7 Burst results for "Two Thousand Four Thousand Seven Thousand Years"

"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on The Way I Heard It with Mike Rowe

The Way I Heard It with Mike Rowe

03:13 min | 10 months ago

"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on The Way I Heard It with Mike Rowe

"Details to fixate upon. I think about the conditions at the time of the sinking no wind no waves dead com. According to every account the atlantic was flat when the great ship went down flat and black like a duck pond a dark mirror with no reflection how terrifying must have been to be slowly pulled beneath that tranquil surface. How terrible for the captain. Who knew he'd been driving. The ship too fast in two thousand four seven years after leonardo dicaprio sank to the bottom of james cameron. See the discovery channel invited me to host. A documentary called deadliest. Catch it's not really on brand. They told me it'll never go to series but at least you won't be crawling through sewers. I get suspicious when network executives. Tell me what their brand is seems to me. Your brand should be whatever your viewers are willing to watch. But i was happy for the work and eager to see alaska. Why are you calling deadliest. catch crab. Fishing is dangerous. The executive said plus. It's a snappy. Title i chuckled. I'd grown up fishing for blue crab on the chesapeake bay. Tying ralph chicken next along strands of twine tossing the bates. Also end of the dock reeling in the crabs as they clung to the poultry and watching. My brothers scoop them up in his net. Oh yeah. I knew all about crab fishing. How dangerous could it be. I arrived in dutch harbor. A few days after thanksgiving the flight had taken me from san francisco to seattle which was pleasant seattle to anchorage which was also pleasant and then over the vast bering sea to dutch harbor which was not pleasant. Not pleasant at all. Technically i guess it was turbulence but not the kind i'd experienced in the lower forty eight. It was the kind of turbulence unique to islands with big hills. That flank runways buffeted by constant crosswinds. It snapped the overhead compartments open. It sets a beverage cart. Careening down the aisle. It was the kind of turbulence that would make hardened fishermen blubber and curse and pray all at the same time a hundred feet before touching down our pilot aborted the landing and flew to cold bay where he put the plane down a runway that had been built for the space shuttle. We spent twenty-four hours. They're waiting for the weather to clear. Enjoying a variety of stale treats from vending machines in the empty airport. When i finally did arrive in dutch i headed straight to the docks with a film crew was waiting to board a crab boat. Was it the fierce allegiance. The maverick the bountiful. I don't remember what i do remember. Is that the rain was blowing sideways and turning to sleet as i climbed aboard remember it was two thousand four and all i knew then was that i was hosting a documentary about crab fishing. I didn't know what the show would become. No one knew but the director wanted footage of me baiting the massive eight hundred pound pots and.

ralph chicken leonardo dicaprio james cameron discovery channel seattle chesapeake bay bering sea cold bay big hills alaska anchorage san francisco
"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on Espionage

Espionage

04:20 min | 1 year ago

"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on Espionage

"This is espionage. The par cast original exploring the missions behind the world's most incredible spies and what brought their covert operations into the public eye now throughout this show. We'll explore real world spy tactics required to impersonate exploit end. Infiltrate the most confidential places in the world. I'm Carter Roy. You can find all episodes of espionage and all other park has two originals for free on spotify or wherever you listen to podcasts to stream espionage for free on spotify. Just open the APP and type espionage in the search bar at par cast. We are grateful for you our listeners. You allow us to do what we love. Let us know how we're doing reach out on facebook and Instagram at podcast and twitter at podcast network? This is our second and final episode on Jim. Nicholson one of the top ranking agents. Who became a Russian informant in the nineteen nineties? Last week we explored how Jim went from being a promising and driven. Cia operative to turncoat and traitor. This week will learn how Jim managed to continue feeding. Us secrets to the Russians from the confines of his jail cell in July nineteen ninety seven forty six year old. Jim Nicholson was admitted to the Federal Correctional Institution in Sheridan one week before his youngest son Nathan turned thirteen. Despite Nathan's young age he frequently went to see his dad in one visit. Jim Sorrowfully admitted to a teenage Nathan. That he sold. Us Intel to the Russians. But he did it to help out his kids. Nathan took Jim at his word. He was convinced his dad couldn't possibly be a bad person. But gyms desire to work with the Russians was far from over even from behind bars. Jim was looking for ways to reach his contacts in the Russian foreign intelligence service or SB are without interference. One such plan included asking fellow to pass a document to the Russian consulate via a paralegal friend the paralegal realizing what? Jim was up to phone the FBI and the feds started keeping a closer eye on their prisoners. Correspondents Unaware of all this Nathan. Nicholson still idolized. His father hoping to follow in his footsteps Nathan had his heart set on a military career. Jim Wanted Nathan to enroll at Oregon State University and take rotc courses like he had done. But when Nathan turned eighteen two thousand two he decided to go straight into the army. Jim was disappointed but remained supportive. Nathan hope to become an army ranger his dad then just a year after he enlisted. He fractured his spine. In a parachuting accident. His dream was dead. He fell into a deep seemingly insurmountable depression one night in two thousand four seven years into his prison sentence. Jim called to check on Nathan Intel. His son he loved him. The words of encouragement literally saved. Nathan's life unbeknownst to Jim. His son had been contemplating suicide minutes before the call but filled with a new resolve. Nathan hung up the phone and got in touch with a mental health counselor. Later that year Nathan was honorably discharged from the army. He flew home and tried to find a new rhythm in his life despite his ongoing battle with depression it was Jim Support. That kept him going. Nathan drove to share it into see his father every other Saturday during these visits Nathan shared updates on his life and Jim shared his Christian faith. The father and son found a new connection through prayer..

Nathan Intel Jim Jim Nicholson Jim Sorrowfully Jim Support Nathan Us depression Carter Roy spotify Intel Cia Russian consulate facebook FBI Federal Correctional Instituti Instagram Sheridan Oregon State University
"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on Monday Morning Podcast

Monday Morning Podcast

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on Monday Morning Podcast

"They almost broke down bill buckner more than they broke down the poor cubs hubs fan and in the end the do doesn't get the interview. There's no interview. They just all but i still recommend it. I'm still wrecking recommending it because they show <hes> they talk to the people some people will they found the people who like through bear adam they talked to the security guard was removing him giving him shit that he now feels bad that he did and they have the footage of him him going out of the ballpark and putting a jacket over. It's fucking amazing. What happens to this dude and <hes> i totally recommend it but i just they should have been some sort of warning for a red sox fan. It was like walking. Go running into your our old psycho girlfriend somebody who stocked you're something somebody just hadn't even thought about two thousand four seven years i haven't i thought about that shit. I haven't even thought about that and fucking seven years and all of a sudden this documentary about the cubs they just go blow. Oh by blow through the buckner thing because i guess they wanted to show how buckner was used as a scapegoat despite the fact bob stanley through the wild pitch and now this kid was used as as the scapegoat for the cubs despite the fact that gonzales booted a fucking double play ball which would have got him out of the inning <hes> <hes>. I don't know it's it's definitely interesting but i was. I was more than upset that an an elderly they even show the aaron boone homerun which i don't even remember because that was basically annoying for about twelve months you know because because it was immediately rectified and <hes> but it was just one of those things i don't know i don't fuck no but i i gotta be honest with you. I never really felt felt bad for cubs fans. I never did because you know. They didn't have that anger. Did the mid west. I don't know what it is. They're positive i don't know what it is. They just didn't in have that anger or misery. You know with the red sox back in the day. It was every yankee. Success was our failure and with the cubs. They just yeah no way. Let's play to zip du. Da was a fucking keg party. You know it's like they didn't even give a shit even their their curse was stupid. The cursor goat which is fucking stupid. <hes> made no sense. It's a ballpark you gotta go doesn't belong here. It's gonna shit shit all over the place. Get it outta here. I curse you really fucking waste so they actually bring up what like scapegoating my she ruining this entire thing you probably have to fucking rented they start talking about how they came up with that terminology the scapegoat and it went back to religion g. in that i guess back in the day. I don't know what the hell religion it was. They're all fucking stupid when you really get down to it other than their do unto others other stuff that every religion has <hes> they would basically have a goat they bring a goat in. I'm thinking all right. They're going to sacrifice it or whatever and and they wouldn't have the priest would blaze hands on a goat for once instead of some unsuspecting child. Ah oh a little molestation joke for you. How'd you guys like that. Do you like that on your monday. Do you think that that was crossing the line. Well fuck you. I'm stranded in new jersey. Fuck in new jersey. <hes> jesus christ what a bunch of animals it amazes me about new jersey is how they still support john john bon jovi or the bon jovi ben to the point that that ban can sell out giant stadium still unbeliev. Let's jersey for seventy thousand people singing singing along lay a your hands on your love is not bad medicine alouette adamy wollo fucking acid washes far z. I could see dirty jersey. Actually i think new jersey underrated is new jersey. It's fucking phenomenal. All these new york's snobs paul being one of a really trashing him this week pulverize versus your typical new york snob and i hope you'll listen to this paul our help learn..

cubs new jersey bill buckner john john bon jovi new york sox adam aaron boone bob stanley gonzales scapegoating two thousand four seven years twelve months seven years
"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"I don't do conspiracy theories on the show I do try to get as far ahead of stories as I as I can based on the facts and I try to indicate where I think things are going but there has been some attention this is in light of the apps dean story of a case that's now a couple of decades old and it wasn't in this country was in Belgium with a convicted child rapist and murderer named mark Paul Allen do true this to true fellow starting in the nineties kidnapped raped and murdered a number of of small girls aged between eight and nineteen he buried their bodies after doing although I mean I can't even tell you the kind of horrific things that do true was convicted of doing these girls now serving a life sentence they don't have the death penalty in Belgium but why people are looking at this case for why it's coming up again and you can just do a couple I today I saw this and what is the story I read about a little bit did some Google searches on it turns out that this was a fellow who was a in evil cycle path but he claimed that he was part of a very high level had a file ring in Belgium involving law enforcement and politicians and when people looked into what had really gone all in his case it was born believe a bowl how inept at a minimum the police were about one point a police officer inspecting a home on a tip and there were girls screaming out from the basement who are being chained there were eventually started to on believable stuff the police were shown incredibly incompetent it's hard to believe that they and this was in the late nineties early two thousands his trial was on in in two thousand four seven years after his initial arrest of this went on for a long time in Belgium and there was a special a prop prosecutors actually brought in to oversee the case our magistrates it's kind of like a judge I believe to oversee the case who was replaced and then later on broke down on the stand this is the guy who's supposed to bring this guy to justice and said that he was being threatened his life was being threatened by senior government officials by people effectively in the Belgian deep state and with connections to the mafia the European mafia for trying to bring to light what exactly happened here I mean you read about this to true case which it sounds like it's made up for some some you know new novel and it's all a matter of record that this guy was a a pedophile rapist and murderer and there were some very very disturbing things that happened that led to a three hundred thousand person March trying to get justice here people marching in the streets twenty witnesses according to the guardian UK mysteriously died all along there.

two thousand four seven years
"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

04:06 min | 2 years ago

"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

"Create dot net Ford slash finding mastery. All right. This week's conversation is with Kevin Carroll, and he's an author speaker and a creative catalyst in what Kevin means by creative. Catalyst is that he helps to spark he helps to gel and organize. An even harden the creative process for people. So that they can express themselves in Kevin created a life. That is completely bespoke in customized to him. And he has offense cly followed his passion in his life mission is to inspire businesses in organizations and individuals. And that includes everyone from CEO's of fortune five hundred companies all through to school children. And I watched him do it with my son. And I've seen him do it with some of the most influential people in the sport world and. His whole mission release to embrace their spirit of playing creativity in it's all aimed toward expressing potential, and he's turned creative ideas into reality for, you know, organizations that I'm familiar with such as Nike and Starbucks. Adidas Walt Disney target Procter gamble. Mattel inside the NBA. Like, he's really done some influential work with some influential organizations in the focus that this conversation is much more about how Kevin became the man that he is today rather than the what of his accomplishments. So I wanna give a quick rundown of Kevin's adventures along the way early in his life. He served in the air force where he was a language interpreter and translator getting fluency in Croatian, Czech Serbian. Obviously, he's fluent in English. So he's got command of language. It's unique part of how his brain works. And then after serving in the air force for ten years and his college degree can. Vigne became enough. Leading trainer any did it in the college ranks in the high school ranks. And eventually he was tapped by the seventy Sixers to do it in the NBA and the head off leading trainer for the seventy Sixers in nineteen ninety five in while at the seventy Sixers Nike reached out to him, and they didn't reach out for his athletic training skills. They reach out because they saw something very special that he was doing within the organization in it was that spark of genius and compelling way that he has which will show up in this conversation about how to help people play and be more creative in find their very best through that process. Although no job officially existed at the time for Kevin Kevin was directed crater position at the company that would add value to the overall mission of the brand. I mean how perfect is that? Especially when you hear how he thinks and the way he organizes his life and then in two thousand four seven years later, he left Nike to create his own company Kevin Carroll catalyst in catalysts. But with a K and asked about that. He says the case for Kevin. And so he's committed to elevating the power of sport play around the globe. And with that. Let's jump right into this conversation with Kevin Carroll. Kevin. How're you Dr Mike? Let's go on. We are the gift of being in front of you right now is it's something that it's funny. How things work is that I'm going through some really introspective deep work business development stuff. And here I am in front of you one of the brightest. Lines in understanding people what's possible and the mechanics help people grow. And I think that you know, when I think about you and your genius it's difficult or late. And so I just wanna say that up front that your genius is rare. And so I just want to say thank you advance for for this time together. So just know I was thinking about all my trek back from Orlando. I did the reverse Red Eye. So I my flight left at seven in the morning in Orlando, which is four in the morning on the west coast. I got back home at noon scurried around got this room set up for this moment to have this podcast..

Kevin Kevin Kevin Carroll Sixers Catalyst Nike NBA Ford Mattel Orlando Disney CEO Vigne Starbucks Dr Mike two thousand four seven years ten years
"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

04:05 min | 2 years ago

"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

"Create dot net Ford slash finding mastery. All right. This week's conversation is with Kevin Carroll, and he's an author speaker and a creative catalyst in what Kevin means by creative. Catalyst is that he helps to spark he helps to gel and organize. An even harden the creative process for people. So that they can express themselves in Kevin created a life. That is completely bespoke in customized to him. And he has authentically followed his passion in his life mission is to inspire businesses in organizations and individuals. And that includes everyone from CEO's of fortune five hundred companies all the way through to school children. And I watched him do it with my son. And I've seen him do it with some of the most influential people in the sport world and. His whole mission release to embrace their spirit of playing creativity in it's all aimed toward expressing potential, and he's turned creative ideas into reality for organizations that familiar with such as Nike and Starbucks. Adidas Walt Disney target Procter gamble. Mattel inside the NBA. Like, he's really done some influential work with some influential organizations in the focus that this conversation is much more about how Kevin became the man that he is today rather than the what of his accomplishments. So I wanna give a quick rundown of Kevin's adventures along the way early in his life. He served in the air force where he was a language interpreter and translator getting fluency in Croatian, Czech Serbian. Obviously, he's fluent in English. So he's got a command of language. It's unique part of how his brain works. And then after serving in the air force for ten years and earning his college agree cash. Vigne became enough. Leading trainer any did it in the college ranks in the high school ranks. And eventually he was tapped by the seventy Sixers to do it in the NBA and the head trainer for the seventy Sixers in nineteen ninety five in while at the seventy Sixers Nike reached out to him, and they didn't reach out for his athletic training skills. They reach out because they saw something very special that he was doing within the organization, and it was that spark of genius and compelling way that he has which will show up in this conversation about how to help people play and be more creative in find their very best through that process. Although no job officially existed at the time for Kevin Kevin was directed. Create a position at the company that would add value to the overall mission of the brand. I mean how perfect is that? Especially when you hear how he thinks and the way he organizes his life and then in two thousand four seven years later, he left Nike craters on company Kevin Carroll catalyst in catalysts. But with a K. And yes about that. He says the case for Kevin. And so he's committed to elevating the power of sport play around the globe. And with that. Let's jump right into this conversation with Kevin Carroll. Kevin. How are you? Dr Mike, let's go on you. We are the gift of being in front of you right now is it's something that it's funny. How things work is that I'm going through some really introspective deep work business development stuff. And here I am in front of you one of the brightest minds in understanding people. What's possible and the mechanics help people grow? And I think that you know, when I think about you and your genius, it's difficult to articulate. And so I just wanna say that up front that your genius is rare. And so I just wanted to say thank you in advance for for this time together. So just know I was thinking about all my trek back from Orlando. I did the reverse Red Eye. So I my flight left at seven in the morning in Orlando, which is four in the morning on the west coast. I got back home at noon scurried around got this room set up for this moment to have this..

Kevin Kevin Kevin Carroll Sixers Nike Catalyst NBA Ford Mattel Orlando Disney CEO Vigne Starbucks Dr Mike two thousand four seven years ten years
"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on The Undefeated

The Undefeated

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"two thousand four seven years" Discussed on The Undefeated

"Or this as a more house arguing be careers a nick 1980 seven ended as a rocket in two thousand four seven years later he made the transition to being a coach how difficult was at transition are great question earn and it wasn't difficult at all on the reason why wants the difficulties because as a kid growing up in new york city um i had a crazy dream i would watch the new york mix all listen to them a pre replete with earlier perlman rural and i would listen all watched the game and envision myself have mic player i'd also envision myself as the announcer of the game and i'd also envision myself as the coach uh developing scheme so i had a dream to do all right and i'm i'm i'm incredibly blessed i've lived a life where i've done all three and um it's an incredible dream i had no business dreaming it but uh i think god for the blessing to have a have been able to accomplish it and the ride is continuing so uh it it was a heck of an experience for me and um tug i i just i i i'm i'm grateful for the lives that you know i've come across in the relations are developing all these years hey mark this is being from and see how does how quickly you talk about all the different facets of your life uh in the game of basketball a quick question i'm who is the toughest opponent you face as a player at secondly who was the toughest person you have to deal with a coach.

perlman basketball new york two thousand four seven years