35 Burst results for "UB"

Dr Randall White: Hearing Voices

Look Again: Mental Illness Re-Examined

02:31 min | 2 d ago

Dr Randall White: Hearing Voices

"Today. I'm very happy to introduce you to dr randall. White doctor white is the medical director of community mental health in vancouver and the clinical director of the bbc's psychosis program at ub hospital. He is also a clinical professor of psychiatry. Ub and on the medical advisory board of the schizophrenia society and dr white is also being awarded the status of distinguished fellow by the american psychiatric association. This year randall. Welcome to look again so you know before we really get into things. I want to kick things off by sharing some thoughts from our panel. We're going to hear from some people with lived experience about what it's actually like to hear voices. So let's take a listen now. I have experienced auditory hallucinations and olfactory loose. The nation's physical hallucinations i don. I was in labor ban. That was very interesting to say. The least i need to say go to the hospital. My family were with me and they said is just a your imagination which i accepted and then old factory hallucinations where i smell things. I started hearing audio auditory loose nations again and actually work van hallucinations of actually one of the segue. And i don't know if you already know. And i don't feel like i've not to listen to this this nations so but yeah i did have them anyways just them so i went to the segue. Go put on where medicine do much better. Yeah there's really really anxious. When i checked myself were dr white. We just heard from people living with mental illness and the fact that many of them hear voices. but not all people with schizophrenia. hear voices in your clinical experience. How prevalent is this symptom. Hallucinations are one of the five main symptoms listed in the diagnostic manual. We use to diagnose schizophrenia. they're very common. But as you said. They're not universal. I would say that. Probably three quarters or more people with schizophrenia experience. At at some point it can be episodic so at a given time somebody with this diagnosis might not be having that. But then when they have relapsed to their muskets worse it may come

Dr White Dr Randall Ub Hospital Medical Advisory Board Of The American Psychiatric Associati Randall Vancouver BBC White Schizophrenia
Rozalia Russian Is Committed To Her Weekly Fake Tan

You Beauty

01:49 min | 2 weeks ago

Rozalia Russian Is Committed To Her Weekly Fake Tan

"This week's look dropped by guest is echo and designer. Rizzoli of russian brasilia is a former ballerina who fanta online niche as a stall knees and influence a regular sharing. Her effortless looks with over two hundred fifty thousand followers. The melbourne-based mother of two has also recently taken on a new role in two thousand and twenty one as creative director for innovative australian. Tanning brand bouba by latin rosalia. Thanks for dropping by the. Ub podcast thank you for having me now. Hold onto your tanning midst. Because in the spirit of your new role at uber balaton. We are going straighten on fake tan today. So to tell me a little bit about your personal relationship with fake ten. When did you start and what is it. That appeals to you about a fogler. Oh okay are not going to lie. I did spend a lot of my twenties being very naughty and some bagging and my mother always used to say you do that. You really need to look up to skin a knee twenties and old twenty year olds. I never ever listen to my mother. Definitely not the first person that never listened to them wasn't too late late twenties that i could really start saying the sun damage and just how fred all skin released the importance of looking after your skin so i might a pledge to really make sure that i'm used sunscreen. Old times would stop wearing a hat. But of course i still wanted that glow. And that's when i really started tanning religiously in when i made religiously ten every single way. That file doesn't even matter if i have anything on the weekend. I always make sure that. I drew my weekly fake ten.

Latin Rosalia Rizzoli Brasilia Melbourne Old Times
Does Google Actually Want to Hire Black Engineers?

Slate's If Then

02:16 min | Last month

Does Google Actually Want to Hire Black Engineers?

"The way. Google goes about hiring. People is the stuff of silicon valley legend. There are entire websites dedicated to helping applicants. Ace google job interview. The company used to do its own rankings of undergraduate schools and the whole process which was built around hiring a certain kind of engineering talent reverberated throughout the industry. You really cannot overstate google's influence in these categories because the way that the technical interviews are set up at tech companies. That really stems from google the white boarding process where you have to go in and code on a whiteboard. Those like puzzle questions. How many tennis balls can you fit in a ub christians or legendary like you can look them up online. There's a cottage industry of how a lot of it's on youtube of how to pass these interviews and google was so influential in getting the top talent that others have really copied that approach. I wanna take a moment here and have you described the difference between engineering and everyone else because it can be hard to understand. Why the sort of technical team is treated one way and everyone else's different. What's the what's the crux of that difference not to overstate google's influence. But the of that difference very much started with google in a way. I mean they are the ones who built a whole ethos around this framework of an outspoken engineer. Who is a first principles thinker. It's it's very flattering to if you go inside a tech company hierarchy on whether or not that companies secret sauce is really their marketing or their product design. Engineers are just paid better. They are catered to their opinions are valued and the fact that we have seen a particular lack of racial diversity in technical. Workforce's is Is really alarming. Because you know that that means that when there's a discussion in the room the people who hold the power are generally going to be white asian and mail.

Google Tennis Youtube
Uber drivers are workers not self-employed, Supreme Court rules

Wall Street Breakfast

00:33 sec | 2 months ago

Uber drivers are workers not self-employed, Supreme Court rules

"Uber loses case on driver. Rights uber stock symbol. Ub aren't shares off three point five percent of this morning after the company lost a key legal fight in the uk. That country's supreme court upheld a ruling that drivers should be classified as workers rather than as independent contractors this entitles them to minimum wage holiday. Pay sick pay as well as rest breaks. Britain is uber biggest european market with about forty thousand drivers.

Supreme Court UK Britain
Microsoft may make its xCloud service available on a browser

The 3:59

11:23 min | 2 months ago

Microsoft may make its xCloud service available on a browser

"Do you play xbox games on your web browser microsoft maybe working on making its ex cloud game streaming service even more accessible writer chang. This is your daily charge here. Talk with us about x. Cloud gaming expert offering zola's so what is the latest with ex cloud. So right now myself is testing the streaming platform on web browsers report game outset company. Employees are currently testing it. And this comes before the big public preview the expectation for that is sometime in the spring where everybody else is going to be able to play the browser and for our listeners. Who aren't hardcore gamers. What exactly is cloud. Ex code is microsoft's streaming service. It's it's like the netflix video games. You pay a monthly subscription and games are available of via the xbox game pass and that could be streamed to your android device. It's a ciccio like having an xbox in the cloud ryan what games are we talking about these sort of current titles as it sort of back catalogue of older titles is anything is basically a free for all. It's a very wide range. Aid comes so you have. All the microsoft owned properties which includes of course like halo Bethesda games like fallout. So you have those games And also a lot of the newer games What the brand new ones and medium that's available and that's an xbox series access. Gabe came out. And you can play it on there. So you have those you have the bigger titles those you have any titles. You have odor games so we too wide range of what's available on the xbox xbox game pass got end in terms of the devices you know. There's the browser that we're talking about today you mentioned android. What about iphones ipads will. This is where the news of the web browser is the big news. This will allow ex class. Actually play on ipads and iphones will. What happened was win. Marks off tried to get x. Cloud approved by apple For the app store Apple said well since this includes two hundred games. Do you need to submit every game to be reviewed and of course that's a that's a paid especially since they switch out games every every mother's new games that come in and new games at go out so instead a string of Indicates amazon. Luna which will talk about embiid They're doing their service via web browser. And that sort of sparked. The idea of marks off of mike up began working on that. So yes this will allow people with iphones and ipads to play to stream games of the x. Cloud and of course people general that have a laptop heavy Chromebook have a would have any sort of windows. Device will be able to stream xbox games to it as long as they have a subscription got in so give me a brief state of the game streaming world. You mentioned amazon. Luna is obviously google stadia. What's what's been going on with the various cloud gaming services out there so let's with the big ones stadia stadium is going through a bit of a bit of a tough time. At the beginning of the month dugal said that they are shutting down their in house developers. So right now. Google is not making any games for stadia. They did say though last week that they are going to have a hundred four games. Come out for stadia. Twenty twenty one in general though it still hasn't caught on So there's not a lot of excitement for it as much as it was with. Google first announced it that people have tried and it's just not capturing every everyone then like i mentioned amazon luna. That's right now. And the early access phase people could sign up board. And they maybe picked to try it out if echoed x. Claude is the net flicks for video games. Amazon is appropriately. The amazon prime video of video games in that. There is the for the monthly subscription. Seven dollars you will get access to a certain number of games. Then if you want you can pay a couple bucks more and you'll get another you'll get you'll get access to another catalog like. Ub sauce games. So that's how they're gonna do it to where everybody's going to be able to sort of pick choose what they want. But they're sort of base line of games that are going to be available for the monthly fee de force that is for. Pc gamers wanna take their pc games and play it on a their their phone tablets or black or laptop if they don't have a gaming laptop that had a stumble row stumble last year when it launch because they invidia put out all these games available for streaming. But they didn't tell the publishers so the allergies publishers kept just pull their games from the g force now So it took a while for them to serve sort everything out now the services going smoothly It's actually free but you only get to play an hour for free but If you pay if you pay or you'll get a better access better better fidelity as well as well unlimited time. So that's also available of o'clock eighty. What about sony nintendo some of the other big players in the gaming world. Well sony was the first one to do cloud gaming. What their playstation now That launch back with the playstation four and not early on in the playstation. Four lifetime and sony just has not put any effort into it They release a few games for for its They'll they keep it. Keep it moving. But there's maybe a million or two subscribers which is hardly anything in comparison acts cloud It's just not not their priority at all I don't know if it will be. They'll if sony will change your mind in the future but as of right apple station is just stare sermon. Afterthought as for nintendo. They don't have a netflix type. Service yet The maybe that's the planning they do have a cloud streaming though For hey different reasons. So games like control. That is a very intense graphic game. It is just very beautiful looking and wouldn't it wouldn't attend all has done is dave. Dave reached out to a they partner up with a few publishers and developers and they are allowing these games to stream to the switch. So you still get all the scrape the -delity like you would on an xbox or playstation But you have it on your switch and that prevents the developers from having to create a very a very cut down low graphics low fidelity version of the game that we've seen with some other titles duke maternal win borderlands where they just have to cut out so much where it's doesn't look as great in it's on his memorable so that available but again that is for very different reason than say x. Cloud stadium got and we just went through or still going through the launch of new hardware right with the xbox series acts the ps five taco middleware streaming fits into the future of gaming well in the case of marcus off especially they want you to be connected all the time they want you to when you're at home they want you on your xbox. They wanted they play games. But they want you to look in netflix. Or whatever when you're on the goal they want you to be on the app so you could play games while your way And you're you know if you're at work the what you pull up your browser sake play while you're not working but So that's who marks off once they want you connected all the time and they have like they have the best option for that It gives everybody else. They're trying to find they're trying to get a piece of this because they know that there's a lot of people that wanna play games that maybe do not wanna spend for five hundred dollars on the latest new york so they're trying to find a way to get in there And it's they're. They're all taking their stamps at offering their takes on what the cloud services going to be. So are we ever going to get to a point where we can drop the hardware and the console entirely like you said there are folks out there who may not wanna drop five hundred dollars on a new system bogut appoint were that just completely. Needless completely out of the equation. Everybody's expecting this generation to kind of be the The real he wanted to determine whether we go with or without consoles. It's i still think we're going to need hardware. Future especially the way hardware is being developed with nvidia An md they're still producing this great hardware that that is really going to produce these even more beautiful games a blitz. It option is likely gonna be there in the It comes down to. Who's going to have the easiest access to stream to your tv. I mean the. Tv's are getting having more hardware than getting smarter but the only way to play on your tv right now without a console is like chromecast but if the if roku amazon smart tv's if those devices integrate completely with ex cloud and luna and stadia Well i mean crook assery works stadium but if all these other smart tv devices if they all start working together with these cloud streaming platforms where it seamless where you turn on your tv and you just switched to the the x cloud channel app and it starts going with all your without the xbox games that hey that may be it But we'll we'll have to see in the coming years how this generation pans out and we'll see what the other companies do

Amazon Microsoft Halo Bethesda Netflix Luna Dugal Sony Apple Google Zola Chromebook Chang Gabe Nintendo Ryan De Force Claude Mike
The weirdest stuff at CES

Talking Tech

07:10 min | 3 months ago

The weirdest stuff at CES

"Joining us to talk about some of the most unusual stuff it's es this year is usa today tech columnist. Jennifer jolly a jennifer. Thanks for being here. Oh my gosh you guys. Thanks so much for having me. I love talking about weird tech. It's my favorite thing. All right so what was the weirdest thing you saw this slightly different. Cas where we all were covering it. Virtually yeah well we're just. It's it's going to be a tie between toews poop detective toilet. You heard that right and i mean please. Just start with the puns. Now i call it number two on my list healthier future based on what you leave behind get ready to be bulled over from the latest data dumb. I mean you can't you can't make this stuff up. What does it do. Tell me you you. You've you've peaked. You've peaked. My i can't think of a good pun around the top of my head so i'm going to give up. He's flushed with excitement about this. There you go there you go. Okay so todos newest ai. Smart commode is a sensor filled. Smart bowl aimed at detecting early signs of disease based on just imagine doing air quotes key outputs so it will analyze everything from how long you sit on the throne to The temperature of your skin as yours just sitting there to whether your stool contains enough fiber and then it will send you recommendations on how to improve your health via app on your smartphone showing gives you solid output. I caught up with you guys young so there we have it so that's got to be one of the weirdest last year. I talked about There was some gadget that analyzed your cats poop to let you know about your cats health so it was just a small leap to human health based on. You know looking into the future by what you leave behind. Yeah i'm gonna stop now it totally but you know it really it really make sense because you know how they've said. Some universities were analyzing waste on campus for covid spreading around so anyway so you mentioned it was a tie. So what's the other weird thing that you that at the top of your list. The bio breast milk. You guys remember last year when impossible pork basically got all the headlines plant based bacon that actually tasted really really good. Well this is again with the pun. The mother of all new high tech smart foods bio milk is a customized cultured breast milk. That is made from cells of a pregnant mother than cultivated in a lab to reproduce human milk. But it's personalized for that specific infant from that actual mother. So it's a way really. And i mean it sounds crazy but female Cell biologist female food scientists founded this company to create an alternative solution to formula to the packaged powdered formulas. We've been using forever because three out of four moms. Have some reason they have to stop breastfeeding before the recommended. Six months so it could be work. It could be health related. It's stressful any nursing. Mom knows it is one of the hardest jobs you will ever do. Toss in pandemic and working from home in teaching your kids. I mean it's really really hard in the best of times so that is just something i can't i couldn't believe it when i heard about it but i'm excited to see it. Come hopefully this year. So let's get to some of the really cool stuff that happened in the s one of the things that i've heard i'd heard about were these bionic contact lenses i think. Can you describe them. They sound really cool. Yeah it's called mojo vision. It's an a. Are embedded contact lens. That is as close to a bionic accessory as i could ever imagine. There's a teeny tiny display. It's half a millimeter in diameter. That's about the same size as a grain of sand that's actually embedded within the contact lends itself and then it projects images and information really subtly. You really take your attention away from what you're looking at but it projects that into your peripheral vision as you either. Walk down the street or cycle up a hill or even look up into the night sky. It's absolutely mind blowing at this. Was the winner of css last gadget standing. And that's an event that i have emceed for the past several years including this year i had not seen not mojo lens until video that the company played during the event and i had to pick my job up off the desk. I just cannot believe this kind of futuristic far out technology is actually here and the company told me they're going to launch this For people who are visually impaired. I and follow up with a consumer model. They have to go through all kinds of of fda and f. like all kinds of regulations because it is a contact lens. I e a medical device but they are looking at two three years out with these. Maybe less sounds like something. I am i on medically go to the goes. Terminator two were you. Were you got to see through the terminator's eyes and stuff was coming up on the side and you're like wow that if that could happen in the future yeah not only could is will. We've seen it. We also saw the music's glasses that do something very similar. But they're a pair of glasses so the difference is a contact lens and a pair of futuristic super cool smart glasses nice beyond products. Were there any trends or big takeaway. She took from the show this year. Jennifer there was a lot this year. You guys have already talked about this. A lotta pandemic tech germ killer. Everything's from target as new anti microbial backpack to special lights. I saw ub techs. Giant robot can rule through rooms shooting off giant rays of uvc. Light to sterilize a room so huge huge emphasis on clean tech mask tech. You guys wrote about the airpods mask. I have that with me where you know. There's a little disc on the front of it that connects with your smartphone and can give you all kinds of information about the air that you're breathing. How much your breathing. So that was a really really big trend and then also just comfort more comfort and this big buzzword this year delight at home figuring out ways to bring basically your whole entire world inside the walls of your home or even your backyard and have it be a lot better to hang out. There in the future will

Jennifer Jolly Toews Usa Today Jennifer FDA Giant
Ubisoft Is Developing A Massive Open-World ‘Star Wars’ Video Game

Game Scoop!

05:06 min | 3 months ago

Ubisoft Is Developing A Massive Open-World ‘Star Wars’ Video Game

"Open world star was game is in development. Not at electron arts sits in development at. Ub soft it's from the division developer yousof massive. No indication has been given us u whether it would be single player or multiplayer. Or what part of the star was timeline or win and might be released but Ub eve chemo says quote on. It's an original stores adventure. That is different from anything that has been done before. Sam what do you make of that. It can't be two stories. you can't be star. Wars chess masters tarazi yummy. Oh it's none of those things. If you just eliminate all the way star wars has manifested itself. You can figure out what this game is because it's not any of those cannon whatever it is going to be cannon with with just films and everything everything our young everything hanan. I think this is such cool news. the division is not necessarily my cup of tea but like big aaa studio. That's really really well. Resourced and capable of of of doing star wars justice undeniably so Yeah i'm really really excited. We also dug into some of the jobless things because obviously now the the word is out there like our star wars project and they're able to be a little bit more descriptive there. Nothing to revelatory words like open world action adventure linear and lawn on linear storytelling. An rpg style progression were thrown around. So it's a video game folks you heard for as many star wars games as we've gotten. Yeah it's been a million where you know this this little trailer montage. That's running a showing several of them. We haven't really ever gotten a big aaa open world star wars game. There has been role playing games. And you know jet. I fallen order is. I don't know what you would call that wide. Probably i would. I would think on the positive side. This is just yet i fall. And were because it's a bunch of open areas and ed fine with me but i want i want like i want like sky rim levels of open like our fallout lending open area. Yeah i want like actual open world star wars game. Where like that's this weird hole in the in all the star wars games we've gotten in the past if it was that that that could work well but what worries me is seeing the division footage and thinking about the avengers and like you know we did our lessons being learned about what You know open world games are when they are also games a service or are thus not being learned about that and people really like the division say anthems that the thing that scares me as much as a jazz. Yeah that's a that's a very real you know. I'd like star wars as much as the next nerd. But the franchise assertive written into a corner because there are no jet. I in modern star wars so unless they go back in time to old republic all any player ever want to do is run around as a djeddai but the fiction of every single star. Wars game has to itself for why you know. I'm not a jet. I but i'm using a lightsaber or Or calcutta's in jeddah. Fallen order is a jet. I'd here's why you know. No one knows about him like i. It's this big stumbling block. That like every star wars game has to overcome so but even if you are jet. I like you can't be getting a new lightsaber and equipping new loot and being on this loop dried. Really like he got different different robes. Sure where they can make that work. that's horrible. I think that's why a builder public works of the time when there were there were a lot of it is. I'm definitely a fan of a lot of ubisoft. Open world games. A lot of the Is far cries but Yeah just to echo what you're saying. The divisions are really my cup of tea. Either a shared world sort of lewd or shooters not really what. I what i'm into. So i don't know i don't know what to make of this Tina i know you like a lot of assassins creeds. Obviously like open games shema. What what's your take on this. I didn't play of division one. I did actually like the vision to i think there are. Rpg elements that make sense and like you know really big dense world to go around and do different activities in could could be a really good fit to so. I have confidence that us off. Nasa is a great choice in general Breaking out of. Ea exclusively is a good thing for them if felt like felt like ea developing those games Was a bit of practice for what is now known as lucasfilm games. And now they get to branch out and pick like a clipper per the type of game that they're going for so that they don't feel necessarily like hamstring into Squeezed into one publisher particularly. So it's like they got a little bit confidence with the successive jet iphone. Order and star wars squadrons and a couple advancements the battlefront two. So they've figured out a formula that could work and now they get to poach essential essentially developers from different talents to figure out what else they're gonna do in this increasingly dense cannon star wars world.

Hanan Chemo Chess SAM Jeddah Ubisoft EA Tina Lucasfilm Nasa
Victims' families in Iraq furious over Trump's Blackwater pardons

All In with Chris Hayes

04:31 min | 4 months ago

Victims' families in Iraq furious over Trump's Blackwater pardons

"Second time. In today's donald trump has dropped a batch of pardons for people mostly comprised of his political cronies and allies among the partners. That were last night. We're four blackwater contractors Former service members who opened fire on unarmed iraqi civilians in this source square into thousand seven at least fourteen people were killed. Seventeen wounded took years to bring those shooters to justice. Three of them were sentenced to thirty years in prison one of them. The sniper who first opened fire was given life without parole now. All four of them have been fully pardoned by president. Donald trump. paul dickenson is a lawyer. Represented the families of several victims in the two thousand seventy source square massacre in civilization. And paul dickson joins me now. I'm paul thank you so much for making time. I wonder if we can just start with your description of what happened in this source square back in two thousand seven and and what it did to the to the families that you represent. Thank you chris. What happened on that day was a traffic circle And traffic going through an ordinary day. Why client ali kanani and his family were an suv. Mohammed was driving through with other family members through the traffic circle. For armored vehicles. Tan-colored armored vehicles were entering. The traffic circle held up their hands and on a stop sign to have the traffic stop muhammed. Who was ali's father thought. Nothing of it because it's frequent especially this close to the green zone where they were the tower. You say there is a blocked from the entrance to the greens on Thought that someone important with either leaving or entering the green zone He looked to his right. Saw the person that's in one of the white vehicles in this video. Say that somebody in rome had just been shot at about that time. Bullets started to rain down his suv. He ducks for cover. Hold his sister. Who's sitting in the front seat down. Ali his son and his two cousins or in the backseat as the bullets rained on muhammed peaks. Up trying to see what's going on sees victims being shot killed machine go viral. All over is if ub as riddled with bullets As soon as it started at stopped He thought everybody was ok. That they had lived through a miracle When one of the cousins in the backseat said that ali was her Mohammed got out of the car opened. The door went to the back seat. Saw blood on the inside of the window and ali slumped over against the glass. He opened the door. And this is a bit graphic but what happened was ali slump towards muhammad is. Skull was open. Portion of his brain fell out onto the pavement in its sort square in fact. There's an image of that in that video that you were showing which i presume that you are not showing on tv. Mohammed cold pushed his son back in. The car turned his vehicle around On flat tires and a shutout windshield and drove to a hospital with only a few blocks behind them behind the source square when they arrive. Ali was doing everything he could for his son but knew that he probably had a fatal injury. Ali was still alive at the hospital. He had doctors look at ali He wanted to get treatment for his son. They told him they could not treat ended. The hospital was like a war zone. There were people in the hallways pickup trucks were bit bringing victims into the hospital. They had an ambulance dispatch for muhammed and ali to neurologic hospital across town. They had to actually go back through new source square to get there during the ride ali convulsed as muhammad held his hand and he died. I was contacted to represent them and others in a civil lawsuit against blackwater Eric prints and other of the people that were convicted of these murders and manslaughter charges. We proceeded with a civil lawsuit in north carolina against blackwater in the men. The shooter's that case was removed from state court to federal court. We fought to have it back and say it was in a court of appeal. The four circuit court of appeals in richmond virginia And we eventually resolved the case favorably for all parties without the necessity of trial. And i represent him a kanani family and several others.

ALI Muhammad Donald Trump Paul Dickenson Paul Dickson Ali Kanani Mohammed Cold TAN Chris Paul Rome Eric Prints North Carolina Court Of Appeals Richmond Virginia Kanani
Amazon reveals their new cloud gaming service

The Business of Esports

06:45 min | 7 months ago

Amazon reveals their new cloud gaming service

"Bliss. Let's jump into some news William to an like an article that was pretty big news this week it was part of a broader set of announcements that the company made. This is from which fifty dot com and the article is. Amazon Reveals Cloud Gaming Service Amazon according to the article is going to offer a Netflix's style cloud gaming subscription service named Luna with select titles in four K sixty fips It'll initially be available on PC MAC fire TV iphone. And ipad with an android version planned for after launch You know this sounds a lot like everything else were seeing. There are some differences they will like. Amazon is going to offer its own controller like stadia did but players can use a bluetooth when the keyboard or mouse or Third Party, Bluetooth? Controller. If they want and if they do by Amazon's controller, it's only fifty dollars and it connects directly to the cloud service in the same. Way Stadium. Had, promised to but didn't et release. and the introductory price for the for Luna in the US is going to be six dollars a month. The only major publisher I saw. Listed at least as part of this announcement and this article interestingly enough was Ubisoft. Who was the big launch partner for Stadia and then seems to have lost faith in stadium because they started doing work with some other like cloud gaming company? It seems they're like the cloud gaming sort of. you know the the the everything that's cloud gaming there there seems to be ubisoft their front and center in terms of the launch part. We should we should separate. Think Games publisher should be trying to get his much distribution for their games as possible and others involved. Yeah. But I presume you saw benefits financially from being the launch partner like I. I bet ub saw I bet I don't think this was a hard business decision to reach as my guests removing SOx perspective. My real question is what was the Industry Conference Paul and how did you and I? Both, miss at were they spike the water with livestream games as a surface like juice because it is like there was some conference three years ago that like Apple Amazon Microsoft you know like like everyone was like a everyone was at and they're all like they laughed like well, we have to do this right now I'll tell you what it is was no business of sports podcast three years ago. And and the day Google got on stage and said, this is the future of gaming and I called it hot garbage and I called it correctly hot garbage not enough people were listening now now hold on Amazon though brings I think something a little different to the table and hear me out here. Could you see potential integration with all of Amazon's like home stuff right? Everyone has an Alexa. Everyone has like a A. Zillions of already set Alexa was in the controller or was that a joke. That's possible I. I saw that and I like did not verify it was system a that people are making off or if that was really how they were going to differentiate the controller because it's both plausible a good idea and completely implausible and a terrible idea at the same time. I just it seems. It feels like cloud gaming now is just a check box that the big tech companies have to put a check mark next to, and there isn't a lot of thinking around how this is any different. Because if you read the Luna announcement, it reads pretty much verbatim like Google announcement except with less with less sort of fluff. So there's no promise of the future of gaming. There's no negative latency. There's no they took that stuff out but other than that. It's pretty much a copy paste well, no, it's not though and this is really important the price right because. This is six dollars a month now. Sucks that they couldn't get it to five I. Mean I'm GonNa, start there like a real psychological break point they miss their but I trust Amazon is run their math, what this cost rate, and probably there's a certain amount of server space that this takes up but like. I think the offering is different at this price right because I think it's and I. Think this gets a little bit more at what stadium could have been. Right it's much more affordable. My understanding is it's not this rent to own model. It's just a straight up flat subscription. You've got the game streamed. Great Booby soft is a good launch partner for this because they would have what I would call a lot of mass appeal games like the assassin's creed games, for example, which I think translate well to this sort of thing of show me where there's no copy paste the William. To cut you off. But like this, all the assassins creed was in the launch stuff for stadia to. Yeah I think it was a decent partner there to the difference as the argument for the stadium launch was. Pay Sixty dollars to buy a game. You probably already have right and it's a worse version because it's laggy livestream on a concert. This argument is, Hey, you already have Amazon services you maybe you're curious to checkout watchdogs pay six bucks a month to try it out, and there's some other stuff here till and I think at that pricing, it also goes much more mass marquette I think somebody who isn't going to shell out sixty. For is willing to shell out I guarantee there's going to be price promotions. I title fray and Amazon is very good at that stuff to drive adoption. This is starting to be something like I could see you know forty five year old Atari Gamers who dropped out looking at and being like, yeah, those do look pretty cool. Being an assassin in Greece I'd like I this is this is a really big thing I believe is like. Inaccessibility driven offerings. Price is everything. The appeal of stadium was accessability driven without an accessible price which totally gated off making great games available cheaply, and without a fixed cost could that work as a second model? Yes and could it work as a longer term lease of life on yes? So like I do I think this is the greatest thing ever to happen in livestream subscription gaming. No that is xbox's game pass right like one hundred percent but could this work and could this grow into something else overtime

Amazon Partner Google Publisher Way Stadium Alexa Ubisoft William Luna Netflix Apple Third Party United States SOX Greece
Twitter Will Be Fun Today - The College Kids Who Hacked Into Twitter

Unconfirmed: Insights and Analysis From the Top Minds in Crypto

25:05 min | 9 months ago

Twitter Will Be Fun Today - The College Kids Who Hacked Into Twitter

"Today's guests. His Hip Awan CEO of Afani. Secure and private cell phone service locum his Heeb. Thank you Laura for home. You'll show. You were one of the investigators in touch with the young people who hacked twitter last week and gain control of prominent accounts, including those of Joe. Biden Obama Elon Musk and others as well as those of crypt companies like coin, base and finance, and when they had control those accounts, they were soliciting bitcoin from twitter users. How did you get in touch with the hackers? So Laura be in like. four-time itself, so then after I was so pissed off that angry that I said I need to solve this problem, and so I've entered into a form that relates how they have those accounts holiday getting pretty much all the ring of how they operate so. When you say that they had had your twitter account, nor they have my Sim Sark four times. Okay, and when you say Sim, swaps just described that in case, listeners does up. Does improper pretty much. What happened is like someone will take the form so the underground market like think about Ebay, but like I knew democracy with information. So you said your name, your information social security number your call logs your life, your life, location or anything on you. If I say hey, I need to find out for Laura Shane telephone number, and they'll give me telephone number will give me a call loss to give you. An everything comes through telephone numbers of numbers unique, and then if I say. Say Hey. I need to take the phone number 'cause I need so they will just prophet abuse him that I control, and I need to pay them few hundred dollars now. Your formula not work anymore because I had control of Sim card, so then I use that telephone number to get into a g mail, facebook and twitter, so if you go on twitter, new likely rescinded to email our number. If it's telephone number you've got. Someone's adopted very common technique deployed across US for a long time. So. The twitter hack twitter said that their employees had been socially engineered, and that's how these hackers gained control the systems. Are you saying that? Some twitter employees have their account. Sim swapped like how how does that you or Simspon tried? These people relate to the twitter Hack Greg? You wanted to ask me like how to get in touch with them so I'm trying to understand. You, that of analysis himself, so started going into the industry into this form than trying to see how they operate and to Dodd funny, so which will provide the made acadia that probably that cannot be Simpson's. That's what we did an offer that. VINCI START GETTING customers. Have you would actually getting a lot of attempts to do so? You would getting Dempsey pretty much every week that someone prior to himself or customer, trying to like hack into our system and mend the failed. I got in contact David Mayhew call, they would email method you and they will do all kinds of attacks. You know they'll try to let pen to pen tests. The everything did and obviously in one of the cases restocked immunity stopping messing around it right I know what you're up to. And after I got in touch with him to signal and author that the lake. Not I won't say that become a friend, but I told them why you're doing this. Thank you know you should not do this multiple hackers and they said okay. If you don't have anything to do pretty much, does it okay? Why don't you get a job? He said job, and then they start feeding the all information to proved at. Legit than a lot of information and how I was getting information from a lot of talk of the vote. And when it all this happened that you got in touch with him and had it happened late four five months ago. Okay They were diverging to me not just for this hot, but for other purposes to ride like a kid discount. Lot of databases beach everyday, so they wanted to see that a hey. If I'm interesting in the database, just wanted to work pretty much. is not money. It's also about ego that they wanNA prove something that they would do something so. So Mike Context for not hacking, but they'll be into the songs that they had access to. That follows A. Up I didn't want to. Excessive today were passing me. Hey, today. This is for sale to do sports on tomorrow. This person's so on the deal stood attack. I got a message that will be fun today, and when this message I thought he'd be like a distributor barks. Like scam scams, and but after why? That's all the kind. We got attacked ten. Finance Accounting Noble at depth one time. I taught that it's just a third party API like you know you have like you know where your schedule. The in everything I thought that may be compromised, and that's how they got author. Riley said No. We have everything. A screen chart I tweeted screen shot, and after that is blue. Well and so, who are these people? who were the people involved in the actual twitter hack? The difficult to identity like frankly I don't know I can speculate, but obviously because someone security and privacy I don't want to speculate but I can tell you wanting like college. Kids are maybe like someone between eight, eighty, twenty, one, twenty, two, and they are video gamers. They'd metaphor armed, and they found fascinating for them. Dislike a game like you go into video game on you killing you do stuff for them. It's like that. They, probably living in some way or radio patterns right now in basement. Who does not even know anything? and. They just do it for fun. Obviously, money's there, too, but most of fun for them is just a today. And so originally. The way you got in touch with them was they were targeting these different cell phone accounts, and what does motivation and taking over the different cell phone accounts so for account you can actually to when people take account, they can actually destroy you financially emotionally ended up recently, though by financial I can say they can get into your county bank accounts ticket by Tiptoe through that they can buy a lot of levels of securities financially they can do. obviously going to facebook in an email to, and then they donor all information from your facebook, and then they start blackmailing you that. Hey, likely when a lot you have done this like you know you have this. And you have to pay me this information out there and a lot of people would have to pay them the money because they don't pay the money. They looted operation right so and then third party. They just become Parson Mike is the word processing me. blender used to take my county new. They cannot get anything, but they wanted to talk to me. Just fun for them like people. Some people are sick. Like how did they pick you out of all the different people that they could torture also the league, if not just me like everyday hundreds of people to get them soft, though I'm just one of them on average, every second medical become victim of since up, not himself but cybercrimes so. But I had the impression that this was primarily targeting crypto currency people, but you're saying it's any bundled nor I think eighty percent of people who was himself to an entrepreneur L.! And the new in the cases of those people is it like personal vendettas that they're trying to? You can make more money by a hacking Lord cell than anything else you know. is one thing but Lloyd is like one number one target Loyd and has professionals league doctor medical doctor then. In Lord other number one targets in suffers, and what is the motivation for targeting lawyers Don. Money don't happen. How do they monetize that Yeah, so I tell you doctors, basically busy less tech, savvy and rich. It's that easy to find out any doctor information. You can find out who the best doctor in the city and you consume. Stop Him. And once you get into that account, you can transfer money between accounts who can be that people have been? Going into the count, Simpson calling the bank making via transfer, and then just checking accounts. That's pretty common. For for doctors to clinics have a lot of money. If you'RE GONNA clinic, instead he did even like five hundred hundred million dollar distorted the front because Alaska. Election for them. Okay, so let's go back to the twitter hack. They were some names that were identified of people who are involved these names. In The New York Times article that quoted you as a source one was kirk. There were some other people ll and ever so anxious. Who were these people? And how did they know each other? So they don't. Know the Best Birdie. They just hang out on rooms like chatting channels lake similar people on developed talked with you. The pirates channels. We had people a go if they WANNA have information to the document industry for finding information. If I want someone associated Gordon dissipates on one. Don't get call for these people trade information. And you asked about like a leg. Imagine your lawyer and you are fighting for my open kiss. We begin go to the website by that long since he will. They are who they're talking to the day can. Make some delays on them. That's one thing but other than that. These people are just a game as they would play like you know different video games and kick the die, who was basically a source of the rate industry rock says they'll be extra agents, and they are in room for longtime and David. Obviously you want you want something you don't trust the new guy. The new guy who is basically the main culprit punching the entity because multiple reasons, but the main guidance, the just which had A. Reputation. If you say you want a username of Laura at Laura, Shannon inactive. You may not trust kick, so you can do this. Middle Diane Tell Them Hey, can you hold the money for because you have a good relation? Because like Ebid forums generally have a petition systems. You know so then you ve into this guy like you know every inch it He went to care. Concur depended he the credit employees but I. Don't think he was employees. And, then he gave him the concert start building. So this is just a middleman. He was just broken deals. You tell them what you want. He was just keep his car and transfer the money. The is completed that fall. And so so kirk was was saying that he was a twitter employees, but as you said, you don't think that he was, and he was essentially selling valuable twitter accounts, and if people didn't trust, Kirk, they would use ever so anxious as their middleman to get the different twitter handles that they wanted. Is that what happened? That's correct. Good Gig, only unharmed on in July of. July it was very recently. that. He actually came so obviously not trust someone admit. That soon. July seventh in the New York Times article are. Limited okay, but all right so but ever so anxious. How to longer reputation and. And that was who people are transacting with. And so then. How did BITCOIN come into this? All. On these things happen through Bitcoins, so the way it started was they were selling. This twitter handles four bitcoin and then later. How did the scam change? So I. Personally is what I personally think. That kid was in touch with the employees who was giving these accounts. For a few thousand dollars. And then. Either bribed him. Architects. Social Engineering Him. Legs because like hey can do. This is my. This is purely my speculation that you're working for so long. He warned the trust. Any may have said Hey, can you log in forbid I wanNA see how it looks like something that he made it something so the guy is pasta on. Hey, just do it, but don't do anything crazy. You Know Butt kicked. Decide Okay, man I can just go on or can also go online with I can do it I can. Can also go on like you know. All those accounts crazy. That's what I okay, but you're just speculating. You don't have any proof that or or do you know what? I don't have any proof of that I don't approve. Have critic probably do it? And Kirk? Is probably a guy called coup, which is on a farm for a long time, so he speculated that he someone that was in the industry for wide, but not. Approved that. Kicked it, but from all the action than everything it all points to cook. Irene so in a moment we're gonNA. Talk a little bit more about what happened. Exactly I, in sight, twitter and scam, but First a quick word from the sponsors who make this show possible. How much in fees are you paying? CRYPTO purchases now crypto dot com as waving the three point five percent credit card fee. When you buy crypto apart from crypto purchases, you can also get a great deal on food and grocery shopping with crypto dot. COM Get up to ten percent back when you pay with their. Visa Card no card use the crippled dot com to buy gift cards for up to twenty percent pack download the Crypto Dot com today, and enjoy these offers until the end of September. Looking to connect with thought, leaders, innovators and blockchain enthusiasts welcome to T- forum a weekly virtual series about all things tasers. Equal, feature presentations about the latest advancements that healthy ecosystem grow together. Interested in speaking at t quorom, submit your presentation ideas and the tasers community will vote on who comes to the podium next sign up and learn more about the virtual series at t quorum dot com. Back to my conversation with his Heeb Awan. So, we don't know exactly how. Kirk got into twitter's internal systems. However Once. He or she did then what'd he do or or she do with their power? So. Kirk than they went to buy I think. Start with by notes I'm coin base. And the see your finance and he made it account Egypt first of all. What did it was did with other? Account. Okay, which means when you log in, it asks you to do a second type of security, which is hopefully. If you're in the crypto space, you have used something like Hugo, authenticate or key, and you're not using text message based second factor authentication. Where they sent a code your phone because otherwise if he gets swaps than than having no. Buyer so. Removed that and then keep going good thing. They added wall a secondary second. You know Autodata so now. I'll give example like you have my username seep, so they moved to a FE, and they're also removed. Jane, Email. And then they. Did possible reset. So the new email guard, the chain deposited garden the account. and. tweeted whatever they wanted. Well, and what were they tweeting? So, they were tweeting that you know. About Co. Ed Nineteen I believe like you know because of Covid, we like helping people. I don't remember the wording. Health Has Something and they said Back. And this is video any comments in YouTube. Actually they were so good that frankly sometime I get like you know Oh my God like the able to make it like a secondary thing. That's real you know and like, but this happens pretty commonly, and and it's happening for almost two years now i. It, really is the kind of thing where people think it's real I honestly. Had created a question for you, which is who are the people who are savvy enough to own bitcoin and know how to send it, but not savvy enough to spot. What to me seems like an obvious scam. Actually went on the Internet and are tweeted out this thing same thing I said like who are those people who can have sophisticated enough to buy Bitcoin, but knowledge to. Send. Bitcoin but I think leap Dick's everything. Like I agree people think okay. Let's give it a chance. You know it's like a lottery ticket. You know people may be, but they think what if this is true and other than that. If you like an must happening there, actually flaunted, be efforts on twitter. All the time with people are donating money on twitter, but they don't ask for anything they say hey, can you give me your Alfred Egland who this every day, so he will dollars to off fifty dollars for every person everyday. You'll say. Retreat this. I'll give you this money. So this happens right now and obviously As hit audible, read like you know when viewed come in people, people forget everything that you know. We have so many Ponzi scheme like so many scattered that happened that exist today could if I come to unity Laura investment scheme, which is a pretty good you know. He hit all the MACHIDA. But it only gives you five percent. You may not listen to that. Say Hey, Lord the Child who may tennis money tomorrow. You may skip everything. Cocaine is thousand and ten dollars tomorrow. Okay I'll take the risk from doing that. Hopefully I'm sure my listeners are savvy enough to know if it sounds too good to be true. But people do that I. Think I have estimated that around like maybe I. Just in this journal given us cam like. He put a lot of tens of millions of dollars and well not last week, but no, not over time overtime. Yeah, yeah, we'll be sending money, so there are enough food. I guess yeah over I mean for last week. The hackers did net about a little over thirteen bitcoin, which was about one hundred twenty thousand dollars, although analysts said that about twenty, thousand of it seems to have come from a suspicious address that they actually think controlled by the hackers to kind of make it look like this was legit and people were actually sending money. But then also by the way they could have netted more. However, Cuevas said that it did prevent more than one thousand customers from sending about two hundred and eighty thousand dollars worth of Bitcoin to the twitter hackers so oriented, so let's talk a little bit also about just what happened in twitter which was? Twitter blog posts. Hackers a targeted. Thirty accounts for forty five of those they reset the password and sent tweets from those accounts for eight of them. They actually downloaded that counts data, and then for thirty sixty legitimate direct message inbox, including one elected official from the Netherlands, and it was who. What do you think they could do with such information? I think it's A. Black, man that I've been talking to you about what happened with sin sopping. Let's think about it if you have first all that fool Phoolan that why didn't put? It wasn't like planned. I don't believe it was just like in the move in the heat of happened. BANDAIDS slaves. They clearly guy who just got drunken pretty might do everything but I think if you have access to like anyone, social media, proper social media like I have been I've received. Messages. And I but I don't believe that I think we have forged around. Believe the electoral, so, but if you have someone should media that maybe confidential information that can be misused by Stacey when leg if you do about it on dedic messages, a you know that's not confident that even with the journalist visceral broads. You know so I. Don't know who the information was. What fast, but that's video very very concerning and I believe this may happen on facebook or other social media from his. Because to same. Attack Factor. Yeah I definitely think that this is. One of those cases where it makes you want to just use encrypted social messaging APPS. Such as like signal or something, maybe what's up? So, let's just also talk a little bit about what we said before about how the hackers were able to remove two factor authentication on these accounts. Well, actually what they did I was. They changed the email address. And then the chain Laras Oh, actually bid on a there was A. There was an email. There was a blog post by somebody who had the at six twitter account, and they said they believed that the hackers change the address, but that when that happened, it did not send a notification to the original email address, but not I don't know if this person was surmising, you know six hundred interest in history, those belong to a hacker. Their the community of Hackers Gobi Twenty six hundred. That's like a court for hackers right. Not a quarterback, just like community for hackers and you were the hacker who ended up homeless anywhere. They will do attack into I think he would to. And he went into multiple you as homeless, but he was a hacker. And oxygen community belong to sixty name. Is this secretly off? I believe his name. And, but yes, but I think the first drift was removed and then. moved. To the letter. Control of it now thought it was the reverse, but either way. In Like for any of us who are in the crypto space who have been? Keeping up with our security and using things like Google. or UB and avoiding. Text message based to a or or any kind of to a based on our phone number. What? Can we take away from this like? Is there any advice that you have for Crypto? People on how they can protect themselves if the services that we use have loopholes like this. Let's not that'll be biased in obviously you know. Will. Finding here, but that's what we do, right. We work, but a lot. Actually I am surprised at how many a compromise them security argue out stocking some customer yesterday and they do You know an extra seat is probably the most I can tell you I know. We are making like a faces, but at same part exit. She's most prominent used offer manager for probably ninety ninety nine percent of the word. What would you recommend instead? Use a password manager, anything manager pretty much everything in the top five six. It stood, you know. Don't cheat on family plan. out on like those like a caveman. This company go with a better company. Even if you don't go the final leg, that's fine at least hell better company like Dourthouse I'm plan because no fan mace. You make you very vulnerable to now you're putting your own life on risk, but everyone who is in the time is. You know and the third party. Don't give out your telephone. Number molasses everywhere. You know like. Don't go to like you. Know have different email address if you want to. And you let you. At Google. Authentic get off your. There's something at one time I have statistics, said ninety five percent of people who are like major changes. Do not have to a fait. Sms I'm talking more to a and I think ninety nine percent of those are what you estimates to say. The people who've been additives Everyday I have started I deal with at least two or three people who get up everyday and came and we had some of the to affair, and I can get into that lot of people into the spark that they were not believe enough not to change it. please. Don't please don't be those people, but I can tell you like I've spent people and I said do this. Man How much time did it like five minutes six league. Logistics you Donald and APP, you know. have to familiar face. You know if you are very cautious, taken for a number, but I can tell you that Khomeini would make this mistake. Ordering will end and it you know, and in the end I did lose industry learn. That's was part. There was still use the same SMS to a fait. The dating did not happen to them. Again happened again. Because if it happens to once, you become more, you know your motorcycle getting out again. If they have found something and something, they just do for fun, and and you know what I because obviously I'm. Biased in a way that the. Customer. Time I've been a victim four times a feed Logar they can. What would you do? Please please please setup. SMS elected more music episodes into gear and please get family plan these I. Know You're saving their ten twenty dollars per months, but in the end you know if you call it a, it's like insurance. You can live without insurance to. But like you know. The one day you need insurance when you need it.

Twitter Bitcoins Laura Shane Facebook Kirk David Mayhew Simpson Google. Ebay United States The New York Times Simspon Dempsey Vinci CEO Dodd Afani
Infinity Ward has removed the controversial 'OK' gesture from Modern Warfare - Gamasutra

Kinda Funny Games Daily

02:04 min | 10 months ago

Infinity Ward has removed the controversial 'OK' gesture from Modern Warfare - Gamasutra

"Call of duty, modern warfare has removed the okay symbol. This is Wesleyan Pool at euro game. Infinity Ward has quietly removed the okay gesture from call of duty, modern warfare and warzone. The developer has yet explained the decision and publisher. activision has so far failed to comment. After euro game got in touch last week, but it seems likely. The gesture was pulled due to its status as a symbol. In call of duty, modern warfare and war zone, you're able to assign hand gestures to your character for use out on the battlefield, the okay gesture, which was added to the game and was used by some as a trick shot of sorts, the players, the player character, doing the okay sign with their left hand while firing the gun with right called UB social media. Would often carry clips players during the okay sign as they ended a multiplayer match or a game of warzone with the final kill, but the okay sign is no longer in the game pulled. Pulled on the quiet by Infinity Award as part of modern warfare midseason update and replaced by a new gesture called crush. There is no mention of the change in the official passionate, but of course it didn't take players long spot the difference. In September Twenty nineteen, the anti-defamation League out of the okay signed to its list of hate symbols, after it was found to be used by some as sincere expression of white supremacy. I? Its use in this context owes its origins to users on four Chan. Who pretended? There was a hidden meaning behind the okay sign in a bid. Trick the media into a reaction. However, the this ploy ended up with the okay signs us. By the far right and now many believe it's meaning has changed while board has yet to comment. The removal of call of duty is okay. Gesture probably has to do with the ongoing black lives matter movement. The developer has issued strong statements in recent weeks pledging to crack down on racism, call of duty, modern warfare, and even inserting a black lives message into the game or black lives matter message into the game. This isn't the first time video game. Industry has taken action over the case on back in April. Twenty nineteen blizzard reportedly told the fan in the overwatch a league arena. They were not allowed to use the okay sign after it was spotted on a stream and a complaint was made.

Infinity Ward Developer Wesleyan Pool Activision Chan Official Publisher.
A Manhunt on the 17th Centurys High Seas

The Book Review

08:44 min | 11 months ago

A Manhunt on the 17th Centurys High Seas

"Steven. Johnson joins US now. He is the author of many books many bestselling books including farsighted. And how we got to now but he joins us to talk about. His latest book is called enemy of all mankind. A true story of piracy power and Histories. First Global Manhunt Steven. Thanks for being here but much having me. There are lots of exciting terms just in your title and subtitle alone. I WANNA start with those even though and we'll talk about this. There's a larger story that you want to tell with this book but let's begin with piracy because that's a fun word. What happened on September Eleventh? Sixteen Ninety Five. There's a kind of interesting bleak poetry to the fact that this happened on September eleventh. Basically the events that are at the center of the book is a clash at sea in the Indian Ocean between pilot. Ship led by a very mysterious figure who would become the most notorious criminal in the world. A guy named Henry Avery and a much larger Indian treasure ship whose name was anglicized as the gun sway and the translation of that into English is excessive treasurer or exceeding treasure. So they were being pretty conspicuous with maiming. This vessel in terms of the of treasurer on board and effectively. These two ships confront each other on September eleven sixty ninety five by all rights. The pirate ship should have been easily overpowered but to incredibly unlikely things happen a cannon onboard board that Indian ship explodes because of some kind of malfunctioning design which basically turns cannon into a bomb when it explodes in so instantly. There's this you know. Many people on Indian ship killed the deck catches on fire. And at the same time. The first cannon fire from the pirate ship manages to have this incredibly lucky shot where they split the main mast of the Indian chip in two which effectively disables at in in the water and so the pirates are able to board the ship they pull off this heist that in today's currency we be would be worth as much as one hundred million dollars so it makes one of the most lucrative crime some in the history of crime and triggers a global crisis that reverberates around the world. Okay before we get to that crisis because you would wonder why one active piracy would do that. Just general picture of the piracy problem at that time. I'm always taken aback by the way that pirates are these cute Nara dwells in children's picture books or like Johnny Depp for many people. But that's not what piracy was back. Then what did it looked like? And was this unusual. Well actually one of the origin points to this project for me was years and years ago. I mean something like fifteen years ago. When my kids were very young we went to Disneyworld and we went on the pirates of the Caribbean ride and it was right after nine eleven and I had this on. I was floating down this little canals. That ride songs are being song and everything. That's very Kelly. The that the pirates were the terrorists of the seventeen hundreds and sixteen hundreds right. They were these terrifying figures would show up out of nowhere and burn your village down and attack. The women and people lived in fear of them. Here was three hundred years later. And it's just a kind of a children's story so they'll link between pirates and terrorism. Which is something that runs kind of subtly through enemy of all mankind actually began on that. Disneyworld ride in some ways. But what's historically really important about pirates at this point in history and one of the reasons why this particular story has so much significance. I think is up until this point. There was a very blurry line in terms of the legitimacy of piracy so there was this other class of occupation. That was called being a a private here. And if you were a privateer from all outside appearances you're a pirate attacking other ships and stealing their treasure and doing all these atrocious things that seat. But as long as you weren't attacking if you were a British privateer as long as you weren't attacking British ships. You're within the zone of and people like Francis. Drake a couple of generations before Henry Avery. When often basically we live the life of piracy but then came back to England and was knighted and bought a giant estate and lived a completely legitimate lifestyle. And so in a sense what happens to this period because of crime for reasons we can get into. It's a turning point where the British crown finally has to take a stand against piracy. They have to basically announced to the world that they're not a nation of pirates the way they've been accused to be. Let's talk about what made this pirate attack so noteworthy. Obviously there was the hall but were there other things that made this a big deal at the time. There are a couple of big ones. I is the other element of the crime. This ship that they attacked was a ship that had been doing business and ports of call like Mocha in the red seat but it was also filled with religious pilgrims coming back from Mecca on a whole other level was kind of a Muslim like religious transport vessel as well and among those pilgrims were a significant number of women women in the Royal Court of Aranda. Who was the great grand mogul of India? The last of the moguls and this was an unusual thing. At the time right you would not see a lot of big vessels in sixteen ninety five. That had a significant number of women on board but there are all these female pilgrims on board and so when the pirates attack the guns way they find these women there and number of the pirates rape the women on board. Some of the women commit suicide jumping overboard to avoid being attacked. And so there's this kind of outbreak of the atrocious sexual violence that happens as part of the crime and of course WORD GETS BACK TO WRONGS. Zab that not only has a hundred million dollars of his assets been stolen but members of his extended royal family have been sexually attacked and violated and this all is crucial in terms of geopolitics. Because it's right at a moment in a time where there's a major economic transition happening in the world. There's a chapter in the book called two kinds of treasure and is basically. There are two different ways of making a fortune that are in conflict with each other here. There's a very old way which is represented by Aurangzeb which is have an autocratic dynasty tax year citizens. Sit On that wealth and pass it onto your descendants. That's what every most of the rich people in the world at this point where people who were members of some kind of royal family that had some kind of dynastic wealth. But there's this new way of making money that has just appearing in it comes in the form of this interesting embryonic. New Organization called the multinational publicly traded corporation and that was the east India company. The east India Company was the first company that actually had publicly traded shares. So that people could. Outsiders could invest in the company in those shares could go up or down in value and for the first time people were making money not just through the prophets of the business but through the increase in value of these publicly traded shares and that turned out to be the future. Right dot is how if you look at the one hundred richest people in the world today. The vast majority of them were people who made money because they had traded shares in a company. They found that their parents found it. So in a sense clash between these two massive economic forces and Henry. Avery in his little pirate ship gets right in the middle of it because once. Iran's UB here's that his money has been stolen in women have been raped he threatened to eject the east India company from India which is the main source of their income. They've been trading CALICO and chinse fabrics and so on and if that had happened if they've been thrown out of India the whole course of the British Empire would have been transformed. It's entirely likely that the British Empire would not have formed in in India in the subsequent decades. If the east India company had been injected. So why wasn't it? Attracted rings up puts a number of the employees of the east India Company under house arrest and threatens to execute them and they began a furious letter writing campaign back to London. Saying we have to find the pirate we have to bring him to justice and we have to announce to the world that we are not going to tolerate piracy anymore or else this whole incredibly lucrative business that the country is increasingly dependent on is just going to disappear and so. That's what triggers this global manhunt really the first one in

East India Company Henry Avery India Indian Ocean Treasurer United States Johnny Depp Caribbean Steven. Johnson Aurangzeb Rape London Mecca Francis Drake Iran England Royal Court Of Aranda Mocha
Another expanded - 3

Ubuntu Podcast

02:33 min | 11 months ago

Another expanded - 3

"Them on. I feel like It's a bit like us. Free software another badge of honor and I think the current badge of to raise a tiling window manager. Because I'M PAL. I just feel like that is a movement within the Lennox enthusiast community. That isn't like fresh new. It's been building over the loss of eighteen months or so you know they. They regularity with which tiling wind I managed is crop up on videos on Youtube and library. He's is trending up. You know it's definitely a thing. People are into right now. Yeah says the main thing that everyone seems to focused on their other additional things over and above what a boon to provide as the base. 'cause obviously Percy's based on the Bantu they have a a repository of their own which is like a PPA which has additional packages all packages which are newer than the ones that we should have been too because we have. I think because of the process in into sometimes packages take like a week to land but because the system seventy six people have their own. Pa They can just Ninja packages straight into that PPA super fast and deliver it arguably faster than us with a whether you prefer that one. Oh yeah some people like the idea of move fast and break things and other people like Qa throwing shade pulp. I'm just having a bit of a joke but yeah it seems relatively popular. There's a lot of people talking about it and that's great next up. Ub Pause opiate. Twelve release is out so this is the next upgrade of the ports up into touch for phones and it is integrating the lost of canonical unity. Eight developments so. I'm not sure exactly how that process worked. But apparently when canonical stopped developing talk there was some things in unity which runs in to touch. Even though touch was using unique feature branches the happened being merged into master to release and I think it was depending on like technology such as you know mayor and system day and stuff like that malaise features hadn't landed yet a now. Ub of Donald of that work. They're able to now go back to those features and bring them in our so stuff

Lennox Enthusiast Community Youtube Percy Donald Trump
Will a Universal Basic Income finally get a real shot?

The Big Story

14:46 min | 1 year ago

Will a Universal Basic Income finally get a real shot?

"You can say one thing for the current crisis. It's given us a chance to try a lot of things that we might never have had the will to do otherwise I amongst those just giving people money okay not everyone but millions and millions of people in Canada and not forever but at least for a few months and this isn't a new idea. It's been around in some form or another for decades. You probably know it as universal basic income and you might associate it with the most progressive voices come the liberal side of the spectrum and you may also associate the opposition to it with complaints of lazy people want free cash instead of working but despite having a long history as a potential way to ease poverty and improve health. This has never been tried on a large scale or for a long time. So the people arguing on either side of it have never had enough evidence to prove their point. So it's been a political football until like with so many things. These days along came the virus and now getting money to people who need it quickly is absolutely essential governments around the world even the most conservative of them have done that and those who support or oppose that kind of policy have mostly agreed on the need for it. It's what happens next. And what we learned from that will determine if we finally give a universal basic income. A real shot. So we'll explain history of the policy small tests that we've seen on it be political behind it and whether or not it will stick around when we get out of this current mass. And we'll do that as soon as Claire gives the details on this current mess cargill is dealing with the outbreak at one of its meat processing plants. This one isn't Schambori Quebec southeast of Montreal. Sixty four workers have tested positive. There cargill had another outbreak a few weeks ago at a beef packing plant in high river. Alberta in that outbreak more than nine hundred workers tested positive. It reopened last week after a two-week shutdown also in Quebec schools in the western part of the province are set to reopen today but attendance is optional. Desks will be spaced apart. And there can be no more than fifteen kids in a classroom at a time. Ontario reported the lowest number of cases of Cova nineteen for the province on Sunday since March. Two hundred ninety four new cases. And this comes. The province reopens Provincial Parks and Conservation Areas. Although camping is still not allowed and things like beaches playgrounds and public washrooms are still off limits. And lastly schedule and is suspending the sale of alcohol in the Northern Community of La Lush to help control the spread of cove in nineteen. The alcohol store will be closed for two weeks. To prevent people from gathering. There will be support for those at risk of alcohol withdrawal as of Sunday evening. Sixty eight thousand eight hundred and forty eight cases of covert nineteen in Canada with four thousand nine hundred and seventy deaths. I'm Jordan Heath Rawlings. This is the big story Max. Faucet is a writer and a reporter for many publications including on this project for the Walrus. Hey Max he joined our. I'm doing as well as can be expected. Which is how everybody should hopefully answer that question. These days you start by defining What is a universal basic income Broad is that term. And what does it mean? Sure so I mean you know this is an idea that's been around for some time now and and there can be competing definitions and I suspect. We'll get into that in a second but the one that I adhere to the one that you know certainly I informed Andrew Yang's campaign in the United States and that has been informing most of the conversation about UBA. Right now is It has three conditions it's automatic. It's unconditional in its non-withdrawal. So basically that means it comes every month doesn't matter who you are you get it. You could be making a lot of money or a little money and you get it. And then it's non withdraw so It's not means tested. So it doesn't get clawed back you know as you as you make more money you know. There's much conversation on you know econ twitter about various amendments and adjustments to that formula. But I think that's a good way to think about it. Can you give me a little history of it? You mentioned it's been around for a long time Has it been tried for real anywhere where to come from that? Depends on your definition of for real right. I think people look at the idea of giving people money from the government. And they think well this must be a left-wing idea but actually the first real experiments with it happened in the nineteen sixties and early nineteen seventies and it was driven by a Richard Nixon and Milton Friedman. Who is the father of supply-side economics? Yeah they saw it as a way to replace the welfare system and so they their idea of a basic income is not quite the way I just defined it. It was something called a negative income tax. And so let me. Just get a tiny bit. Wonka share the way it worked in their conception is basically they would give people a percentage of the difference between their income and defined income cutoff or like the point where they start paying income taxes so if they set the cutoff at let's say forty thousand dollars and the negative income tax percentage was fifty percent. Someone who made twenty thousand dollars a year would get ten thousand dollars from the government. They made thirty five thousand they would get two thousand and from the government so is this sort of sliding scale where topped you up up until a certain point and then it went away right. They cancelled it in one thousand nine hundred and you know the the the Reagan era kind of buried it under under Nixon's legacy in Canada. Did something called the men come experiment? Which was the Manitoba Basic Income Experiment? That was more that was closer to the basic income that that I described earlier in the one that a lot of people are talking about right now so that says that gave thirteen hundred urban and rural families in Winnipeg and don't Fan Manitoba with incomes below. Thirteen thousand dollars a year back then money. But by the time that the data was collected in nineteen seventy eight so they ran up from seventy five to seventy eight. The Canadian government kind of lost interest in and they cancelled the project. So we've had these these aborted attempts to gather a sample and it hasn't really provided any conclusive evidence In the in the American one. There's some evidence that it that it you know Negatively impacted people's willingness to go to work in the Canadian won the data suggested otherwise. But there just wasn't enough data to conclusively determine the impact of giving people money on their both on their willingness to work and on on the outcomes that the government's wanted to test. Which is you know better. Health Outcomes Better Labor outcomes better social outcomes so you know the jury was still out right. Will what kind of a sample size and study length? Would you even need to determine that because again we had one or at least something like one here in Ontario Under Kathleen Wynne. A few years ago and the next government came to power and it was immediately phased out. So you know. I don't think we got more than two or three years out of that either. So what kind of scale are we talking about? Yeah I mean to make it work. You would needs multiple cities multiple tests populations and a long duration of study. This is this is a a bold policy intervention but you need to be able to control for extenuating circumstances and factors the Ontario project. Was it had some really promising results. As it turned out there was a study group at McMaster that basically interviewed the people that participated in the program. Some of the data they had eighty percent of of people reporting better health outcomes. They were using less tobacco drinking. Less eighty-three percent said they had better mental health. They were feeling less stressed. They had a better diet And there was even interesting. Data around better labor market outcomes people were basically using the minimum income the guaranteed income to improve their jobs to look for better job. So it's disappointing that the government scrapped it after basically what amounted to one year and left us in the same spot that we've sort of always been with these things where we just don't have enough data for either side to conclusively prove that their argument is right and you know maybe not maybe now is the opportunity to kind of walk in that that longer sample size but you know the problem here is that. It's always tempting for governments to to start these programs and then abandon them or different governments to come in and cancel them. You'd need some sort of agreement by all parties that they're going to let this run. Its course and we haven't really seen that yet. So you mentioned that it's seen mostly now at least as a left-wing idea might have begun under Nixon. But certainly I think that's how most listeners would frame it as you know Whether or not you support it About the side of the spectrum that it comes from but as we've started to see government's realizing how badly they need to help people as the economy collapses during this pandemic have seen any movement On the other side of the aisle towards this kind of idea I think we've seen much more movement on on the conservative side than we have on the progressive side the beano progressives are are are very wary of guaranteed income proposals because I think you know quite rightly they remember certainly the academics who studied this. They remember that it was originally an idea that was intended to get rid of welfare and other social supports and that is always a concern that if you bring in a guaranteed income. Is it really just an attempt to shrink? The size of the state is an attempt to get rid of targeted support programs that that make people's lives better and I think that's a totally valid concern when I when I posted my article from the wall or something twitter. I got a lot of feedback from economists about that where they basically said you know. Oh here we go again. People people don't realize that this is a an attempt to slip in through the back door reduction in social programs. That's really interesting. Yeah but you know. Over the last few months we've seen a really array of conservatives. Come out and say that this is a good idea. Hugh Seagull. Who is a former senator standing red? Tory I WOULD. I would describe him as a thought leader. He's been he's been banging the drum for for guaranteed income for quite some time now but he was always sort of out there in the wilderness as a conservative suggesting that this was a good idea and he wasn't one of the ones who was saying that it should replace social programs. He was saying it should be an augmentation to them but in the states over a matter of weeks you saw people like Mitt. Romney coup is basically the Avatar of hedge fund capitalism. Coming out and and suggesting that this was a good idea that would support. Americans during the fallout from Cova and ultimately Donald Trump's government. It's not it's not a permanent basic income. But they sent a check to every American and that is sort of one of the hallmarks of a basic income. So it's interesting the degree to which we've seen conservatives rally behind this particular policy flag. I think that it is driven by shorter. Term political objectives American politicians having election. That they're looking at in November and one of the surest ways to get defeated is to be in being government while people are losing their jobs losing their homes losing their livelihood so I think it's more self preservation than a genuine change of heart but in from a policy perspective. You take the support where you can get it and you build on it from there. So you know I think advocates of a U. UB. I should take their support and and leverage it in order to build their movement if you can may be explained to me the thought behind the benefits of this applying to absolutely everyone including people who have job because that's really And we can debate in Canada versus the US for however long. But that's that's like the primary difference between what trump's government has done and what Canada's done with the baby. Yeah that's the tricky part. That's the part that a lot of people struggle with conceptually and intellectually as is the idea of giving people who don't need money more money right. Yeah and Ken Boston cool. Who is is a former adviser to Stephen Harper and Christy Clark? He's been kind of driving the bus in Canada around the need for a UB. I you know he's he is preferred that to the more targeted approach that the government has taken with Serb. You know his idea in the short term is we just need to get money into people's hands right. Now we need we need to stimulate the economy and ultimately will tax it back next year on people's income taxes that's the thing about a guaranteed income in the context of the system. We have here is if you're making sixty seventy thousand dollars a year. This is going to a portion of this. We'll get taxed back right and so it's not. It's not really free money. It's a little bit of free money and I suspect there would be some social programs that would get pulled back a little bit to to make the numbers work but you know at the end of the day. I don't think you can let the weaknesses in the policy that that might impact a few people. Override the benefits that would impact far more people. You know there's there's all sorts of data out there that suggests that a basic income would actually stimulate economic growth. There's all kinds of data that suggested improves. Health outcomes and Lord knows improving. Health outcomes would save taxpayers and the government a lot of money. Because that's where an increasing increasingly large part of our social budget is going and we'll continue to go in the years and months to come so you know it it is It's a tough idea to get past for some people that I find working already. Why should I get more money from the government but that money's going back into the economy and it stimulating economic growth that supporting jobs? It's reducing healthcare costs. You know I think there's a pretty good case for it and and you know it's one that we should be willing to explore. I am I am more than open to criticism about the cost factor that I suppose we can get to that in a second but I think we also need to look at the benefits and look a little a little bigger in terms of where those benefits accrue it. It's not just lifting people out of poverty. Although that's that's an obvious benefit it's improving people's health outcomes improving their labor market outcomes. Let's people who have a

Canada Richard Nixon Ontario Cargill Cova United States Claire Schambori Quebec Provincial Parks Manitoba Mcmaster Twitter Winnipeg Jordan Heath Rawlings Quebec La Lush Alberta Kathleen Wynne
"Play It Again Sam!"

The Radio Adventures of Dr. Floyd

05:40 min | 1 year ago

"Play It Again Sam!"

"Drug became famous giving away free ice water but now that we work here. We can put by plan into action to make a fortune. It's very simple. We just have to take these cups and just then Dr. Steve was interrupted by the owner of Waldrop himself. Tad Houston all right. Y'All sit here. Yes Sir Mr used it. What did you say your name was again? Billy Bob Mr. Houston I'm Sally. May's older brother. She was awfully sorry she got all tied up and couldn't make shift but I told her I'd feeling for a while. I appreciate that kind of spirit boy. I'm just wondering why you had to wear her dress will. This is the store. Uniform is not it is but owner. Mind look we're about to open. There's already a line of people outside eager to get in your man in the Cup station. Right yes sir. All set excellent now went. Wait a minute what is that. What's what that thing standing next to you there. Yes you whatever you are sir. Why that's a that's a Jack local. Of course they thrive pretty well around these here. Power Jag. A that gives me an idea. I wonder if I could make a big statue of a to oops are the doors are open gets in with those cup has a throng of thirsty tourists. Pours in through the front door of wall. Drug are here on void prototype Dr Graham their fateful roebuck opinion. Ships land that time and space ship near the store. Remember Dr Grant. We don't want to go to seen. Dr Steve is apparently secured some form of employment at Wall Drug and we much foil his plot without letting anyone know from the future. I got Dr Floyd good thing. We have these period costumes. Yes poses a typical American family of the time stopping by to get your water. I'll be the doctor. Ub The sun and guess chips. You have to be the mom because the week in the dress will cover your more robotic. Tapert good now. Let's go stop. Dr Steve. Heroes Enter Wall drug amid a sea of tourists lined up to get their free ice water us by Dr Steve at the Cup station and hide behind a pickle barrel to watch what he's doing or four cups blue. Go Surf Floor Cups. They are tan sands apiece. So that'll be forty cents. But I thought the water was free. Oh the ice water is free. Yes Sir cups at ten cents apiece. Oh I see well all right. Here's forty cents. Thank you sir. The ice water whale is right over there fidget. Put these in your coin purse cheaper. Dr Floyd you see what he's doing. I sure do grant that no good. Laos is charging for the cups. That was never part of Ted. Ted's vision. What are we going to do when one thing we can do? What does me? I didn't shave. It was coming from this barrel. Our hero spoil the LID and spy a young girl bound and gagged in the barrel. Golly Tucker Floyd who is this is supposed to be employees. Dr Steve Ambush to get that ridiculous dress. He's wearing here. Let me take the bag off. Are you okay fan? But when I get my hands on the guy who did this to me isn't going to be fine. You said it sister. Just sit tight here for a second. I've got a plan. We'll get him for sure. You've got it Dr Greg. Follow my lead. Sure thing Dr Floyd Sallie Mae Swings back down into the barrel s Dr Floyd Dr Grant and Chips Approach Cup station. Good name my good man. I would like to have three cups for myself my wife and my son certainly sir. That'll be thirty cents. Thirty percent is water was calm down. Please there's no reason to get upset up shut. You promised me free. Ice Water remains free willy. But the cups of ten cents apiece most underhanded Dang I've heard of a bait and switch techniques. This one takes the cake taking advantage of poor. Tour's surreally really. We can settle this problem without shouting. What exactly is going on over here? Billy Bob you see Mr Houston this gentleman. Ralph what's going on over here? You're advertising free ice water yet. You're charging ten cents a cup Sir. You must be mistaken. We do not charge for cups. Everything about the US. Water IS FREE. The asked the water the cups. It's all free. Employees tried to charge me ten cents for each. Billy Bob is his true will sir. I thought that was the kind of thing. That capitalist like yourself would won't see we've already made over five dollars. Let's get something straight. I am not a capitalist. I'm trying to give people something they need. And if they buy something in addition to that well then that's fine. I truly believe anyone can succeed if you reach out to people in need. Now give me that money now. I'm terribly sorry sir. Here are your free cups. Is there anything else I can get you on the house? Of course my son would like a pickle of course have him go. Pick one out. Golly THANKS MR HOUSTON. I'll get one from this barrel right here. Not to grant goes over and lifts the top of the barrel and out pop sally. May's tapped me up. Stir address and Miss Beryl. Is this true? Will you see that? Would you do that to your poor sister? Not My sister I mean I mean. Well she is. How's your sister? A I have a feeling I'm being hoodwinked ear. Oh Sam just then from behind the panels steps like huge gorilla. Who STUMPS OVER TO MR HOUSTON? Sam I would like you to relieve this charlatan of Sally's dress and throw him and his Jack Elope out into the street. All those in the store singing samna piano blamed guerrilla grabs Dr Steven one swift motion removes him from selling as dress. Leaving is underwear. Nice boxers there billy Bob or should I say doctor Steve Louis. I should've known grant opens the door for Sam as he hurls Dr Steven Vigil after Landing Dr Steven. Hi Taylor back to their time and space ship. I'm terribly sorry for all the trouble. Sir. Don't mention it. You've got a great place here and I see a big future in appreciate dad yeah. Someday I'd like to expand it a bit. I've always wanted a big backyard. Someday Mr Houston Some Day. Come on grant son. Let's get back on the road. Sure thing dad come on mom. Can I borrow the car Friday night? Dad Get on the ship. Can I borrow ten dollars? Go get on. The ship are heroes returned to their ship and blast back off into the time and space. Trim has Dr. Steve learned his lesson. We'll have to continue chasing him throughout time. And just what did you think about having to wear a wig?

Mr Houston Dr Grant Tucker Floyd Steve Louis Billy Bob Billy Bob Mr. Houston Sir Mr Cup Station Dr Steve Ambush Dr Steve Dr Floyd Sallie Mae Dr Steven Dr Greg Dr Graham SAM Wall Drug Dr. Steve Tad Houston TED Waldrop
Rana el Kaliouby  AI, Emotional Intelligence, and the Journey of Finding Oneself (

The Tim Ferriss Show

13:33 min | 1 year ago

Rana el Kaliouby AI, Emotional Intelligence, and the Journey of Finding Oneself (

"And I'll keep this short going to jump straight to the guest. My guest today is a pioneer in emotion. Ai will define what that means. Ron L. CALL UB PhD. Who's also co founder and CEO of Affect Tiba and author of the new book girl coded subtitle a scientists quest reclaim our humanity by bringing emotional intelligence technology. A passionate advocate for humanizing technology ethics and diversity. Ron has been recognized on fortunes forty under forty list and as one of Forbes top fifty women in Tech Ron is a world economic forum young global leader and Co hosted a PBS Nova series called wonders. And she's also appeared on and appears in the youtube original series the age of a hosted by Robert Downey Junior Rahall PhD from the University of Cambridge. And a post. Doc It's doctorate from. It can find her on Lincoln Kelly. Ub TWITTER AT K. L. O. U. B. Y. by the way instagram at Rana Website Ron L. DOT COM Rana. Welcome to the show. Thank you for having me. I'm excited I'm excited to have you on and if so much to cover and I thought I would begin with a question that will hopefully open up a whole different doors. A whole different set of doors. I think is the proper English expression that could potentially walk through. And it's related to a book. This is affective computing crime if. I'm getting any of the pronunciation wrong by. Rosalind Picard A. R. D. How did this book come into your life so I am concerned? I grew up in Cairo and around the Middle East. But at the time this is like nine thousand nine hundred ninety eight. I had just graduated from computer science from the American University in Cairo and my career plan at the time was to become faculty like wanted to teach and so. I knew teach had to do my master's in it was all very calculated and so I was looking for a thesis topic and my fiance at the time went on Amazon and he said Oh. You know there's this really interesting book by this. Mit professor called. Rosalind Picard Called Affect of computing and. We ordered it through Amazon. It took about three months to shift to Cairo. It got held and customs for reasons. I don't really understand but eventually I got hold of the book and I read it and I you know. I think it's safe to say that it changed my life because so so the thesis in the book is that computers need to understand human emotions just the way people do and I read the book and I was fascinated by this idea and it you know I made that my research topic and it became my obsession and it just really changed the trajectory of my life. What besides the thesis in the book had such an impact on your was it just that that world view that perspective or was there more to the book or more to the author. Yeah a great question. Soon let's talk about the author. I so rise is one of the few and I mean this was true back then. It's still true today. She's one of the few kind of female you know. Computer Science Machine Learning engineers professors in the space. And you know I kind of learned about her over the years I've eventually actually. She ended up being my co-founder many years later. But there's a story around that but but essentially I was just fascinated by her and she you know she's a mom she's three boys. I just thought she was like a Rockstar. So that was kind of one part of it but just the way she wrote the book and how she you know. I'm very expressive as a human being and I just really like. I think emotions really matter and are in the way we communicate. Non Verbally is very important and it struck me that when we think of technology that piece of how we communicate is completely missing and I was like. Oh yeah like it seems so obvious so I just got fascinated by the thesis. I got fascinated by the implications. Like what happens when technology becomes kind of clued into how we that's going to open up a whole new world of possibilities and I was intrigued by that. So let's travel back to that point in time you were with your then fiance and this book is ordered at the time. You're planning on becoming a teacher professor. Why were you on that track? To begin with I mean was it. Take us back to Egypt at that time were there. Many women striving to be faculty members in similar departments. I'm assuming computer science or or perhaps it was a different department. Maybe could tell us more. Yes so I went to the American University in Cairo and I study computer. Sciences an Undergrad. At the time most of the faculty were were guys except for one female faculty Dr Hulda Husni which became my role model and my mentor. And I just wanted to be like like she was awesome. She was you know. Very smart. Very approachable very fashionable. And I was like Ooh I like that and and I just wanted to be like her and so devised a plan also geek. I'm a geek and I'm proud of it so I I kind of devised a plan. I was like okay. I'll graduate top of my class which I did and then I was like okay. I'll go get a masters and PhD abroad. Because that's what you do and then come back and I'll join joined the faculty and so at the time because I was getting married to my fiance and he had a company based in Cairo coming to the. Us was not an option because it was way too far so he was like a let you go study in the UK. Because it's close enough so I applied to Cambridge and got in. That was kind of the impetus for going abroad and doing this. Like focusing on this research. So when did you then end up going to the? Us was that a difficult conversation with your family or your then-fiancee walk us through how that happened because it doesn't sound like that would have been just a hop skip and a jump to second conversation so walk us through that experience. Yes okay so then. I moved to Cambridge Right Cambridge University in the UK not not Cambridge Massachusetts and I will Cambridge Cambridge original Cambridge And we got married so basically I got married and got the scholarship to go study at Cambridge and my house. So He's now my husband right. Well he's my ex now but at the time he was my husband he was very supportive. He was like you gotta go. This is your dream. I'll support you will have a long distance relationship now. My family. My parents and his parents were horrified. They were like what you can't do that so so I do like to give him credit for for for making this happen and being supportive so I ended up in Cambridge and he was in Cairo and we did that for five years and towards the end of my PhD Ros Picard was visiting Cambridge UK. To give a talk there. And I ended up meeting her in person and we totally hit it off and she said why. Don't you come work with me at MIT as a post doc and I was like Oh my God. This is like a dream come true. I've been following you like forever and this is why you know like I told her my story. And then I caveat it I said that just you know I've I've been married for the last five years and have had a long distance relationship so I have to go back to Cairo otherwise and I actually really said that. I said otherwise in Islam because I'm Muslim my husband can marry up to four women and if I don't show up eventually he'll just like Mary more women so I said half jokingly right so she was like that's fine just like commute from Cairo and I commuted from Cairo Boston for a good a good three or four hundred years going back and forth between MIT and Cairo. How often did you go back and forth. Or how often did he go back to Cairo? Maybe is a better. What else get so. Initially I would spend a couple of months in Cairo and then go spend like a few weeks and Boston and then I would move with my kids to Boston over the summer so summer break we just all go there and so initially. That was okay. So this was between two thousand and six to two thousand and nine was okay Things began to kind of really follow parts when I decided to start the company so we started to get a lot of interest in technology and displaying. It they really encourage you to spin outright. So in two thousand nine united started affect. Eva and I was literally spending two weeks in Cairo in Boston. Two weeks or two weeks in Boston. It was insane and that was when like just goes out of balance everything was out of bounds unless tough it was tough and and and you know. I'm divorced now. Imagine how that didn't go very well. It was just it was I think. In retrospect it was not a very healthy lifestyle. And I I. I wouldn't want to be in that place again. I wouldn't want others to be in that. I talked publicly about that time yet. Let's let's hop around chronologically a little bit. We're GONNA come back of course to starting the company and that decision but for people who don't have any real firsthand exposure to the Middle East much less. Egypt for instance What was it like growing up in in Egypt and based on at least some of my reading you for instance wore a hit job for quite some time. We're not talking short period of time. Maybe you could also speak to that. Yeah yeah and it sounds like you've spent some time in the you've you've you've been to Jordan. It's time in Jordan of spent some time in a few places in the Middle East but not in Egypt never met each and when I was we chatted a little bit before start recording only have a few words here and there in Arabic but it's Levin Arabic right. It's it's what what you'd run across in Jordan or or the Lebanon and I remember though having many people recommend that I not study the sort of standard Arabic textbook Arabic but that I study Egyptian Arabic because all of the as they put all the entertainment and movies that I might WanNa consume would-be an Egyptian Arabic. Needless to say I didn't get that far but I haven't spent any time in Egypt. Well your Arabic spreading goods and you're right about Egyptian accent. That's kind of the most common but but I think the key thing is like there's no one Middle East. There's no one form. I grew up in a family. That's kind of an interesting way quite conservative but also quite liberal so my parents were very pro education. They scientist the They put all their money towards our schooling and they made a point during the summers that we travel abroad and experienced kind other cultures. And I think that's why like I was so comfortable moving from one country to another and ending up in the United States. Your parents do certain interject. But what is your parents do professionally okay. So my parents met. So my dad taught computer programming in the seventies and my mom was probably the first female programmer in the Middle East. He attended his class and he hit on her and they ended up getting married so so I guess I should give them a little bit of credit for ending up. Being a computer signed sub. Sure they had something to do with that. That's so so they both. My mom was a computer programmer at the Bank of National Bank of Kuwait. So we were in Kuwait for a while and my dad is. He's always worked in technology and culturally. What was it like where you grew up Or or within the family. You said that they were for instance on one hand very lesser with the right a cosmopolitan. Perhaps in their perspective and Dr Related to education and and what what were the other ingredients in the household there was there's definitely like clear gender role so even though my mom worked her entire life. it was always. She was not allowed to ever talk about her job post. You know she would leave work at three. Pm Be home like whatever for pm when we got back from school and that was it. She was never allowed to take a conference call at home. The evening never allowed to travel for work and I didn't realize that until I was an adult like I just assumed this was the way it was but it did hamper her career progression and it was this implicit understanding. That's does your. Oh this is my role and we all stick in our lane so that was interesting We were for example. I have two younger sisters.

Cairo Middle East Egypt United States Cambridge Ros Picard Boston University Of Cambridge Cambridge Right Cambridge Univ American University Professor Ron L. UK Youtube Jordan Robert Downey Cambridge Cambridge Rosalind Picard A. R. D. Lincoln Kelly
Is Universal Basic Income Being Applied Today?

Automated

07:41 min | 1 year ago

Is Universal Basic Income Being Applied Today?

"I just wanted to briefly mention that though I've brought up a number of technologies that are fighting the corona virus. Few Times on this podcast of course as this fits into the main theme of this podcast. I absolutely wanted to say that. It's obviously the medical professionals that are putting themselves on the line and working incredibly hard to battle this pandemic. I think that technology is really cool. But it's clearly in this case the real work that's being done by humans but maybe to look at things a little bit more. Positively here Along with Italy here in Spain you may have heard that every night at eight or ten PM. We all go to our roofs or balconies and cheer on and support the staff in hospitals and clinics. I really hope that. This trend continues As well as starts in other countries as this global problem continues. I really think that the acts of solidarity like this along with seen innovative community actions like a free fitness class given by a personal trainer on his rooftop to his surrounding neighbors or a saxophone and guitar. Gem applauded by surrounding neighbors has been really great to see shared all over social media. But I think that this is also a very interesting time for different reasons so two episodes ago. I started talking of universal basic income or you. Bi as one of the first solutions to a future where automation eliminates a large proportion of jobs yet. Only in this last week did this future solution get thrust into the present or at least parts of it did so for today's episode. We will look at a few things surrounding. Ub I I the main criticisms of it secondly some alternatives and thirdly the current manifestations of it that are possibly starting to come about across the world in response to the economic crisis that we are so perhaps the most frequently used point against you is the laziness argument so it comes in many forms but ultimately says something to the effect of if you give people free money. They won't be incentivized to work but rather to be lazy as well as losing the meaning in their lives that were provides so this would appear to be almost common sense. I think that the examples provided in the previous episode on New Guy Really. Show a different story. There have also been studies that look at the results of several basic income programs together and they answered this question specifically one of these studies in particular found overall. The program's analyzed suggest either. No effect on labor market supply or a slight reduction in work and earnings so the evidence does not suggest an average worker will drop out of the labor force when provided with unconditional cash. Even when the transfer is large so they'll of course all pilot programs that have had some form of UPI have not been permanent and are thus not perfect examples. The findings do tend to lead one to think that the first critique doesn't necessarily hold up so the second main argument against you. Bi is usually connected to the price tag of such policy for this point. I have confess that I'm actually on the fence about it. There are really several arguments reports on both sides that I think I won't be able to make a solid argument for one case or the other in this podcast I will definitely have to invite people In the future who have more expertise in myself on the subject but this is also why there is so much debate around this issue and why there are so many alternative programs presented so as mentioned previously one of the main propose alternatives is for a UB I program that replaces all social welfare programs like food stamps housing subsidies etc. The argument typically made for this is that doing otherwise would be too expensive and that a nation couldn't absorb all the extra costs so the usual price tag is that a universal basic income or a guaranteed minimum income would require some thousand dollars per month to essentially end poverty so if we use America as an example. Some two hundred ten million people are above the age of eighteen and thus eligible for most forms proposed. Which would cost the American government two hundred ten billion dollars per month so this is about two and a half trillion? Us dollars a year which is really no minor some so whereas on the other side of the argument with a UB. I in place. Many societal expenses would be reduced or even eliminated like those connected to petty theft The prison in justice systems mental as well as physical health care costs talked about in the previous episode homelessness etc. Poverty has also been shown to be one of the most expensive things in our modern society so their across different Western countries that show that he's single homeless person cost the taxpayer an average of some twenty to thirty five thousand dollars per year. It's really no wonder. Then why those who promote UPI claim that the estimated costs are usually not very accurate. So the thousand dollars per month example also happens to be the amount proposed by the recent presidential candidate. Andrew Yang who I would argue really has been one of the main people pushing you. Bi into the public awareness at least in the US so Andrew. Yang's UB program better known as the Freedom Dividend was going to be mainly financed through new taxes on the wealth. Generating large corporations like Amazon facebook and Google as well as a value added tax and consolidating some welfare programs and I think that he did a great job pushing the idea that it was financially feasible to implement such a program but moving on with the other critiques of one of the more obvious points. I think against it is that it is in part wasteful in its approach so if everyone over the age of eighteen for example is to receive these payments then this includes people absolutely do not need it. Think of for instance Bill Gates who has an estimated net worth of some ninety six billion. Us dollars so an extra thousand dollars. A month amounts two point zero zero zero zero zero one percent game which is absolutely unnecessary and should be distributed to those who actually need it or so it is argued at least by those who propose a UPI so of course those who do not need a you guy could refuse it but in principle this can be seen as a valid argument against such a policy and finally one of the main arguments against you be. I is the dependency on a government for your survival can really bring along with it. Many connected problems so we might not even know the psychological impact of having an entire nation completely dependent on government. It might create a less innovative or more complacent society and one as well who would be unwilling or even unable to stand up to corruption for fear of being cut off from their main means of survival. I think that is something that is really worth keeping in mind especially as conversations about implementing. Ub Take place over the next couple of

UPI United States Andrew Yang American Government Bill Gates Theft America Spain Italy Amazon Google Facebook
Percy Liang: Stanford University Professor, Technologist, and Researcher in AI

Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

09:12 min | 1 year ago

Percy Liang: Stanford University Professor, Technologist, and Researcher in AI

"I guess today's Percy Lag. Percy's an associate professor of computer science at Stanford University also one of the top technologists that semantic machines. His research goals are to make machine learning more robust fair and equitable and to make it easier to communicate with computers through natural language. He's a graduate of MIT and received his PhD from UC Berkeley. Hey Percy welcome. Show things have happened so we always start. These shows with me asking How you first got interested in technology. Were you a little kid when you realize that you're interested in this stuff? Yeah I think it was a round maybe and of elementary school or Middle School My Dad always had a computer so it was around but he didn't let me play with it. And what you do. He was a mechanical engineer. Gotcha and I remember maybe my first memories are In after school In middle school there was a computer lab and there was There is a hypercard which is multimedia program for the Macintosh back then and it got really fascinated and building these Militantly simple applications. But they had a scripting language so you could start to code a little bit and there's animation and all that so it was kind of fun to get into that I remember hypercard as well I I believe one of when the first programs I wrote I maybe a little bit older than you are But I do remember at one point writing a hypercard program that was Like a multimedia thing that animated a laser disc like you remember laserdisc gigantic precursors to DVD's Yeah this is really such a great tool. Yeah at that time. I also tried to learn see but that was kind of a disaster. What are pointers and all this stuff? This is sort of a formidable Formidable first language to attempt to learn I mean like one of the things like given that you are Your Computer Science Educator You know I. I'd be curious to hear how you think about that. Evolution of entry into computer science on some levels now. It seems like it's a lot easier to get started than when we were kids. Maybe but in other ways it's actually more challenging because so much of the computing environment like the low level. Details are just abstracted away and like the layering is very high. It's a lot to get through Yeah so somehow. Computer Science Thrives on abstraction right from the low level machine code to to see and we have python programming languages and At some level you just have graphical interfaces so picking the right entry point into that for someone as I think. There are multiple ways you can go probably wouldn't start with see if I were teaching intro programming class but more at kind of a conceptual level of here are the kind of computations that you want to perform And then separately. I think it's different class with talked to you about how this is actually realized because I think there is some value For A computer scientists to understand how goes all the way down to to to machine code but not all at once yet? It's I am still convinced that one of the one of the most useful things I had to learn as Like a programmer. Who LEARNED TO PROGRAM? The eighties was fairly quickly. I had to learn assembly language. Like you had to know what the low level details where the machine now granted the machines were more or less complicated back than they are now but like just sort of at that atomic level knowing how the actual machine works Just made everything else that came after it. Less intimidating yeah. It's Kinda satisfying. It's kind of rounded playing with blocks. So you you started with hypercard And like where did things go from there? Yeah so for a while. I was I I think I also learned basic. I'm just kind of tinkering around There was and Like today as many resources as you can imagine for just. No kids interested in Programming so a of it was kind of on on my own I think maybe a turning point happened at the beginning of highschool where I started participating this Usa Computing Olympiad. Which is a programming contest? You can think about is the programming contest. But I really think about as kind of algorithm problem solving contest so the the problems that they give you are It's kind of like a puzzle and you have to write a program to solve it But much of the the work is actually kind of coming up with insight of how to what algorithm to do kind of efficiently so an example might be How many ways are there to make change for Two dollars museums certain set of coins and it would be kind of Rica moment when you found. That's how you can do it. And then you have to code it up so I think that competition really got me to And a value this type of Kind of rigor and attention to detail but also a kind of creative aspect of computing. Because you have to come up with on news types of solutions that's awesome and so what was What was the most interesting problem you had to solve? In one of these competitions oh That's a really good question I think it's been a while so I don't remember all the problems but one. I think One memorable maybe class of problems is Around the idea of dynamic program and so this idea that you can write a program and if you do it smartly you can make something that would otherwise run in years millennia in a matter of seconds and I remember having to it was always these problems and you have to really figure out. What was the recurrence relation to make it all all work and a lot of problems. Were centered around. Yeah was it one of the amazing things about the dynamic programming technique is it really does teach you and it might be one of those foundational things when you're getting your head wrapped around how to think. Algorithm Mickley about problem decomposition. Yeah because like I. It's one of those magical things. Where if you break the problem down in just the right way. All of a sudden A solution to the problem becomes Possible when it was intractable before. Yeah Yeah I think I liked it because it was an that you had to memorize a bunch of things or you learn if you learn these ten algorithms and ub set but it was kind of a much more open ended way to think about Problems yeah that's awesome and so You go to. Mit As a undergraduate student. How soon did you know exactly the thing inside a computer science that you wanted to do that? I think took a little bit of evolution so coming out of high school. I was much more interested in his algorithm IQ questions and got interested in computer science theory because that was kind of a natural segue So it was and I started doing research in this area and it wasn't until towards the end of my undergrad where I Sir. Transitioning INTO MACHINE. Learning or AI. When was this what year this was around? Two Thousand Four. Okay Yeah says still like machine? Learning was people didn't use the word back. Yeah Yeah Yeah I mean I remember like right around that time was when I joined Google and I've been a compiler guy when I was in academic insult like I'd never done I never done at all and like I didn't know what machine learning was when I started and yet you know three months after I joined Google I was tasked with doing a machine learning thing. You know reading this giant stack of papers and formidable textbooks Trying to trying to get myself grounded but it means a very interesting time like two thousand four and like you know you sort of picked a great time to learn annoy idea that it would be the feel that it is today and why. Why was that interesting so I can sort of get? Why the theory was interesting. Love these problems and the challenge of what was interesting about machine learning. I mean I think there's definitely this Background would be kind of mystical aspect of intelligence that I think I'm not unique and can be drawn to so When there was an opportunity to connect the things that I was actually doing with a theory with some element that I took opportunity to kind of get into that and they say that Mit for my masters which was on Machine learning natural language processing So then that kind of Roy cemented kind of direction that I really started

MIT Associate Professor Of Compute Percy Percy Lag Google School In Middle School Stanford University Berkeley Middle School Usa Computing Olympiad Programmer Rica AI ROY
"ub" Discussed on The Healthy Moms Podcast

The Healthy Moms Podcast

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Healthy Moms Podcast

"So when it comes to some exposure, there's for my understanding UBA and UB and some sunscreens block one on the other or block both. But not completely absent before we go further. Can you explain the difference between UBA VP what they mean for the skin? Yes. So sources of UV light UVA UB are detrimental for skin. How it's the general kind of way of thinking about it is that the UB fly is the type of light. That's cheaply plays a big role in the development of skin cancer long-term and a minor role in skin aging, whereas the light. Plays a key role in skin aging and Alaska role in in skin cancer. And so one thing that I think will probably talk about a little bit later is just how pronounced the effect of sonic. Spoiler is aging of the skin. So the World Health Organization estimates that up to ninety percent of preventable skin aging is in fact, due to stone exposure, so protecting yourself against the sun is sort of a great thing you can do from anti-aging perspective in. It's also a great thing you can do from an overall skin how perspective so both types of light are detrimental to the skin one thing that I think people don't think about a lot is when they're driving in their cars or their at an office or earn a building they feel like, oh, I can't burn because I I'm here behind glass, and while that is true because most glass blocks that was called the UB Ryan that sort of cancer causing minor role in aging. It does not. In fact, lockout the VA light, which is sort of more of your skin aging enroll in in cancer type of light. So you still are getting those aging.

cancer UB VP Alaska World Health Organization VA ninety percent
"ub" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Three FM. From what the Wall Street Journal is saying we could have the FBI. Basically wrap up their investigation either later tonight, maybe tomorrow, I don't know if we'll ever see the investigation as a whole, I don't know if Mitch McConnell will release it there's rumors that he won't he might say that they may leak it. But we may know the FBI investigation this week and a vote may happen. But does all of this stuff come down to a he said, she said and a bar fight with a mad NBA player and the band UB forty. Yeah. It I don't know. But first of all, I don't need the Wall Street Journal that tell me that because we had it yesterday. We told you we had it former FBI guy on and he told to say listen this thing is going to be wrapped up mid week. You'll probably get it by Wednesday. So don't get the Wall Street Journal look at us. We'll we'll tell you what's going on before anybody. So what do breath cavenaugh a former Suns player, I use that term and the band UB forty having. Uncommon well apparently a bar fight. So let's let's go over who the players are in this scenario took place when Cavanaugh was in Yale. Okay. We know Brad Kavanagh. I liked beer, still light beer. He likes beer all his body. I guess at at Yale. Yeah. They went to Yale together was former NBA player Chris Dodd Layton played for the sons in the year two thousand he averaged about one point four points per game. I could beat that..

Wall Street Journal FBI Yale Mitch McConnell UB Brad Kavanagh NBA Chris Dodd Layton Cavanaugh Suns
"ub" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"In devils triangles to UB forty. A spokesperson for UB forty says A reported bar fight involving Brett cavenaugh has nothing to do with the bands. You can't make this up. The supreme court nominee was questioned by police in one thousand nine hundred five after he was accused of throwing ice during an altercation at a New Haven, Connecticut bar, according to a Monday report from the New York Times have you ever thrown ice at anybody. You seem like somebody who might throw is don't think I've thrown ice. I've drank once or twice whole drink colluded. Yeah. I'm I'm not gonna juster stain your shirt. Nice. The paper reported that the fight which happened after a UB forty concert. How did you get riled up? After. Be forty pretty mellow. Metallica. I could understand. This. You're going to get. Riled up enough to get into a bar fight and start throwing ice after this. Thrilling ice the team. The fight occurred when some companions and Kavanagh's group mistook a bar patron for the lead singer of the group. Alec campbell. Campbell in two thousand eight forty. And. A spokesperson. Said this for.

UB Alec campbell Brett cavenaugh New York Times New Haven Kavanagh Connecticut
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years
"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"ub" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"All live listen to go on. So already complained. They we have. We have some plans for the who hundred steps gonna come back because she's writing a quiz for me. Get some questions from done questions from the audience. Before this time. We're getting questions from from friends. You recognize from pasta the podcast, so they'll be there should be a lot of voices on that, but something else I'm thinking of doing around my is just like with now go to the point, but anyone who is who discovers the cost pretty on live to start listening at the beginning because I mean you'd be being same if you're doing brilliant. Well, making way too upset ninety six. The high. But you know, if at this point it's it's probably more pick and mix arrangement Rabi. So I wanted to do a quick post on onto the metric just kind of late listing some episodes. I think if you if you just discovering the cost for the first time in the which surge really check out and I come workout. I mean, I have my favorites. I have a lot of them that I, I can barely remember this point, but I kind of I'm interested in if you've been if you've listened for a while, you know, get in touch and tell me which episodes you think it might be good for a new person to listen to because I've, I really don't know anymore. If you wanna. Tell me your views. I am anyway ugly gal again now, but the show. In in in a blue side in a blues party in folks eighth in in blaring at the UB forty or that if you if you agree with this in nineteen ninety eight to all you would hear Permian at yet, particularly in summer will barbecues. The wind is in the hate you UB forty if they, if we might films that they might to New York, that I would be the scientific to to those films. That'd be the background music as paper will do in the business of driving than streets. It will be before the next while of spend one important them. And that's why particular in some you can sit and listen to it. You could match in obliterate. Imagine proper hardcore. Reggae drop in this track in the shebeens in the blues rampart and so yet perhaps perhaps arms to UB forty of Gotland break, but plants, music venue. News in around whether it was the center back then in the nine nineteen hundred where all the good small music venues now that new bands can actually I go out and play in front of in. This is hot topic at the moment. And across the country in losing lots and lots of small places, and then use the frapp richest about the crows which has been going for fifty years. Predominant blog mediating for twenty five years. But by the editors starts day, where is the plan for just to the flapper is if you know Birmingham, it's always behind the Genting arena in the National Indoor Arena, the canals Brock throw. That's right and see sensor on the canals by four tracks in there for the long boat in flagrant for another king. Working. The rainbow in dig, which is this coach will crave quarter the city. The rainbow is closed. The lawsuit was revotes. Ago, but will hope for that connects us more relaxed jigger via where rice fights. Fifteen people. We lost until we've lost lots and lots of venues food through numerous, mainly through developers wanted to to build more more flats. But we do have some great bands. We've got things being too in with as some freelance small in Detroit bends. We've got things lobby Levin in intake, Poisson the roost mezzanine in dig with the hair and Heinz, which is still going strong was actually the first place before he played in in nineteen ninety. But there is an issue around the phase arts said that predominantly play. Non Saif me the word news musical, but there is there has been nation of your for number is about high black us can go experience music. 'cause the lowest price on promotes.

UB Permian New York Detroit Levin Genting arena National Indoor Arena Birmingham twenty five years fifty years