20 Burst results for "Two Publications"

'American Marxism' Still in the Top 10

Mark Levin

01:51 min | 1 year ago

'American Marxism' Still in the Top 10

"You before Tuesday's her big days in the publishing world, because that's when new books Are released and their pre orders are released. And so we take a look at that from time to time, and here's the Amazon best sellers from the top right now. Number one the love songs. The novel. Number two publication Manual, the American Psychological Association. Number three a book by Robert F. Kennedy Jr The real Anthony Fauci Number four. It ends with us a novel. Number five. The body keeps the score brain mind and, uh, whatever. Number six American Marxism. So we've fallen from number one to number six. Number seven Louise Penny, the madness of crowds and novel Number eight. I won't read them all. Don't worry. Atomic habits. Number nine Children's book. Our Class is a family. Number 10 my first learn to write workbook. So we've fallen to number six. Now we've got number one is a novel. Number two is a manual number three is Robert F. Kennedy Jr. I'm sure that's fantastic. Number four is a novel number five. I'm not sure what that is. Number six is American marks is I'm just hoping you haven't lost interest out there. I know there's a lot going on. There is a lot going on. But I'm hoping you haven't lost interest out there. The goal is to get to a

Robert F. Kennedy Jr. Louise Penny Anthony Fauci American Psychological Associa Amazon
"two publications" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:04 min | 1 year ago

"two publications" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And today we see the results of the unity of purpose. Well results in progress, perhaps, but again President Biden on Sunday on the fourth of July a year and a few months into the pandemic about a year and one month into the current racial justice movement after the police murder of George Floyd. I thought it was interesting that two publications that I came across the Washington Post and the route. Published the full text this year of a famous Frederick Douglass speech from 18 52, the most Americans have never heard of. Called What to The American slave is your fourth of July, And in one part of it, he said To him to the slave your sounds of rejoicing are empty and heartless. Your denunciations of tyrants, brass fronted impudence. I could write brass fronted impudence, Your shouts of liberty and equality, hollow mockery, your prayers and hymns, Your sermons and thanksgivings with all your religious parade and solemnity are to him. Mere bombast, fraud, deception, impiety and hypocrisy. A thin veil to cover up crimes, which would disgrace a nation of savages. There is not a nation on the earth guilty of practices more shocking and bloody. When are the people of these United States At this very hour? Unquote associate Frederick Douglass In a speech on July 5th 18 52 He On the fourth itself, the hypocrisy of a holiday raucously and sentimentally celebrating American freedom when the institution of slavery still persisted. So maybe conditions are such this year that some of you gave more thought to things like that this fourth of July than in previous years, even as you also consumed Lot of food. A lot of drink a lot of TV stories about Joey Chestnut, breaking his record at the Nathan's Fourth of July. Hot dog eating Contest in Coney Island by Downing 76 frankfurters in 10 minutes. On Sunday may be the fourth of July was one thing or the other or both for you this year. So the president having covered the pandemic and seeing the wholeness of our history or trying to landed on the work ahead of him and the Congress with climate change the fight for more equality and as we hit the six month mark of another day that will always be known simply by its month and day like July 4th. Like September 11th January, 6th. Each day, we're reminded There's nothing guaranteed about our democracy. Nothing guaranteed about our way of life. Have to fight for it. Defended Earning Folks, it's up to all of us to protect Right to life, Liberty and the pursuit of happiness, the right to equal justice under the law the right to vote and have that vote counted. The right.

Coney Island Frederick Douglass July 4th George Floyd Sunday Joey Chestnut United States Congress fourth of July 10 minutes July 5th 18 52 18 52 today two publications six month September 11th January, 6th President Biden both American this year
"two publications" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman

Design Matters with Debbie Millman

09:40 min | 1 year ago

"two publications" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman

"He's created singular groundbreaking looks for harper's bazaar toga italia and interview vanity fair once called him the most sought after creative director in the world. And indeed he is today. He joins me on zoom from paris france. Fabien baron. Welcome to design matters polls show you have such a lovely voice thank you. Thank you for being the photographer. Glen latchford has insisted that you are the elvis presley of graphic design. Oh my gods and wondering if you know why he stated that no. I don't know i'm sorry. I don t know that he even said no. Glenn quite well from those days the baghdad in operas bizarre and i deem to to work on the magazine into some stories and was one story. Actually that did that. I really liked they did. Was moss going around the city and forty second street and just like taking very report type of pictures. That were like really amazing. That's how glen. Yeah maybe it's the breakthrough groundbreaking part that he was referring to being. Your father. mark barron was a legendary art director. in paris. he worked mainly with two publications. He was the founding art director of the left-wing daily liberation and the sports daily liquid. Is it true that you were a newspaper delivery boy for the not very boy but You know. I've worked on my father. So i was really the go-to guy to do anything. In at the magazine it would be doing at the time. Like photostats which were like you know the the pictures and blow them up different sizes. Didn't okay i used to do that. And they used to do like make any calls like kind of like you know like putting the mechanics of the mechanical part of the magazine pages. You know and i was doing a lot of electro sets. I don't know if you remember that. Still i'd just is just for fun. I used to be really good at it. I used to be really good because you had to pick the size. He couldn't be like at two hundred percent so used to be really good at it could type something like exactly to the links won't in the size of by just guessing so it was fun game knowing that about you now. I could see how that training helped in the creation of some of your typographic constructions. You know there is a sort of puzzling to them and placing them all together in a way that. If i don't think he knew how to do that by hand you wouldn't be able to do it on the computer. Yes actually the first time. I did this kind of graphics i did. It was xerox machine. So a Vogue at the time like everything will have computers or anything so we had to work everything kind of like manually. So i used to take the phones and used as your machine and blow them up on your machine and collage the pc's by cutting them out. Basically you said that your father was super bright super smart and very educated. But i also understand that he was quite hard on you in your early days as a designer in what way i guess he wanted me to learn and learn the proper weber also learned the hard way because he wanted to make sure this is something. I was going to do something. I was going to to love in new like And when it's hard and you still in love that means it sticks right so i guess it was really tough in the way that we will use to work. I was responsible for everything everything every time there was a mistake. It was me even though it was not me so just wanted me to be responsible for everything so it was quite like not very gentle. Let's say i guess at the time you know like it was not like it is now like now. It's you have to be extremely gentle with people and you have to be extremely polite through proper. It was not like that with me. At least i read that your father felt that the objective of graphic design was to get the reader involved with the editorial content of the publication. And you talk about this quite a lot. But at the time you were also reading francine crescents. French vogue and you were enthralled by the photography of helmet. Newton guy bourdin. Did you feel that that was in conflict with what your dad was teaching. you know. actually. I didn't feel i was in conflict. I figures good like a proper balance. I think like is teaching was quite journalistic. It was quite like classic journalism and decem time of felt like having access to magazine like fringe folk. And you know like an all. This dog refers in looking at those visuals. I was really intrigued. How you would create such visuals so it was something that i was really like very like looking after like almost like you know like those magazines when they shopping house because they were like the visuals were exceptional and i really had no idea you would put this type of visuals together. Would create them. I mean the photography part and after like how you would come up with those idea those concepts and everything so it was like really like i was looking at that in extremely intrigued at the same time what was important that the time especially newspapers to past information the proper way and you know like to make sure like the reader woods understand what you're trying to say after a gigantic fight. I understand you left home and his supervision and you moved into your own apartment at that point you stated that he was still your hero and you still looked up to him but it took years before you were both fully reconciled. What did you fight about. I don't remember. I don't remember what the fight was about. But i know that i left that day. I really i don't recall at all. I mean this isn't the case most of the time you don't remember what the fight is about what you remember like did i didn't i did. I definitely left and it was a wide before like not that long either. Because i like tim in the like me. I was quite upset. I was not so happy about it to be honest. It's not a good memory that part but it was time for me to go. I mean some kids live their parents nicely and some don't leave. The parents nicely ultimately said that the relationship with your father gave you a sensitive how to treat people. What do you feel that. He most you in that regard. I think what we re give me a good sense of what this job was about a good sense of being a deep down you have to remain journalist to certain degree in anything into you have to make. It's gotta make sense. It's going to be understood and you've got to be clear. But also i think he gave me a discipline and a work ethic that i don't think i would have gotten if he was not through him. The level of discipline in which i work is quite surprising for some people. I've heard it. I'm very keen and it's a search to perfection to kind of like trying to really find that place which is difficult to find that really. I think perfection is quite good word even though you have understood that you can obtain perfection but you can come close to it but any of these because he can obtain that you continue to search for it but you know like that puts you into a certain category of people that you understand that this becomes life and that you're going to be professional about it a little bit like an athlete. I do anything to make it right. Basically just like an athlete with wake up at four o'clock in the morning if they won't need to train so i'm very similar i. I'm ready to do anything to make this right. So part of why i get result is because of that discipline. I think if i would have the discipline i wouldn't have done that. Many things i would have been is eaten into trying new mediums and i think it stat but also that need that search to perfection. That allowed me to experiment and try new medium quite easily without hesitation..

mark barron Glen latchford Fabien baron paris four o'clock Glenn two hundred percent today two publications one story paris france both Vogue first time glen forty second street xerox Newton French tim
"two publications" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

07:47 min | 1 year ago

"two publications" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"People who tried to post Pieces at it. They were simply taken down by the big tech companies. Back to his column. Some highly influential figures in the scientific community were the first to block serious consideration of the thesis that the viral pathogens escaped from a Chinese government laboratory. Letters in the Lancet and nature. Those are two publications. In the early days of the pandemic from an impressive constellation of experts dismissed the lab leak idea. And in the case of the former Announced it as a conspiracy theory. So what Lancet did, Lance has said. This is a conspiracy theory. That's an academic journal with a lot of high and scientists Again. Baker's driving at something here. Not just the media, the highest levels of institution, the top people we have Refused to consider an idea. I'm going to go back and point out and as I said, I was going to spend a lot of time in this color because I think that this is important stuff for us to ponder here. What happens when we're not allowed to think independently. Let's go back a year. What was crackpot at all about the lab theory. There was It's not like the well, who would have thought that It's not like if the Bucks come back and beat the Nets. Everybody would be shocked after they played so poorly the first two games Here's what we knew. At this time last year, June of 20. We knew that There was covid that was spreading all over the world and we knew that the first place it was spotted with China and specifically the Wuhan area. We also knew that it got to Italy real quickly and there was a lot of travel between China and northern Italy. Those are things we knew. We knew that the first known outbreaks were in Wuhan. We also knew that The biggest virology lab, All of China was in Wuhan and We knew that they were researching. Covid type coronavirus SARS type viruses at that lab. We knew that I, As you know, was arguing on this program forever that I thought that the greatest likelihood is that it came from that lab, but I kept saying this same thing. They didn't figure out a way to stay for me and say that I had to shut up now I'll admit I wasn't pounded the table at it. But You got a big giant lab that researches this exact type of virus in Wuhan. In the first place in the world that Covid showed up with Wuhan Friday, it didn't mean proof. But, boy Oh, boy. You find Woman dead and you find the murder weapon. And the friends. Seat of the car of her husband doesn't mean he killed her. It's a reason to look at it. Instead. Fringe there a crackpot the bug. There was nothing about it that ever would have labeled the to be fridge. So how did this happen back now to Baker's column. Thanks to our recent release of emails out of the Freedom of Information Act, we now know that some of the scientists dismissing the idea had themselves expressed concerns. But the zoonotic explanation they were publicly championing might not be right. We stop. We've seen from the emails. Some of these top scientists knew there was a chance they were Rog. But They stated this was certainty allowed it in public. In other words, the scientists were not giving us what they actually thought. They were giving us what they wanted you to hear. We now know that's what they were doing. We certainly know that that's With the evil mad scientist Fauci was doing back to the column. We also know that in the case of the Lancet letter that's major medical publication. Some of the correspondents were involved in similar research. And had a strong professional interest in denying the possibility of an engineered virus. Well, you have that tape of the shock, right? We're going to be going to something in a little bit of the program, and I want you to hold this thought. Now what Baker referred to in that last sentence. Many of these scientists that wrote this letter to the Lancet publication debunking the lab leak theory. We're scientists that we're working on the exact type of research That was being done in Wuhan. Taking animal viruses and putting them to humans. In other words, people who they don't really want you to think the research they're working on might be dangerous. So they had to knock this down, rather than adding to information, they added to misinformation in order to cover up what they were doing. Actor Gerard Baker's column and again, I think it's rather extraordinary that the Wall Street Journal, which is the mainstream media itself is actually running. Such a provocative piece, and if you're wondering who this guy is, he's for Britain, but he's the former editor of The Wall Street Journal. So he's in a pair of position to understand exactly what these institutions dead because Long time. He's a practicing journalist himself. He's now a columnist back to the piece. Scientists differ in their methods and conclusions and do so in good faith. It's possible some believed there were it was a genuine scientific basis for rejecting Challenges to the official Chinese version of events. But this dismissal of the lab leak idea is of a piece with the politicization of science. That's been feature a feature of the last few years. The obsession with the bunking anything, Donald Trump said. And the fear of being accused of racism. Undoubtedly colored the judgment. Many whose job is to consider only the empirical evidence again. Write a sentence. Let me read it again. The obsession with debunking anything, Donald Trump said. Let's just stop there. Trump says something There were so many people, not just the media scientific Committee. Oh, I gotta prove that's wrong. That's not true. If the exact same words came out of the mouth of a liberal politician, there wouldn't be this knee jerk need to debunk it. The obsession with the bunking anything, Donald Trump said. Add The fear of being accused of racism. And that was a tactic quickly thrown up by the Chinese inherited by our media If anybody said Oh, this came from China that somehow that wasn't somebody drawing a reasonable conclusion. Know that you're a bigot. Member when Trump kept calling it the China virus that they kept saying that that was a racist thing to do. Where do you think that came from? Back to the piece. And the fear of being accused of racism undoubtedly colored the judgment of many whose job is to consider only the empirical evidence. Imagine if the police said investigating a murder. Don't consider any evidence that might point to favorite powerful members of the community that would be police corruption..

Gerard Baker Donald Trump Freedom of Information Act Italy Wuhan Trump China Fauci northern Italy Lance first two games first June of 20 two publications Bucks Baker Britain Friday The Wall Street Journal last year,
"two publications" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast

Beekeeping Today Podcast

07:00 min | 1 year ago

"two publications" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast

"Stunningly beautiful. I look forward to it. Sounds like a great book There's there are some great books out there You know a couple of episodes ago. We talked to we were. We talked about Two publications by be informed partnership. And i did order them and for the and received them and they are really really good. The first is the commercial beekeeping a failed guide like it fits right in the back pocket. You can carry it around. It is really nice guidebook ply. I really encourage that to everybody. And i think anybody who's working with their working with the bees and want to take a look at his. This is something that i need to be worried about. Be concerned about. Is this a disease. What is what am i looking at. They also have a second book in the diagnosis and treatment of common honey. Bee diseases to the second edition. We talked about it before but after reading through it and thumbing through it. And it's i'm impressed with the workday do and again. It's good the illustrations and photographs in both. These books are wonderful. Yeah the the commercial beekeeping one is That should be required reading for anybody. Who's been keeping bees worn twenty minutes. I think it's it's got. It's it's everything you everything you ever wanted to know is answered in that book somewhere. Somehow i think Guys did a good job. And i hope it does well for them. Yes and just so you wanna know if you want to get that book you go to their website and for a thirty dollar donation that they can use to. You know to further their organization. They'll send you a copy of that book. It's worth every penny sure is and we'll have that link in our show notes all right. Let's have a quick word from our friends at strong microbials. And then we'll get right into our interview with christina. Hello beekeepers your honeybees. Space a lot of jobs out there unbalanced. Food sources for monoculture crops holding yards drought food shortages antibiotics pesticides pathogens like chuck brute to overcome these challenges. Your bees need the multiple bacteria that are in all nectars. Hollins end the environment. These bacteria aid honeybees digestion and improve your honeybees response and resilience to pesticides. Now you can help improve your honey colony health with a quick easy and safe to use product. Strong microbials super. Dfm honeybee uses naturally occurring bacteria to restore the healthy gut by them of your honeybees. Check them out today at. Www strong microbials dot com. Welcome back everybody and with us. Now's dr christina grows rosie jer from penn state. Sorry about that christina Welcome to beekeeping. Today's podcast came for inviting and so excited to talk with you christina. Yes i'm glad you could make a today. I've been reading some of your work because it is. It is exactly answer some of the questions that i have. I still need more answers but you. You're one of the people. That are looking at this. As i think as much as i am but it has to do with climate change the plants that bees wild bees and honeybees are foraging on the successful overwintering predictability all of these things. What is what is what is what is climate change doing to our bees. Yes well so we've been looking at that. We had two major studies where we looked at that just came out in the last couple of months. And it's interesting because we went into this work not necessarily really Thinking that much about weather and climate but just sort of letting the data take us where takes us and so in the in the first project we actually were using data that were collected by the pennsylvania state beekeepers association so they do an annual winter. Be survival survey of of their members of and they've been doing it for many years and we're interested in seeing how of landscape conditions might influence a winter survival thinking that areas that have you know better forage Might have better survival or areas where there is higher pesticide use. There might be less survival. And so we asked him if they could include In their survey the option for people to put down the gps location of their apiaries so we could get something very specific about the location where people were reporting their results from And so from that we were able to get Three years worth of data and ended up being several hundred colonies And and we analyze that using a statistical approach that allows you to put lots of different variables into into the analysis And this was work. That was done in collaboration with sarah ghastly. Who's our main For statistical ecological collaborator on this. So quick question christina on uninterrupted for a second year when you say landscape you're comparing in an urban landscape versus bs in an agricultural landscape versus bees in a wooded or middle landscape. Yes all of those actually so So the idea the seats so he develops landscape indices that are not about whether it's urban or whether it's agricultural natural which is usually the way people look at this we develop these these indices that actually described these for ecologically relevant conditions for beads right so the forage quality on the the insecticide toxic. Load on and then for wild bees the the nesting resource in index. And so that basically allows you to look across all these landscapes and just give these these ecologically relevant scores for these bs as opposed to you know things that we don't really know how to interpret right so like urban areas sometimes urban areas can be really great for visa has her the right Greenspaces in them for example off and just An and base for that question because actually all those indices are in our Be scape app so if you go to be scape dot org you can basically look at that and gives you the entire continental united states and you could drop a pin and get the scores for your site for those different indices. So that was what we were. So we're able to again like across all of these very different landscapes Foil it down to this common information about these resources or threats like in the case of insecticides.

christina thirty dollar Today second book second edition twenty minutes Three years Two publications today first project first both dot com sarah second year Be scape app two major studies penn state Dfm continental united states
"two publications" Discussed on WazaMedia Podcast

WazaMedia Podcast

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"two publications" Discussed on WazaMedia Podcast

"Welcome back to another episode of the wasn media podcast. My name is jr. I am the ceo of this awesome company. And i'm here today. excited to talk with jean laborde. Gina thank you for being on the show today. Jr thank you and we have a former guest of the show. Daisy daisy shoe To thank for connecting us together. So thank you dr xu thank you daisy For bringing us together. Thank you days so gina for our audience. That doesn't know you We want to with all of our guests. We like to ask our audience To tell a little bit of the story. Because i was immediately we believe in the power of storytelling. Everyone has a great story to tell. And i'm sure you have a great story to tell and also about your organization which will get back We'll get to a little bit later. But i can. We hear a little bit about your story. Sure i'm jean laborde. And i'm originally from louisiana where i happened to be right now and i have a background in design. Did some teaching of design and also worked for lsu medical school where did all the graphics for the whole university in Done some different marketing. Things did a. I worked for a marketing company. That promoted coca cola music festivals things like that grassroots marketing And then lsu moved to the department of biochemistry and former where. I helped develop in photoshop for scientists empowered winter side powerpoint scientists class. Then we had a little hurricane katrina than i was the director in baton rouge Exile baton rouge for low law for two publications two to five magazine which is a lifestyle magazine in the batteries business report so i was in new orleans. I did some work for spotify doing being campus ambassador and influence and also for a restaurant group. That susan spikes earned. We did some social media for food. And she's actually been character. Those based on the hbo series tra may she's the main shaft was based on so then We decided my husband. And i decided to move to washington. Dc after all this time and we move jobs. There absolutely loved the area. And i right now. I m the marketing and communications manager for the american society for investigative at all. You have quite the history gina from from being out in in the area dealing with hurricane. So you probably have a taste in crisis. Communication does marketing. And now you're working out in the dc area here so quite a large range of experience and I am interested about how you enjoyed your time with spotify. That's that's pretty neat. Well it.

Gina washington jean laborde jr. new orleans spotify daisy Jr today two coca cola louisiana gina five katrina two publications Daisy daisy law baton rouge Exile
Bridging the communication gap with Gina LaBorde

WazaMedia Podcast

02:16 min | 1 year ago

Bridging the communication gap with Gina LaBorde

"Welcome back to another episode of the wasn media podcast. My name is jr. I am the ceo of this awesome company. And i'm here today. excited to talk with jean laborde. Gina thank you for being on the show today. Jr thank you and we have a former guest of the show. Daisy daisy shoe To thank for connecting us together. So thank you dr xu thank you daisy For bringing us together. Thank you days so gina for our audience. That doesn't know you We want to with all of our guests. We like to ask our audience To tell a little bit of the story. Because i was immediately we believe in the power of storytelling. Everyone has a great story to tell. And i'm sure you have a great story to tell and also about your organization which will get back We'll get to a little bit later. But i can. We hear a little bit about your story. Sure i'm jean laborde. And i'm originally from louisiana where i happened to be right now and i have a background in design. Did some teaching of design and also worked for lsu medical school where did all the graphics for the whole university in Done some different marketing. Things did a. I worked for a marketing company. That promoted coca cola music festivals things like that grassroots marketing And then lsu moved to the department of biochemistry and former where. I helped develop in photoshop for scientists empowered winter side powerpoint scientists class. Then we had a little hurricane katrina than i was the director in baton rouge Exile baton rouge for low law for two publications two to five magazine which is a lifestyle magazine in the batteries business report so i was in new orleans. I did some work for spotify doing being campus ambassador and influence and also for a restaurant group. That susan spikes earned. We did some social media for food. And she's actually been character. Those based on the hbo series tra may she's the main shaft was based on

Jean Laborde Daisy Daisy Dr Xu Lsu Medical School Gina Baton Rouge Louisiana Department Of Biochemistry Coca LSU Hurricane Katrina Lifestyle Magazine Susan Spikes New Orleans HBO
"two publications" Discussed on ABA Inside Track

ABA Inside Track

05:58 min | 1 year ago

"two publications" Discussed on ABA Inside Track

"And then the evaluation one is thought to involve all of those previous ones and being able to to to actually creator and or defendant argument so you can weigh the evidence you can way like. The you know the analysis and synthesis then come up with your own justification and argumentation. So those are the six main things and way we thought about it was the knowledge and comprehension is kind of you know the the basis or or or the foundation and then those other four application analysis synthesis and evaluation. It turns out. They're not really linear right. Could do an analysis but they might are struggling with application or anything so you might think of those other four as being higher order but they may exist somewhat in parallel with each other. That makes sense. Although you would hope that evaluation would be higher to be fair. Never thought about it that way. My mind is blown. How did you think about it. Honestly i don't think i have. That's okay it's not though right. 'cause i'm a professor mean you probably have in some way jackie. Yeah you may just not have used the worst terminology. Yeah right right. I to what you've been doing right 'cause like when you when i write study guide questions right you write a few. That are simple. You're like we'll just defined this thing for me right but they can't all be like that you gotta have somewhere. There's a lot more complexity to the answer that you needs. You might have some that you compare contrast you might have somewhere. I'm feeling to apply it in an example right or crank with their own opinion piece on why they might do something based on what they know like. We're using all those varied levels and you mean you probably do what i do. Jackie start easy and then you move harder. Yes through the process. So you're using this but you may just not have applied these particular terms to it. You probably will. I think you're absolutely right. And i think that fit and you know also jackie another thing. That came up early on in this one. We presenting this at various conferences and working in the lab with people. I remember two specific comments. People made right so one was made by relatively famous behavior analyst. Pocanic got and he said. Oh i don't see how well no actually three comments. I'm going to say one was by by that person thing. I don't see how you can expect undergraduates to do this when i know some professors who can't like zing. That was weird right through your colleagues under the bus like okay. I'm just not going to touch that one. And and i'm not ever gonna work in your department. I'm here so then another person. I think the same conference who was actually a high school teacher. She was ed behavior is conference. Says i don't know why you have to teach students this in university or college. We teach it to them in grade six. And of course you know dr parent. I looked at each other. And we're saying well that's kind of interesting because it seems like they do need to relearn it and then another person at our lab would say you know. I think it was toby. Martin actually is at the university of manitoba. Now i'm yes in fact i'm sure it was him. He said you know the one problem that they have this. Aren't there some questions that are comprehension questions. That are more difficult than some of the application or now says question and we said yeah there probably are but we weren't ready to deal with that yet but that's what later led to me looking at complexity Because because it was a problem you know when we came when when we did this work with cynthia read and heather semester and kirstin worth who were students in our lab and we got those two publications..

Martin Jackie kirstin worth two publications two specific comments three comments Pocanic four cynthia read six main things semester one problem four application analysis one six toby each manitoba grade heather
"two publications" Discussed on Open A Fucking Book

Open A Fucking Book

07:55 min | 1 year ago

"two publications" Discussed on Open A Fucking Book

"You can read the whole letter and it's really like. If you like this letter great I'm glad if you don't like it I completely understand just burned the letter you should burn it. Now before you read anymore because I I don't think you should read anymore should burn I think you'll like the rest of the letter if you read the less through our but you might WanNa just burn so you don't read the Russell he's he's that it's that type of thing goes on that way through the whole thing is like dude Vakhin drop. Drop your balls already say God. Damn. It reminds me of the letter of me trying to tell somebody at a crush on guys exactly what it sounds. It sounds like and even boys. It sounds like you know a fifth grader trying to tell their crushed that they liked them it. It's really kind of hard to read. Now by the end of eighteen, seventy, two brown had two publications appear under his byline Abraham Stoker, his first known short story that Crystal Cup was published in the September step September number of London's Society magazine. And an unnamed first person narrator narrator is held against his will and a castle anguished over the fate of his beloved Aurora. He channels all his life energy literally into the creation of beautiful crystal vase, which absorbs soul upon its completion. The vase is displayed the royal event. Festival the festival of beauty where the narrator or his ghost seized the heartbroken Aurora now dejected con- concert to morose king the exquisite beauty of the Crystal Moves Aurora Sing. Striking example of Brown's young writing, the story owes a strong debt to Poe and accounting a youthful familiarity with the American master of the macab. The story takes place in a kingdom by the sea or two lovers have been separated and one in prison. Then all mosh to Annabel Lee the words Nevermore. Repeatedly. Shelvin saying vol's instead of ACE. Says it's Victorian time. Crucible now now. The second publication was the text of his November Thirteenth hissed address the necessity for political. Although included an explicit allusion to one of his favorite pieces of dark literature Macbeth, the necessity couldn't have been more different piece of writing than the crystal. Cup. Lecture was rhetorical toward the force on a bit of a Humorous Jab. The hissed bylaws prohibit outright political debate. But Brom cleverly contrived you talk about politics without bringing up a single political argument. He predicted that Celtic revival would be most fully realized. In America the Irish people quote this leaving race of future. America this race which we young men have each of us directly and indirectly influenced for good or ill may become an time the leading element of Western civilization and here stands by while sets my Wi-. Rams Romantic Fascination with the American experiment fueled by his fascination with Walt, Whitman would only continue to grow after the address. He received a certificate for Oratory and his tutor George Ferdinand Shaw made the successful motion to have the address printed at the his expense. Now in eighteen seventy three, he accepted the position of editor for a new four page daily the Irish Echo and even though it actually paid him money unlike the male Gig. And it supplemented his civil service income by the spring of Eighteen, seventy, four, the overall demand on his time and energy reached a breaking point and he resigned but. While the Echo job lasted Rahman fuse the paper freely and anonymously with his own personality beyond the state reviews and paper and the paper was peppered with humorous filler and anecdotes that optin read suspiciously like many of his own droll journal entries. On November twenty, fifth eighteen, seventy three he entertained readers with a secondhand account of another sea monster first reported by the San Diego Union it Wednesday certain Captain Charlesworth and his. Hunting curlew along the coast instead counter and a cove a frightful monster. Fully thirty feet in length shaped like a snake with three sets of fins tail like an eel and head like an alligators. Every child in Ireland grows up with snakes. or at least images of them, the serpent is extraordinarily prevalent in Irish for even if the reptile is not native to the island. As a symbol of paganism imported by the celts serpents were supposedly banished by Saint Patrick's but they have never left Irish art and I. I kind of. Now. The familiar decorative Celtic not is a stylized snake symbol and it slithers all over the form of many Celtic crosses, decorative serpents around the illuminated pages of the book of Kells Snake. Imagery had already begun to appear cycle of Fairy Tales Brahmos riding even though he wouldn't publish them for another decade his novel the snake's pass would evoke Ireland's legendary past and his final book, the layer of the white worm who uses the snake as an image of overwhelming nightmarish whore. But in the case of the San, Diego Master of Eighteen, seventy two, his attitude is sceptically humorous. which you don't get a lot of from Brasler zero pictures of Bram. Stoker Smiley. Zero. There's not very many pictures of him in the first place but the ones that there are he doesn't smile on any of them. Maybe that smile did you ever think about that? No because people because people had said that. When he wasn't get his pictures take taken he did smile and he would laugh and joke around with people but. When camera came out he would I look at any picture especially when he was especially when he was younger. He just looks into the camera like it's stealing his soul he's just like, oh Yeah. Actually did from now on. That's fine. The Mo- I will do balance. You always want to force me to take my picture. I have stopped forcing you to take stop taking them. Now, the most significant personal contribution broad Braun made to the echo was a hitherto unknown short-story saved by a ghost which appeared on December twenty sixth eighteen, seventy three. Day was also the usual date usual debut date for the annual pantomime, which were hardly the only fantastic tradition associated with the English Christmas the telling of Ghost stories on or around Christmas was a British ritual, a persisting vestige of pagan times when the winter solstice, the longest darkest night of the year was believed to be especially attuned to the supernatural. Ron published saved by a ghost anonymously like everything else he wrote for the Echo. But. It has many of the features of his later fiction including fascination with seafaring supernatural or otherwise and male comradeship. The story begins with.

Aurora Brown Ireland Echo America Kells Snake Russell Abraham Stoker George Ferdinand Shaw Annabel Lee Saint Patrick Stoker Smiley Shelvin Brom London Rahman editor San Diego Union Braun
Teen Vogue editor-in-chief Lindsay Peoples Wagner on 'long, sustainable change'

Digiday Podcast

05:01 min | 2 years ago

Teen Vogue editor-in-chief Lindsay Peoples Wagner on 'long, sustainable change'

"Week I'm joined by Linzie. People's Wagner Lindsay is yetter chief Teen Vogue see welcome. Thank you for having okay so teed vogue I feel like. Going back to the last election. Maybe it was beforehand, but it really came into focus that It was a teen vogue that other people didn't expect it. Was it was it was very attuned to social issues. Obviously this is a fraud time we've got economic crisis. We have a health crisis and we have a social crisis that is getting lot of overdue attention. So explain teen vogue sort of mission. I mean overall. My mission is to always make young people feel seen in heard in. That's really I think the model. That I walk with every single day, but I think they. The Lens in which we see, everything is inclusivity I think that that really has extended to all different ways. The talk about you know everything from pop culture to politics to style to beauty to wellness everything in between and I think the for us. Obviously, yes, you know the goal is for young people feel like they can be part of this community part of the conversation, but everything that we do is really culturally relevant I. Think you'll see that even if you go on our site today of things that know you don't have to be young person to be interested in and things that are really relevant to what's going on in the world. So how do you? How do you strike the balance? Because I think when when people see teen vogue, it's it's different from vogue and mature. Be Different. Yeah, yeah I think the A lot of that is really just my own experience in my own, you know desire to make things really a level playing field. I think a lot of my experienced before this job. I spent five years at your magazine. And I always felt like Those two publications really were thoughtful in the ways that they covered a lot of different issues going on in the world I think when I came to team vo What I was an intern assistant at Teen Vogue it was definitely all fashion, and then you know in the past couple years, and it was only politics, and I really felt like you know the to don't have to be mutually exclusive. You can really loves fashion you can really love to. You can really love all of these beautiful wonderful things, but also really deeply care about the world and want to see change and. Want there to be you know actual. Sustained change on a lot of these issues and so I think that approach in and of itself is really a testament. I think to my experience, but also really wear. Young people are in the world right now because I don't think they. Heard a lot of people say like I, WanNa. Get back to normal and our. We create a new normal, but yene people are really the one saying like. Let's just start to build something collectively new the better because we clearly haven't gotten a lot of these issues, right? Before and I think they that really that really is a powerful thing. That were were always trying to do devote. To explain why fashion and and these issues of inclusivity are. Intertwined because I think a lot of people from outside. Particularly the fashion industry with think they're kind of like totally different. No I mean I. Don't think it's different at all. I think like you know you can take my life as a specific example of someone who's always really loved fashion, but as a black woman in this face. I've never felt like people understood. My position understood my strengths or really made a point to make me feel seen heard in the industry and I think they it is really important to me to walk into every state as my soul, unapologetic black south, but also yeah I. I do love fashion I do love you know all of the things that encompassed style shoots, and covers all those things I love being creative, and I think they it really now is about taking to task all those brands, and all those publications that you love so much in saying I want your value so line with mine because I love you, I love all of these brands in everyone. That's you know saying that they want to hop onto. The black lives matter movement right now. What we really want to see is not just people being called out, but people really being. Called to rise to the occasion of making real changes that have systematically not been in favor of. I. Obviously a lot of people are scrambling right now. A lot of companies are scrambling right. Is that fair to say? Okay. And I think in fashion. It's an interesting dynamic because I think it's an acute issue. A lot of a lot of glamour industries have acute issues of. Knock giving opportunities to people of all backgrounds mean the truth I mean. There's a cliche right I mean it's a Cliche for a reason right? Yeah,

Teen Vogue Wagner Lindsay Fraud Intern Wanna
"two publications" Discussed on View from a Military Mind

View from a Military Mind

04:43 min | 2 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on View from a Military Mind

"On his first tweet. That came out around eight nine blasios stated something absolutely unacceptable happened in. Williamsburg tonight a large funeral grid gathering in the middle of this pandemic. When I heard I went there myself and share the crowd was dispersed and when I saw will not be tolerated so long as we are fighting the Koran virus goes on to say that my message to the Jewish community and all communities is this simple time for warnings is past like I said earlier in the in this segment in the goes on later on about eight forty one eight says we have lost so many of these last two months. I understand the instinct together. More but large gatherings will only lead toward this and more families and morning. We will not allow this. I haven't stroked the NYPD to have one standard for this whole city zero tolerance so he pointed out one community dude. And you get your Butt handed to you. The series of post drew fury online from both public and political officials. Both Democrat and Republican both sides of the aisle share And the anti-defamation League does even calling the Daryl's ation outraged just to give you an during the research on this the entities calling out to Bosnia. Nfl Nation League to New York pokes course is manager was Joe Rabinowitz Ben Shapiro. A common yeager New York City Council The Washington examiner American Jewish community World Jewish Congress Senator Ted Cruz New York City Council matter members Stephon Stephan Eleven and Brad Lander New York State Senators Brad Women and Julia Salazar Assembly members Harvey Weinstein are S. Nine and Linda Rosenthal. Now this is just a small number of people that are continually calling him out a about what he did This is all in letter and edge in the news and shows and tweets these people the aside themselves or what this idiot did and when you get somebody like you know the Great Lady and the New York Post calling you out in your own city and and these two publications normally have been pretty lenient on him. Yuga problems and he's had other bad choices like asking other New Yorkers to to snitch on each other and having a a a site to post pictures of what's going on you gotta be kidding me Naming his wife to head a corona virus racial inequity task force A wild bill have not figured out this. The corner virus doesn't look at your race. That look at your age done. Look at your in this ethnicity or immigration status. It just gives you okay. So why are you even doing that? That's ignorant He had eighty basketball hoops removed from Sydney basketball courts in the city while he's running around disregarding social distance regulations and participate in recreational activities with people. Don't do as I do do as I say is what I see ear. This man a strolling through a Brooklyn Park twelve miles away from his home at Gracie Mansion. Which is a park. What the Hell's going on and this was caught on tape by CNN reporter and we all know how CNN goes and they call him out. This is crap that he's given us. This is tough. Loaf is just that is. Bs is bullshit The blasios not offering tough love. He's trying to be the totalitarian and again like I said don't do as I do do as I say.

New York City Council Harvey Weinstein New York Post CNN New York Bosnia Williamsburg NYPD Senator Ted Cruz Joe Rabinowitz Ben Shapiro basketball Stephon Stephan Eleven Butt Brad Lander Gracie Mansion Brooklyn Park Linda Rosenthal
"two publications" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:32 min | 2 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Night is a frenetic and friendly presence he preaches his gospel ethical entrepreneurship to anyone who'll listen and says Haiti's road to recovery is through well paid jobs like these not through handouts Carrie Kahn NPR news port a prince prince Harry and Megan Markle's relationship with Buckingham Palace isn't just royal family drama I got some breaking news about Harry and Megan legless is everything it says that the queen didn't know the prince of Wales didn't know the Jew who came to I cannot think of a previous example whether it's a wash that dirty linen in public much of the British media establishment has taken a decidedly dim view of the news and they're itching to know why the Sussex's have decided to step back from being senior Royals and split their time between the UK and North America according to a flow Hirsch black Britons know why Meghan Markle wants out that's the headline of her recent op ed in The New York Times and she joins us now from London welcome to the program thanks really thanks for having me so what do black Britons no well the very same tabloid newspapers the same people in British society who've been huddling vitriolic abuse that Mike Markel since the first day her relationship with prince Harry became public aw exactly the same parts about society that have made life host all for many people of color in Britain and I think that Meghan Markle really has had a concentrated dose of what many of us feel a newborn baby was competitor baby champ she was headlined a straight out of Compton headline straight out of Compton really ups the suggestions that have been normalized by our media and they're almost ninety people of color who cover the royal family even though there are many journalists of color in Britain and I think that this combination of the tabloids the right wing sentiment that has taken hold in Britain during this time of populism as it has in many other countries on the particular group of institutions and journalists that have being criticizing Meghan Markle in ferry balked racialized language I think it's not surprising a tool that she and her husband voted with their feet I mean they are suing at least two publications and clearly this move was motivated in part as you say by what they have seen as vicious attacks on Megan in particular do you see this impacting Meghan Markle I mean she is a bi racial woman in the most elevated white family in the land I like many other black British people felt very optimistic about the love story at the heart of this wedding but much more concerned about how this would play out in the long time because we know that in this society black people have that place we are expected to be what they often referred to as up and kind of confined to low socio economic backgrounds in inner city areas in the moment we'd start reaching the elites of academia or the professions then you really start to hit these very colonial narratives about how we should be so grateful that we were allowed in you also argue that it's sort of vast colonial enterprise made the you can incredibly racist country I think since the second World War Britain has sought to rebrand itself is always on the right side of history and people like me my mother was born in a colony in Africa are and what was then the Gold Coast and now gonna I was told that the best thing that can happen to you is to become more like white Krystian English people you know that's within living memory very easily so instead of taking this as an opportunity for introspection as to what is it about the all the straw through which society that isn't is hostile for passing color like make it my uncle what we're seeing now is the British media just lashing out again and blaming everyone except themselves it was interesting to read a one right wing commentator lament sort of prince Harry of becoming as they put it so woke as long for his youthful days days when if you will recall he donned a **** uniform for a costume party what was really incredible for me was to see prince Harry get to the point where he issued a statement condemning the racism of the press towards his wife so I think his relationship an obvious love for maverick Meghan Markle also helped him to understand the context in which he'd been quite ignorance and I think also there's another narrative it what kit which I've seen very clearly in the last few days which is this idea that Meghan Markle somehow this black women practicing Jew Jew you know she's cost this spell on Harry and she somehow please and his mind against his family and his country brother it seems actually quite an inspiring decision by a couple you want to do the best thing for themselves and their child because I think Harry making the not the only couple who are thinking about leaving many people of color many interracial couples also I feel that this is becoming hostile environment and so I think that when looking at this decision and realizing you can't take matters into our own hands even when you are as tall aids to Britain as prince Harry always will be for her she is the author of brit fish on race identity and belonging she is also a visiting professor of journalism at the university of southern California thank you very much thank you so much.

Haiti
"two publications" Discussed on Nonprofit Everything

Nonprofit Everything

03:01 min | 2 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on Nonprofit Everything

"Add retreat advertising in your programs so there is some. I'm kind of maybe. Let's say a coupon for is for one of your sponsors and that that really is advertising in there you can go to publications and ask how they they charge for that type of space a quarter page ad a full page ad And come up with some kind of value for your donors by being creative and reaching out to the resources that you have. Okay the people printing sometimes your your pamphlets or your banners may have some idea of what those charges would be okay and so that means maybe this ties into because I think some people get confused when they hear the language you know fair market value. Can you help. Maybe so so does fair market value and I'm GonNa just status in Layman's terms means sort of like what the what you would buy it on the normal average like market like if I went out to a store to buy something right. Okay okay that's exactly right so when we come down to our fair market value that we WANNA be providing back to our donors and we want to recognize vice versa when when we receive in kind goods and services and we want to record it as the non profit the fair market value would be just an open market. Not a discount for being a nonprofit If if these people were selling us the exact same goods and services at an undisclosed rate what would they charge us or anyone on that. Open market. Got Down market value of what we're receiving or what we're giving in return. Okay okay. Well good I think that some of this stuff you know. It can be so much more complex than I think. People starting out realize layers upon layers and I and one thing to caution when we talk about that advertising the thing that's one of those hot ticket areas for the IRS. If you find that you have true advertising either in a pamphlet on a banner In a publication. Maybe you're a membership organization and you're sending out newsletters frequently that have advertising in them. Advertising can be taxable to nonprofit organizations. There's a a lot of if this then this A lot of happy to go down before determining truly is advertising but that is something to look out for if you have a lot of it. So is this the best when someone in a nonprofit runs into a question like this and And let's say they don't have access to this podcast and and and it's special August like you and it's someone that's an expert like you. What is where is the best place for them to try to figure this out? Where should they go the I would probably go to the? Irs website as scary as that sounds. There are a lot of publications that are written very very well Two publications locations that I'd give pretty frequently. My clients. One is publications. Seventeen seventy one. That is a publication that goes over receiving an acknowledging charitable donations and the IRS gives very easy to read instructions on what you should provide to your donors and the publication.

"two publications" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"New York Times are they gonna review all the stuff they got wrong and seven wrote about the Russia interference in and all of that about collusion are they going to do that are they going to review all of their stories they got wrong time after time how many bomb shells did did just those two publications drop on the American public as if they were fact well they they promoted a conspiracy theory for two and a half years well I go back to the the Papadopoulos indictment coming down and the the article that came down and the the president tweeted that day no no collusion no collusion one of the writers at New York times was writing he was tweeting that as they were proving collusion now they work no they weren't and yet Jon Solomon is the problem the guy that that brings documents to look it's drip drip drip budget this is accelerating much further than the the the false allegation completely false allegation lies from Adam ship your remember yeah of of Russia collusion it was all it was all a sham yes that was all false everybody this thing is this thing is falling apart quicker but you just wonder if be very interesting to see and all and by the way well I'm all hang out we got more to talk about here I don't wanna get in we were running later hang on eight six six ninety right I.

New York Times president Jon Solomon Russia Papadopoulos Adam
"two publications" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on KTOK

"At sandy west. I'm here to take you on a journey back to this week in sports history. Let's start way back in eighteen ninety two publication called triangle magazine, James Naismith publishes the rules to his new game of basketball this week in nineteen forty two. The cubs dropped plans to install lights at Wrigley due to World War Two this week in one thousand nine forty three. Alex smart of the Montreal Canadians is the first NHL player to score a hat trick. In his first game this week in nineteen sixty seven the first Super Bowl is played Super Bowl won the Green Bay Packers. Beat the Kansas City. Chiefs thirty five to ten at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. The game MVP Green Bay quarterback. Bart. Starr this week in one thousand nine hundred five Martina Navratilova is the third to win one hundred tennis tournaments at that point the other two were Jimmy Connors and. Chris Everett this week in one thousand nine hundred five the Los Angeles Rams announced they are moving to Saint Louis which had been without an NFL franchise since one thousand nine hundred eighty eight when the cardinals moved to Arizona today. The Rams are back in LA and this week in two thousand thirteen Lance Armstrong admits to doping on all seven of his tour de France victories. That's your iheartradio weekend sports time capsule. A lot can happen in six seconds a rodeo ride a dramatic basketball win and the world record holder can solve a rubik's cube. Six seconds is how long it takes for an eighteen Wheeler travelling at a safe speed to come to a complete stop. And in those six seconds that truck will travel the length of two football fields. So please give them room. Never cut in front of a large truck for any reason. Our roads our safety. Learn more at sharetheroadsafely dot gov. Newsradio one Boston. Katie. Okay. It is officially the Dr Martin Luther King junior weekend holiday weekend. It's a federal holiday and joining me as former state Senator Anastasia Pittman who's been very involved with the great celebration celebration, we.

Los Angeles Rams basketball Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Dr Martin Luther King Green Bay Packers James Naismith Alex smart Martina Navratilova sandy west triangle magazine Senator Anastasia Pittman Jimmy Connors Kansas City Chiefs MVP Lance Armstrong Wrigley Montreal Bart
"two publications" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

03:26 min | 3 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"What's going on there? Rock and roll lovers. It's Eddie west here to take you on a trip back to this week in rock and roll history. Let's start off in nineteen sixty six were David Jones changed his name to David Bowie to avoid confusion with Davy Jones of the Monkees just in time for the release of a single can't help thinking about me. He would later say that he chose Bowie because he liked the big American bear killing night. Okay. This week in one thousand nine hundred seventy at the frontier hotel in Las Vegas, the Supremes played their last concert with Diana Ross who introduces her replacement Jean Terrell Ross performs with the group just wants more at the Motown twenty-five TV special in nineteen Eighty-three this week in one thousand nine hundred ninety eight Fleetwood MAC's rumours hits number one for a record thirty first week on the US album chart this week nineteen eighty billboard was erected on sunset strip in West Hollywood to promote pink Floyd's album, the wall a blank wall was pasted up and each day of brick was removed. To slowly reveal the inside spread and title of the album this week in nineteen Eighty-four Madonna makes her first appearance on American bandstand when asked by dick Clark about her ambitions the singer replies to rule the world. And soon after she surely did this week in the year two thousand article in Rolling Stone. We find out the Saragan father of Melissa Ethridge two children is David Crosby. And this week just last year in two thousand eighteen we lost cranberries lead singer Dolores leering at eight forty six the cranberries biggest hit samba nine hundred ninety four. There's your look back at this week's rock almanac. And now the iheartradio weekend sports time capsule. Hey, fellas sports fans at sandy west. I'm here to take you on a journey back to this week in sports history. Let's start way back in eighteen ninety two publication called triangle magazine, James Naismith, publishes the rules to his new game of basketball this week in one thousand nine hundred forty two the cubs dropped plans to install lights at Wrigley due to World War Two this week in nineteen forty-three. Alex smart of the Montreal Canadians is the first NHL player to score a hat trick. In his first game this week in nineteen sixty seven the first Super Bowl is played Super Bowl won the Green Bay Packers. Beat the Kansas City. Chiefs thirty five to ten at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. The game MVP Green Bay quarterback. Bart. Starr this week in one thousand nine hundred five Martina Navratilova is the third to win one hundred ten tournaments at that point. The other two were Jimmy Connors and Chris Everett this week in one thousand nine hundred. Five the Los Angeles Rams announced they're moving to Saint Louis which had been without an NFL franchise since one thousand nine hundred eighty eight when the cardinals moved to Arizona today. The Rams are back in LA and this week in two thousand thirteen Lance Armstrong admits to doping on all seven of his tour de France victories. That's your iheartradio weekend sports time capsule. Twincities. But that's the story that I had here on my stack. I talk about here on the program back a little bit. But I want to talk about the impact of boggling weather was good. His overall impact is good or bad. But I do agree with this motto. Bogle has been is important in terms of. Personal finance saving investing for the generation the baby boomers,.

Davy Jones David Bowie Los Angeles Rams Supremes Eddie west David Jones Alex smart Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Diana Ross Monkees Green Bay Packers Jean Terrell Ross Martina Navratilova Las Vegas sandy west dick Clark Melissa Ethridge Madonna
"two publications" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

02:37 min | 3 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on KTOK

"Forty fourth and Douglas, north west eighteenth and Drexel south west fifty third may fog and drizzle out there. And make sure your headlights are on road games. Total traffic Sylvania is always looking to improve their headlights to help people see either and drive safer. So they developed their silver star ultra headlights to have greater clarity and the brightest down road visibility. So now, you can see what you've been missing Sylvania think farther down the road. Iheartradio has given walks their own radio station. Washington's walk FM, listen inside the beltway at one zero four point seven throughout the DMV at one zero one point one HD two or ask your smart speaker to play Washington's log FM on iheartradio Johnson James mcevoy's villain the hord along with efforts by Bruce. Willis is David done to stop him. We've helped from Mr. glass played by Samuel L Jackson. On YouTube where joy, Sarah, Paulson and Spencer, treat Clark also starts out in limited release, Harvey Keitel and Hayden Christensen star in the last man. An unhappy war veterans with PTSD believes that the apocalypse is coming and joins up with your self proclaimed prophet who encourages him to leave his life behind and prepare for it. But his that happens other things take a turn for the better in the vets world sci-fi thriller. Also stars Marco Leonardi. Liz. Lardy ingesting jelly still in theaters are the upside aquaman dogs way. Home Spiderman into the spider verse and the scape room. Plus Mary Poppins returns Bumblebee on the basis of sex the mule and vice and that's your weekend box office preview on iheartradio. And now the iheartradio weekend sports time capsule. Hey, fellas sports fans at sandy west. I'm here to take you on a journey back to this week in sports history. Let's start way back in eighteen ninety two publication called triangle magazine, James Naismith, publishes the rules to his new game of basketball this week in one thousand nine hundred forty two the cubs drop plans to install lights at Wrigley due to World War Two this week in one thousand nine hundred eighty three Alex smart of the Montreal Canadians is the first NHL player to score a hat trick. In his first game this week in one thousand nine hundred sixty seven the first Super Bowl is played Super Bowl won the Green Bay Packers. Beat the Kansas City. Chiefs thirty five to ten at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. The game MVP Green Bay quarterback. Bart. Starr this week in one thousand nine hundred five Martina Navratilova is the third to win one hundred tennis tournaments at that point. The other two were Jimmy Connors and Chris Everett this week in one thousand nine hundred five the Los Ange. Rams announced they are moving to Saint Louis which had been without an NFL franchise since one thousand nine hundred.

Sylvania Washington Rams Marco Leonardi Martina Navratilova David Iheartradio Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum James mcevoy PTSD Green Bay Packers Douglas Jimmy Connors Los Ange sandy west James Naismith Mary Poppins scape room Harvey Keitel
"two publications" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on KTOK

"The superhero thriller follows the emergence of James mcevoy's villain. The hoard along with efforts by Bruce Willis, David done to stop him. We've helped from Mr. glass played by Samuel Jackson on YouTube where joy, Sarah, Paulson and Spencer, treat Clark also star out in limited release Harvey KYW tell and Hayden Christensen star in the last man and unhappy war veteran with PTSD believes that the apocalypse is coming and joins up with your self proclaimed prophet who encourages him to leave his life behind and prepare for it. But as that happens other things take a turn for the better in the vets world sci-fi thriller. Also stars Marco Leonardi is ingesting jelly still in theaters or the upside aquaman a dog's way home Spiderman into the spider verse and escape room. Plus Mary Poppins returns Bumblebee on the basis of sex the mule and vice and that's your weekend box office preview on iheartradio. And now the I heart radio weekend sports time capsule. Hey, fellow sports fans at sandy west. I'm here to take you on a journey back to this week in sports history. Let's start way back in eighteen ninety two publication called triangle magazine, James Naismith publishes the rules to his new game of basketball this week in nineteen forty two. The cubs dropped plans to install lights at Wrigley due to World War Two this week in nineteen forty-three. Alex smart of the Montreal Canadians is the first NHL player to score a hat trick. In his first game this week in one thousand nine hundred sixty seven the first Super Bowl is played Super Bowl won the Green Bay Packers. Beat the Kansas City. Chiefs thirty five to ten at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. The game MVP Green Bay quarterback. Bart. Starr this week in one thousand nine hundred five Martina Navratilova is the third to win one hundred tennis tournaments at that point. The other two were Jimmy Connors and Chris Evert this week in one thousand nine hundred ninety. The Los Angeles Rams announced they're moving to Saint Louis which had been without an NFL franchise since one thousand nine hundred eighty eight when the cardinals moved to Arizona today. The Rams are back in LA and this week in two thousand thirteen Lance Armstrong admits to doping on all seven of his tour de France, victories Thatcher. I heart radio weekend sports time capsule while.

Los Angeles Rams James mcevoy Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Alex smart Marco Leonardi Bruce Willis David Green Bay Packers James Naismith Jimmy Connors Hayden Christensen YouTube Martina Navratilova Mary Poppins Samuel Jackson Lance Armstrong Sarah Harvey KYW
"two publications" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

05:11 min | 3 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Or very younger, depending on how fast we can celebrate or research. Now, the idea that there there may not be any sort of obstacles to extending life almost or extending the natural limit for the human life span. I mean doesn't this fly in the face of just anecdotal evidence? I mean, the the oldest living person I believe on record is one hundred twenty seven and one hundred three I believe is the oldest person they were supercentenarians some of the research, we're doing in conjunction with Harvard. Researchers is identifying the genomic structure of supercentenarians, very unusual people. They remain very healthy until overage one hundred and they're very rare. But if we can emulate the genetic profile of supercentenarians will be able to make everybody live in good health for over one hundred years of age. But that's just the beginning. They we will then use that extended lifespan to accelerate the science even further. So we can edit our genes using crisper cast nine technology, literally enable old people to grow biological younger. Let's let's talk a little bit. I if we could Bill about the church of perpetual life. What is it? What are the for example? What are the tenants of your faith, the faith essentially is in mankind that we were put here by someone? We have no idea who but the evidence indicates report here to accelerate technologies that will facilitate the transformation of life into a future era of abundant immortality. And you look at all of the incredible scientific breakthroughs that have occurred over the last two hundred years. I mean, it's been a scientific renaissance, but then applies also to medicine we died differently today. And we did in the early nineteen hundreds we've radically most bacteria throughout -biotics that took way too long to get out of the laboratory into patients in need. And we're in the same predicament right now, there are ways to at least partially reverse some aspects of aging in older people. We are doing it, by the way on. Consistent basis, and yet most people are just unaware of his science, but the mainstream media is even picking up on it as you are that the science is relayed is being published in respective medical journals. So I mean, I don't need to tell you you're well aware as I'm sure you've slept suffered the slings and arrows, but you are regarded by some as a charlatan. A patent medicine selling con, man. How do you respond to those critics? You'll be pharma industry does not like the fact that we are delaying AJ and thereby delaying their access to a lot of profits. We fight the FDA on many many fronts. I've written many books, exposing FDA corruption and aptitudes broad. I've exposed them in every way imaginable and the pharmaceutical industry would like me not to be around because I'm telling people how to live healthier. So that they can at least delay their rate of biological aging, and we can validate that interior reviewed published. Studies one came out last year showing the people who follow the type of healthy lifestyles that we advocate are aging four years slower. It's a delayed rate of biological aging four years, which may not sound like much or also reducing disease risk, and we advocate healthy behavioral patterns and the pharmaceutical industry, they like you just to grow old and need lots of their medications. They can make all their profits. So that's what I'm battling. So how does your school of thought regarding life extension differ from let's say Aubrey de grey in the Methuselah project. Well, they're identical in many respects. So the articles differentiate us Aubrey is doing animal research. He's doing spectacular work. He's got a nonprofit group called sans that's downs for sound stands for strategies for engineered negligible senescence. It's an incredible attempted. He's making to find a way to make old animals young again. Well, always about ten years younger than me. I'm sixty four years of age, and Aubrey is not in a hurry as much as I am because I've got a lot less time to achieve our ultimate objective. And that is translating the animal research into old humans, and we are doing that with our research, and I don't sell by the way, the products that we're advocating people use these are mainly off label medications that are used for other. Purposes, these are one of the few prescription drugs that I have side benefits as opposed the deadly side effects. We do another difference, by the way and we've been battling the FDA for decades over that. Tell me about para bios research. This is what's fascinating back in nineteen seventy two publication in the New York academy of sciences show that if you suit, you're an old mouse onto a young mouse, the older mouse grows younger, and it also lives longer and a human equivalent it live ten to twelve years longer by virtue of that young blood circulating through the older animal.

Aubrey de grey FDA Harvard New York academy of sciences AJ four years one hundred years two hundred years sixty four years twelve years ten years
"two publications" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

03:00 min | 3 years ago

"two publications" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Bacteria through antibiotics that took way too long to get out of the laboratory into patients in need. And we're in the same predicament right now, there are ways to at least partially reverse some aspects of aging in older people. We are doing it, by the way. On a consistent basis, and yet most people are just unaware of the science, but the mainstream media is even picking up on it as you are that the science is relayed is being published in respective medical journals. So I mean, I don't need to tell you you're well aware as I'm sure you've slept suffered the slings and arrows, but you are regarded by some as a charlatan. A patent medicine selling conman. How do you respond to those critics you'll be pharma industry does not like the fact that we are delaying AJ and thereby delaying their access to a lot of profits. We fight the FDA on many many fronts. I've written many books exposing FDA corruption and aptitudes fraud. I've exposed them in every way imaginable and the pharmaceutical industry would like me not to be around because I'm telling people how to live healthier. So that they can at least delay their rate of biological aging, and we can validate that interior reviewed published. Studies one came out last year showing the people who follow the type of healthy lifestyles that we advocate are aging four years slower. It's a delayed rate of biological aging four years, which may not sound like much, but we're also reducing disease risk, and we advocate healthy behavioral patterns and the pharmaceutical industry like you just to grow old and need lots of their medications. They can make all their profits. So that's what I'm battling. So how does your school of thought regarding life extension? Differ from let's say Aubrey de grey in the Methuselah project identical in many respects. So the articles differentiate us Aubrey is doing animal research. He's doing spectacular work. He's got a nonprofit group called sans that's down for sound stands for strategies for engineered negligible senescence. It's an incredible attempt that he's making to find a way to make old animals young again. Well, aubrey's about ten years younger than me. I'm sixty four years of age, and Aubrey is not in a hurry as much as I am because I've got a lot less time to achieve our ultimate objective. And that is translating the animal research into old humans, and we are doing that with our research, and I don't sell by the way, the products that were advocating people use these are mainly off label medications that are used for other purposes. These are one of the few prescription drugs that I have side benefits as opposed a deadly side effects. We do another difference. By the way, and we've been battling the FDA for decades over that. Tell me about a para bio says research, this is what's fascinating back in one thousand nine hundred seventy two publication in the New York academy of sciences showed that if you suit, you're an old.

Aubrey de grey FDA AJ New York academy of sciences fraud four years sixty four years ten years