36 Burst results for "Two Thousand Years"

JIMENA: Mizrahi and Sephardi Voices

Can We Talk?

02:49 min | 5 d ago

JIMENA: Mizrahi and Sephardi Voices

"Ovid is a dancer and choreographer from aden yemen. She moved to israel as a girl in nineteen forty nine and became a founding member of the inbal dance. Company marguerite recorded her oral history for the gemina oral history project. In two thousand eleven gimenez stands for jews indigenous to the middle east and north africa region that jewish communities thrive in for over two thousand years until the twentieth century. When a million mizraki sephardi jews fled and were forced out of the land of their ancestors. The san francisco based gemina is working to preserve that rich heritage and history producer. Asala sunny poor recently sat down with sarah levin gimenez executive director to talk about some of the stories in the archive as well as their own family histories. A saw worked with sarah on the archives many years ago sayre you and i worked really closely together while i was in college My very first internship ever was with jim messina and working on this oral history project. I like to think that it's what really launched my love of storytelling. I wanted to start by asking you. Why do you think it's important to preserve these stories as told in the words of those who lived it. So i am so happy to be doing this with you a saul. I think that judaism as grounded and stories like that is the legacy of our people. That's the foundation of haha. That's the foundation of what it means to be jewish as passing on stories Were the combination of thousands of years of stories and in regards to gimenez oral history project We collected stories of communities of people who who hadn't been given a platform to share. They hadn't been given a microphone. They hadn't been given an opportunity to talk about what happened to them when they lived and fled countries throughout the middle east. North africa and their stories are an incredibly critical part of contemporary jewish history. And where we are. Today with establishment of the state of israel nineteen forty eight posts showa post arab nationalism and uprisings in the middle east and north africa there was a major disruption of over two thousand years of continuous jewish life in the middle east north africa. Kinda came to an end and that is a huge part of the jewish story. And we have this very unique opportunity to collect the stories from the people who lived through this historical moment in time and it was an honor to collect these stories and hopefully add them to the record of jewish

Gimenez Aden Yemen Gemina Sarah Levin Gimenez Ovid Middle East North Africa Marguerite Foundation Of Haha Jim Messina Sayre Israel San Francisco Sarah Middle East North Africa
Fresh update on "two thousand years" discussed on The Mad Mamluks

The Mad Mamluks

01:06 min | 2 hrs ago

Fresh update on "two thousand years" discussed on The Mad Mamluks

"Because he just want to add to that because a lot of times whenever your name comes up like people try to sabotage whatever you want say. He's the one who he's he left. Islam- all i want you to take the time to explain what what you're you always explaining. I'm just because it was public. What's like something you dealt with probably very public about it and people want to know and so. That's interesting to do this. So that's two thousand thirteen just before down two thousand thirteen and just to give a little background of my generation. And i'm sure this younger generation and even older most of the people that converted a no logos the majority. Yeah from the early nineties you mean even now from from the two thousand years of alteration so most of the people that convert don't do muslim okay and i know people that went to hide studied in medina going. Okay i can say the names. But i don't is suppose mcnary though why. Why do you think. I mean it depends on the individual in new orleans central theme behind. There could be some few different ways but generally is not income right. Okay so what happens in two thousand thirteen was basically. I'd actually just got married again. Echo to puerto rican sister. My second puerto rican. Assistive say. there's new york. Nah dan york was done this. This was in atlanta. Okay this is three. I lost when. I got three slots and i believe in motor openly. Like your celebrity moms sink openly. Believe so i'm jaffrey on that issue so so and and this shrimp or or Jaffrey hanifi hannity though you know and shellfish might my daughter's mother hanophy because they do not but a dean went back because i learned all this stuff now like i'm gonna say something but practice is from what i learned from a because you learn to speed like learning basic..

Atlanta New Orleans New York Two Thousand Years Islam Second Three Slots Puerto Rican Three Early Nineties Dean Medina Two Thousand Thirteen Echo Dan York Muslim Jaffrey
Why I Love Rome

Travel with Rick Steves

02:17 min | 2 weeks ago

Why I Love Rome

"Let's start the hour with three guides from rome. Who tell us what they love. Most about their city rome. It's the eternal city to one of the most romantic and popular destinations in the whole world but many visitors met with a harsh reality when they wander rooms. Ancient streets overcrowded sites chaotic. Urban seems unpredictable transit strikes. If you're not prepared. Rome can be a challenge. But many will agree with me that it's all worth it. Bernardo francesca russo and susanna perugini specialize in guiding american tourists around italy and. They've all made rome their home because they love their city. They join us now on travel. With rick steves to share their love of rome and share with us some tips on how we might enjoy it too you know. Francesca susannah bondar. Generate one so rome. I love history. And there's history every where you look. Francesca you're born and raised in rome. What's it like just to go to work. Surrounded by all that history. Sometimes i think about it that i can wait for the bus right by where julius caesar was stabbed to death. So i'm thinking that rome is a place where history goes from printed words on the page of a book to something. That's alive every minute of every day so you can feel it. Something had happened. Two thousand years ago happened right now. And there's layer after layer after layer. I mean there's like an archaeological dig isn't it but it's right before your very eyes. He has over two thousand years of history. Front is every single moment. Wherever you turn all at once pub is living in rome shape your outlook. I would say that most romans take it for granted. I think they gain a sense of how special the city is when they go elsewhere and they always find everything else so new so you become you become aware of how what it means to live with two thousand years of history once you leave it i think if you grow in it and you see coliseum every day when you drive to work in the sense you don't even see it any more than you might make a case that if you live in a land with very little with the shallow history. You don't appreciate history quite as much. i mean. The oldest building in my town is one hundred years old building a new town twenty times that could maybe if you live with things that are two thousand years old and every day i think you forget it and it just becomes something many conversations with my roman friends who say they've never been inside the coliseum where he could for take it for granted. Yeah but once you open their eyes to one thing then they understand and appreciate as well

Rome Bernardo Francesca Russo Susanna Perugini Francesca Susannah Bondar Rick Steves Francesca Julius Caesar Italy
The case for co-ops, the invisible giant of the economy | Anu Puusa [TEST]

TED Talks Daily

07:31 min | Last month

The case for co-ops, the invisible giant of the economy | Anu Puusa [TEST]

"Wow i get to do that a lot around here. It's finally someone else's turn. So yes i happen to marital wonderful man named ted which is pretty rare in finland where i'm from. It's not a typical finnish name at. Aw trust me i myself. I'm a business professor. And i love teaching but you know what my students are fed up. They have really fed up. With the way the business is growing the environment and making wealth inequality was and putting money and profits above all else. And what really makes them mad is when i tell them about the cooperative movement the angry because once they understand how cooperatives they feel like a secret solution has been kept hayden before i tell you more about why cooperative sauce so great. I want to explain what they are. A corporate. dave is an organization that is owned by its members who are also its customer and decision maker and unlike most businesses where certain owners can buy more power and influence in a corporate day of every member has one vote which was the revolutionary idea back when the model was first introduced a regular mind not dimension a woman with no significant means or prestigious position in the society as an owner and partner in business on heard of perhaps it's still a bit revolutionary. Copa dave's exist in a sweet spot between the for profit and nonprofit worlds. They uniqueness is based on the idea of duality. They have two distinct but complementary roles on one hand they act like any other business and try to make money but on the other hand cooperatives are and do so much more they are scented enterprises run by and for then members and they tried to achieve economical but also social and cultural goes to benefit those members who are just regular people like you and me and what has happened for. Almost two hundred years is that cooperatives have proven to make decisions with a view across generations instead of quarter to quarter to benefit more people and wells in communities that might not otherwise attract investment while. Still being competitive and innovative. Sounds pretty good right. I guess that's why. At the end of a clause the other day student all red and chest up basically shouted at me of always been a straight a student. Done all the work read. All the books are now you telling me that all my life. I've missed hearing about a movement with this magnitude. I get this a lot. The organized corporate they've movement started in eighteen forty four with the russia's society of equitable pioneers. This was a group of weavers and artisans who are of desperation. Opened a store together to sell things that they could neither get nor afford alone. The cooperative movements from there and became a global phenomenon. Many of the modern day credit unions and farm credit systems. You see in. North america are descendants of the famous cooperative reiffeisen system in germany and here in finland. A man named hanis gephardt is considered to be the father of the finnish cooperative movement in the nineteenth century. He introduced cooperatives to help. People tackle debt poverty and unemployment. It turns out. This is the foundation opo country known for its democratic values high quality education and the happiness of its citizens and this line of impact of cooperative movement can be found in other places in the world to. I'm proud to say that invalided terms. Finland is one of the most cooperative countries in the world. We have about five point. Five million people who have over seven million memberships in cooperatives. That's run everything from groceries to banks each time. I stop at grocery cooperative. When i feel in my guest tank edo jointly owned restaurant. Stay at a hotel or buy clothes. Ohad west of i could bonuses. That can be up to five percent. And when i pay with bank card get an additional half percent off and i know that win. The copa davis doing well. It's not funding a single person's luxury vacation in the bahamas every year. A governance body comprised of elected representatives decides. How any operating surplus will be used. Some of the money will go back to the members. For example this year all consume the corporate dave boyer's caroline also or beco- or as we call it it's part of the group is the biggest corporate of croup in finland. They had a so close of two percent or members purchases and twelve percent return on money invested. When you add up the savings and the return my family received more than two thousand years back which is more than we spend on groceries in one month not to mention that across race above seven percent cheaper than its main competitor. i'm a member owner intrigue cooperatives and my husband has four memberships consumer a bank an insurance and water cooperative. We have two beautiful girls who are ten and twelve years old. And they're also member owners of the s group then. Memberships caused us one hundred euros. Each we want to pass on the legacy and teach them about the benefits of corporate gives early on and of course they're very happy about the yearly interest on cooperative capital. But it's just about us getting money back. It's about the greater good for our community. I'm not only talking about taxes and employment. Our consumer cooperative is the biggest employer in the area. I'm talking about support for young people. Sports arts university and cultural events for example as a member of the board of beco- or a few years ago we agreed to build a sports hall fully exa which is a nearby city here in the eastern part of finland belonging to our cooperatives operational area after we built it. The city signed a very long term rental agreement with us so financially investment made sense and of course it was a major gesture to the local people who not have proper facilities to do all kinds of sports in another case. We ended up rejecting the investment proposal regarding building a senior house downtown. The idea was very good one but we declined because it was the big hosting complex requiring a lot of capital with low expected investment return that would only serve a small part of the membership less than one percent of our over one hundred thousand members and therefore we decided against it

Finland Copa Dave Society Of Equitable Pioneers Hanis Gephardt Hayden TED Dave Boyer Dave Russia North America Germany Bahamas Sports Arts University Caroline Board Of Beco
Own Your Future With Tony Robbins

Entrepreneur on FIRE

01:59 min | Last month

Own Your Future With Tony Robbins

"Tony a few weeks ago. I was lucky enough to be in a room with you. And just fifteen people and you shared. If i'm being honest some pretty crazy details about how this world we're living in is shifting. So can you share some of those details with fire nation in more importantly what you recommend we do about it three or four hours a couple moments. I think the biggest thing. You don't have to be a you know a brilliant to see that we are going through some major changes. The changes accelerating the way people look at life the way they work. They work their way. Think about families. All shifting was already happening because we have several ways that are heating. At one time we have a generational way. Baby boomers aging right millennials. Coming into a power. They've been raised differently. Make different decisions. We got that way that a gigantic were standing massively. Federal government usually quite about three point. Eight billion in taxes This last year. They've spent eight point two trillion s. Not the next six drilling. They're promoting its numbers that most people can never understand. I wanna take one second fire nation so you get it. When you get numbers that big we start using trillion and governments use the retrial billion. Or you member obama's mares billionaires even occur will sometimes use that price. You're not in the same universe millionaires and billionaires and certainly not true so let me explain a million seconds ago i want you to think in your own mind really make a decision. Don't just make me tell the answer. How long has it million seconds ago. Would you guess somebody will tell me. Twenty years to one hundred years we will say fifty days. The answer is twelve days. A million seconds to get perspective million in days million seconds would be twelve days ago. A billion seconds was thirty. Two years ago watch a trillion seconds is thirty two thousand years ago before man was known as man. We're almost saviors

Tony Federal Government Barack Obama
Belgium's Sourdough Library

The Atlas Obscura Podcast

01:59 min | Last month

Belgium's Sourdough Library

"Is where i get to introduce you to. Carl met. Who runs the sour dough library in belgium on the baker Confectioner and when i started to work for the company i started as a test baker in the lab. I immediately got interested by this. Though that i never seen before i i read about it and we had some theoretical explanation school about sourdot but to actually never made one so being a baker. You want to know more about what's going on in there and then you start feeding it. Then you see bumbling and it's alive it's like a pet when you big brentwood that it's so different than when you make breath just with yeast and then when you when you start getting into sour dough. Will you see that there is a lot of things that are undiscovered and so that that there is an amazing work that can be done so carl sounds. He was working in a test kitchen. Yeah and it's actually really funny because you know you'd think that like his he'd worked for some like artisanal bakery but like pure does the company that owns the sour dough library is just a huge industrial baking supply company and pretty early on they wanted to sell sour dough making supplies and so they started researching using a sample of sour dough from san francisco. Of course would this one. I have a very special relationship because it was my my very first cy widow. I saw my life. And so i started refreshing it then i i had to bake with it and then we decided to do a study on sour dough. And it's this one. It's a sour dough from ulta meurah in the south of italy and this is a sour dough that has been around for probably more than two thousand years. 'cause he has been described in a book from horatio was a roman poets

Carl Sounds Carl Belgium Brentwood San Francisco Italy Horatio
Nicolas Flamel and the Philosopher's Stone

Supernatural with Ashley Flowers

02:08 min | 2 months ago

Nicolas Flamel and the Philosopher's Stone

"If you're a harry potter fan the name nicholas fla mel is probably bringing some bells for you. Nicholas and his wife. Paranoia are mentioned in jk rollings. I harry potter and the philosopher's stone. They're both over six hundred years old. Because in the novel nicholas has discovered a magical artifact that makes him immortal in the united states. this object is known as the sorcerer's stone but for simplicity. I'm gonna stick to the british term philosopher's stone now supposedly this stone is incredibly powerful legends about it have been around for about two thousand years. They say it has the power to turn any metal into gold. And it's connected to this beverage called the of life which keeps you alive forever. It's not super clear of the philosopher's stone makes the elixir. Or if it actually is the elixir or if the recipe for the stone is close enough to the elixir. That if you can make one you can make the other either way. The central idea is consistent. If you discover the philosopher's stone you can become immortal. Ancient accounts describe the stone. Bright red and it wasn't really a stone at all. it was actually more like a powder or a fluid something you'd add to a bubbling vile to create anything. You want and i do mean anything. See alchemists just trying to get rich and achieve immortality. They were trying to unlock the fundamental secrets of the universe. Like why lead is led and knock gold or why me and not someone else and the idea was that with a for stone you could transform anything or anyone into whatever you want it. And it's not like there's just one stone because according to out chemical tradition you can actually make a philosopher's stone so researchers weren't necessarily trying to locate one. They were trying to create it. Supposedly the closest anyone ever got was this guy named nicholas flannel.

Nicholas Fla Mel Harry Potter Paranoia Nicholas United States Nicholas Flannel
The Hitler Haggadah with Jonnie Schnytzer

Jewish History Matters

09:33 min | 2 months ago

The Hitler Haggadah with Jonnie Schnytzer

"Joined today by johnny schnitzer to talk about the hitler. Haga a nineteen forty-three judeo arabic haggadah. Which tells the story of the holocaust the second world war and the allied landing in north africa through the passover seder. Johnny schnitzer is a phd candidate at bar. Ilan university with a focus on medieval kabbalah. His dissertation is focused on the fourteenth century. Kabul list rabbi. Joseph ben shallow ashkenazi and johnny is also preparing a critical edition of ashkenazis. Commentary on sefer itsy raw. Johnny also edited an english edition of the etc. Which we're going to be talking about today. The hitler etc is such a fascinating text in many ways even just the title is jarring. And you might think how can you use. Hitler's name in the title of this traditional jewish text and it draws you in to a tremendous piece of moroccan jewish history that reworked the traditional passover story to tell us about the experience of north african jews in the holocaust. I hope you enjoyed our conversation. Where we're going to dive into this text and think about how it can broaden our understanding of the holocaust to include the middle east and north africa in that story and also where we think through the important relationship between jewish roots and holidays with history and historical memory. Thanks for tuning in high johnny. Welcome to the podcast. Thanks so much for joining us to talk about your book that you added. Thank you for inviting me. Lovely to be here. Absolute think this is such a fascinating text. Can you maybe tell us a little bit about it in other words like what is it that makes this different from all other hug adults. I think there are sort of two bombs that this text drops upon any re- debt guest that sort of feast there is on the hit laga and the first one of course is the title and this is what got me interested in this from the outset and that is this sort of sporadic this who has the chutzpah to do this at taking a jewish texts calling it the hit laga. That's the sort of bomb number one. Because you're not even sure what this is about. Who wrote this. But you know one thing you know that the author who is anonymous and we'll touch upon them in a moment takes to keywords. That every juneau's today every jew does not need to google almost haggadah writer passover passover eve where we read the haggadah we all come and we eat together and he takes haggadah and he connects to the other. Keyword that we all know about for a very separate horrific connotation. That's hitler and he puts it together. The first bomb is who has the chutzpah to perpetrate a text. And give it the title. Hit laga taking one of the most sacred texts and connecting it to one of the biggest mom's area if you like in jewish history and then you open the text and you realize that author has done something absolutely fascinating he is done with. The sages have asked us to do generation after generation and that is to see ourselves as if we left egypt red. It's to reenact. Redemptions to reenact. God saving the jewish people taking us out. And what does he do. He takes the structure of the storytelling bit of the haggadah. Right on passover. Eve we have the ceremony we have the blessings and then we reached the mortgage section the mugged section to section where we meant to mcgee. We meant to tell the story. That's what is about right. We tell story we tell the story of redemption. This also explains why passovers become right. This trend of everyone bringing own hug dot. Everyone bringing their own stories. Because it's all about bringing together different pieces of the puzzle. Creating this beautifully rich mosaic. So he takes the traditional structure of the haggadah which tells us about how we were taken out of egypt and it tells us about these different characters. Rabbinic figures leaving two thousand years ago. The told us to do this and told us to do that. And he takes out the content and fills it with a new content whereby he tells the story of the holocaust of world war two of the allied victory of the ex pows over nazi germany. And hitler and mussolini's italy he tells us the story of his generation rights yossi who has something to tell us in the traditional said. There's something about how. How would you meant to do something. All of a sudden becomes the speech of the dictator iosif stalin when we told them the haggadah that i god and not an angel. Not anyone else is going to take you. The jewish people out of egypt suddenly becomes. I shall the goal. I not level not the right none of none of the other vichy high commanding general's. I shall the goal which already tells us right. This is what's fascinating in the hitler etc and this is the second bomb if the first bomb is the title. We still don't know what it's about. The second bomb is when you discover that this was written by an anonymous jew living in robots morocco probably towards the end of nineteen forty-three as a result possibly inspired by operation torch. The allied operation led by the us on the shores of casablanca and algiers. And everything changes all of a sudden this jew living in morocco. Who's lived under a regime whether anti jewish laws jews around him have lost their jobs. Jews around you can't get a jewish education you become by night a second-grade citizen and so out author. It almost seems as if he's taking a text which it's time to write it when we don't yet know the ending. He doesn't yet know about the horrific six million who are being murdered. He doesn't know about concentration camps in poland. But he knows he wants to do something horrific any also is living in a time where his life has changed for some years and as a result of the allied victory he suddenly possibly is inspired and sees. I get the exodus. The story i meant to be telling i meant to take the passover haggadah until the story that i see and that's how the allies beat the excess power. And how in fact you know retelling the story of exodus mine new-fangled version. I think that the text itself is amazing in the ways in which it on. The one hand utilizes the story of passover very explicitly very specifically in when he talks. About how hitler. Enslaved the jews but also like you mentioned the way in which some of the characteristic aspects of the traditional aspects are transfigured and transformed new. Whether we're talking about the parable of the four sons the for children or the different rabbis plagues. What are some of the really interesting things that are happening in this text that really are utilizing the passover story itself and also the the characteristic aspects of the passover seder that people who read attritional seder would be familiar with but they give it new meaning in this context. If we take right this this idea of the four sons four daughters any jewish figure that we look at it and we want to understand. What is it the sort of a heart of their teachings you know. One of the tricks is to see if they wrote a commentary on the haggadah. What do they do with these. Four boys of for doors. What do they symbolize. And in the case of the hit da it takes us back in time to a sort of moroccan viewpoint of the the north african campaign. And so who is the wise son now. You know it's going to be an allied power. But you're not sure that england or is it america and you'll told the the wise son is england right. The royal air force acts cleverly. He's clearly impressed he he is probably the razzie stance radio. He knows about the bombings. He knows about montgomery and then we move onto the russia. The russia we know can only be one person. That's clearly hitler. Hitler the evil one. He knows that he's a know he. He's torturing the jewish people and yet it's interesting that if you read through the at that we're not quite sure what's going on in europe right off a thinks that there is a concentration camp in berlin so we're not yet show what's going on in the world and our author doesn't yet. Nobody knows that he clearly is evil that he's plotting against the jews there wearing yellow badges which also is interesting. Because we're not sure. If he's referring to the yellow badges of jews in europe or the yellow badges of jews in certain places in north africa and then who is the tam. The time is interesting. Because tom can both mean in hebrew complete simpleton the thomas america and then shane no. You're dillashaw and who doesn't know how to ask questions. The classic version says the fourth son is the son who doesn't know how to ask questions. The newfangled version is and mussalini. Who isn't with the avowed woods and this is very interesting because when i was speaking to holocaust survivors. Oh you know this. Sort of all degeneration and i spoke to people from algeria from tunisia morocco across the board there was a nickname from cellini mar. He was the donkey he was the s. This resonates with this passage whims lead author decides to change it. And say it's not. He doesn't ask question it's that we don't even wanna talk about

Johnny Schnitzer Ilan University Joseph Ben Shallow Ashkenazi North Africa Egypt Haga Iosif Stalin Kabul Rabbi Morocco Hitler Juneau Johnny Middle East Yossi Mcgee Mussolini Russia
Karaites: Bible Only, Please with Shawn Lichaa

Judaism Unbound

09:31 min | 3 months ago

Karaites: Bible Only, Please with Shawn Lichaa

"Is someone that we've wanted to have on the podcast for a long time. But we're trying to figure out the right place and we realized that we were starting this series on the bible. We thought this is the right place to have a discussion with somebody who is a leading voice within the community. That's a group of jews that basically it doesn't accept one of the key pillars of rabbinic judaism. Which is that at mount sinai when moses was given what we call the torah by god the written torah moses was also given an oral torah at the same time by god and that oral torah was preserved for hundreds and hundreds of years until some period after the destruction of the second temple when it was written down initially as the mishna and then over time in additional ways as what we call the talmud and the carrots represent a group of jews. That didn't believe that there was an oral tradition. Given at mount sinai that was if basically equal magnitude as the written torah in the bible that the written torah their written bible has a much more significant. Or perhaps i should say supreme significance in what we understand judaism to be what we understand god to one of the jews etc. The percentage of jews. That are carrots has waxed and waned over the course of the last two thousand years of jewish history. It was much much bigger in the middle ages. And of course here in america when we talk about the various groups of jews that there are people think about you know the nominations orthodox conservative reform reconstructionist renewal but often. Don't really think about carrots largely. Because it's a small community here in america and our guest today is working to preserve its traditions and make them available for study or consideration more widely. We're really excited to have this conversation today. With lisa who a leading voice in the carrot community he is a board member of the carrot juice of america and founder of the carrot. Press in the a press self-description they say our mission is simple. When kerry literature ceased to be commonly available the jewish world lost a tremendous amount of scholarship exegesis in diversity. Students have jewish theology and history lost access to a rich heritage and carrots themselves. Were no longer. The masters of their own intellectual heritage. The karaoke press aims to change all this and they publish a combination of translations of older care a literature as well as more contemporary ratings. Sean leash himself is the founder of a blue thread a jewish blog with a threat of right throughout and he speaks widely about carrot judaism at venues across america including synagogues jewish the library of congress the association of jewish libraries. And now judaism unbound so sean lee shia welcome to judaism unbounded so great to. Have you excited to be here. We're excited to have this conversation We've been talking about the bible in this series and it's interesting to now move from talking about the bible too. Well what people do with the bible. So i think that some of us have a very unsophisticated understanding of them and some of us have an extremely unsophisticated understanding of other. So i would say that. The thing that i know is basically that i think it's it's worth saying because i think people may say that says strange sounding word that actually in hebrew aramaic like kara means to read so as also a way of talking about the torah. So my understanding is that it's people who really don't believe that the judaism that emerges from the time after the bible is is accurate you know and so really what we should be doing is going back to the bible so now take me more sophisticated than that. There is judaism after the bible. And that judaism is correct. Now the question is like what does is and what does correct me. maybe i'd give you like one nuance to what you said. But it's a massive paradigm shift in what most people think about judaism. There is a written law and there is an oral law. Right so god. According to this form of gave the written torah and oral torah explaining it carrot judaism does not believe that god gave an oral law carried using god gave a written torah. And that's what the carrots follow. Now we also have the entire hebrew bible. That's tanaka and we use that as a source of our laws and understanding difficult times and biblical precedent. But we definitely believe that there is a judaism. Astor the tanakh after the bible closes. And let's talk about what that means every day for everybody. When did this split happen or did it happen. Multiple times between those. Who believe that the that there is an oral and that there isn't so look from a theological perspective right and like we. Carrots would say there was never an oral law and or the people who decided to follow the law broke off away from. What's carrots would say was true and these words very lucy. True historical israelite israelites. Judaism but definitely in the second temple. You see lots of different juice groups in the middle ages. The issa whites the whites anna nights the rights. You're the nights all these different jewish movements in all these different places in all these different times. So yes i think the answer. Your question is that there are many different times where judaism came apart came back together. Came apart came back together. And maybe i should rephrase that instead of saying we're judaism cap came back to but maybe the people who ascribe to judaism have different views at sometimes are more divergence from each other or sometimes came closer to each other so i really want to sit with what you said to start that which is from a care perspective the rabbinate. We haven't used that word yet. But the rabbit nights branched off and followed a new oral law. That had that was not from a care perspective sort of from the divine and i want to sit with that. Because i think there's such a deep way in which even those of us who aren't like orthodox rabbinate jews. We've we've sort of soaked into us that like Judaism of judaism this idea of an oral tradition. You know tomlin that's sort of. There's even for people who don't go to synagogue very much. They might not know what talmud is in deep way but like there's that original document and then there's all these things later that eventually i written but the idea. They're circulating around as oral teachings and they sort of are given the status. That's maybe a slight bit lower than that written doc. Foot and in many ways equal to that original document and sometimes we would even argue as judaism unbound like the newer stuff kind of replaces the torah ways in which there are correctives made from a rabbi perspective in those talmud texts in other texts that sort of change what the torah or other biblical texts are say. This word rabbinate is not a word i had ever heard until i met you but like i i'd love to talk about like there's a term rab night that exists. Wants you back out and say There are other kinds of judaism. If it's almost like we've had conversations with people were like the phrase white jew comes up like if you think all jews are white. It's a silly thing to say. White jews right. It only makes sense. When white jews is a a subsection of broader group of jews similarly the term rabbinate only make sense. When you recognize there are other kinds of jews like carrots. So i'd love to hear from you sean. Like what is it to sort of inhabit a judaism that people don't even know as judaism ism that like is is so fundamentally erased like the terminology that we have is built around. Its own existence when you zoom out and you think judaism and then you kind of say. Oh wait a minute. What's what is rob nights. Era nights jew is somebody who follows the rabbinic tradition so keira heights or are jews. Who follow the curator. Kerr carry tradition In this case. It's a bible based and not tom based tradition juice. Follow the rabbinic tradition. So that includes the entire hebrew bible and all of been literature. Now you've mentioned this question about like never having to think about what it means to be around nights in one thousand. Nine hundred seventy nine and haddassah magazine jewish traveller section a. Rabbi his name is rabbi borrow helmand. He traveled to cairo egypt and he was studying arabic in cairo egypt. Now i'm gonna put a little bit of a notes here in my family comes from the jewish community of cairo. So back to this right. He's he's traveling to cairo. And he's there and he's learning arabic and he is telling his muslim arabic teacher. I cannot come to class on chabad. Because i'm an observant jew. And i won't be the muslim teacher asks in a very comforting friendly voice. Basically what kind of jew are you. Are you a carrot or a rabbi nights and this rabbi tells us. That's the first time you ever had to identify as around nights. And the truth is that unless you are living in egypt and the last century probably no other place in the world where the carrots were prominent enough where somebody would have to say. Are you to revenue.

America Sean Leash Association Of Jewish Librarie Mount Sinai Sean Lee Moses Library Of Congress Kerry Lisa Kara Tanaka Astor Tomlin Rob Nights Keira Heights Cairo Rabbi Borrow Helmand Sean Egypt
Purim Torah - Anna Solomon

Judaism Unbound

06:54 min | 3 months ago

Purim Torah - Anna Solomon

"Anna solomon. Welcome to judaism unbounded. It's really great to have you. It's great to be here. So we've been doing this series on the bible and it's really exciting to be able to talk to somebody who's written a what you call exactly a biblical novel. A you know that generates itself from a biblical story. But i love to start by understanding like how you chose to write a novel based on the biblical story. You know you've written other books before wh what was the process that brought you to take this on the initial impulse really came from a children's book that i was given to read to my own kids which was sort of a children's version of the book of esther. I expected it to be simpler somehow or to kind of make the book of esther more straightforward and it turned out didn't it all in it actually raised all of the questions that had always had about the book of esther but it was like wait a second. Why was it that. I was always told that esther was really virtuous and it turns out. She's concubine a harem. And what about this fusty character. Who seems to actually have made what we would consider to be the quote virtuous choice by saying no. I won't parade make it. There were all these questions and then plot holes Hush worse who it seems by the end is sort of shocked by what heyman has been doing. This genocide earlier on is like yeah. Sure whatever you know. There's just so many there's so many sort of plot holes and inconsistencies and and my kids had all sorts of questions and it kind of made me want to go back to the book of esther itself and investigate on which is not something. I really have a lot of experienced with the local tax that that was the initial impulse that drove me back with all of these questions. You know a lot of times on this podcast. We've talked about wanting to have people. Will we call regular jews. You know people that are unauthorized. Feel empowered to take on jewish topics and jewish practices and reimagine. Them and a lot of people are intimidated to do that because they say well. I'm not a rabbi. I didn't study. How do i know how to do you know and so. I really love to talk to somebody who's done that kind of day. She's move of saying well. I'm going to really you know. Come to this. Not as somebody who's had a tremendous amount of expertise before i started and i'm curious both about the process of getting started. And did you feel intimidated in that way. And how did you get over it. And also the process of like. How much research did you do until you felt confident to the point of saying okay. Yeah i actually can write a novel about this or like you say i can contribute mid rushed to this book which you know other people say well i mean who are you after. Two thousand years totally. It's a great question. And i am absolutely a regular jew as you said i love that term and i think actually the what you said so the the research was totally tied into my getting to a point of being able to say i can do this but but not in the way. You'd expect not so much. Because i got to a point and i i felt like i knew enough it was because i got to a point and i realized that no one knows and so it gave me the freedom to go in. You know. I mean. I i began by going to my rabbi. This is in park slope brooklyn congregation. Bethelehem rachel to moaner. She's really wonderful. Insertive saying pronounced guest. Oh yeah She so great. And i said you know where do i even start and i was really open about how little i knew and she really you know is like in her office. So here's where you can even begin to go looking for interpretations translations other stories Mid rush of course. And i think for me one of the things that was very freeing in particular was was reading. The very ancient rabbis takes on The book of esther which were wild like really really wild things. That don't have any seem to have any basis in the book itself like in one hayman's daughter Heenan has a daughter first of all and she mistakes heyman for mortified or the other way round in in prayed and drops feces on his head on her father's head and it's like where does that come from in in many things like this and i think the more i read in the more outrageous at all was thought well if the ancient babylonian rabbis could do this then i guess i can. Do you know. I wanted to talk a little bit. About how your book is structured because on the one hand it's not unique to your book. There are many books that have a structure where you know chapter by chapter sort of different. I guess it's not different narrators in your case but different protagonists. I remember reading As i lay dying in school. Growing up by william faulkner which was like my first time with that and i didn't like that book i found it very disorienting but do i have grown into that style and i bring it up because i actually think you could see it as like. Oh interesting counterintuitive style for a novel or you could say when it comes to biblical text. I'll speak for myself. This is how i read it. Basically like when i'm reading a biblical text my process in my head is like For smidge i am in the text. I am like in the book of esther and then flashing to my life and that. I'm back to the book of esther and then maybe i'm to my parents. Lives are my ancestors recently but what was happening in terms of the structure of the book and in what ways might actually have something to teach us about how to approach whether it's biblical texts or any kinds of ancient texts that we work with. Yeah it's so interesting. What you say when you describe the way that you read the text in that you're going between them to your own life and two other to your ancestors etc because i think that's i think that's sort of how he read any text in a way. I mean we're always projecting ourselves into it in onto it and Whether consciously or or sort of subconsciously. And so i think in a way the weaving as you're talking about that i do in this book between these different narrators and really without between these very different times. 'cause there's the there's contemporary brooklyn there is nineteen seventies washington. Dc in ancient persia is meant to really have the effect that you're talking about that you have read which is which is to bring us closer together and to reckon with not only how much has changed but actually how much continues to be the same. In how how shaped we are by the stories that have come before us in shaped we continue to be and that we become i think then also more aware of the power of the stories. We are telling now you know to ourselves to our children to the people around us and the effect that that will have on their lives and their future. The potential for that kind of writing but also for reading is to make those connections and maybe be a little more conscious of our own powers as we as we tell our stories.

Anna Solomon Heyman Esther Park Slope Brooklyn Congregati Bethelehem Rachel Heenan Hayman William Faulkner Persia Brooklyn Washington
Show #45  "2 Acts 85' Style"  Jay Leno, and O'Brian & Valdez - burst 2

Standup Comedy "Your Host and MC"

01:53 min | 6 months ago

Show #45 "2 Acts 85' Style" Jay Leno, and O'Brian & Valdez - burst 2

"But i always like to come back to sacramento. Go to my favorite a little bookstore over here goldman. You've been a place where it g. It's hard to believe you were the one that went this positive trying to pull off your sister again sir that it raised some extra money for fatty foods. No doubt the old days about a guy. Sister get punked punch guy no. Please make one of my sister. Have you been to goldie surfer. Really you get down there. No abso- no. God forbid use the how shocking that i would have picked you. I think if god does not destroy gold easy really owes sodom and gomorrah apology. You know i always liked those little signs. They have mature adults. Only most mature adults like to stand little booths with their pants as their ankles watching movies. It's a pretty good sign of maturity. Isn't it. I mean god forbid of some immature person should somehow sneak past tight security that they have the ones that pretend to have something legitimate. They have signs like we sell marital aids. I love with these people. Find america eight. I mean somehow to me. Four foot vibrated. It takes thirty d size batteries. This is not a maratha lay. This is a jackhammer. As far as i'm concerned mean your wife goes out of town you could break sidewalks with this thing. Well she's a small woman. You sure i won't kill over this model. You know sparks flying out of it. It's not you will approve for electrical friend. Now the big item the inflatable party these dominant and take home. They blow it up. It looks like a girl i can do. Whatever they want with this thing. This amazing two thousand years of civilization man has progressed to the point of screwing balloons.

Goldman Sacramento Aids America
Seeking Wisdom

Catholic Apostolate Center Podcast

04:31 min | 7 months ago

Seeking Wisdom

"What does it mean to have wisdom. Some people would say that it's a combination of age and experience over the years though. Haven't we all met people who are younger. Who may seem and promptly truly are wise and some who are older who will come across as very foolish. it's not just simply age and experience. It's at that. Experience is reflected on and people learn from that experience. They seek wisdom. They seek the wisdom of others. They see fully the wisdom of god as we hear in the book of wisdom resplendent dunin feeding his wisdom and she is readily perceived by those who love her and found by those who seek her. So there's the seeking of wisdom that were called to have as people of faith. It doesn't just simply happen. It's something that we're called to actively seek into due to also recognize when we are are not being wise when we are not thirsting for the lord when we are unaware when we don't truly recognize that jesus christ is the one who is truly wisdom incarnate. Wisdom made flesh in our world so that we may come to life in him and it's in that wisdom that we learn because god's wisdom is one that we need to seek into learn but it also means that we are prepared prepared for when the lord will come when the end of our lives may come but even before then are we prepared to encounter the lord all sorts of ways and moments. Jesus tells the story about the wise and foolish virgins who lit their lamps and those those lamps went out and you and you say well why. Why didn't they share. Why didn't they share the that. What was given to them. That wanted the other one share in the they. They went off to these merchants. Who in palestine of two thousand years ago. There were midnight merchants who you can buy oil from which no matter how strange that sounds when they come back. The door is locked and they're not permitted him because they were unprepared. That sounds harsh. Jesus is not purposely sounding harsh. What he is saying is we need to recognize. When god's wisdom is calling us to be prepared and to be more and to be ready for his arrival in our lives do. We prepare our hearts and our minds for encounters with christ throughout our day. Or are we foolishly going about our day so dazed and confused by so many things that we have to do or upsets are wary. All these different things and we foolishly think that everything is on us when the wisdom of god is telling us. It's not all anew so seek me and you will find peace and light and strength to face no matter what comes. These are the ways of the lord

Dunin Jesus Palestine
Enclave on edge: Armenia and Azerbaijan

The Economist: The Intelligence

06:57 min | 9 months ago

Enclave on edge: Armenia and Azerbaijan

"Armenia and either by Jan, rejected international calls for a ceasefire yesterday after deadly clashes broke out on Sunday pushing the two countries to the brink of war. Both have declared martial law and total military mobilization. At least one hundred people have been killed in the fighting which is involved artillery strikes and air power. The two former Soviet republics are locked in a decades-old conflict over the disputed province of Nagorno Carla. This marks the second time in less than three months that the countries have come to blows. This time edging closer to all out war one, which could ensnare of Turkey and Russia. We haven't seen detail death tolls from the by Johnny side, but the overall death toll now seems to be well north of one hundred peaches. Ski Is our Turkey correspondent that would make the fighting in nagorno-karabakh the heaviest since two, thousand, sixteen, when at least two hundred people were killed and on pace to be the worst since one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety, four, the end of the war between Armenia and Azerbaijan, and what is that fight about it is about a region known as nagorno-karabakh disputed province legally recognized as part of by John. But controlled by Armenian forces to go back in history. Now, going to cut about had been a part of the Kingdom of a bar via over two thousand years ago and has been real sins by a succession of Empires. But under the Soviets nagorno-karabakh was a part of by John and as the USSR crumbled clashes erupted between the Armenian majority of the region which sought union with Armenia or independence, and the by Johnny minority and these devolved into the brutal war in which about thirty thousand people were killed and about a million displaced. Included episodes of ethnic cleansing and several atrocities. The war ended with a ceasefire in nineteen, ninety four, and as I mentioned or mean forces have held onto nagorno-karabakh itself, end to seven districts surrounding the region. So it's been despite the ceasefire still disputed since then correct not only has been disputed. There have been regular skirmishes the one in two, thousand sixteen, and as recently as this year in July, the sixteen people were killed in. Areas north of GonNa cut above thousands of Azerbaijanis responded to this also to the death of renowned as her by Johnny General by taking to the streets demanding that their government retake all of nagorno-karabakh. So why is it the conflict? This time seems to be escalating. So quickly, analysts see the signs of a much broader military offensive by as by John and a return to a much broader conflict than what we saw in previous years. Some of them told me the saw this as a much better prepared campaign with more troops and fighting on all parts of the line of contact or the frontline, and we're seeing is in addition to heavy weaponry, infantry helicopters and masses of drones on both sides. There's a threat that fighting could spill over into civilian areas and also into areas where pipelines. Deliver gas and oil from by John to Turkey through. Georgia. So it's clear on the ground then that this is a much more serious conflict but I mean, what set it off? There's a belief on both sides that there is no political solution, the new Armenian Prime Minister Nicol. Chagnon in his speech last year called for the reunification of the crowd about Armenia. Azerbaijan side feels that the only way it can recover at least parts of going to cut about or the outlying provinces is through force. Perhaps because of covid nineteen, there has been next to no international mediation of the conflict since this spring and that is said to have led to the clashes in July and the failure to mediate in the aftermath of July may have precipitated. What we're seeing today people in the region say that to some extent they saw this. Coming for miles and international community failed to prevent it and what is the international community's response. Now that it's escalated, the U. N. Security Council has called on the two sides to put an end to the fighting the European Union, the United States and Russia have also called for a ceasefire unlike other international actors Turkey has urged by John to push forward and edge of type air to one Turkish president said on September twenty eighth that peace would only come to. The region wants Armenia withdrew from Nagorno cut about his spokesperson added the next day that Turkey was quote unquote fully ready to help Azerbaijan, recover the enclave reports indicate that Mr Government has sent Syrian mercenaries who help Azerbaijan. It is also providing drones to the other by Johnny Army and our media accused Turkey of shooting down one of its warplanes, which is a charge that Turkish officials have denied and you mentioned Russia calling for a ceasefire how is Russia involved escalation? On the part of other by John or further, Turkish involvement could also drag in Russia which sells arms to Azerbaijan, but also has a mutual defense pact with Armenia. So in theory because not going cut about is not legally part of Armenia Russia is not under any commitment to defend Armenia in case of an attack on they're going to cut about and so far. In fact, Russia has only gone so far as to ask Turkey, to back its calls for a ceasefire. If Armenia dust come under attack by Azerbaijan or by Turkey, it seems Russia will have no choice but to defend Armenia and do you think that's the way things are heading I mean is there a way to calm the tensions here so far calls for a ceasefire have fallen on deaf ears it may be that Azerbaijan will succumb to Russian pressure and that both sides will. Lay Down Arms. It may be that other by John will simply settle for partial gains especially in the seven district near not going to talk about and declare victory, which would placate public opinion at home but this may yet get out of control.

Armenia Turkey Azerbaijan John Russia Nagorno-Karabakh Nagorno Carla Johnny Side Johnny General Johnny Ussr SKI Johnny Army Nagorno Chagnon Prime Minister Nicol
Unpacking Israeli History

Israel Story

03:23 min | 9 months ago

Unpacking Israeli History

"Back in twenty seventeen, the New York Times published an article about Amadeo Garcia Garcia. The. Last Living Speaker of the top story. Once, spoken for centuries by thousands of members of an Amazon tribe Madeo, the sole survivor, and the last person on earth to know the language his tried which had lived uncontactable for centuries along Amazon River in Peru slowly died out due to the weapons diseases brought to them from intruders when Avodados brother passed away his last remaining relative the missionary asked Amodio how he felt. Adele responded in the broken Spanish that he had. The only way he had to communicate with outside world he said. It's now over for us. Why? Dale no longer has some to speak to and when you have no one else to speak to, you will lose your language. That's why was over for Amodio. Losing a language is like losing an identity, a culture history. I don't mean to sound over dramatic here but losing a language is really losing oneself. Looking back at the history of the Jewish people that Jews faced a very similar problem. And the reality today is that over the last one, hundred, fifty years, a modern miracle took place for almost two thousand years Hebrew the language of the Torah the Bible and so much Jewish literature you know the prayers was mostly reserved for the ritual. And now. Jews. Over the world's beekeeper, a language that was essentially dead as a spoken language. Something like this has never happened in history of language. The. Fact that the majority of Jews around the world speak Hebrew today is not something to take for granted. There are approximately fourteen point, seven, million Jews in the world and six point seven, million of them live in Israel where Hebrew is the national language. And many hundreds of thousands outside of Israel, speak language as well learning it in. Jewish. Day schools and summer camps or at home. Short. The Bible prayers and religious texts were written and read in Hebrew. Literally nobody spoke in daily life for like almost two thousand years. So How'd an almost extinct biblical language reemerge as spoken language in the span of only a few decades? Was Zionism that deserves the credit Certain. Figure named Elliot's Ben Yehuda. And what is it always obvious that Hebrew would be the national language of the Jewish state. Let's jump back in time to learn about the history of the Hebrew language details about the spoken language of Hebrew in ancient times are not perfect. Here's what we know. In the Bible the Jews otherwise as Hebrews spoken ancient Biblical version of. Biblical Hebrew was the spoken language of the Jews for over a thousand years. But one of the Romans destroyed the second Jewish Temple in seventy CE HEBREW AGAIN. To die. Out.

Amodio Amadeo Garcia Garcia Israel Amazon River New York Times Living Speaker Peru Adele Dale Ben Yehuda Elliot
7 Rules to Life-Long Happiness

The Daily Boost

04:40 min | 9 months ago

7 Rules to Life-Long Happiness

"Rules. To lifelong happiness. Really Scott just seven well, this probably some more. There's no doubt about that. Lifelong happiness. Really. Scott. Is such a thing as lifelong happiness well, sure there is. You've been happy most your life. Well, maybe you haven't I mean some people I'm sure haven't but for the most part, you pretty much have. And you will be Var- a couple of bad days in between here or there. So we want to focus on that making those days better but are there seven things you can do seven mindset shifts that you can do to make things a little bit better even during covid nineteen. Well. Yeah I'm a fan of STOIC philosophy has been for a long time. Sometimes you look at stoic philosophy and you go really. Those are the rules. Those are kind of hard. But yeah works a lot of it's still does it's Oh well over two thousand years old now but it's still very much fits in today's world and I think given some of the things that are going on in social media and some things that are happening in politics these days Rau- craziness if you will. Looking at something that's real practical has for two thousand years cannot be a bad thing. So there's some rules we live by for happier life. Let's go number one if you want to learn to succeed. And you want to be that way you gotta be humble. Is always somebody's smarter and more successful in Weiser around you. Always. Use a little more humble in this world. What do you think Number to. Find the right seen that WANNA. I saw that years and years ago so far is seen what is this a movie Kinda Sorta? Choose your friends and your situations very carefully. You gotta be careful now by the way social media I, know it's not real friends but boy, it is a scene isn't it? If you're not careful, you know they are looking for ways to draw your attention away from your life to there's got to be careful there. If you want to rise in life. You can't allow yourself to be held down by others STOIC philosophy. So choose your seen, choose your friends, choose your situations very carefully you will rise but pay attention to where you put yourself in who you surround yourself with. Respect your time Seneca said this. We're tight, fisted, property and money. Think too little wasting time the one thing about which we should all be. The toughest misers Leiper short I love the way. Stocks talked. Time is ticking fast quickly even in Cova Times. There's no doubt about it. It seems like it's dragging along. We'll this thing ever come to it in can I get out of my house I go do something please whereas normal. The Duck. Duck. Take your breath. How about the fourth rule for lifelong happiness if you can apply everything pretty much commonsense so far right and you probably doing a lot of this just reminding you that's all. Never do anything out of habit like Scott. You've said in the past have some good habits. Good habits that we should do that bud. They're not mindless habits. Not. You should choose those habits and by the way I think you should always be choosing better things and always question yourself. Get. In the habit of working out and eating right and all that stuff that good stuff right at the same time. You should be questioning whether it's still the right thing for you to be able to do. Should you head down that road sometimes doing that we've been doing for twenty years and at one time it was probably a good idea. And twenty years later maybe it's not. If you don't question it. You're never gonNA know. Number five, keep it simple. Do Your, job. Approach. Every task as if it were your last because. Could be. That simple fact isn't it? That's truth. A lot of people don't WanNa. Hear that don't totaled at that the dumpling negative I'm gonNA live forever. No you. It could be the last thing you you ever do get it. It's kind of hard to think that way really is. I don't want to run around every single day thinking. It's my last asshole don't. What I do the best can do my job the best I can every single day and get an extent tried again. Don't always get it right but I'll try again. Number six adapted learn from failure using your success to justify complacency. That's. Pretty Common. It's also easy which is why most people do it? You can do more you can be better. Adapt. It's okay to fail. It's okay for it to be difficult for a while to get easy eventually we stick to it. You get exactly what you one. I like this this is one that this. This is one of those going around more and more these days I think because life has gotten tougher. A lot of folks the economy is kind of what is it it's hard to say which ways ago it it's it's just a big mess. But we're still here.

Scott Wanna Weiser Cova Times Seneca RAU
Praying for Oneness in the Church (John 17:2024)

Pray the Word with David Platt

05:06 min | 10 months ago

Praying for Oneness in the Church (John 17:2024)

"John Chapter Seventeen versus twenty, three, twenty, four. This is a Jesus prayer. For the church. As, he prepares to go to the Cross and Managers Reading, these verses. Just, too heavy on my heart. So I just WanNa Wanna read them I want us to hear Jesus praying for us as the church and then I'm just GonNa go right in to praying precisely according to what he prayed. He said I do not ask for these only talking about his disciples. That he was prank for right before this but also for those who will believe in me through their word Which means he's he's praying for us right here. That they may all be one. Just as you father are in me and I in you. The day also may be in us. So that the world may believe that you have sent me. The glory that you have given me I have given to them. that. They may be one even as we are one. I in them and you in me. Did they may become perfectly one. So the world may know that you sent me and loved them even as you loved me. Father I desire that they also whom you have given me may be with me where I am. To See my glory that you have given me because you loved me before the foundation of the world. So God we pray together right now. In each of our churches. And in all of our churches collectively as your church. That you would. Make us one. In the same way father. You and the son are one what An. Awesome. Picture there, we would experience in the body of Christ, a oneness that is comparable to the oneness. In the Trinity God we asked for that. Please give us that please guard us from division. Gun Please Garda's from this unity for not living in the one that you have created for us. So that so that the world might believe that. You sent the son to die on the cross for sins. got. We pray for that the that the world believed like Reading this hearing Jesus Pratice to think that the world might not believe if the world does not see this kind of oneness and the church God pray for this one is in the church for our own good and re pray this for the salvation of so many people beyond the church in the world. God we we pray that we would be one together in the same way that you and the son are one so that the world may know that you send the sun and loved them even as you love the Son and God is re pray all this we desire that we would be with him where he is there we would see his glory glory. You have given him we long for heaven first and foremost because we will see you. We will be with you and flowing from that everything will be perfect including a relationships with one another in the church as your people no conflict no strife. And Hurt. No pain. Just one as the father and the son and the spirit are wide, God we. For that day and we pray we pray that you would help us to live in it. Today we live in such a divisive culture. or we are so prone. To accuse and to disparage into cancel for another to. Turn against or another instead of. Being four one, another God. Help us we pray. To experience what Jesus prayed for us two thousand years ago and how he intercedes for us even now. May John Seventeen versus twenty through twenty four. Be An ever increasing reality in each of our churches and an US together as the church we pray this in Jesus's name for Jesus. Glory.

John Chapter Seventeen United States John Seventeen
20 Minutes About Traditional Chinese Medicine

20 Minute Fitness

05:16 min | 10 months ago

20 Minutes About Traditional Chinese Medicine

"Hey, Marcus welcome to the show Tame Martin well I have to say I've been really looking forward to it because we've known each other now for well over a decade and while you had taken quite an interesting path of going real deep into Chinese Madison starting and you know actively practicing this while ancient on over in Europe and anyways I've been really wanting to do this show on Chinese medicine because over the past few months we've covered quite A few interesting topics you on the podcast about the microbiome new tropics, cavalry metabolic health, and so forth. NFL Lot of the conclusions that we're drawing in our recent age seem to have actually been practiced for thousands of years in Chinese medicine, and that brought me back to you. But before we go deep into this topic, why don't you first tell us a little bit about how he got into Chinese medicine in the first place? Yes. Sure. So Basketball and tennis when I was a kid a teenager and frequent injuries and went to all the doctors a bunch of Western medicine treatments that didn't quite help and then I ended guy practicing Japanese acupuncture. So they just using really really thin fine needles that you almost don't feel and I remember going up to his office and could barely. Account on her car is my Nieto's started so bad at its second cute rain in them and then, and then you just put a bunch of needles somewhere. I hopped off his bench. Like if nothing was. Like nothing was wrong and I remember it took forever to get up the stairs there and all that just up down. was made quite an impact on me re that that was like immediate immediate. That must have left an impression and you tried like well, traditional. Western. Medicine to treat your knee at that time just conventional stuff your painkillers, etc.. Physiotherapy all the things that they give you go talk none of them were orthopedic specialist none of that worked now, not only for some things that works and then and then this guy is. By. The way you play affected. Enough such bad acne base and your low energy levels and that you'll always cold that is just the branch of the same route. So it's all it all kind of linked together with the same root cause and. Then, he gave me a bunch of herbs in two months later up in this really cystic acne was really bad doing a lot of western medicine things that it took quite a toll my health to at the time 'cause. He's injections or quiet. They're messing with your system out there drying you out your spacious clans and older glance pretty much everywhere, and so there's a lot of side effects and he gave me a bunch of herbs so to Vivian Natural Dumb. That made my help me keep my back in away and made my Kimble's significantly reduce and so. That's what hooked, and then I always wanted to become a doctor. So I had a high school degree. So I got a scholarship and the fine print scholarship that I could pretty much use it anywhere and so was thinking, do I go to the United States in Germany? China. Server. Since then you know I was interested in Chinese medicine also and and that's actually where we met. Yeah. So I got, you know I had a had a spot at a German university medical school and didn't go and instead you we went to China to be. Teachers for a few months, and while while teaching their inner, we didn't have much to do teaching. So end around I went around there's over four thousand, but they call integrative medicine hospitals. So it's Chinese medicine and Western medicine together combined in different departments. Of course, everybody does what they're good at but are essentially were together and a lot of time on these speak laments in China in one of those muscles and then I signed up at a Chinese university instead of the German one and I study what they call Jewish, Jehovah Chinese, medicine, and Western medicine combined with the focus being on the Chinese medicine side. And I completed that study it's a five year degree mostly in Chinese language. Muslim classes were essentially chinese-language in the beginning it a little bit of English classes in a Western medicine intended teachers kind of because they're English was so bad. In Chinese anyways even though we were like international and that was in. Beijing right. That was on Beijing five years in Beijing, and then I went to Hong Kong for another five years where we met again. At the end, I did my phd in what's called evidence based Chinese medicine over using modern scientific methods like clinical trials, Placebo, controlled randomized control trials, and instead of giving you experts at drunk we're using for example, in ancient acupuncture protocols or in my case was elbow pain it's like a two thousand year old extra puncture point protocol that they've been using since at least two thousand years per elbow pain and re looked at it was the is out son of modern science and understanding how that stuff works but we are playing these ancient principles. The Same WanNa do for you today was these five health tips or twenty twenty TM health. Cultivation, wisdom, that's what they call for staying. Healthy. So I, WanNa give you a few tips and ahead of quotes from the ancient books, and then I also pulled up a few research studies that kind of backup, what they're saying or giving another perspective on it. So we re using these ancient time tested principles, and then we're also looking at them. You know some the lenses of scientific method world of mearns,

Western Medicine China Beijing Cystic Acne Elbow Pain NFL Europe Marcus Painkillers Nieto Martin Basketball Kimble Mearns Vivian United States Hong Kong Germany Tennis
Foxes Have Dined on Our Leftovers for 30,000 Years

60-Second Science

02:41 min | 11 months ago

Foxes Have Dined on Our Leftovers for 30,000 Years

"Fox's hunt small animals and when other predators including US kill large animals foxes are known to scavenge the leftovers. Now, a study of their scavenging shows that Fox's have slyly relied on people for food for tens of thousands of years a solid Fox's benefit a not today from humans I was wondering if this is also the case in the past Chris Bowman from the University of Michigan's Institute for Scientific Archaeology. Humans may have had a hand in driving the extinction of large urban stores like mammoths and mastodons in the late Pleistocene, which ended around twelve thousand years ago. But we inadvertently helped other species and Bouwman suspects that plays a scene Era Fox's may have been among them. So Bellman and his team obtained the remains. Of Seventy. Fox's found in southwestern. Germany. They range from around forty two thousand years ago when neanderthals lived in the area to some thirty, thousand years ago Homo Sapiens came to dominate the region. In this study, we analyzed the question of the Fox. saw doubt indeed this different strategies of feeding the carbon and nitrogen isotope in the Fox bones supplied clues to what the Fox's had eaten. And at the earlier Neanderthal era sites a few the Fox's hunted rodents but most diet indistinguishable from the larger carnivores meaning that they regularly scavenged from the kills made by woven bears. But by the late Pleistocene when we showed up the Fox's had switched to a diet of mainly reindeer and horse me, that is human table scraps. The finding is in the journal plus. One. And so this one niche that we figured out that comes when Homo Sapiens this area is more or less stable. So focuses have time to feed on this results over the last eight years of their lives, and that's very cool because now we know that humans must have made some changes in the environment to provide this niche neanderthals Shirley hunted animals too, but there weren't enough of them or they didn't stay in one place long enough for the foxes to adapt to scavenging off their dinner plates Homo Sapiens on the other hand did stick around long enough to affect the Fox's foraging strategy. Bellman says that studying the remains of opportunistic scavengers like Fox's at learned to take of human societies can offer useful information about human impacts on ecosystems over time.

FOX Bellman University Of Michigan's Insti Chris Bowman United States Shirley Germany
How Does Your Garden Grow, with Nooks and Crannies

Your Brain on Facts

04:33 min | 1 year ago

How Does Your Garden Grow, with Nooks and Crannies

"Wants neglected plot on their recently inherited estate. The Duchess of Northumberland undertook to make special garden inspired by a trip to the MEDICI estates in Italy. The Duchess wanted to make a garden that was both beautiful and educational. The carefully tended plot features things like a trope. Abell Donna to tour common moral monkshood white. Hello Bore Blue Ensign, flowers and narcissus. It's called the annick poison garden. Because like the sign at the front gate, says do not touch any of these plants. These plants can kill you. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. We hardly need to say that mankind has been growing food for a longtime. The earliest domesticated plants and horticulture that we have evidence of thus far date to nine thousand B C e in the teen corridor the that runs from the Dead Sea to the Damascus basin. The people there planted grains legumes using sticks to dig in the dirt. The first written reference to gardening dates back soumare in lower Mesopotamia. King Gilgamesh mentioned that his city or ACC was one third gardens. Though. He probably meant orchards as much as anything else. From Egypt. We have paintings and models gardeners at work, and you can still see the remains of the Temple Gardens at Karnak. Or you can head over to Iran to see the layout and information channels of garden that was created twenty five hundred years ago. For the oldest garden we can find in Europe had over to Greece. Were Gardens both practical and ornamental were being put in by seven thousand vce two thousand years before the Egyptians. The creation of a new science botany, the study of plants meant that gardens became a place of learning even in the ancient world gardens could be an aesthetic choice as well as a practical one. Evidence suggests that the idea originated in Persia with Darius the great and his Paradise Garden beginning a tradition of walled in garden spaces. Lavish Villa Gardens in the Roman Empire Spread East China and Japan where Aristocratic Gardens featured miniaturized and simulated landscapes, like rock, gardens and waterfalls. Natural symbolized power and religious thought. Zen Gardens appeared and emphasized the concept of using the garden for reflection to increase. Want Wisdom. The most famous garden in the ancient world is undoubtedly the hanging gardens of Babylon. According to Legend in the sixth century BC. King Nebuchadnezzar a name that is never not fun to say. Bill to the gardens for his wife, a modest to ensure that she didn't become homesick for her birthplace of Medina near the Caspian Sea. But we don't get details of the garden from Nebuchadnezzar himself. Which is odd considering that he recorded his many other accomplishments in cuneiform, but there's no mention of the gardens. Several, ancient Roman and Greek writers wrote about the garden though. Some scholars argue that the gardens were actually built by an Assyrian Queen or the King of Niniveh. We don't know for sure because despite the gardens being one of the seven wonders of the world. We can't find it to study it. It's believed to have been destroyed by an earthquake in the first century C E. So why were they called? The hanging gardens were the garden beds suspended. was everything planted in hanging baskets? Bonus fact, the largest hanging basket planter in the world is on the side of the hotel. Indigo in the Paddington Section of London. It measures ten by twenty feet or three by six meters and weighs upwards of half a tonne. Now the hanging gardens didn't really hang so much as they over Hong or draped and their defense, the draping garden doesn't sound nearly as appealing. Accepting the premise that some royal or another wanted to build a royalty grand garden in the desert, it was going to take careful planning and serious engineering to pull that off. The structure was a cigarette or a stepped pyramid with walls between twenty and seventy five feet high, depending on which ancient account you're reading. So picture a walled city in the desert. Rising in the center of it alongside the Palace

Zen Gardens Temple Gardens At Karnak Aristocratic Gardens Villa Gardens King Nebuchadnezzar Egypt King Gilgamesh Persia Abell Donna Northumberland Dead Sea Europe Italy ACC Caspian Sea Greece Paddington Section Of London Niniveh Darius Damascus Basin
"two thousand years" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

03:41 min | 1 year ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on WTVN

"Yeah I mean I'm I can't quite imagine the flat earth argument lasting more than if I I just I don't I can't see it through the way that the flatter thurs do I know they have an answer for everything but yeah I was watching not frozen planet analysis you know they were showing about or or more hours so is on the right you about I guess you know yeah yeah I mean or how but it's just a plain old eclipse so there's a like an eclipse machine that runs machine that doesn't ever and I'm you know yeah I mean I I don't get it of course I record was I all the names of the apostles no two thousand years ago yeah those are the real master they sound kinda Americanized to make Americanized but your tongue so what we have is we we have a six session of names like even the name Jesus is is not is not American eyes but it is it is a form of head having been Latinized and so that you know all of the disciples would have had the Hebrew names and they were written into with the Hebrew alphabet in so that then you have whether it's the Latin Vulgate or whether it's in Greek you have to have those letters transliterated into another language so we don't have matching letters for every letter for example of the of the of the Latin alphabet just to to give an example so right away you're you're going to have to make choices that's why you know in Spanish James is the Iago right and so you get Santiago St James and Andy in America we get James through another language and it comes down to us through English as J. M. E. S. so yeah I know we can't look at at the names of the disciples is being any kind of indication of what their original names would have been because they all would look very different in the original koine Greek of the New Testament or in the Hebrew of that era as well including you know yeah issue himself what what we would call it Jesus so always interesting question I think I think going to the root names of all those biblical characters is fun and finding out also what they mean if anytime you see a name ending in E. L. like Michael Daniel you know that the original route for that was it was Hebrew L. being meaning god and the other things that are associated with it so and then just generally anytime you see words with E. L. it's they're generally related to Hebrew and a L. they're related to Arabic so algebra and alchemy and these are these are words were a L. meaning you know a lot or god it is a conjoined with something else to imply something so if your name if it if you have a bill biblical names go back in and look up the original and see how it would have been spelled I think that's fascinating so great question all rights only just a few minutes left but we'll get to everybody if you've been hanging on we'll get here open lines sometimes takes a minute or two and some people fall asleep waiting no judgment that's on me Bradford St.

two thousand years
"two thousand years" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

04:23 min | 1 year ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Yeah I mean I'm I can't quite imagine the flat earth argument lasting more than if I I just I don't I can't see it through the way that the flatter thurs do I know they have an answer for everything but yeah I was watching now frozen planet analysis now they're showing about or or more hours so is on the right you about I guess you know yeah yeah I mean it or how but it's just a plain old eclipse there's a like an eclipse machine that machine at the ever and I'm you know yeah I mean I I don't get it of course sorry yeah quick one was names of the apostles no two thousand years ago you know who the real master they sound kinda Americanized to make Americanized but your tongue so what we have is we we have a six session of names like even the name Jesus is is not is not American eyes but it is it is a form of it having been Latinized and so that you know all of the disciples would have had the Hebrew names and the they were written into with the Hebrew alphabet in so that then you have whether it's the Latin Vulgate or whether it's in Greek you have to have those letters transliterated into another language so we don't have matching letters for every letter for example of the of the of the Latin alphabet just to give an example so right away you're going to have to make choices that's why you know in Spanish James is the Iago right and so you get Santiago Saint James and the in America we get James through another language and it comes down to is through English as J. A. M. yes so yeah I know we can't look at the at the names of the disciples is being any kind of indication of what their original names would have been because they all would look very different in the original koine Greek of the New Testament or in the Hebrew of that era as well including you know you shoe himself what we would call it Jesus so always interesting question I think I think going to the root names of all those biblical characters is fun and finding out also what they mean if anytime you see a name ending in E. L. like Michael Daniel you know that the original route for that was was Hebrew L. being meaning god and the other things that are associated with it so and then just generally anytime you see words with E. L. it's they're generally related to Hebrew and a L. they're related to Arabic so algebra N. alchemy and these are these are words were a L. meaning you know a lot or god it is can join with something else to imply something so if your name if it if you have a bill that local names go back in and look up the original and see how it would have been spelled I think that's fascinating so great question all rights only just a few minutes left but we'll get to everybody if you but hang on we'll get tear open lines sometimes takes a minute or two and some people fall asleep waiting no judgment that's on me Bradford St me I owe you one buddy on coast to coast AM in for George nori this is Ian Punnett okay I'll be J. Aymeric like nine witnesses appearing on Capitol Hill this week to testify before the house intelligence committee made the on going impeachment inquiry president trump responding to whether the whistle blower should be fired one was so blow there.

two thousand years
"two thousand years" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Part of our of our cultural fabric. But. But it had it not been somehow the Dead Sea scrolls were hidden for two thousand years, and and it was in the nineteen fifties. Nineteen forty seven whenever no one knows quite for. Sure. Nineteen forty seven. Nineteen Forty-six that that one's just letting their sheep run across starts vegetation, and the Judean desert that one of the bedouin through rock and cave, and here's a shattering of of something and goes home and thinks he's too scared to go on the cave that day that goes back the next day with his cousins thinking that they'll find some sort of very treasure and really were quite disappointed when I was just broken pottery. And what their purposes they were literate airbag, much less. Hebrew, or ancient Hebrew. So he really had no idea what they had. But they brought it back to their camp. Put it in a bag and hung it from attempt hole and debated. Sort of what to do about it? How to repurpose it? There's one part of the story is that there was a debate about repurposing the leather for something else. And you imagine. Oh, my Lord what a lot. But it was one on goal who suggested. Hey, let's go to Bethlehem on a market day that that when are going to Bethlehem, and and we'll shop around and he knew somebody who knew somebody that was connected to that the black market. And that's that's where this story. The Dead Sea scrolls began so really to me even just right up private funding. Getting it's a it's a story of just provident. Absolutely. And why are they significant? These scrolls have Hebrew inscriptions on them. What is their significance? Right..

Bethlehem two thousand years
"two thousand years" Discussed on The Confessionals

The Confessionals

03:52 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on The Confessionals

"Was bush those three presidents have shaped emotive the society and culture around us they have yes and time yeah and you have to understand the leadership of this world and two thousand eighteen two thousand years from now in order to understand why you and i think certain things where we think because if you take the way the world is two thousand years from now it's gonna be totally different and if they don't understand the context within what we were living in they may not understand everything that we thought and said correct yeah you know and something i think to really think about too is we don't always view when we look at scripture or anything like that as though it was happening during the same time of rome being a vast empire or the ottoman having a vast empire or even the persian empire we always look at it as though it's a separate entity and you can't you have to be able to understand that there's history with the bible in a different manner in which you look at it as well as what was going on around the world you know there wasn't that there was just a small plot of land that inhabited you know the millions of humans that were around then it was still vast you still had people in china you still had people in england you still people in egypt and everything in the science behind what they were doing is going to give you an idea of what was going on then and where they were driving a lot of their ideas or what they wrote down especially when we talk about just before you know i guess the the turn of the millennia from before christ to you know after christ you know and it's difficult to kind of look at everything and take it in with a macro vision but you have to take what the whole world was looking at in i think it was also more along the lines of the fact that there wasn't quite as much exploration across seas because the technology wasn't quite there yet you know i do question that though i do question that because i wonder if i did have more technology than what we think i guess i'm just spewing everything i learned from eleventh history right thinking you're actually doing the dock nation right with your own personal beliefs and sometimes make sense because five minutes later you could be you could be sayings dax opposite of saying well i do believe that the vikings were here long before christopher columbus i guess technically i really do think they had technology beyond what we what what was taught to us but from what we know and from what we can gather there was no exploration prior to columbus type expiration or francis bacon you know sailing around the world trying to find new ways going down past south america and that's the thing that you know we're not taught and there's no real clear you know that i've seen now please again if i'm mistaken show me something that way i know and i can learn but you know i'd say you're looking at something that there's there's a few kingdoms all in one area you know middle east the northern africa and then you have the britain in empire there and so it's it's you know it's one of those things where you're kind of you have to look at everything that they were studying what the scientists in what the astrologers and what the chemists and everything what they were gathering and see what the point of view would be for you know someone luke or someone like paul or mark and get an of where their science was coming from where they're basis was because i'd imagine it's like you said they had a mentality flat earth were if you sailed too far you'd go off because nobody knew the horizon so i've solutely actually vaguely remember learning about that i think it was like sunday's or sonos a kid i don't remember but yeah it's definitely an interesting topic and it's.

two thousand eighteen two thou two thousand years five minutes
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Sunny highs from around seventy at the coast upper seventies to mid eighties inland up to the nineties in the is the guy could hit one hundred tonight mostly clear that areas of low clouds and fog lows in the mid fifties to lower sixties tomorrow mid sixty s to around seventy s at the beaches around eighty inland up to the mid nineties in the valleys even warmer in the i e a little cooler tuesday and wednesday it's sixty one degrees in anaheim sixty one in fountain valley sixty in burbank at sixty in baldwin park we lead local live from the kfi twenty four hour newsroom i'm julius later two thousand years ago he walked this earth teaching guiding luffing and preparing to make the ultimate sacrifice for god so loved the world that he gave his one and only saw that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life want to day you could talk to laugh with you cry with her not only through prayer but through the radio you are listening to the jesus christ show to be a part of this show call eight seven seven holy host and now here's our host jesus christ don.

fountain valley burbank baldwin park two thousand years sixty one degrees twenty four hour
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Highs in the mid sixties to mid seventies up to eighty in the valleys and the i e tonight low clouds and fog near the coast early spreading inland lows in the fifties memorial day sunny and warm highs from the mid sixty s to around seventy at the beaches mid to upper seventies inland up to the mid eighties in the valleys and the e it is sixty degrees in orange sixty one in cyprus sixty one in long beach at fiftyseven in hacienda heights we lead local live from the kfi twenty four hour newsroom i'm julius later i'm back two thousand years ago he walked this earth teach you teach guiding luffing and preparing to make the ultimate sacrifice for god so loved the world that he gave his one and only saw that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life what is today you could talk to laugh with you brian with not only through prayer but through the radio you are listening to the jesus christ show to be a part of the show call eight seven seven holy host and now here's our host jesus christ don.

hacienda heights two thousand years twenty four hour sixty degrees
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"So cal weather from kfi mostly cloudy highs in the mid sixties to mid seventies tonight cloudy patchy drizzle after midnight into the morning lows in the fifties to around sixty for the next couple of days highs in the mid sixty s to around seventy it's sixty one and orange sixty one in cyprus sixty in long beach and sixty one in hacienda heights we lead local live from the kfi twenty four hour newsroom i'm julie slater two thousand years ago he walked this earth teaching guiding luffing and preparing to make the ultimate sacrifice for god so loved the world that he gave his one and only saw that whomever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life what is day you could talk to laugh with you cry with not only through prayer but through the radio you are listening to the jesus christ show to be a part of the show call eight seven seven holy host and now here's our host jesus christ don.

hacienda heights julie slater two thousand years twenty four hour
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Weather from kfi partly cloudy highs in the mid sixty s to around seventy tonight low clouds and fog lows in the lower to mid fifties tomorrow sunny highs from around sixty at the beaches around seventy inland mid sixties to lower seventies for the rest of the week it is fifty nine and orange sixty in cyprus sixty in long beach and fifty nine in hacienda heights we lead local live from the kfi twenty four hour newsroom i'm julius later two thousand years ago he walked this earth teachings guiding loving and preparing to make the ultimate sacrifice for god so loved the world that he gave his one and only son that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life what is today you could talk to laugh with you bri with him not only through prayer but through the radio you are listening to the jesus christ show to be a part of the show call eight seven seven holy host and now here's our host jesus christ.

hacienda heights two thousand years twenty four hour
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Jewish state has if you go to any jewish religious any if you go to a seder or you go to the synagogue for services on friday night or saturday morning half the prayers and these have been going on for two thousand years next year in jerusalem jerusalem is all over the prayers for two thousand years now what country in the world can say for two thousand years we have said that's our capital and when it hasn't been our capital because of the aspirin because last time there was a real state of israel was there was this guy dean king david running around that's when there was a a state next time out second time out nineteen forty eight it's been a little bit of time it never has changed either it is in jerusalem or next year we will be in jerusalem and he's our prayers from all this juice all over the world saying that so oh by the way the palestinians never even existed until nineteen sixties app you know that they were jordanians before that so just you know obviously i'm biased i get that and so last week the mayor of jerusalem near got climbed up a ladder and installed on the building assign reading us embassy in english arabic and hebrew and that has been a goal in a dream of the state of israel since the moment that it declared its independence may fifteenth nineteen forty eight all right coming up the department of health services.

jerusalem jerusalem aspirin israel dean king david two thousand years
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Around seventy at the beaches upper seventies to mid eighties inland up to the ninety s in the i e tonight partly cloudy than areas of low clouds and fog lows in the mid fifties we lead local live from the kfi twenty four hour newsroom i'm julie slater to two thousand years ago he walked this earth teaching guiding luffing and preparing to make the ultimate sacrifice for god so loved the world that he gave his one and only saw that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life what is today you could talk to laugh with you cry with not only through prayer but through the radio you are listening to the jesus christ show to be a part of the show call eight seven seven holy host and now here's our host jesus christ.

julie slater two thousand years twenty four hour
"two thousand years" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KGO 810

"There's contradictory studies on all this stuff but this is something that has been taught for a long time right in the in the shaolin temple has been how long in buddhism for fifteen hundred fifty buddhism excuse me for fifteen hundred years and the shaolin temple has been around for how i'm charlene ten has me around for fifteen hundred years buddhism has been around about two thousand two thousand years okay so i mean you know there's some there's some experience yes signed this knowledge is well she phuong again i encourage you to visit his website follow him on instagram by the way on instagram and his website and you have the new videos on how to meditate for example yes so there's more videos coming no great okay is that she fou longbow dot com dot com yes she for one bill thank you so much for stopping by appreciate it appreciate it thank you thank you everybody thank you she coming up in just a moment we're going to be checking in with chef david king is the chef and owner of oaklands hutch bar and kitchen he's got a southern summer barbecue inspired recipe we're going to get into in just a moment ten traffic northbound six eighty after king an accident was still blocking lanes four five and six at last update traffic still jammed well now from just before one on one and it's starting to push back onto north and southbound one one glenwood northbound seventeen construction is up and that's slowing things heavily back to glenwood cutoff in town eastbound eighty i a motorcycle accident in lane one still northbound one zero one is beginning to push back to cortlandt avenue for those heading for the carquinez bridge on eastbound eighty things are getting easier speeds are beginning to pick back up almost to the limit from just before cummings skyway and just in case this might excite you they just announced the construction is back backup on the richmond santo fabric on eastbound five eighty one.

shaolin temple charlene ten instagram david king carquinez bridge cummings skyway oaklands hutch bar richmond santo fifteen hundred years two thousand two thousand year
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:55 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"In the upper fifties to mid sixty s tonight partly cloudy lows in the mid forty s to around fifty tomorrow sunny and warmer highs from the lower to mid sixty s at the beaches lower seventy s inland the rain returns tuesday night and sticks around for most of the week it is forty six degrees in orange fortyseven in cyprus fortyseven long beach and fortyfive in hacienda heights we lead local live from the kfi twenty four hour newsroom i'm julius later back in two thousand years ago he walked this earth teach you guiding loving and preparing to make the ultimate sacrifice for god so loved the world that he gave his one and only saw that whomever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life what is today you could talk to laugh with you cry with dot only through prayer but through the radio you are listening to the jesus christ show to be a part of the show call eight seven seven holy host and now here's our host jesus christ it is.

hacienda heights two thousand years forty six degrees twenty four hour
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:25 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Kill weather from kfi sunny today highs in the mid60s to around seventy tonight mostly clear lows in the mid thirties the mid40s cooler any i e tomorrow partly cloudy highs in the mid50s to around sixty a good chance of rain tomorrow night into tuesday morning it is forty two and lederer ranch fortyfour in anaheim fortythree in gardena and forty and west covina we lead local live from the kfi 24hour newsroom i'm julius later <music> <music> and beck bennett two thousand years ago he walked visser his teachings which to guiding i love it and preparing to make the ultimate sacrifice for god so loved the world that he gave his one and only saw that whomever believes in he'll show not perish but have maternal life what his two day you could talk to laugh worth crime with fear not only through prayer but through the radio you are listening to the jesus christ shirt to be a part of this show call eight seven seven wholly host and now hold yuzo host jesus christ the okay who ew two the mom his this

anaheim gardena kfi west covina beck bennett visser two thousand years two day 24hour
"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"The history over two thousand years and he's call the book the revelation consider amp going off in the atmosphere and the atmosphere of course you ciller filler ties deterring tanaka who was called yeah the care and give it it's that the railroad ties on file because the the radio's gut red hot n you've got india all nuclear powers and it was sort of an exchange it'll be a worldwide event it say in that book the book of the revelations that the moon laconto blood and then rank fire upon the face of the earth aboard that's that's the that's the atmosphere burning it makes the moon look rid the far coming down he's the atmosphere burning and then he also says that the rivers real karn the book and that is if you remember and i think seventeen i believe it was that uh enp that and i only at all all of the uh uh telegraph warrants it's road shoulder filter broke past the carrington john who was called a yeah the can't give it if it the railroad ties on file because the the radio with gut red hot steph city don't buy you are correct will oxidized all week uh um metal elements in water and soul that touch water and iron when he is oxidized turns to russian it'll turned rivers to book where we have been lucky david we've been very lucky there was the next flare a few years ago that went out toward the side of the sun we weren't facing directly at it if we were we would have had a problem then to you remember that oh yeah but um and that you really want remembering type in through the internet in july 23rd twenty well.

tanaka david two thousand years
"two thousand years" Discussed on WCHS

WCHS

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on WCHS

"Government which precedes marxistleninism by two thousand years is still in place in china at the day so what we're facing in china is something that uh we didn't even see in uh in russia during the days of the soviet union we see an ancient form of totalitarianism bicc the toil rule that has survived into the present day and uh it's a harsh rule its harsh not just for its own people but very much so for china's neighbours and and i'm afraid for the world at work so that's that's so standard chinese people history and a life today we are the most important country in the world and we are allpowerful and the way we handle things the way everything should be handled is for lack of a better word dictatorially am i right oh absolutely you know americans look back to our founding documents the constitution the bill of rights the declaration then sentenced uh chinese leaders like the current uh head of china xi jinping look back to the founding documents of china that date back 2500 years and these are you know the uh uh slim's a son so we call them the art of war uh these are the ancient writings of the bureaucratic totalitarians call the legal in china uh you know because chinese characters having change the chinese are still using uh what we should call here a glove fictional eddie ideographic the language hasn't changed that much in two thousand years so people that they can read those sanctions text and so there there are living documents in china and so when someone like xi jinping thinks about how he also ruled china he looks back the mauser till the first red ember but then he looks further back to the person in protein dynasty two thousand years ago and he says i'll that's the way we control the people that's the way we dominate society that's the way we control the economy and that's what i'm going to do as well so there following a very ancient and very ominous pattern in.

china russia soviet union eddie ideographic jinping two thousand years 2500 years
"two thousand years" Discussed on KOIL

KOIL

02:28 min | 4 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on KOIL

"Happened two thousand years ago we are ancient adam it's and astronomers and others there was epa curious gracious and they added believed that the gods interfering human affairs and that if we this is evil he said the vis beings god's coming down interfering with an evil thing because human beings when influenced by aliens engage in a manner of vile in foolish behaviors and called them god the colony leads in the called them god they call them titans they call them mm it'll because the said that when the aliens would come down from the skies people would take part in things like war child sacrifice and the epa curien solution said well forget the spiritual forget the alien forget forget all that just worship material goods because material goods will never never do this to you well gene roddenberry as we're talking about star trek gene roddenberry one said that as a human race moves into adolescence in adulthood it can no longer afford to guide its affairs via the simple myths are human ancestors thought long and hard on who and what they were and came up with the best explanation it could make so he's not saying anything bad about our ancestors they tried their best to explain what was happening to them and then he goes on to say the frightening thing is that we at the end of the twentieth century are still hanging onto these old explanations as to what happened to them and this dates back to the stone age you know not two thousand years he says the stone age that you don't even some of the the drawings on the caves are are are part of if question the ancient alien idea he says i think we need a more truthful or fruitful way to analyse these questions we need exciting philosophical thought and i said before the metaphor i'll be apple the of knowledge the premier in knowledge the metaphor the apple being consumed the apple that fell on the head of isaac newton the apple computer you know.

epa gene roddenberry apple isaac newton apple computer two thousand years
"two thousand years" Discussed on Latest in Paleo

Latest in Paleo

02:10 min | 5 years ago

"two thousand years" Discussed on Latest in Paleo

"Unintentionally for you know since humanity and intentionally at least for two thousand years because all their religious leaders say i say two thousand years because jesus christ was a big believer and fasting for example and were in the year two thousand sixteen ano dominant rape so it's at least two thousand years if something was wrong with fasting would have figured it out like two thousand years ago raid people are not that's there there's even a charity called thirty hour famine that uh goes around to schools and they raise money for hungry kids by getting children thirteen and up to participate in a thirty hours fast as a fundraiser so um you know children do it older people do it and it seems like there are it that the human body is just built to be able to withstand especially something like a thirty hour 24 hour fast now the biggest concerns that i hear from people are musclewasting and slowing of metabolism right yeah those are those are the same to concerns that people always happen again i'll deal with the musclewasting first because both of them arches huge myths so there's lots of people who say well you're going to burn all your masacre to burn all your muscle so let's think about this carefully so the body stores food energy as glucose and fat intake so the as soon as you don't have anything to eat your body is going to burn muscle and leave the glucose and fat alone is that what you think you think the body is so stupid that it's good his store food energy and then not use it ray it's like you store firewood all summer because you have a woodburning stove the minute you need to use a you chop up yourself and throw it in the fire right do you think that our bodies are really that stupid well they're not railway and you can prove it because they have done these studies of people who have done say seventy days of alternate daily fasting for example in this just came out a couple of months ago so this is not even in the book because it's actually more a two recent.

rape two thousand years thirty hour seventy days thirty hours 24 hour