's bank of China. And there's a real concern in Washington that the fed and other regulators are behind the curve versus their Chinese counterparts who have been working on this for quite a long time and they tested it out actually during the Winter Olympics in parts of northern China around that Olympic Stadium the digital currency. So China has made big strides in that place as they want to, of course, have a greater role for the UN, the digital yuan in terms of trade and commerce in the years ahead. But I mean, look, there's this issue as well about cash does persist in a form even though we're using so much less of it now than we did before the pandemic as well and having people who don't, who aren't necessarily perhaps digitally connected to the letter at having access to a cash as well is still important for a certain section of the population and will continue to be. And meanwhile, we have this acceleration digital finance. So the O and S is a nerdy story that I'm really invested in. Our changing how they measure inflation. We have such a focus on inflation right now in the markets, but they actually relies on economists coming in and going and doing the various measures and surveys. Now, what they're playing on doing over for the next year is applying on doing hyper measurement by which you take the price of the barcode in a supermarket and it goes straight into their systems, meaning they actually get to measure inflation fast. So when we're so focused on the cost of living crisis, that by orders of magnitude, I think it's in the range of millions to billions on the scale of how many prices the beer we measure in a sort of regular basis. And so whether that gives us more accurate measurements, that kind of hyperlocal data, it will be yet to see, but it's certainly something that's being trialled, but like you say, Steven, that will completely leave out the cash economy. It will be a purely a digital mood where it's all purely credit cards and debit cards that are being tracked. Yeah, I mean, in terms of proportion of transactions, that's more important now than it used to be, so I mean, there is an element too of the more data that we have, the better informed that our central banks can be, the better informed that their decisions can be, and it also gives more ammunition for the government to be able to react appropriately with fiscal changes, which is of course the focus of what we're looking forward to today. This fiscal event as the treasury is calling it a budget to the rest of us. I mean, there's a debate between whether or not it should be labeled a mini or a maxi budget either because we're calling it a mini budget because it doesn't have the traditional trappings of a budget but there is an interesting allegory who writes I read out newsletter and has experience of having worked in number ten very much describing as a maxi budget. We heard the same thing from Keras Roberts earlier from the institute for public policy research as well. This is not a small change that we're expecting from

Bank of England U.S. James wolcott Jonathan Haskell global financial centers James Wilcox Hong Kong Bloomberg Central Bank UK Central Bank of Ireland
Climate Change Is the Ideal Crisis for a Tyrant

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:44 min | 2 months ago

Climate Change Is the Ideal Crisis for a Tyrant

"Change is the ideal crisis for a tyrant. It claims everybody is going to die and destroy the planet. Therefore, the second part of this is that it requires mass government action, but that's always been their goal. Their goal is mass government action their mass, their goal is to expand the Leviathan to strengthen the state, but they need the crisis in the first part. And so they just repeat time and time again that we are in the midst of an unprecedented climate crisis. Is that really true? Are we in the midst of an unprecedented climate crisis? So they say 97% of scientists agree that climate change is real. But this is, of course, is the fallacy of equivocation using the same term in a contradictory way. It tells us nothing about what those scientists think of climate change. Is it mild as a catastrophic is it fixable? What is the input? You see precision is key a special we're talking about the entire planet does the benefit outweigh the costs. These are questions that mature citizens ask. So people say the 97% line over and over again acting as if science is somehow a democracy and the main paper that used the 97% line was authored by John cook, who's a climate communications fellow for the global change institute in Australia. But how did they get to that 97% line? No number one, he added papers that explicitly said, there was man-made warming, but didn't say how much.

Global Change Institute John Cook Australia
Amber Athey: Dems Internally Divide Our Law Enforcement With Mandates

The Dan Bongino Show

01:10 min | 2 months ago

Amber Athey: Dems Internally Divide Our Law Enforcement With Mandates

"But isn't that what they want They want I said there were two things The two main reasons I should say that the left wants to politicize law enforcement The first is the obvious one we're talking about They want to target conservatives and they'd love to have badges and guns and do it But the second part I believe is a little more nuanced Law enforcement officers in the military have been stout resolute supporters in the conservative movement for a long time They would love nothing more amber than to put a big Grand Canyon like divide between the conservative community law enforcement and the military To break that iron wall of support we've had for a long time This is kind of a twofer for them Definitely And look at how they managed to call the military of conservatives with the vaccine mandate And as well They had vaccine mandates in a lot of precincts And the effect of that is that you're pushing people who would naturally agree with conservatism and ideas of limited government from the institutions that would help safeguard against attempts at dictatorships fascism et cetera

Grand Canyon
Dan Bongino Will Interview an FBI Whistleblower Later This Week

The Dan Bongino Show

01:20 min | 2 months ago

Dan Bongino Will Interview an FBI Whistleblower Later This Week

"Huge huge interview for us which will be airing Thursday and Friday and two parts on my podcast channel An FBI whistleblower we've been begging for Has finally come forward And is willing to talk And folks I promise you I've already done the pre interview it is going to be explosive Unless something happens years ago would have laughed about that idea but given that we live in a police state now with a third world like FBI management hence the need for this interview Thursday and Friday you'll get to take a peek behind the curtain about what's really going on at the FBI It is an exclusive It is ours I'm really proud of the work that went into this too It's the working on it now If you'd like to get a sneak peek please subscribe to my podcast channel today Sorry to keep bothering you for this It's free then cost you a dollar You can go to Apple you can go to Spotify and most importantly rumble a rumble dot com slash bongino That's where you will see the actual video Thursday and Friday part one and part two As opposed to saying on the radio but this is worth your time I don't want to oversell it and get all screaming and yelling like I do sometimes This is really really one of the most important things you're going to listen to on a long time You want to find out what's wrong with this country and the FBI

FBI Apple
There Are Only Two Ways to Govern People...

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:41 min | 2 months ago

There Are Only Two Ways to Govern People...

"Two ways to govern people. You can break every type of government into two parts or two different buckets. I could say. You can govern people by using speech. The United States Constitution gives a preference on speech. You've got to make arguments. You've got to run for office. You got to convince people to give their power to you. You have to dialog with them. You could debate, you could have differences of opinion. Speech is what makes us human. We are the speaking beings. We are made in the image of God and God's spoke it into existence in the beginning was the word and the word was God and the word was with God. Speech is what makes us different than the creatures and the beasts of the wild. We could do more than just feel pleasure and pain. We could decipher and determine between right and wrong. What we call civil society, what we appreciate as western civilization is a preference is an elevation of the higher way of governance. Which is speech. The founding fathers knew this, the founding fathers lived under a regime of force. They studied every government that came before them. The Chinese empire, the British Empire, the Indus River valley empire, the Egyptians, the mesopotamians, the Byzantines. And they saw something in common that, throughout human history, whether it be the Greeks or whether it be the Dutch or whether it be the Romans, the few have a tendency to rule the many and the many end up not ruling the few.

United States Indus River Valley
Avoiding Conformity to Shift Reality With Tom McCarthy

The Ed Mylett Show

02:03 min | 3 months ago

Avoiding Conformity to Shift Reality With Tom McCarthy

"What I really love is helping people shift reality and we were talking about a quote I have that the average person is going to conform just whenever everyone else is doing. They get sick, they go to the Internet, they look up, okay. What's my prognosis? And they'll pretty much go along with that. 7 years ago, I got chronic fatigue. And I remember doctors saying, you know, it takes years and years. I go to alternative doctors and some people never get over it. I'm like, screw that. Like, I'm getting over this thing quick. So I went to the Internet and I found a guy that got over it really quick. And he was in London and I connected with him and I was able to shift my reality from having this, you know, not a death sentence, but a long time with his condition to getting over it relatively quickly. And greatness, the second part of the quote, so average conforms reality, greatness, expands reality. It creates a whole new reality. A great example recently, I think, is in Ukraine with president zelensky there. What was the most likely thing that was going to happen when the Russian army attacks a smaller country, right? You surrender, you give up. I think we said, we'll fly you out. He goes, I don't need a ride. He goes, I need bullets. Right. Right. And he's shifted reality. Like, you and I and all of us were rooting for him, right? Because he shifted reality in the face of just conforming. He said, no, I'm not going to do that. And it was an uphill battle. And we still don't know how it's going to end, but I love it when people do that. It's interesting that you say that. I want to just say something about that. I have something that I say often that I think conformity is a form of cowardice. And it's interesting that you use that example because I think one of the easiest things in life to do is just conform. The other thing about the Internet and you solving your disease too and I'll let you speak to it, but this diagnosis you had is the culture is going to push you to the average. The average diagnosis, right? The average doctor, the average performance, with the average person thinks. And unknowingly, if we're not careful about how culture or the people around us push us, we just end up moving towards the average.

President Zelensky Russian Army Ukraine London
John Zmirak Describes Margaret Sanger's Attack on the Unborn

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:57 min | 4 months ago

John Zmirak Describes Margaret Sanger's Attack on the Unborn

"John S mirak is with us right now, John. I read the pieces you wrote at stream dot org. Do we have to talk about them? They're depressing. They're brilliant, but depressing. Well, that's kind of my job here. I don't make the natural law, man. I just enforce it. That's very good. Okay, so let's talk about what you've written. The demonic origins of Planned Parenthood part two channeling dark spirits sacrificing children. As you could tell from the clever title, this is the second part of my study of Planned Parenthood. In the first part, I talk about the positives aspects of Margaret Sanger by comparison. She was a racist and a eugenicist and a sexual libertine who trafficked tried to create a kind of new paganism based on sex. Where unrestrained orgy asked sexual license would liberate the human race and unleash godlike powers within us. And again. Positive. I want to annotate. We have to be clear that all of us have grown up in this world, which is effectively Freudian, right? Freud gave us this big, stupid idea that first of all, that we are nothing that we are just as sex drive and that if you follow the sex drive, it will lead to liberation and utopia, otherwise you are repressed, quote unquote, many of us have bought into these categories and these ideas, but what you write about Margaret Sanger and Havelock Ellis kind of gives us even more backstory and it shows the occultic, deeply sick. Not just false, but occultic evil nature of some of this, let's just call it this false paradigm.

John S Mirak Margaret Sanger John Freud Havelock Ellis
Ari Fleischer Wrote the Book on the Modern Media Cabal

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:22 min | 4 months ago

Ari Fleischer Wrote the Book on the Modern Media Cabal

"Now. He's super articulate and he has a new book out called suppression, deception, snobbery and bias. Is that all by Ari fleischer? Ari, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Charlie, thanks for having me. So the premise of the book from my understand, I haven't read it yet, is why the press gets so much wrong and just doesn't care. And the second part of the second part of the title actually interests me the most is the not caring. So you've been in the media for a while. You've dealt with all of these propagandists for years, was there a time when the media did care about getting it right? And if yes, when did that change? There was a time that they actually said their job was to be objective. And boy, have they given that up now? They don't even try to be objective anymore. They don't try to be neutral anymore. What happened to the Trump years? Has depressed decided that they needed to reverse the decision the American people made by electing Trump. And do everything in their power to throw Trump out of office. And that included deceiving the American people with the reports they put on the air falls wrong reports, suppressing news that would have hurt Joe Biden or helped Donald Trump. And that's why I wrote the book chart. I try to be fair. I try to call the balls and strikes as I see them, and as I watch the press due to president Trump, what they did, I just knew that I needed to write the book that was the reckoning that the press would not write for themselves.

Charlie Kirk Ari Fleischer ARI Charlie Donald Trump Joe Biden President Trump
"two parts" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:58 min | 4 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

"Big and bold and important things are going to take sometimes years to get done. But guess what? Rush Limbaugh and Billy Graham are smiling from heaven saying I told you guys to keep fighting for that. And there's so many things that we lost on pack in this. And this shows how incredible the church that dream city is because dream city passed what I kind of put forward as the two part test of the roe versus wade reversal. So the first one is, did your pastor mention it happened? That's the first thing, right? Most did not. Most pastors just acted as if it was just another day at church. Or they said, you know, I know this is a very difficult issue. Sorry, your pastor is not a difficult issue, okay? Maybe if you were a secular humanist running some sort of philosophy class at a local university at the difficult issue, not difficult for a pastor, right? We're made in the image of God, life is sacred. It needs to be protected, period, every pastor needs to say it. And so there were a lot of pastors that passed the first part, but the second part is equally as important, which is we now need to step up and recognize and realize those of us that have been advocating for an end to abortion in America. You need to expand our services, our charities are nonprofits like the dream center to be able to equip and empower and support every woman in America that is now going to be bringing life into this world. It's now on us because look, the other side they're going to be saying, the argument they always make is we need abortion because it's too expensive. We need abortion because it's too costly. We need abortion because there's no options. And that's one of the reasons why we partnered with choices here in Arizona. Amazing organization, by the way. And so now it's incumbent on us as Christians to step up to the plate to support these charities even more with our time and our treasure and our resources and our prayer because there is going to be an overwhelming amount of first time

America Wade Arizona New Mexico Texas California Berlin Anna Navarro CNN Charlie
Charlie's Two-Part Church Test of the Roe Reversal

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:58 min | 4 months ago

Charlie's Two-Part Church Test of the Roe Reversal

"Big and bold and important things are going to take sometimes years to get done. But guess what? Rush Limbaugh and Billy Graham are smiling from heaven saying I told you guys to keep fighting for that. And there's so many things that we lost on pack in this. And this shows how incredible the church that dream city is because dream city passed what I kind of put forward as the two part test of the roe versus wade reversal. So the first one is, did your pastor mention it happened? That's the first thing, right? Most did not. Most pastors just acted as if it was just another day at church. Or they said, you know, I know this is a very difficult issue. Sorry, your pastor is not a difficult issue, okay? Maybe if you were a secular humanist running some sort of philosophy class at a local university at the difficult issue, not difficult for a pastor, right? We're made in the image of God, life is sacred. It needs to be protected, period, every pastor needs to say it. And so there were a lot of pastors that passed the first part, but the second part is equally as important, which is we now need to step up and recognize and realize those of us that have been advocating for an end to abortion in America. You need to expand our services, our charities are nonprofits like the dream center to be able to equip and empower and support every woman in America that is now going to be bringing life into this world. It's now on us because look, the other side they're going to be saying, the argument they always make is we need abortion because it's too expensive. We need abortion because it's too costly. We need abortion because there's no options. And that's one of the reasons why we partnered with choices here in Arizona. Amazing organization, by the way. And so now it's incumbent on us as Christians to step up to the plate to support these charities even more with our time and our treasure and our resources and our prayer because there is going to be an overwhelming amount of first time

Billy Graham Rush Limbaugh America Arizona
What the Media Isn't Telling You About Ukraine and Zelensky

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:45 min | 5 months ago

What the Media Isn't Telling You About Ukraine and Zelensky

"And so where it gets confusing for a lot of people in the west is that if you just let us know what Washington D.C. says, it sounds like Putin is just beginning his grand Napoleonic or hitlerian march across Europe. But when you break free of kind of that propaganda, we recognize and realize that this seems as if to be more kind of a family conflict that he wants very specific parts of Ukraine. Is it true that 80% of Ukraine's military has been destroyed and also why is it that Washington D.C. wants us to get more involved with this conflict giving the facts that you just presented? Well, the force that was in the field when the war started, this was the standing army of the Ukrainian state, which we had poured billions into to equip to train and to prepare for offensive operations, frankly, against the two autonomous republics and then eventually Crimea. 80% of that force is destroyed. And 80% of the soldiers that were part of that force are either dead or wounded. So that's a very serious condition for the Ukrainian armed forces. What the Ukrainians are relying on right now are, well, we would call the equivalent of reservists and national guardsmen and in many cases just civilians pressed into service. So that I think is the first answer that you need. The second part is that, you know, this nonsense that Putin wants to conquer all of Ukraine was never true. All he ever did in the Minsk agreements was asked that Russian speakers Russian citizens inside Ukraine be treated equally before the

Washington D.C. Ukraine Putin Europe Crimea Minsk
Why This Is the Most Suicidal Generation in U.S. History

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:00 min | 5 months ago

Why This Is the Most Suicidal Generation in U.S. History

"Is the most suicidal generation in American history. And it's not just because of the trans issue, but it's because of this gender identity confusion and sexual confusion. If you want to screw up a young person's mind, have them think that sex is normative and that it's not something for private. It messes up a teenager. Very quickly. Not to mention a lot of these young men are addicted to pornography and that they are being fed hyper hyper radical images and messages. So what is the big takeaway of this? Two things. Number one, all of you must realize who's actually behind this. This is one where actually it's deeper than the LGBT activists. The pharmaceutical companies stand to make billions of dollars a year off your children. Every child is a dollar sign. If they can get a child to self proclaim as trans, anywhere between four to $6 million of drugs and therapies will be given that child over the rest of their life. That is an annuity for Pfizer. Now, of course, we all trust the pharmaceutical companies, right? After the last couple of years, we think super highly of AstraZeneca Johnson & Johnson and Moderna. So they would never do anything like this, right? Where they see this as an opportunity. If you look at the amount of drugs that have yet to be approved by the FDA that are in waiting, clinical two trials, it is dozens of drugs for this specific purpose. So just think of this much more cynically that there's a gold mine. There are people right now working for pharmaceutical companies that want your child to have to have these gender issues interviewing the second part of it is this, though, which is that parents, I just want to tell you right now, if there is ever an issue to overturn the table to shatter the glass and to just to say upset friendships, please pound the table over this issue. I'm telling you right now that this is not the issue where you sit idly by.

Confusion Astrazeneca Johnson & Johnson Lgbt Moderna Pfizer FDA
What Is the Oberammergau Passion Play?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:40 min | 5 months ago

What Is the Oberammergau Passion Play?

"This was the reason for the trip of my dear friend peg Hudson has always wanted to see the passion play, which has been performed uninterrupted until COVID in 2020 for hundreds and hundreds of years back in the 1600s, the people in the tiny village of oberammergau made a promise to God a pledge that if you spare us from the plague, we will present a magnificent tribute to your son, Jesus Christ. The passion play. It has been performed every ten years on the decade since the 1600s. Well, 2020, it was it was delayed because of COVID and the pandemic. So this is the year it's back. Now this is so fascinating because it runs for about 5 and a half months every from about, I think march till October. Every ten years on the decade, except for this time, now it's 2022. So, peg Joey and I were, we are together and on the road to oberammergau. We're going to be there in about an hour. I have no idea what to expect. I know it's an amphitheater that is covered. It is a rainy, rainy day today in Germany. So we have our raincoats. We have our umbrellas. We have our sweatshirts. We are bundled up and ready for this. We're in the front row for the performance of the passion play in oberammergau. And it's kind of interesting. It's two parts. It goes from two 30 to 5, then there's a two and a half hour dinner break and 7 30 till ten, all in German, but they give us a book so that we can follow along in English. I think we all are pretty familiar with the story of the death and resurrection of our lord and savior Jesus

Peg Hudson Oberammergau Peg Joey Plague Germany
Are We Approaching the Great Divergence?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:52 min | 5 months ago

Are We Approaching the Great Divergence?

"I talk frequently in Debbie and I do also on the podcast about the divide between red America, blue America, but is this divide getting worse? Are we in fact approaching what could be called a great divergence? In which two parts of the country really pull almost irreconcilably apart. I say irreconcilably because you can only have a common ground when you agree about your goals. But you disagree about means. If you agree that America should be prosperous, you can argue about how to get there. If you agree on protecting life, you can argue about what's the best way to do that. Problem is when the two sides want to go in different directions. They disagree about ends. Now, this certainly occurred in the time leading up to the Civil War. In which the essentially wig and then Republican north began to diverge from the pro slavery democratic south. And disagree fundamentally. It wasn't just, at the time of the founding, there was a kind of virtually universal agreement that slavery was a bad thing, even if it should be temporarily tolerated. It should not be allowed to grow or to expand and the slave trade. We should not be allowed to proliferate. But what happened in the early 19th century was you got two sides, one of which basically said slavery is bad and should be restricted. The other which sets slavery is good and should be expanded. And that was the cleavage that produced the ultimately the horrific Civil

Red America America Debbie
"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

Homo Sapiens

02:22 min | 5 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

"It's literally so rose's eyes are light up. Idea, I like it. Cool. Yeah, I had heard that as well. And so it was like, oh, let's have a look at that because I think it's out now. It's literally out there. It's very cinematic now. Do you remember how it started and how it is now, like it's so like, it's like a movie now. It just looks incredible. It's big in America, right? Because Drake and Zach or something. Yeah, yeah. He is even in that Canada as well. Do they have similar slang? Sorry, I forget Drake's Canadian is and then you're reading anything else you'd like to shout out, recommendations wise, any music, any of you think he should have escaped by Jade LB. Okay. She'll have a podcast called echo chamber podcast, which is really good parts. They had their last ever episode last week. But if you get to go back and listen to all their episodes, it's great. They'll be a comeback, you know it. Yes. I'm hoping that this one, yeah. And I hope there's thousands more of your episodes as well. It's such a joy to listen to. And this has been so nice to chat. So thank you so much for taking the time to hang out. Thank you so much for having us. Listeners, if you want to get in touch, go to at homo sapiens on Instagram at homo sapiens podcast on Facebook, particularly with your agony uncles, maybe rosa nano help us out with some more 'cause their advice was a hell of a lot better than mine. And email your comments and questions to hello at homo sapiens podcast dot com and listen to tutus which is our every Wednesday. The pair of you, thank you so much. Thank you. All right, listeners. Thanks so much. Bye now. The next time you order up some calamari. Stop for a minute and think. Where does this actually come from? This summer, foreign policy is partnering with the Walton family foundation to bring you a new podcast. The catch. Each episode offers a behind the scenes look at the current state of global fishing by tracking squid. From the waters off the coast of Peru to the processing plants all the way to the restaurants and finally your plate. Join us as we learn what squid tells us about the state of our oceans follow and listen to the catch wherever you get your podcasts..

Drake Jade LB rosa nano Zach rose Canada America Walton family foundation Facebook Peru
"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

Homo Sapiens

04:13 min | 5 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

"Remember.

"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

Homo Sapiens

04:27 min | 5 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

"Really see much representation. And then even in our early 20s as well, everyone was on YouTube and everyone was American. So we sort of think about we are British, our culture, and with different Americans. And just how exists and they would deliver different languages as well. It's just a different. So we just wanted to see ourselves. None of that doesn't even like the camera. But here we are. I didn't, Chris. Really? None of you make such good content. You're stuck now. The pair of you. It's funny that American thing, though, isn't it? Because I do feel like we find versions of ourselves in American culture and actually then don't do the jump of like, but hang on where's the English culture version? And that doesn't seem to be changing. In a weird way, like look at the euphoria, the amazing queer representation in that. What's the English euphoria? Yeah. I've actually heard someone else ask that as well, but they visit one. Did you watch euphoria? I did watch it yet. What did you think? I felt that season two was a bit of a waste. A lot of time wasted beautiful. Beautiful. Beautiful. Sam is talking, he has a way with the camera, but in terms of like the story we could have got a bit more. It wasn't that it wasn't juicy enough. Really interesting. None of the film maker. Yes, so none of you do well, the pair of you do about a million different things, right? None of you are a filmmaker and a writer, is that right? That's correct. And you did a film that was in flair, BFR. Yeah, yeah. What was the name of that again? Very exciting. And then rose, you've got a whole beauty line, right? So I love luxury skin care. So I just every day, a few times a day. May I say you're glowing today. Thank you. Thank you. And you are as well, none of you are as well, 'cause she's probably giving you the products. Oh, wow. And how did you get into that rose? A lot of my interest, I'm not going to lie. It's really ruining the updates. I love that. Some people go to Tinder for a day. You go for a job. I go for the interest for job ideas. Yeah, you know, I'm just going for it. And my girlfriend is also a beauty journalist as well. So she has a lot of PR packages and I just try everything. So I feel a lot of it. Where are we at with beauty for black skin? Is it improving? Yeah, it's improved there's a lot of companies that are coming up and black lines even for hair care as well. But there's also a lot of new black owned companies that come up, especially doing a lockdown and gets people a lot of people have time. So a lot of people have to launch their Orlando and do really, really well..

YouTube Chris Sam Orlando
"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

Homo Sapiens

07:18 min | 5 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

"Each episode offers a behind the scenes look at the current state of global fishing by tracking squid. From the waters off the coast of Peru to the processing plants all the way to the restaurants and finally your plate. Join us as we learn what squid tells us about the state of our oceans follow and listen to the catch wherever you get your podcasts. Hello, welcome to part two of our delightful chat with two two podcasts. If you haven't had part one, head back to the feed listen to part one. If you have already heard part one, here's part two. Since you started, have you noticed a change, like do you feel, I mean, so for example, I started homo sapiens with will in 2017, I mean, it's so weird how much the world has changed since. You would Scrabble around for a piece of content that was queer related to talk about each week. And now it's like there's ten things each week, like two blockbuster movies, four books, you know, how have you seen any changes? I think we've seen changing. We started in 2019. And we had to do too long. But yeah, there's always have to talk about it. But in the beginning, we did wonder, what are we going to talk about? We're going to do this week. How are you going to find things to talk about? And that's why we had so many guests because we thought, okay, they could bring something new, but now there's so much to talk about. We try not to have a guess every single week anymore because then we forget about all the stuff to talk about outside of the guests. So it was definitely improved. I kind of love listening to you to talking to each other because it's got that lovely thing about friendship, which is specific. And also I kind of want you to go back to something that you were talking about that is really silly, but funny, you know. And I'm like, oh, I wonder if we're going to go back there. And I mean, the guess is a different thing as well. It's good to have it all, isn't it, I suppose. Yeah, people do, they say the same thing they prefer when it's just the two of us. Look at this we're a bit more relaxed. Yeah. Yeah, because it's not so rigid. Yeah. Most of the time, we don't even know what we're going to say. We just got to the studio and press and we're just going to start chatting. So. If you wanted to sort of give yourself a bit of advice to the versions of yourself starting, what would you say? Maybe we should get to the studio on time. That's changed. So we should say to our present self. Okay. It's actually no different. We're just lucky that our friend owns the studio and that's your friend. Yeah, yeah, he's really laid back. We used to go to another studio and we would miss most of the studio time because it was so late. I know nothing about him, but he looks a little bit like long suffering. He's kind of knows you too, and he's like, here we go. He's prepared. He's just prepared. Just relax and have fun and keep going and don't take it too seriously. Because in the beginning, I was quite nervous. I think you can hear it from like the first few episodes you can hear the nervousness, but I would say they lack because I'm not a camera person and I love a camera. I'm a Libra. Is that a Libra thing? I didn't know that. Oh, we have main characters. If I were to listen back to the first episode we ever did of our podcast, like I'm literally like this. Hello. Yeah, all that sounds good. In my head, I was being like, yeah, wicked. Like really, you're just, yeah, it was so shy, because it's all new and all of that. But do you feel like it's something that you'll do forever? Yeah, I think so. If none of them want to do because then it gets bored. So but you know, I'm actually quite proud of mine now. This is probably the longest thing I've seen her stick out to do. Wait, wait, hold on. Don't listen to that. This is the first time. But I think, yeah, I think I would love to do. I think I was thinking about this the other day, actually. And I was thinking, I just, 'cause of the reception that we get from people will be out at that baby. So pussy palace, and people feel like you've been such an important part of my journey, you know? And that's just amazing. So I think, yeah, if I can do forever, I will do. Yeah, yeah, eventually matter select biweekly, maybe. So busy. Oh, God, yeah. You know, I hope you do continue. Can I ask you if you would mind helping me with some agony uncle? Oh, actually, before we do that, can I say one thing? Because you're making me laugh so much. What was that thing you were talking about the other day about straight people are so gay? Oh my God. So explain soggy biscuit for anyone who doesn't. They're not go for it. Oh my gosh, okay, so it's a group of guys. And it's a gift to competition. So they stand around in a circle, and they happen to be. This is straight member. In school, straight mentor schools that say, or even under sports, apparently rugby, they stand in a circle and the first, the last one to ejaculate on a biscuit has to eat everybody's soggy biscuit. There is one in the miserable, so that's either one soggy biscuit. So I went to a school where that was spoken about a lot. And I never saw anyone do it. But when you were talking about it and you were like, it's the gayest thing ever. I was like, yeah, it's so good. What the hell? Who came up? You came and you know what, people, when we tweeted it, people were saying that we're lying. Yeah, lots of guys. I was at your projection right now. Yeah, you know, it's true. Yeah, what you two doing got too much time in your head. No, no. It's real. Yeah. So that was from our guest Donny sunshine. He came up. That was it. And he would just tell us about his own experience as a young queer man. And he would just say that everything queer, he saw from a straight man. And yeah, and it went into that, this other podcast we went on, the guy was talking about all these examples of how men have been with other men and he's found uncomfortable, but they were always straight men. Straight men are. They're gay. Well, also I'm in Jane said this thing which I've always loved is that most homophobia is directed at straight men by straight men. You know what I mean? It's them calling each other that. They're obsessed with it. Yeah, that's true. That's what we're talking about on the podcast. It was talking about men being scared to eat a banana. And they happen to make it off. It's just so silly. It's so silly. It's so funny. Reminding me, yeah, someone always told me never make eye contact with someone when you're eating a banana. I've never thought about that. It's just like, you're just sexualizing everything. It's weeds. Yeah. I.

Peru pussy palace Donny sunshine rugby Jane
"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

Homo Sapiens

02:17 min | 5 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on Homo Sapiens

"Your host. This week on homo sapiens, we are joined by podcasting royalty as they say, rose from Pong and then at Dunkin. They are two best friends who host a wonderful queer weekly podcast tutus. Just to say really that this interview was recorded before the horrible events of the weekend and I wanted to first send my love to the members of our LGBTQ+ community and to anyone with a womb out there who have already been affected by the Supreme Court's decision to overturn roe versus suede. It is one of the most devastating pieces of news for all of our liberty all over the world to have happened in recent times and we're sharing resources in our episode description where you can go to seek help at this horrible time and where we can all be going to give help as well how we can support people who need support because of this decision. We are also sending our love to all of those affected by the devastating gun attack in the London pub in Oslo at the weekend. Two people were killed at 21 was seriously injured in the attack and it has been a silver lining of sorts to see how our community has banded together in the face of this tragedy. I'm sending love to everyone affected in Norway. Tomorrow, we will be releasing an extra episode on the feed where I'll be speaking to Thai Cersei from gaze against guns, which is an organization that seeks to protect LGBTQ+ people from gun violence and prevent deaths via gun violence. And takes the most beautiful queer inventive way to raise awareness to try and rode back some gun lords. It's a great chat. I can't wait for you to hear it. So that will be out tomorrow. So I hope you are all doing okay. I hope you are looking after each other in these difficult times and this is the episode I recorded with nanna and rose before the last week's horrible events and I'm sending you all a load of love. Welcome to this week's episode of homo sapiens,.

Thai Cersei Supreme Court Oslo Norway London nanna rose
Caller: I'm Extremely Happy With Both SCOTUS Decisions

Mike Gallagher Podcast

00:39 sec | 5 months ago

Caller: I'm Extremely Happy With Both SCOTUS Decisions

"I wanted to touch base with you on actually both of the Supreme Court decisions. Sure. Both of them affect me personally, actually. As a police officer, from New York and now in Florida, I was very pleased with the decision yesterday because people do in fact have that constitutional right and shall not be infringed means what it says. That's right. Literally. The second part is the decision today as an adoptee, I'm glad that role was not the law of the land. When I was born, because I probably wouldn't be here. And I am extremely happy to see them throw it back to the people in the states where it should have been all

Supreme Court Florida New York
Why Does Inflation Matter?

The Doug Collins Podcast

02:17 min | 5 months ago

Why Does Inflation Matter?

"Why does inflation matter? Remember, now there's one thing that's unique to understand is that there is, essentially, you don't want deflation. In other words, you don't want dropping prices all the time. I know it sounds contrary if you're out there willing to buy something. But dropping process or unexpected drop in prices or across the board drop and process that are due to an economic issue or not good from a business standpoint, they're going to cut back. They're going to lay off and then you're going to have the reverse cycle of unemployment and problems going there. So an inflation right around 2% is what the target is for most economists that the Federal Reserve and others is at 2% inflation rate, which keeps moderate there's a little bit of growth in the economy. But it's nothing that's not taken up by other factors in the economy. So you have to have a little bit of that. So that's one issue of inflation is not entirely bad. It's not just that you don't want any inflation because that borrowing money and also growing businesses and new products and new services. So you have some of that. Number two is that inflation and you're seeing this right now. If you're listening to this podcast, anywhere in this country and frankly, anywhere in the world dealing with inflation, you understand that it erodes your buying power. What you could think about this and I'll put it in very simple terms. If you had a $100 that you went to put a $100 worth of gas in your vehicle, just a year ago that now that same $100 if it bulbs if and I'm just going to use a round number here if it mochi $20 20 gallons of gas back. Then it'll only buy you about 15 gallons of gas now. So that same $100 buys you 5 gallons less of gas. And those are just approximately to put you in perspective of what I'm trying to say. You can see it in bacon, you can see it in other places. So if you were spending a $100 on groceries and you were getting ten atoms in that $100 worth of groceries, you're now able to buy 8 items or 9 atoms at the rate inflation is going up, especially amongst certain items. So inflation matters. It's one of the most devastating issues that you have within inflation because the second part of that is that it hurts those on fixed incomes and I say fixed incomes on the lower end. The poor disproportionately. Inflation is one of those things that actually takes a direct hit to those who can't

Federal Reserve
"two parts" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

02:09 min | 7 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on WTOP

"The comedy legend is the subject of a two part documentary on HBO TV guides Matt Roush joined me earlier to talk about it Well this is all about George Carlin HBO has done some deep dives before on Robin Williams and Gary shandling and now it's George Carlin's turn and it's provocative as ever and is relevant as ever this hip counterculture comedian who started off looking like us a skinny tie guy on a variety of shows in the 1960s He reinvented himself several times along the way and of course made a lot of news with his 7 words you can't say on television or I suppose radio still that became a big censorship moment And there's just the way that he played with words and his observations of life and as he sort of evolved into this sort of like the great sage in his later years I mean it's hard to imagine that he's been gone since 2008 because his comedy still seems to be with us This two parter is called George Carlin's American Dream and it airs on Friday and Saturday on HBO at a very personal documentary as well You get a lot from his daughter talking about his adventures in the drug world as well And that's just how he survived all of that It's a really really great special and the ones that have aired before on the other comedians were also good too but that Judd Apatow who's a master and a student of comedy He sees the producer of this And so yeah definitely if you're a fan of George carbon you're going to want to check this out Okay well this next series you're going to talk about I was thinking that it may be a return to Lance for some people but for others it might be a company troop they've never heard of Could be yeah also big news and comedy world is the kids in the hauler If you remember it goes back about 30 years already And it seems like I can't believe it's that long but this Canadian comedy troupe who sort of had a very Monty Python style surreal sketches and they dressed in women's clothing a lot But they had a heyday on HBO and Comedy Central in the late 80s early 90s They're back with a new season of 8 episodes on Amazon Prime Video and Dave foley was the big start to emerge from that He started news radio and other things But now they're back and if you want to know what they were like in their heyday on Friday Amazon also drops a two hour documentary called comedy punks that relives those years when they were really at the top of their game The funny thing is that they're not kids anymore and they know it and that's part of the joke But if you like kids in the hall get their back That's TV guides Matt rauch Ben's up next with sports it's three.

George Carlin Matt Roush Gary shandling HBO Robin Williams Judd Apatow Lance Monty Python George Dave foley Amazon Matt rauch Ben
"two parts" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

05:53 min | 8 months ago

"two parts" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Going to have a gay night Now there's two parts to this that are important The first part to this is they were dumb enough to say it of course because it's not that they know they're lying These people generally aren't that stupid or some of them maybe But did you listen to the response to the audience where pretty much everyone in the audience is a pan to the crowd at least from what I've seen from the footage afterwards seems to be applauding and thinks this is hilarious despite the fact ladies and gentlemen it is a debunked fully discredited eviscerated light you can prove easily to yourself although you don't want to if you're a liberal because you're not interested in the truth By just going and reading the bill it's not even long You can read it if you're lazy you can just put the search and find and replace function and just put gay The word gay is not even in the Bill It simply prevents kindergartners through third graders from being taught sexually inappropriate material which by the way the majority of Florida Democrats Democrats yes I said that right support too There is no don't say gay Bill But of course you've got dopey Hollywood people I got to tell you I was really disappointed I really respected Denzel Washington because what he does for the troops and stuff But even he's clapping Clap into this like this joke It's not funny People listen to these people It's going to this is going to play into a narrative I'm going to cover the remainder of the show How the left's gaslighting is second to none Lie say there's a don't say gay Bill Lie often they do it all the time Lie confidently they did it so confidently everybody in the crowd applauded like we're applauding what They applaud it because they lied so confidently about everybody's like hey this is really funny And then isolate people from the truth Sensor opponents to the bill which is what they do That's how gaslighting works Folks the culture matters The culture is always mattered Now I bring it up Because I believe in Andrew breitbart's edict a while ago before he passed obviously he suggesting that politics is downstream of culture You're not going to change a darn thing in politics if we don't fix the culture first and I couldn't agree with you more As long as we have a culture which we're stuck with right now that believes gender isn't sex isn't real Sexual assignment at birth isn't real It's some kind of made up fairytale Censorship is a good thing Free speech isn't a right Socialism is the best economic path forward and Hollywood actors are the smartest amongst us as long as you believe that the politics going forward are relevant no election is going to save you Carol swain was on Fox this weekend There's a really bright professor And as she was talking about exactly this elections will not save us if we don't change the culture And what happened last night in Hollywood would have never ever happened in a sane society They would have said it no one would have laughed people would have booed because they knew they were lying on stage but that's not what happened Everyone applauded no one called them out at all Not even the fact checkers kind of weird how we have an army of them Now why is this important Well I was going to church this weekend And a woman was waiting for me I could tell because she popped out of her car and she saw me and I was talking to my wife about something and she came up to me on the left my wife was on the right We're walking into the church and she's like I need to talk to you about this thing I've been sending to conservative hosts and I was like all right well what is it I was trying to talk to Paul about something but I figured all right let me take a second and you don't want to be rude or anything And she says I want to organize this thing At the border and all this other stuff I said all right this sounds interesting And she's on sending it to all these hosts and none of them are responding And why do you think no one's responding And I told her I said man because I think your time honestly at this point is better spent Fixing our own nuclear family units first our kids our grandkids and everything I said rather than trying to organize just another rally I said we have a lot of rallies and we're really not getting anywhere and the problem is because as Andrew breitbart said and he's correct politics is downstream of culture Well she didn't like that answer folks at all It all matter of fact she was very upset So much so the pauli even recognized it And Paul was like she didn't seem to like you much now I said that's fine I'm not going to lie to people We have to focus on getting back bedrock values and still and ingrained into our own kids and grandkids heads before we're going to change anything I'm not saying we shouldn't vote I'm not saying we shouldn't engage in activism I'm saying in the priority scale Priority number one should be imbuing in them a sense of what big R God given rights are Why censorship is a bad thing Why free markets work And why government spending your money never works because they don't care about the cost or quality as Milton Friedman said of what they're buying because it's other people spending other people's money on other people Why socialism has failed because there is no expertise there amongst these people to manage these types of things That's why they're in government If they could have made money in the private sector they would have They failed at it So now they want to manage your money and the government sector and have the power of a gun to enforce it and you think that's okay You want to trade but what you believe is monopoly power a big business You anti capitalist for the monopoly power of even dumber people in government who have guns behind and makes sense to me only if you're an idiot These are the things we have to get into our kids Why objective big R God given rights matter And until we change that folks I'm sorry I'm not optimistic about the politics You're just voting for one 88 over the other one She didn't want to hear that answer I'm telling you she wasn't happy with me at all.

Hollywood Andrew breitbart Carol swain Denzel Washington Bill Florida Paul Fox Milton Friedman
"two parts" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

02:05 min | 1 year ago

"two parts" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Those are two parts of a new policy announced today by the county's public health director. When it comes to into our restaurants, Barbara for rare tells the board of Supervisors are office strongly recommends vaccinations but isn't requiring them the way they are with bars, breweries, wineries, clubs and lounges. The dissection is beginning into the numbers behind Governor Gavin Newsom's recall election when the recall election exit poll from Edison Research connected for CNN shows a plurality of voters considered the pandemic to be their number one issue with about one third saying it's the biggest issue for the state After the pandemic voters cited homelessness is crime is their 2nd and 3rd concerns. But while more than four in 10 Democrats called the pandemic their top issue, just 1/5 of Republicans said the same registered Democrats outnumber Republicans in the Golden State. By nearly 2 to 1. Sharon Reardon, Kate ABC News Big NAMES CEO czar urging Congress to take action quickly on the debt ceiling. WalMart President and CEO Doug McMillon was among the signers of a letter to top congressional leaders. It said not raising the debt ceiling would have negative impacts on economic growth and creating jobs. They described it as an avoidable crisis. Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen has warned the government could default on its obligations next month. The letter was sent on behalf of the Business Roundtable. Among the top business leaders on its board of directors include Apple's Tim Cook and GM's Mary Barra. I'm Lisa Taylor, the Del Mar Fairgrounds in San Diego County could become a place for sports betting any Makov in reports The Del Mar Fairgrounds Board of directors voted unanimously Tuesday to amend its operating agreement with the Delmar Thoroughbred Club to allow for sports betting. The Bets would take place at the off track Wagering facility, the Surfside race place and could start happening as soon as 2023. But that depends on the passage of a statewide propositions, allowing licensed racetracks and Native American casinos to run on site bets for professional college and amateur sports. On Wall Street. All the major indexes closed in the green..

Sharon Reardon Lisa Taylor Mary Barra Congress Delmar Thoroughbred Club CNN Tuesday 2023 WalMart Apple Doug McMillon San Diego County Barbara Edison Research 2nd Business Roundtable President Del Mar Fairgrounds Tim Cook Governor
"two parts" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:27 min | 1 year ago

"two parts" Discussed on KOMO

"It now The second part is for them to accommodate his work situation. My position I don't need to come in contact with the public at all. 151. Religious exemptions have already been granted by Ellen. I. And other state agencies are receiving a lot of requests to come on news Exclusive. Now the president of Washington State University had tributes, the return to campus to vaccines and vaccination rates. W S U football Coach Nick Rolovich is, uh Rolovich chose not to get a covid 19 shot for reasons he says, will remain private. Later, Rolovich said he would abide by the governor's mandate, which is get vaccinated, get an exemption or get fired. We asked Deputy President Kirk Schulz about this, he says they're still in conversation with Coach Rolovich. We asked if coaching remotely is something the university would allow. I just don't know That's a great question. I think some of this is we're trying to figure out what things are going. Look like and for both him for student athletes that may make that same choice for our own faculty and staff who are going to elect to make that same choice. What are those requirements look like? And as you probably know, in certain states now, uh, they have different requirements and we might in the state of Washington. In Oregon or some of the California school. So I think those are all very appropriate questions that are going to have to be answered as we kinda see where everything lands after the first couple weeks of this weeks of the season, and when it comes to football games, fans, 12 and older will need to show proof of vaccination or proof of a negative covid test within 72 hours starting in October. Almost Holly Menino reports, fans will also have to mask up. The main road to Providence Saint Peter Hospital in Olympia is lined with trailers, trucks and recreational vehicles and often that forces ambulances to reroute because they can't squeeze through. Roger steal lives there along Anson Road, and he says, fellow campers don't always respect the first responders. I've seen cars just sitting in the middle of road talking to people inside or something like that. That's probably a problem in the city of Olympia and Thurston County do plan to remove the RVs parked closest to the hospital. History is being made today by Snoqualmie Casino is it offers its first sports wagering more from Camoes, Cole Miller. Washington joins a growing list of states that allows sports gambling and people are ready to buy I in normally, if I want to make a bad on the Seahawks of the Mariners or something like that. I've got to fly to Las Vegas. John Harrell is happy to skip Sin City and stayed closer to home. I'm really excited, and with the NFL season.

Oregon John Harrell Roger Las Vegas Anson Road Seahawks Mariners Rolovich Nick Rolovich Holly Menino Washington Thurston County Washington State University Cole Miller Ellen California October Snoqualmie Casino 12 Olympia
"two parts" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

07:04 min | 1 year ago

"two parts" Discussed on WSB-AM

"Isabelle Barrow in for Rick today, and we're going to be taking a call from Lisa in Bergenfield, New Jersey. Lisa, you're on with Isabelle, What can we do for you today? I, It's a bell. So yes, my husband and I were 35 40 years old. We own a home in Bergen County, New Jersey's. Neither of us really grew up with Any kind of financial education. Um, In fact, both my mother and his parents Had made some bad decisions along the way, and he and I kind of unknowingly inherited these four practices. So now we're married with two Children three and six years old. So one of our biggest schools is to kind of break the cycle and create better financial future for them. And so what we have done is we've opened for accounts. We've opened for each child of 5 29 and a custodial account. So the my kind of my two part question is for the 5 29. We have invested the money the most aggressively. So at what point do we kind of pull back a little bit? And is there a number that we should keep in mind as far as how much we're contributing? And then the second question is about the custodial account, which unfortunately again this my lack of maybe education with this, I realized that The money wasn't actually invested. It was actually just sitting there. So now I need to make a decision on what to do with the money. It's now it's being held in this account, but I need to take another step and invest it. What do I do in that case? Do I just invested in the S and P 500 or do I do something else? Those are my questions. Got it? Okay, There's sort of a lot to unpack here and Lisa, I think this is an excellent question and one that Probably every parent out there is thinking about on some level, you know, I know as a parent myself, I think I was in the hospital giving birth to my first child Thinking to myself like I've got to get that 5 29 opening, right? I mean, it's just, you know, you start thinking and panicking about how are we going to get our Children set up for the future? And especially, I think you know if you if you've lived through some financial hardship or seen mistakes getting made, you are thinking yourself. I don't want those same mistakes to impact my Children. However you did. There's a again a couple of things. I'm gonna unpack here and I'm going to get your question. But, um, you know, you talked about how you and your husband have also sort of, unfortunately, maybe made some of those same mistakes that your parents did and you're trying to prevent. You know your Children from making those mistakes by setting up these accounts for them, And I would say that I completely agree with having the account set up. I love it. But I would also say that that's not really ultimately how you're going to teach your Children to handle money and handle finances because they're going to end up with those accounts, and you're just going to see the net effect of your savings. What's better is to teach them at an early age how to understand money. How to save money. What taxes are You know, by giving them potentially giving them an allowance. Give them some skin in the game. Give them you know the ability to make some financial choices. You can even set up accounts where you know they can have some access to it and making decisions. I've seen these debit cards recently. Now your kids are a little bit young for this, Uh, three insects but maybe down the road. You know where you can say. All right, Let's look, this is your weekly or your monthly allowance. Here's a debit card, and once it's gone, it's gone. And, you know, let them sort of learned the hard way because you know, by you trying to sort of have some whiplash here by saying, You know, I don't want my Children to make the same mistakes that we made or that our parents made. Um you might be preventing yourself from teaching them to make those mistakes and learn from them. So I want to start with that. And then I also want to add that When it comes to sort of how much to add to the 5 29. How much to add to the beneficiary account, and I'm assuming that's either a UGMA or you TMA account when you set up the custodial accounts, So I'm going to use those terms Sort of all interchangeably with the 5 29. You know how much to add to that? That's sort of a wobbly number. There is no exact or right number. Each state has a different amount that you So you know it could be. I know. In Virginia. It's $4000. But in Illinois, it's a lot more than that. So there are some numbers that will relate to state tax benefits that you can get. But that doesn't really help you with how much to save, so I think Rather than trying to figure out on, you know, a five minute phone call here. That's something that you probably want to discuss in the context of a larger financial plan conversation and so okay, I want to leave you with that that there's a lot to think about. So that number. I can't give you but I can talk to you about how to invest them because your Children are three insects. And you said, you're investing really aggressively in those 5 29, which I think is smart. You've got 10 15. Plus years before your Children are gonna be using this money, so that gives you a lot of time to make up for potentially shorter term ups and downs in the market now. As your Children get closer to needing the money that is closer to the date at which they're going to be going to college. Assuming that you know you're using the money in the 5 20 nine's for college or graduate school, then you want to start winding down and becoming a little bit more conservative. Now there's a really easy way to do this, Lisa, and this may be something that you've considered or not. I don't know. But there are typically in 5 29 plans either time based or age based portfolios that can sort of help manage how aggressive those 5 $29 are between the age. Your child is now and you know how many years they have until college, and they will, in essence, automatically wind down and become more conservative as your Children get older to the point where They're largely liquid by the time your child is actually in college and using them, So I think that might be a solution for you rather than having to kind of go in on a regular basis and rebalance and figure out how many years and what should my allocation be? There's an easier solution. Go with the age based or the time based portfolios for your kids. That's what I do in my 5 29 plan. And I look at it every once in a while and, you know, check off the box that I reviewed it and I, You know, I've sort of set it and forget it, knowing that it will wind down over time and adjust accordingly. Awesome. Great. Yes. So that's the 5 29 now in terms of the custodial account, so that's sort of a different beast because a 5 29 that's a state sponsored plan. And those accounts usually have sort of a set list of underlying investments that you can choose from where with as with a custodial account. That's an.

Lisa Isabelle Isabelle Barrow Virginia $4000 Rick Illinois six years 35 today three Bergenfield, New Jersey Bergen County, New Jersey second question 10 P 500 both five minute first child 15
"two parts" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"two parts" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"The second part of President Biden's face to face meeting with Russians president is underway with the 11 o'clock report. I'm Sara Lee Spray King. Now President Biden and Russian President Vladimir Putin have started the second part of their meeting before the summit even took place in Geneva. ABC is Karen Travers says the president outlined some of the topics he said they would be discussing, he says this will be different. He will put pressure on Vladimir Putin on issues like cyber security because of the recent spate of RANSOMWARE tax. Launched out of Russia. He's also going to push him on human rights issues and the poisoning imprisonment of Alexey Navalny, the Russian opposition leader. Ukraine is also going to come up and Russia's election interference. CBC's Patrick Revel has covered Putin in Moscow for ABC. Both sides going into this have made clear That they don't expect the relationship to improve from this significantly. It's all about managing what is a bad relationship. At one point. A reporter in that pre meeting scrum asked the President Vladimir Putin could be trusted. The president appeared to not yes, but the White House quickly issued a statement saying that the president was not responding to any one particular question. Sherry Preston ABC News and now for your latest traffic and weather together from the You see how traffic center you see health urology provides expert care for your a lot. Cases, including prostate conditions, Visit you see help dot com slash services. Last urology for details North Bend 75 Bank up to a 15 minute delay between Kyle's and the brand Spence Bridge and that is growing. Got a report of an accident that is eastbound are partly westbound 74.

Alexey Navalny Karen Travers Vladimir Putin 11 o'clock Patrick Revel Sara Lee Spray King Sherry Preston Geneva Putin Moscow ABC CBC White House second part Both sides ABC News 15 minute North Bend 75 Bank President Biden Russia
"two parts" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

04:48 min | 1 year ago

"two parts" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"I have no debt, paid my house off this on American. What the heck were you thinking? Supposed toe? A bunch of money on your car and your credit card or mortgage? Really? Paid my house off. I have $100,000 in the bank. And I need 2500 month to live. Fantastic. I make about $240,000 a year. What a country. Need to invest for retirement, but need to know where to start, Please. Okay. Saw that there's two part answer. Uh, one is in what bucket? Does it go? If you are self employed, you can open. It s e P I, Ray. If you're not self employed on do you have an employer sponsored plan? A four? Oh, one k or a 403 B. You can invest in that if you don't have an employer sponsored plan. You could put money into an Irish. Not very much on you wouldn't It's not tax deductible. So you're still gonna have a substantial portion of the $100,000 to invest, so let's talk about what to do with it. So the really, really good news. Is that your debt free? Because what that means is that shows that your age that you are really a prudent person when it comes to your finances. Congratulations If everybody did that country being a lot better shape. So what you want to do now is take risk, because you've got a very long period of time before you pass away. Probably given your age access, presumably the healthcare and nutrition because you're high income person. Ah, that you're gonna have a long life expectancy and you need to plan on having a pile of money when you decide to quit working. So now's the time to take risk, because what is it that you're trying to accomplish? You want this $100,000 in any additional money that you save to grow faster than the rate of inflation. You don't need to keep it in the bank. If you have a volatile job situation where you feel like your job is at risk. And you need to keep some savings. Okay, but you obviously have a highly marketable skill set or you wouldn't be making $240,000 a year and aged 43. So you don't want to keep too much money in cash, and so you want to be in risk assets, and that means in the financial market, you want to be in stocks. You don't want to be in bonds and particularly right now. With bonds at virtually all time, highs and prices and lows and yields and you want to be in stocks and you want to take the risk. Now is the stock market is going to go down. You bet. Is it going to go down 50%? Well, based on the last 15 years, the answer is, yes, but you could live through that. You've got to have the psychology to do that. So it's a lot of money. I would pick mutual funds. I would not buy individual stocks. If I were you. I would have a bias towards index funds, I would probably have about 75% in domestic and 25% foreign Would own actively manage stock funds. Only if I had the time interest in the desire to do the homework, which, if you're a do it, You're so self investor. You probably do not So you want to buy index funds? They're cheap and they're tax efficient because you're gonna be in a high tax bracket. Now you can put the money and on Monday or you can do it over time. If you have some concern about seeing a big decline, then do it over time. Fate take six months to do it. And you can do this directly. The mutual fund company, the big names like Fidelity and Schwab and Vanguard all have index funds. You can deal directly with them. But open your own account. You reinvested dividends and capital gains and based on history over your life span, the odds that you'll have a negative return zero. I'm not exaggerating. They may not be 0/3 or five years, but over your life has spanned. They are and that's exactly what you want to do. Secondly, because you're obviously a saver. Other than keeping a few $1000 in the bank because of an emergency or if you know you're going to buy a new car, take a nice trip, something like that getting into a regular savings plan. By setting up with your mutual fund company. All right, that they will do an automatic withdrawal from your page. Not from your paycheck, necessarily. But from your checking account. Now, remember, you're in charge. So if you don't need all the money, I beg your pardon. If they're taking out more money, and you want to step back because you're saving to buy a new car, fine, but get.

Vanguard Fidelity $100,000 $240,000 50% Schwab 25% six months five years Ray Monday 2500 month $1000 two part zero about 75% American about $240,000 a year 0/3 Secondly
"two parts" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

05:53 min | 1 year ago

"two parts" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"The second part of that is pretty obvious and that that's what we're used to hearing from quarterbacks or anybody is that we just don't execute that Z just what it is. We need to be better than third down. We need be better in the red zone, and that's how quarterbacks especially but offenses are judged the other part about receivers in the drops and the offensive line struggling I mean, I have a feeling I know where you're gonna go with this because you're probably gonna think that this is nothing much but don't brought up a good point that we're just not accustomed to hearing that very often. Most of time. Quarterbacks, especially in this situation, say we lost as a team. Well, I mean, he did say that, though he did say we lost the team. We didn't go out next year. We weren't doing things. And then he pointed to some of the specifics of that. You know, he was off target on some throws. Some receivers won't re expected him to be offensive line. Let's um guys through, I mean way. Sit here on his media. We get mad that they don't ever give us specifics, and it's the same quotes and then we do get they do give us the quotes that we make it like them the villain. That they gave us the specifics. So that's that's why athletes don't give those specifics. Because this is this is exactly what happens as much ado about nothing In the end. We all saw what happened. The offensive line was overmatched. The receivers did drop falls and working the place that they're supposed to be. Pablo Hauls was hobbled duty injury. I mean, what were you like? I don't understand the fervor over this today because I feel like this is this is all no nonsense stuff. It's just It's easy for me to get run off of it. Bye bye. Jenning up that only through one of the bus that didn't happen and flat out didn't happen there. He just went through, gave specifics and probably isn't going to do that anymore because of the reaction to it. Well, now there, right, So that's that's kind of the thing. And you know we're the same page because we usually want The players to be a little more honest with us we want Ah, sound bite that tells the story based on what we all saw, And if he would have said, Oh, I I take all this on me this you know the this loss even though we all could say Well, yeah, your your stats in the end didn't really point to. Ah, brilliant game from you. But we also know that that's not all on you. You were out there fighting the whole time. We We know Patrick Mahomes was out there doing the best he can with the injury with I mean his receivers having the drops and the offensive line to whether they're the thing. And you know my my whole point that I was making a couple of days ago about him potentially having this Lost. Stick with him wasn't so much about him. It was more about all the other stuff. It was more about the effect of having all those things go wrong on that stage. Having any semblance of that happen next year and what that could do for his psyche. That was a little bit and you also tie in the surgery that he's having on his foot. And they, you know you're supposed to sit out most of the offseason here, there could be lingering effects there. I don't anticipate that they're obviously anticipating that, But once again, it's a guy that definitely uses his legs. In order to have s capability. If you if you did the same thing to Russell Wilson, it would be brutal for his game. He's quality quarterback. No question. But if you took out his escape ability, that would be a big head to him. Yeah, and in a big big hit anybody I don't think I just think that people are are always looking for something salacious to get you to click on or they, you know, they always play this stuff up and you know, at the end of me, it's just it's just football guy trying to talk about football, and, you know, I mean, he's holding it to be self evident like we got beat. You know, that's self evident. Like what happened. Well, you saw it, But, you know, all reiterated to you if you need me to like those are to me. The questions are bad. Always asking a specific It's just people looking for a sound bite. And then they're saying things like, Well, tell me about, you know, the brutal lawsuit. Tell me about not cross the ends off the first time or it's not real question. That's just some guy just pointing out an anecdote for the game. What you wanted to say? Yeah, and you know how much like I think for me? I would be specifically. Hey, look, how much do you think the physical injuries you know, took their toll on you in the game. Do you think that was there might be a question in there. We don't write. This was the small samples when I heard the whole thing I thought it was, but they looked like they were just looking for him. You know, he threw him out of the bus. You know, every looking Across the board. On specifically on social media. People are always looking for someone to blame for something, whether it's politics, whether it's sports, whatever's always point the finger. Who's to blame? Who's to blame? Who's to blame? Why? Why is that? The thing cares? Who's to blame? What went wrong And how do you fix it? You know, and that that's to me. Those of the questions that you get into it. You get the better answers out of you ever looked at Bill Belichick. There are times where he's just that we're on to Cincinnati. And then there were times where he gets really nuanced, detailed answers. And those nuanced, detailed answers, which are great, by the way, tend to come from people asking the right questions you have you personally have a knack for this. You're really good at asking questions to suss information out of people. That's a craft. I'm trying to learn and being an interview, But like in these in these pressures or whatever I get so frustrated because people ask these Pavel of generic and you know, you could tell what they're trying to do. Trying to suss out a sound bite. So they got their headline as the story writes itself. The story is you being outraged at the headline they put up. This is why athletes hate the interviews why they hate media. They feel like it, So it's always a gotcha game. So what? We're good at using media to get their point across to That's what it felt like This just felt like gotcha stuff. And in the end I I love them. But I disagreed with him on this one. I don't think there's much ado about nothing. I think it's a guy who's just for us. You know, he still living off that the bitterness of that loss. And you know, trying to explain it as best you can. Okay. All right. We could move on the odds for the F C West are outs from points Bet And it's probably not a surprise. The Kansas City is favored. Minus 400 You have the Chargers second plus 400 Vegas at plus 1400. And the Broncos. That plus 1900. The wind a F C West. It's just the F C West. Does the H 20 okay, just doing the aims to us. That's interesting..

F C West football Russell Wilson Bill Belichick Pablo Hauls Broncos Chargers Patrick Mahomes Cincinnati Kansas City
"two parts" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

07:20 min | 1 year ago

"two parts" Discussed on KGO 810

"First of All Sicily, Tyson was credited in in the heart is a lonely hunter Looks like a really depressing move. Yeah, It's a sad film, not depressing. It's sad. I didn't find it depressing, though it was, but it was very sad. We got we. Actually there's a lot of those movies. It's sort of fit that description this week. We're going to talk about Let's jump to it, Can we, You know way could I'd like to talk about the one that's been screaming for a couple of weeks. It's a documentary of sports documentary and Tiger Woods is called Tiger. That's what I wanted to do. Good Well, this is a two part documentary about Tiger Woods, and you can see it on HBO. It's being advertises the TV many thirties, but it's really just a full length, three hour and 12 minute documentary about the life and career of Tiger Woods. Now, from my perspective, I thought this movie was simply Great and I lost Count Pat of how many times my mouth was a gape at watching the greatness of this athlete, and you know, I only surface knew about Tiger Woods and and to be honest, I never really paid attention to him. That much is the sports figure because I'm not into sports. All of what I knew was kind of peripheral with second hand and it was just in the back of my mind What I was hearing what other people were saying. So this movie? Certainly most of the movie was a revelation to me, you know, I had heard about All the controversies in about the sex scandals and all of that, But I never really fully understood until now, just how great Ah, golfer this man was. You could almost say that What he did was supernatural. I mean, the championship wins the razor sharp ability that this guy had to block everything out and to focus the bond between him and his dad. That was fascinating. How he became Tiger Woods. You know what the fame did to him? How he handled all that fame. All of that stuff was really fascinating. And, um Matt Heinemann, the director behind the superb drug war documentaries, cartel, land and city of ghosts. He also did the Showtime Doc Series the trade. He co directs this with the guy who headed Did those math Heinemann docks that I just mentioned Matthew Hammond check. I think his name is and and then upon first blush, the subject matter would seem to be a departure for for Heinemann and a lot of ways, But but But anyway, I found the film. Breathtakingly gob smacking if I had any criticism of the piece it all I guess it would be that in the second half, which dealt with was is falling from grace and on the pedestal, his fans and the media just projected on him in the second half. It felt a little hard copy. Tab lady. But as I say that I just realized that his life was kind of the latter part of his life was kind of father for for the for the tabloids. But anyway, I found the entire film riveting. I thought it was interesting. It was illuminating. Not only do you get a balanced view of Tiger Woods and his Herculean accomplishments in the sport of golf, but you see his humanity as well. And I'm a fan. Now I love this guy for all his faults all his virtues and after the movie was over, I immediately went on. The Internet and looked up and read as much as I could about was in when I'm moving makes me do that. It's AH, It's a success in my book. Anyway. It's called Tiger Sports fans, fans of biography fans of celebrity and the nature of celebrity. This is a must eat, and it's now screaming on HBO. That's great. I'm so happy that it's good because I was interested in it. I wondered if I wanted to see it. And then I figured I had to hear what you had to say about it. Do you know anything about it? No, I haven't seen it. But what Really intrigues me about title. Tiger Woods is his comeback, You know? I mean, you gotta just hung it up. You know, I had all the money he needed, but he just got back out there and he's fighting T o today, and he just gets better slowly, And I just think that's a really fascinating thing When somebody does that, Yeah. I can't wait to see it. OK, the other one that I wanted to talk about. And I hope you don't mind is supernova. Andhra reason is because I saw Stanley Tucci last night. You might have been on two nights ago. But I saw it last night with Seth Meyers, and they always talk a lot about the movie. But it was enough that I was really interested in it. So I was hoping you'd bring it up. I don't want to say too much about it either, And I know why they were doing that. But talk about good cry. I mean of supernovas is the movie. It's a story of two men one a musician, the other writer in a relationship for 20 years. The musician is played by Colin Firth and the writers played by Stanley Tucci, who go on this road trip in in an RV to kind of reunite with family and friends and the kind of farewell I think to the life they once knew because the writer of the couple played by Tucci has been diagnosed with dementia. And his dimension is just getting worse. And and this is another one of those dementia dramas. There have been a few of them in the last couple of years. But this one stands out for a number of reasons. One. It's a story about a gay couple who sexuality is really just there. We know these guys are gay, but their sexuality is presented is whatever matter of fact, and it's accepted his matter of fact, just in the way it was directed and in the writing and in the writing of the characters. Another reason that stands out is that it's rather Monday. I mean, the dramatic, so bitter kind of mundane. Not much actually happens until a reveal occurs, which picks the emotions and everything you just saw, and the ultimate meaning off. What this film is about. It just kicks them. The reveal kicks everything into high gear, and that's really all I want to say about it other than it's a showcase for these actors, both of whom are given prime acting parts. Both men are great, too. Chief seems to be the one every But he is singling out that Colin Firth is is justice. Good as him, So it's an acting masterclass. And it's also just a beautiful moving and deeply human drama. And what person who loves movies would not want to avail themselves of that kind of movie. Anyway. It's called supernova, and it opens in theaters today, and I think it begins streaming shortly thereafter. On a number of years, I was going to say Yeah, I know, and none of the theaters in San Francisco were open, but And it's technically the film opens that Yeah, you know, it's going to play for a week or two weeks to no crowds, and then they're just gonna blast it on streaming that. So when they were one thing that I've learned last night was that Colin Firth and Stanley Tucci are lifelong friends. Three. I didn't know that that's probably whether chemistry is so amazing. I know their their their performances are just I mean, you would want to show this seriously. You would want to show this movie in and out. Acting class to show to just illustrate, you know things like chemistry and listening and reacting, and, uh, they're brilliant performances. I don't know who's I suspect They're off. They're being considered for for awards, but I don't know who you'd pick. You know for one better than the other. I mean, they're both great, and it's basically a two hander movie. Those two actors. Yeah, that's that's good. That's a good and it's called supernova. So I'm gonna be looking for that..

Tiger Woods Stanley Tucci Colin Firth Matt Heinemann All Sicily writer Tyson Seth Meyers HBO Matthew Hammond golf Andhra director San Francisco
"two parts" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

04:47 min | 2 years ago

"two parts" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"At college teammates. But that second part That you look very good right now. They're not gonna I don't know if they win again. This shit and rock this burger. Shot fight. That's what he looks like. Now. I'm not saying he's not gonna come out there for 500 yards this week because he might not gonna count out a future Hall of Famer. He had seven yards passing. Going into the Steelers final drive of the first half got the 19 yards because of a little screen pass. I could've thrown Jalen sandals. And so that's the part of it here because everyone's excited and happy, and Monday night was great. Most shocked I've ever been leaving problem Paul Brown Stadium, but What if it's just the Bangles cut the Steelers at the right time limping and they were the aggressor and and they were able to take advantage of it will get into what it might mean for Zac Taylor's future. A little bit later on in the show before we welcome in day and class skins and our next break for a fantasy football fixed like we do every week. Let me go bigger picture with you specifically and what you do day to day. What has this season been like for someone on the beat covering an NFL team in covert times? It's interesting. It's certainly different because you're getting your Most of your interviews, air coming from? Well, they're all coming from zoom, but they're coming with All of the other reporters as well, and everyone's in there. So it's just a bunch of scrums which you know you're used to in the locker room, but you're not getting the one on one time. I mean, I've only talked to a few players one on one. It was obviously Via zoom, but one on one since I took over the beat in April, I mean, think about that. I haven't met. Zach Taylor in person because I just got back on the beat. I mean, I haven't met Joe Burrow in person, right and a lot of these guys in person, so that part is a challenge. But it's I go back Tol Embracing that because of what everybody's going through. I mean, I remember in April and may sweating at the idea of the NFL, not having a season and like I just took this NFL beat. And what's going to happen and Oh, my goodness, and so You know, there are some extra hoops you gotta jump through. But you just jump through What? Four for the average fan who's listening Right now. Explain what your level of access or how much you are in around the state of what? You're certainly not in the locker room. Tell him what your parameters are for covering. The team ain't gonna practice in your obviously wearing mask and social distance and you get your temperature checked and all that stuff. And so you had practice and it's a limited window, which is normal about 30 minutes and then you you leave, and that's just a couple of times a week. And then after that, it's a lot of zoom stuff from home and that the home office and that's it's all that locker room time. That spent in your home office all the time you would have spent in the media room at Paul Brown Stadium. Now you're at your home office, so hopefully you have a good home office and minus certainly evolved over the past nine months. I think that's one thing. Probably everybody's made upgrades to, But yeah, you just you evolve in you adapt, And I think that's what we've all done. And had to do does does your home office have a have a A picture photo painting on the wall of Michael Jordan and LeBron James and Kobe Bryant? It dies. It's so funny. You say that I wonder who got that failure? Who would have thought? You know what, man? I'm sorry to see him leave, and I certainly appreciate his time here, and I know he's a big fan of the embassy, so somebody should probably get him that painting. So as I'm on zooms. My face that painting. It's above my desk, and it's not in the background, so no one will see it. No one's seen it, But it's the opposite. So I see it. So I'm staring at three goats anytime. My mama and Zach Taylor and he said You were talking to Zach, not a goat placed at this point. Potentially well, He could be a goat in a number of ways. I guess when we come back, did Alaskans Runs on how you look at it. It depends on how the final two games go, I guess up next day and class kids get sports info dot com Championships fantasy football. He's got his checklist his injury watching his lineup advice for the final time this year. We'll do that as we continue. He's James Rippin on Lance McAllister. Thanks for hanging out with us tonight. The furniture Fair and Bed River Sports Book Roundtable Show. It's brought to you in part by Hawksworth Blood Centers. Hawksworth Donors Save Lives. Who Will you Save on 700 wlw. There's finally a vaccine for covert 19. 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