35 Burst results for "Ulysses"

Capitol Police warn of extended March 4 – 6 militia threat against Congress

Monocle 24: The Briefing

02:05 min | 3 d ago

Capitol Police warn of extended March 4 – 6 militia threat against Congress

"The trump cult cunanan having failed to take the capital on january the sixth or hero roundup the deep state. Satanist cabal secretly controls the world on inauguration day had lately drawn a red circle around today march the fourth on which they believe. Donald trump will return to the white house and resume his presidency spoiler alert. He won't nevertheless fbi intelligence about another possible plot to storm. The capital has resulted in the implementation of extra security on joined with more on this. Jeffrey howard political philosopher. University college. London jeffrey with old you acknowledgement of the perils of taking any of the cunanan and associated. Nonsense seriously. why were they excited about march. The fourth march the fourth has a particular role to play in the broader cunanan story and the short version of it is that marched. The fourth was the original inauguration. Date for the us presidency so george. Washington's inauguration was scheduled for march the fourth seventeen eighty-nine as it happens it didn't actually occur in fact due to bad weather and so it had to be postponed to april. But for nearly a hundred and fifty years marched. The fourth was the inauguration date for the presidency until the twentieth amendment which was enacted in nineteen. Thirty three changed. The inauguration date a january twentieth for the reelection of franklin roosevelt. And so it's part of a broader aspect of cunanan ideology which very much anchors it at as in the american past in particular before nineteen seventy one cunanan followers believed that the. Us government has been wholly illegitimate Since the presidency of of ulysses s grant for very complicated and bizarre reasons we could get into. But it's that idea of march the fourth as the original. The right inauguration date for the american presidency that has given it such prominence in the cunanan ideology.

Cunanan Satanist Cabal Jeffrey Howard Donald Trump University College FBI White House Jeffrey London George Franklin Roosevelt Washington United States Us Government
What to expect in Trump's historic second impeachment trial

Here & Now

04:52 min | 3 weeks ago

What to expect in Trump's historic second impeachment trial

"Now Democrats and Republicans are gearing up for another momentous impeachment trial beginning tomorrow, the two sides are hammering out the details of the unprecedented second trial of former President Donald Trump. We're joined now by NPR senior political editor and correspondent Domenico Montanaro. Domenico. We've simply never seen this before. In American history. A president impeached twice the second time after he's left office. However, senators preparing for this occasion Well, you know they're going to be the jury, and we've already seen that 45 Republicans have sided with Senator Rand. Paul, who brought this measure forward that believing that this is unconstitutional for Senate to even bring it forward. Well, we're gonna see tomorrow. Them starting this trial. We know that the house impeachment managers on the democratic side are trying to push a, you know. Shortened case one heavy on video and emotional pleas from you know, recalling the events of January 6th to try to make it, You know, sort of somethingto, you know, almost try the president. Before the public to convince them rather than just the senators. I see. And they will be led by representative Jamie Raskin and again the charges for inciting a riot. Aside from that emotional appeal, I mean the nuts and bolts. How are they gonna make the case? You said the president, a singularly responsible not just based on his rhetoric at the January 6th rally at the lips of the White House when the pro Trump mob then stormed the capital, but also his role in false claims that set the groundwork for this and this false grievance that they had That that the president had a right to say that there was that the election was stolen from him, even though there was no evidence for that, and that that groundswell that was the whole reason why they were there in the first place, and that the president's responsible for that. So his culpability is sort of a substance of the case against him. But there's also this procedural point and as you said Domenico 45, Senate Republicans voted to dismiss the trial before it even began claiming that just from a process standpoint, you can't convict a president who isn't in office anymore. Let's hear Trump ally Lindsey Graham. And the way he put it on face The nation yesterday. If you believe you committed a crime, he can be prosecuted like any other citizen. Impeachment is a political process would never impeached a president. Once they're out of office. I think this is a very bad idea. So Domenico, he says. It's a bad idea. On the other hand, he like all of these members of Congress had very scary experience just last month, so I mean to Republicans think Trump should face any consequences. Then you know, some have called for censure. But on the case of president, you know it's interesting. Lindsey Graham leaves out the case of Ulysses S. Grant, swore secretary in 18 76, who was tried after he resigned and the impeachment managers back then thought that this had settled the case because the Senate had voted back then. Uh, that it was that they did have jurisdiction. Now it was controversial. Back then the trump lawyers who have just put out their 75 page. Brief responding to some of the charges. You cite this case and said that you know, essentially because Belknap wasn't convicted by two thirds and because most of the senators back then Didn't think that they had standing. Almost the senators who voted to acquit him thought that he didn't have standing that. That's enough to say it's unconstitutional, even though the majority of the senators voted to convict him. So it was a controversy back then, and it's still a controversy today. I see some details there of the arguments that the former president's defense team is going to make. How about a few other process things Domenico in the moment that we have left because we need other things to get sorted out like how long the trial is going to take whether both sides can call witnesses where those things stand. We're not sure how long this is going to go on. You know, all signs are that it could be a week or so on. Do you know I really think that what's interesting is going to be how the Trump Team how their lawyers go down this path. They're going to make what looks like a narrow constitutional argument that a former president can't be tried and then impeachments mainly about removal and not disqualification from office because if they go down the path Of the election fraud that that could shake loose some Republicans, and there's only just a glancing mention. Of even the election fraud and the president's rhetoric on one line and one page of the 75 page brief. That's NPR senior political editor and correspondent Domenico Montanaro. Domenico. Thanks You're

Domenico Domenico Montanaro Senator Rand Jamie Raskin Senate Lindsey Graham Donald Trump NPR White House Paul Ulysses S. Grant Belknap Congress
America Is in a Dark, Deeply Divided Place: Inauguration Day 2021

The BreakPoint Podcast

03:54 min | Last month

America Is in a Dark, Deeply Divided Place: Inauguration Day 2021

"In july eighteen. Sixty four some fourteen thousand confederate troops to just six miles within sight of the us capitol dome for president lincoln. It was a rude shock after all. This was a year after the union. Victory at the battle of gettysburg and the confederacy seen near defeat. Just the nicotine. Seventeen thousand union troops dispatched by ulysses s grant arrived and pushed the confederates back. Well today joe biden. Sworn in as the forty six president of the united states twenty thousand national guardsmen will defend the same capital this time from enraged citizens. It's impossible to understand how we've reached this point unless we look beyond the last few weeks even beyond the election to pre existing conditions such as our decades-long thinning out of civil society. The most recent lawlessness at the capitol reflects an escalating lawlessness that spans political parties religious affiliations age brackets social classes. And so we're faced with. The question will a militarized america. Be the new normal. Will the armed troops protecting the citadel of democracy today be patrolling the streets of writing cities tomorrow will the blatant failures of our institutions and our leaders continued to fester to this explosive level of distrust chuck. Colson often said that unless people are governed by their conscience they will be governed by the constable when people were unable to govern themselves. They then face a choice. Between order or continued chaos. Most often people will choose order which inevitably means the loss of freedoms the freedom to peaceably. Assemble is impossible to maintain when assemblies frequently turned into riots. looting or sedition. The freedom of speech seems particularly vulnerable today when big tech world so much power and decides like twitter facebook and instagram. Already have to crack down on political speech they deem offensive or dangerous and just last week representative alexandria. Ocasio cortez spoke openly about forming a committee to rein in our media environment. That's something that should anyone who has ever read any dystopia novel ever and our second amendment freedoms are most vulnerable. When used as cover by mass shooters are insurrectionist. Perhaps the most consistent refrain from america's founders is that our national experiment would ultimately prove unsustainable unless there was a virtuous citizenry. our constitution simply cannot ever knows who refused to govern themselves. John adams our second president said it most clearly quote. Our constitution was made only for a moral and religious people. It's wholly inadequate to the government of any other and yet americans are becoming increasingly. Immoral and irreligious are shocking. Lack of conscience on display in rising numbers of both deaths from despair by that. I mean addiction self harm and suicide and acts of desperation meaning violent acts riots and even self mutilation pursuit of identity or sexual pleasure. Look we pump poison ideas into our hearts and minds and then call it entertainment. We pump lies into our children and then call it education. The result is that america finds itself in such a dark deeply divided. Play place that alexander solzhenitsyn accurately described in one thousand nine hundred seventy eight speech at harvard. We have he said quote very little defense against the abyss of human decadence such as the misuse of liberty for moral violence against young people such as motion pictures full of pornography crime and horror even the strict. This laws sits alternates in might add even twenty thousand national guard. Troops will ultimately be powerless. Defend people against such moral corrosion but the situation is dire. But it's not without hope as chuck. Colson often said despair as a sin. Christ is risen from the dead and god and his gracious goodness has revealed to us what is true and what is good. He's given us his word and through prayer. He makes himself available to

Ulysses S Grant America President Lincoln National Guardsmen Ocasio Cortez Gettysburg Joe Biden Colson Chuck Instagram Alexandria John Adams Twitter Facebook Alexander Solzhenitsyn Harvard
Trump will be 1st president in 152 years to skip successor's inauguration

KYW 24 Hour News

00:59 sec | 2 months ago

Trump will be 1st president in 152 years to skip successor's inauguration

"S. Capitol police officer among five people killed in this week's chaos in Washington, D C Officer Brian Sick. Nick died last night of injuries that he sustained in the riot. Acting deputy Homeland Security secretary can coach Nellie says his department's working with the FBI to track down anyone involved. We are fully across the administration pursuing every avenue of justice available. More than 50 officers were injured in this clash with writers. There have been dozens arrests and a day after condemning the attack. President Trump has returned to Twitter, praising his supporters and saying he will not attend Joe Biden's inauguration Here's correspondent Stephen Portnoy. It's not unexpected, though it breaks another norm. Donald Trump will become the first president more than 150 years to skip his successors Inauguration. Andrew Johnson declined to attend Ulysses S. Grant ceremony in 18 69. Mr Trump's announcement on Twitter comes despite what he said in a video statement last night that now is a moment for healing and reconciliation.

S. Capitol Police Brian Sick President Trump Nellie Stephen Portnoy Nick FBI Washington Joe Biden Twitter Donald Trump Mr Trump Andrew Johnson Ulysses S. Grant
"ulysses" Discussed on This Day In Esoteric Political History

This Day In Esoteric Political History

07:30 min | 3 months ago

"ulysses" Discussed on This Day In Esoteric Political History

"Hello both happening here. And i will plug. Your latest book is called evil. Gene says the previous book. Fantastic work is called fantasy land. But we're here to talk about one book. Ulysses and kerr giving you the task of summarizing ulysses take the rest of the twenty minutes a long way to summarize. It's very long book and was short way. Too short way. I guess would be to say. It is the thoughts that go through the mind and some of the behavior that happens in the lives mainly of two guys. Stephen daedalus uphold bloom and also some women molly bloom and other on one day. June sixteenth nineteen hundred four in dublin Okay good it's noting yes. And then i will ask you kind of having looked into this story and understood this moment in history. Is it surprising to you. That ulysses is the book around which these questions of obscenity. Start to at played-out well it was useful in the history that followed because it was such as judge woolsey said a non pornographic work of of high art work of abstruse obscure. Difficult art. so it clearly. I mean even in nineteen twenty to thirty four even was not intended to arouse the passions or allow people to do what in fact at one point of the book us which is to jerk off So if wasn't surprising but it's good because it wasn't one of these cases where oh this is bad or this is not quite hard or whatever but we have to rule anyway. It was it sort of to the recreated. I think a legal umbrella for otane more freedom of artistic expression and speech it used this sort of non game saleable work of art as a pretext that this was very much a literary creation that was pioneering a relatively new style the stream of consciousness so there was a very easy way to slot it into the history of literary arts and wilson. I didn't know anything about him until you invited me to this. This is he's saying is for but he was this. You know he lived in new york city. he'd gone to colombian yale. It was nineteen thirty. Four america was becoming sophisticated and having modern artists and modern literature are made by americans so this was the moment when a guy like that. A federal judge in new york city is gonna say. Come on this isn't pornographic or this isn't obscene. And he did. And it was interesting hinge moment. Because i thought well what else happened a moment later in following spring the hays code hollywood which was the famous before and after moments that actually did the opposite it restricted off the sexiness raciness. That was allowed to exist for a few years san movies for five or seven years. And then we're an organ. Stop ben and of course the same week i think prohibition was ended right so that it was a funny moment of freeing up but not so fast in hollywood and so it was ongoing conversation in kind of big american. What i do want to get to that larger conversation and the legacy of that. But but you know sticking on the dirty words in ulysses the dirty words exactly but nikki. I mean what is. Because i'm having a hard time figuring out exactly what it was that led to the actual banning of ulysses published in paris and realized here in the united states. And then i think when this scene kurt refer to. Masturbation scene comes out You know the government freaks out. But like i just don't know why. Pick a fight with ulysses of all the books make you know. It's hard to say why it was exactly ulysses but you have to remember that. The nineteen twenties is still part of this roiling culture war in the united states and so to a certain extent. People are on the lookout for battles to have. It's a it's an era where sexual mores are starting to loosen up. Women are starting to wear like shorter skirts. Show more skin and dating culture is changing but you also have this progressive era. That wasn't actually all that culturally that was all about controlling vices And prohibition was a big part of that. We're talking about this era in which people couldn't drink hard liquor early couldn't legally drink hard liquor and so ulysses falls into that roiling culture war where we are going to have somebody step in and say no. You can't actually have a scene of masturbation being published in a magazine in the united states. And the manhattan district attorney. Made sure that it wasn't going to circulate. Also random house set out to do this right. There's new number house publishing house as a matter of fact. Random house and its famous founder Bennett served you know. Wanted to be the publisher of this book that had been published in paris for more than a decade earlier and so he paid a james choice not so much i think fifteen hundred of like thirty grand today to publish the us and he and joyce new good and had any kind of forced the issue to get accustomed guide to to confiscate it and say okay fine and have it be prosecuted. Which of course was for this giant obscure novel by irishman Publishing france fog years go was the greatest promotional stunt a practically of all time. Yeah all of a sudden people are sneaking in copies of this and it becomes this. i mean it just. It's a story. Plays out over and over you try and ban something and it just becomes that much exactly. And what's interesting is i again. I didn't know that he had been reviewed one. It was published in the new york times at length by a guy who thought too boring and discussing but he was shrink and so it taught him a lot about crazy people. He's he said in his view in the tense but but it was like so many things like the scopes trial. You know nine years earlier or eight years. It was a stunt. It was it was an attempt to have a constitutional us and we had it and free speech one. Yeah so let's talk about the way in which free speech one on. What is your reading nikki of why this was not deemed obscene by this judge. Well we should point out that it was a pretty narrow win in a lotta ways. I mean the the person whose prosecuting this the lawyer for random house. Morris ernst isn't aclu lawyer and so he wants to make a civil liberties case but ultimately you know you read the title of the case. Jodi united states versus one book called ulysses. This was only about this book. Ulysses this wasn't about the first amendment. This wasn't about obscenity. laws more broadly. it was just. Is this book ulysses obscene or not and ultimately the judge says it has literary merit. It's not there just to titillate people. This is a work of art and so it is protected but again that wasn't even a ruling and spread to other books. It was literally just about one book called ulysses So it was a win but a narrow one and it wasn't a supreme court it was just a federal judge a district court judge so it wasn't like this giant supreme court case. You know thinking about it. As i have been the last few days it did sort of t up the nineteen sixties. And you know it. Okay here ulysses is fine. You can't call this as obscene is not pornography but we didn't really get that gate that was opened a bit. I would say that and not in this. Gigantic supreme court precedent way but Open then was finally fully.

ulysses Stephen daedalus molly bloom judge woolsey otane Stop ben united states kurt refer new york city Ulysses kerr hollywood Gene dublin paris yale irishman Publishing france fog wilson
Trauma in the Philippines asthirdmajor storm barrels through

UN News

05:21 min | 4 months ago

Trauma in the Philippines asthirdmajor storm barrels through

"These southeast asian nation of the philippines has being pummeled by the third major storm in three weeks adding to the pain and suffering thousands of families typhoon vanco locally known as ulysses made landfall on wednesday night and although it's much weaker than super typhoon goni. It bought catastrophic flooding across the capital manila sprawling densely populated city. Un uses video spoke to the un migration agencies. Kristen dedi chief of mission of iowan philippines who just driven to marikina central manila began by describing the scene just hours. After the latest storm's arrival parts of manila. That are twenty meters you. The water rose to twenty one. Point five meters so really significant. I'm actually standing on the river. Bed near marikina where the floodwaters absolutely raging l. And car are being taken away. And what things did. The storm hit manila. So the rain started yesterday evening. about six o'clock in the evening it started raining quite hard and then Definitely i was awoken in two wins howling at. You know it wasn't supposed to be as it certainly wasn't the strength of typhoon rolly last week but the damage in manila is much much more severe than it was last week so i was awakened at about midnight. One o'clock in the morning took a winds howling. Rains pounding poured throughout the night so at about three thirty in the morning they raised They have a signal system here in the philippines and they raise the signal for an area called fateh kina to level three and they were doing evacuations throughout the night so yeah quite quite intense so as things stand a lot of the population was already impacted by goni and were in evacuation centers. But how has the situation changed with this new star yet. While it's absolutely astro faded. The scituate ation so the for the new storm made landfall rowley or ideas. It's known go. Knee and international did not severely affect manila but it affected the provinces of alibi and cut to anise and camera. D'or sewer And those areas were again hit extremely hard with with ulysses just coming through so it's absolutely exacerbated. The situation you had people that were evacuated. Three and three weeks is the third type. Third major tie phone In three weeks. So it's exacerbated the situation for sure now this recent one which came through last night that had the additional impact on manila and manila was not as impacted from the first two typhoons Last week and the week before. But it's been hit hard with the with this one absolutely hit hard with a lot of flooding. People are still being evacuated enough rescue boats pulling in more rescue boats to bring people loud. Government is just doing an amazing job of the red cross of additional rescues. They've really. I mean right now you could see. They're bringing a lot more rescue boats for the people in terms of any initial estimates any any indications of damage or displacement especially in manila. It's not clear yet in the middle. It's not clear i'm not. I'm not sure what the numbers are at this point. I mean it's a very it's a moving situation But it has to be in the tens of thousands in terms of damage. it's massive. But i'm not sure. I mean it's too early to calculate exactly and i'm not. I'm not aware of any fatalities at this point. I have been on news today to see what the if there have been reported casualties. I haven't seen any but The damage from the flood waters is going to be is going to be massive definitely. I mean they're having flooding levels higher than joy under a hit in two thousand nine which really devastated parts of parts of manila. Absolutely government in a stretch the quite quite skill. that's. Cincinnati stripped earthquakes from the year then from co bid and now now. Three typhoon lebron It's just up. The we feel very bad for them outside manila. How's the situation in luzon and the areas that the typhoon went through. Yeah quite quite strong. There was a lot of flooding. This typhoon brought much more flooding than the whereas typhoon rolly lot of in damage but this typhoon. People's how are they coping. One one storm iphone and another over the last few weeks detrimental evacuated three times in three weeks. They lost their homes completely I mean they're tastes. Now t percent of what you know in some of these areas where they've been evacuated multiple times The definitely suffering Kidger also particularly stressed. I mean filipinos are the most resilient people in the world. But i don't know how much more i can take to be on his.

Manila Vanco Kristen Dedi Iowan Philippines Marikina Central Manila UN Philippines Rowley Government Luzon Cincinnati
"ulysses" Discussed on History That Doesn't Suck

History That Doesn't Suck

05:28 min | 5 months ago

"ulysses" Discussed on History That Doesn't Suck

"After Ben Resigns, Congress calls on him to testify in their investigation of whiskey ring connections in the capital. Been Sites, what you and I would call executive privilege. He doesn't use the term, but he basically says any conversation between the president and his cabinet is confidential. But you list doesn't want or need that kind of protection. The president wants not only that you may answer all questions but wish that all the members of my cabinet may also be called upon. Damn confidence. Or could be something else either a clear conscience or Hubris? With all these scandals fraud going on right under his nose is ulysses really innocent. Does, he deserve any of the culpability and the ramp and dishonesty and graft that plagued his tenure. Tanzer that from ulises friends. I'll start with tecumseh Sherman. Back in the war you listen calm for. BFF's. But the relationship is cooled since the blue eyed general became the blue eyed president. Income can't stomach the corruption he sees in Washington. He thinks the low paying government offices, breeds, bribery, and theft. compliancy listed do something about it. Quote grand is not blameless. He he could have given an impetus in the right direction in eighteen sixty nine meant to but saw or thought he saw danger and made up his mind to let things run. The result was inevitable. Close quote. Tecumseh cannot imagine that you list stays spotless. The Dust Devil of scandal that swirls around. Washington. Does everyone agree with comes take on the situation. Know. Many of ulysses friends questioned the president pinching for trusting the untrustworthy, but they offer explanations with a more positive spin. One says that you list will avoid confronting guilty parties. Quote. He disliked controversy winning conversation. Close quote. Another explains that the president treads carefully around friends quote him he regarded the feelings of others carefully. David Dreier defends ulysses innocence in the scandals that plagued his administration. Talking specifically about the Whiskey, Ring David States. His great mistake was entrusting men who did know and this after their connection with the ring was a matter of common information. Rant was an honest man and implicitly trusted those. He believed to be his friends. Looking at you listeners life in General Methodist Minister Otis Tiffany put best. Quote absolutely incapable of servility. He could not suspect other men a fawning Sycophancy, the soul of honor and manliness himself a man who was a stranger to indirection falsehood general grant could not comprehend how men can be dishonourable. Close quote. It will take until almost the end of ulises life for him to gain a little skepticism discernment. A few years later, a friend will ask you this about the biggest heartaches of his very full life. The blue eyed old man will reply. To be deceived by a friend. President Ulysses grant remains popular despite the frauds that rocked his presidency. Walt Whitman writes. Amir plane man no art no poetry, a common moneymaker tanner farmer general for the Republic. President following. Nothing, heroic as the authorities put it. And yet the greatest hero. Who? was praised like that is no wonder. Some people want you list to run for a third term in the White House. But the general turned president has had enough. So you listen done with Washington DC and reconstruction. But we're not. Time for us to follow Hiram rebels Robert smalls in other political pioneers become the first black Americans take seats in US Congress. There's stays will be short. But. You'll have to wait two weeks the PAT story. History that doesn't stop is created and hosted by Greg. Jackson researching writing by Greg Accidents Sales Salazar production by airship sound designed by Derek Baron theme music composed by Greg Jackson arrangement and additional composition by Lindsey Graham of airship for Bibliography of all primary secondary sources consulted writing this episode visit HDD s podcast dot COM HDD s forty by fans CAITRIONA DOT com forward slash his dozen Seattle dire beyond Grigson. Providing funding to. Help. US. Thank. You and a special thanks to our patrons whose monthly gift puts them appeaser stats, Zach Ashton. Christopher cod will call well Jason. Carson's John Frugal doodle Heath Downer Bob Dracevic. Duke. Do kelce Michael and Rachel Ercolani Drew Hill Andrew Fortune. Naughty. Brandon Howard Bryce handcock for added. Permit Dax Jones John Leech Chris Mendoza Jeffrey Meets Sean Reagan David Sharp brannon shops, Scott slain acre Meghan war, and. Join two weeks where I like to tell you a story..

president President Ulysses grant US Washington David Dreier tecumseh Sherman Congress Zach Ashton executive Ben fraud Walt Whitman Brandon Howard Bryce handcock ulises White House Greg Jackson General Methodist Greg Accidents Sales Salazar Dax Jones bribery
"ulysses" Discussed on History That Doesn't Suck

History That Doesn't Suck

12:59 min | 5 months ago

"ulysses" Discussed on History That Doesn't Suck

"Its section rates quote the right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any state on account of race color or previous condition of servitude. Close quote. Not to overstate ulysses role in the amendment, but the presidential election of eighteen sixty eight was largely a referendum on reconstruction. The motto of Ulysses Democratic Opponent, Horatio Seymour was. And I quote this is a white man's country let white men rule. Close quote. Yeah. No beating around the Bush there. And while you list won the election by Commanding Electoral College, Victory of two hundred, fourteen to eighty. He only won the popular vote three million to two point seven. He still would have won the electoral college without black ballots but not the popular vote. That means reconstruction still on a knife's edge. If it's last it will need voting black citizens. I can't stress that last point. Enough. I. Let's not forget that many northern states still deny black Americans enfranchisement. By the eighteen sixty election, only eight northern states had given black men the vote. In other words this amendment is a game changer, not just in the south at across the nation. Second, euless hopes the Fifteenth Amendment will enable black. Americans to protect themselves. Literally, a number of ex confederates have taken to vigilantism or terrorism rather to fight the extension of civil rights to black Americans. We got an example of that in the open to the last episode with the eighteen, sixty six New Orleans massacre. And that was just one instance of many. Some bent on this hate based violence or even organizing. One such group is called the Ku Klux. Klan and yes I'll definitely go into more detail on it in a later episode promise. This organization has worried you list for years he still pissed that his. President. Andrew, Johnson refused to take action against them. Yet for all the good the fifteenth amendment does for Black Men. It fails women. As with the mail based allocation of Electoral College votes in the fourteen th minute women's suffrage is feel the sting of being passed up. Again Susan. B.. Anthony flat out opposes the fifteenth because of this exclusion. Elizabeth, Katie, Stanton, and others immediately start lobbying Congress for women suffrage granting sixteenth amendment. A have to imagine first lady Julia Grant isn't happy either given how vocal she gets about her support of women's suffrage at her White House socials. But Alas. You're still decades away from such an amendment. One last thing the fifteenth, amendment does though. It alters the relationship between the states and federal government. It does. So with it's one sentence long section to. Quote, the Congress shall have the power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation. Close quote. See The fourteenth amendment might penalize states for excluding any male citizens from voting but fifteenth straight up takes the question of civil rights out of the hands of estates in gives it to the feds. This trend will continue. Historian James McPherson points this out so well that like biographer Rauscher now I'm going to borrow his analysis as well. Eleven of the first twelve amendments constrain federal power while six of the next seven that is thirteen through nineteen enlargement. Yeah. Let that sink in. We are witnessing a real shift in American. Political. Thought and balance of power. So, at least for now, it looks like reconstruction is working and ulysses is no small part of that. He welcomes black officials like Louisiana. Lieutenant Governor Oscar J done to the. White. House. He means black men as ambassadors, I sending Ebeneezer de Bassett to Haiti and James Milton Turner to Beria. Meanwhile. Hundreds of black men are appointed to various positions in the federal government from customs, collections to clerks and more. Forgive quick interjection. I can't help but think how much Edwin Stanton would have loved to have seen these changes. Sadly, congestive heart failure claimed the life of Lincoln's cantankerous war secretary last year on Christmas Eve eighteen sixty nine just days after the Senate confirmed him to his dream job of supreme. Court. Justice. Rest in Peace Mars You listen also set something of a record as he brings. Jews into the administration. And there's a crucial backstory here. During the Civil Wars Vicksburg campaign, then general grant was frustrated with wartime profiteers buying cotton, thereby indirectly funding the very army shooting at his men. Okay that makes sense. Unfortunately. He bought into the Anti Semitism of the day and blamed Jews for the illegal trade. On December seventeenth eighteenth sixty two he issued general order number eleven which states that quote the Jews as a class violating every regulation of trade established by the Treasury Department and also department orders. Are Hereby expelled from the Department within twenty four hours from the receipt of this order. Close quote. Brought his attention, a surprised and disappointed president. Lincoln sent orders Teela's to revoke the order immediately. In eighteen seventy however now, president grant appoints Jews to dozens of offices including the first ever Jewish territorial governor in Washington. Rabbi. Is it mayor wise says that this territorial governorship quote shows that President Grant has revoked general grants notorious. Order. Number Eleven close quote. You. Appears to be genuinely repentant. Finally. I'll remind you that our youthful general-turned-presidents spoke of wanting to study the treatment of native Americans and do better. Right off the bat you let's get one thing right by getting General Ille- Parker put in his commissioner of Indian, Affairs Now in case you've forgotten who is he was on ulysses staff during the war. He wrote up the surrender at Apple Matic's. He's also a Seneca Satan. That's right. Ellie is a native American, and he's the first one to be in charge of the United States relations with indigenous peoples. With. Elise aid you listen acts what he calls his peace policy. Just as he said, regarding reconstruction during his presidential campaign euless wants peace. Hoping to achieve that with indigenous peoples he establishes a ten civilians strong board of Indian commissioners to provide oversight for the Bureau of Indian Affairs? He then actually listened to their advice. At their recommendation, the president ends the use of political appointees Indian agents. They'll be hiring those who want peace, which often means quakers. To overstate or Mantis the peace policy is far from perfect. Between, being pressed areas of poor soil for farming called reservations and not wanting to lose their way of life native Americans are on board with quote. Unquote civilizing. Meanwhile White Americans are flocking west pushing indigenous peoples, offering central lands and expecting the US army to protect them in the process. With so much more to say here but for I think the third time today, let me just say there's a lot going on at once and we'll circle back to these stories properly in later episodes. For now, let's stick with the grant administration. In eighteen seventy two euless goes. Up. For. Reelection. But. Just like his entire presidency. The election will be rocked by scandal. This one involves vp Schuyler Colfax and a railroad construction company known as Credit Mobilier of America. It seems that for the past five years or so the guys over at credit mobilier been swindling the federal government. They've been overbilling for railroad construction costs on federally funded builds and pocketing the extra cash. But it gets worse. Back in eighteen sixty seven a few congressman got suspicious of the company's inflated costs and tried to launch an investigation. The company's directors couldn't have that. So they bribed at least a dozen congressmen with discounts on stock in the company and the investigation died. Then, speaker of the House Schuyler Colfax was one of the men who accepted the bribes. Now in eighteen seventy, two euless learns about scholars part in the scam in dumps him from the presidential ticket. Good Call Ulysses. Current Speaker of the House James Blaine won't let the scam go that easily. You think one guy losing vp slot is enough. Not. For James. He opens an actual investigation stating quote, a charge of bribery of members is the gravest that can be made in a legislative body. It seems to me that this charged demands prompt thorough and impartial investigation close quote. The credit mobilier fair almost outshines the election of eighteen, seventy two. But you list wins with fifty five percent of the popular vote and a slew of electoral votes after his opponent dies and electors switched their votes. Seriously the electoral college can be so fascinating. Now he has to stay down another four years in the White House. As you list begins his second term in office things don't come down. A financial crisis looms on the horizon. Now most economic crises. The impending downturn has multiple domestic and international causes. All just give the broad strokes. For the last few years, US investors have speculated wildly in the railroad industry. Hello Credit mobilier. And that bubble is ready to burst in addition there were huge property and business losses in the Great Chicago Fire in eighteen seventy one and the Boston fire nineteen seventy-two. Across the pond in Europe the German Empire decided last year to stop minting silver coins which has lowered demand for American silver exports. Then there's a financial crash in Vienna whose ripple effects are felt even in the US. All of these setbacks combine into the perfect financial storm. But something happens in the fall of eighteen seventy three. The takes this from tropical squall to category five hurricane. On September eighteenth eighteen seventy three J KOKIN company declare bankruptcy. The death of this railroad investment firms since Wall Street into a tailspin. Within weeks bank reserves in New York City alone plummet from fifty million to seventeen million. The New York Stock Exchange even closes for ten days. This starts a full blown depression across the country, not a great setup for ulysses second. term, agenda. But the general who didn't give up on the battlefield at Shiloh won't give up now. euless meets with Ohio Senator John Sherman and yes. John is related to William Tecumseh the brothers. Anyway the President Senator worked together to pass the Specie payment resumption act. It sounds fancy, but basically, it takes the US back to having only gold backed paper money, Aka the gold standard and constricts the money supply. It's pretty much the opposite of what a twenty-first-century president might do but the hard money president hopes this bill curb the depression in the long run. Unfortunately, you can't wait and see. His New Treasury Secretary Benjamin Bristow has been cleaning house in his department and he comes across yet another scandal. and. This one will overshadow anything that's happened in the grant administration. Let me tell you the whole story. In. June eighteen seventy four you're listening Benjamin Bristow as secretary of the Treasury. Bins kentucky-born Republican who uses whatever government office he holds promote African American rights including suffrage universal desegregated education. On top of that battle of Shiloh, veteran ben has assigned himself task of cleaning up government corruption. He plans to quote purge the Republican Party of all rogues and satisfy the people that we mean to have honest government. Close quote. Ben Gets to work right away firing incompetent cronies and creating efficiency out of waste and almost immediately, the treasury secretary notices will Har- inconsistencies in whiskey tax collection reports. In October Treasury Department investigators check out what's happening with the tax collectors in Missouri. But everything looks clean. Little to claim. BEN SMELLS A rat..

United States Black Men president ulysses President Julia Grant Treasury Department White House Ulysses Democratic Opponent Commanding Electoral College Edwin Stanton euless secretary vp Lincoln Horatio Seymour
Ladies' First

Your Brain on Facts

05:35 min | 6 months ago

Ladies' First

"Valentina Tereshkova was twenty two years old when she made her first parachute jump with a local aviation club in nineteen, fifty nine and she loved it. unbeknownst to her this exhilarating pastime was giving her skills that would bring her to the attention of the Soviet government. The Soviets needed someone who could handle themselves jumping from twenty thousand feet. The mandatory ejection altitude from the re entry of a rocket capsule. One of the many facets of the space race to the Soviets wanted to win was to have the first woman in space in February nineteen, sixty, two Tereshkova and four other women, three parachutists and one pilot began the intensive training to become cosmonauts. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. We're headed toward another presidential election and it seems like both a minute ago and an attorney ago that we had a female candidate for president would most people don't know is that the first female candidate? Rian before she was even allowed to vote. Victoria Claflin later, Victoria Woodhall was one of ten children born to illiterate mother and a petty criminal father. Would Hell attended school sporadically for a few years. At Age Fifteen, she married a doctor who soon revealed himself to be an alcoholic philanderer. To make matters worse the sixteen year old woodhall gave birth to a mentally handicapped son who would need extra care in eighteen fifty four. Three of would hold siblings had died as children. And she claims she had clairvoyant powers to communicate with them. Always looking for a new scam, to run. Her father put her on the road with her sister Tennessee as a faith healing and fortune telling act selling elixirs that promised to cure everything from asthma to cancer. They didn't. In fact, Tennessee was indicted for manslaughter after one of her patients died. By some good fortune that I don't know the sisters found themselves with a wealthy patron in the form of railroad magnate Cornelius Vanderbilt. He and Tennessee were rumored to be lovers. Stock Tips that she picked up during their relationship came in pretty handy during an eighteen, sixty, nine gold panic during which the sisters supposedly netted seven hundred thousand dollars. With. Vanderbilt's bankrolling Victoria and Tennessee then opened their own highly publicized firm named Woodhall Claflin and company becoming the first female stockbrokers on wall. Street. However they were never granted a seat on the New York Stock Exchange. It would take another near century before Muriel Siebert did in nineteen, sixty seven. In the same year that she became a stockbroker would attended her first suffragette rally and immediately became a passionate devotee of the 'cause. She befriended or beguiled a congressman to get her an invitation to testify before the House Judiciary Committee. She argued that women did already have the right to vote under the fourteenth and fifteenth amendments those granted persons born or naturalized in the United, states citizenship and prohibited voter discrimination. But the house declined to enact any legislation on the matter. Even still the appearance made her a celebrity among suffragettes. In. April. Of Eighteen seventy, just two months after opening her brokerage firm woodhull announced her candidacy for president of the United States on a platform of women's suffrage regulation of monopolies nationalization of railroads, an eight hour workday direct taxation. Abolition of the death penalty and welfare for the poor what whole helped organize the equal rights party. which nominated her at its May eighteen, seventy two. Famed abolitionist Frederick Douglass was selected as her running mate and told about eventually he never acknowledged it officially, and in fact, he campaigned for the incumbent Republican Ulysses s grant. What else name appeared on ballots in a couple of states. Knows for certain votes she received because apparently they weren't counted. All of this was essentially moot. Though considering that would hold did not reach the constitutionally required age of thirty five until six months after the inauguration. It would be nineteen, sixty four before a woman was actively considered for a nomination of a major party. When Margaret Smith qualified for the ballot of six state primaries even coming in second in Illinois. The only female candidate other than Clinton was faith spotted Eagle a native American activist who received a vote from Robert. Sexual. Junior. WHO's referred to as a faithless elector for not voting has pledged section also voted for why known Luke for vice. President. Luke is executive director of honor, the Earth a native environmental organization, which plays an active role in the Dakota access pipeline protests.

Valentina Tereshkova Tennessee Cornelius Vanderbilt President Trump Victoria Woodhall Muriel Siebert Victoria Claflin Woodhall Claflin United States Luke Soviet Government Frederick Douglass Rian Margaret Smith House Judiciary Committee Asthma United Clinton Congressman
"ulysses" Discussed on Today in True Crime

Today in True Crime

01:47 min | 7 months ago

"ulysses" Discussed on Today in True Crime

"Twenty on this day in nineteen, thirty four after months of deliberation the US Court of Appeals affirmed a ruling to remove the federal ban on James Joyce's novel ulysses despite its scene depicting masturbation. Welcome to today in true crime podcast original today recovering covering one of the most famous legal rulings in literary history the American Federal Court's decision to strike down it's twelve year ban on James Joyce's celebrated yet controversial novel Ulysses now. Let's go back to the day. The verdict was released August seventh nineteen, thirty four. Morris Ernst sat staring down at his newspaper delighted he'd done it. He'd won the case. Ulysses would be printed and distributed to audiences all around America masturbation scene or no. He hadn't been at all sure of this outcome despite his experience arguing against censorship in the courts. Ernst had fought so many censorship battles that he'd become something of a champion of the arts but he'd never defended a case like this one ulysses had made a stir in America long before he took the job in fact, the book was controversial years before it was even completed its author. Irishman James Joyce had published portions of the epic novel in a magazine called the little review. As he wrote, all was well until nineteen twenty when.

James Joyce Ulysses Morris Ernst US Court of Appeals American Federal Court America
Demonstrators Topple Statues in San Francisco's Golden Gate Park

Leo Laporte

00:17 sec | 9 months ago

Demonstrators Topple Statues in San Francisco's Golden Gate Park

"In San Francisco demonstrators have defaced then knocked down statues of former president Ulysses S. grant missionary who do para Serra and Francis Scott key in golden state park grant who led the union in the civil war and key who wrote the star spangled banner both owned slaves at

San Francisco President Trump Ulysses S. Francis Scott Golden State Park
How Did Juneteenth Get Started?

BrainStuff

06:11 min | 9 months ago

How Did Juneteenth Get Started?

"Every year on June nineteenth, millions of people across America. Come together to celebrate June eighteenth with parties parades, prayer, breakfast and golf tournaments, cookouts and music. The holiday is now officially recognized in forty seven states plus Washington DC though it hasn't been made a national holiday yet, despite having been around for more than one hundred and fifty years. We spoke with Paula Austin a professor of African American Studies and History at Boston University. She said You'd be surprised. There are many students who get to my class, and they sort of never learned about the history of enslavement. They've never learned about the civil rights movement. I think I've had students who because of where they're from, or their families know about June eighteenth, and of actually participated in the celebrations, but most students come, and they don't know. But let's go back to the beginning on June nineteenth eighteen, sixty, five more than two months after confederate general Robert e Lee surrendered to ulysses s grant at APP Maddix which all, but ended the civil war, a US army officer by the name of Major General Gordon Granger. In Huston Texas with two momentous announcements, the end of the civil war, and with it the end to slavery. Nobody is quite sure why it took so long for news of summation to reach Texas several stories have been told throughout the years though none has ever been confirmed including one of an earlier messenger who was killed on his way to Texas to tell the news of freedom. Others believe that some enslavers truth, but simply continued going about business as usual. The most likely is simply that there were not enough troops to enforce the emancipation proclamation whether enslaved people knew about it or not, so things remained status quo. That is until Major General. Grainger showed up. After granger's announcement, some of the two hundred fifty thousand freed people in Texas, immediately left for the promise of true freedom in the north, while others traveled to rejoin family members one formerly enslaved person, Molly Herrell said in the slave narratives of Texas. We all walked down the road singing shouting to beat the band. Others stayed defined pain work in the fields elsewhere. That day marks what is now often called lack independence day, or the fourth of July. It's the American celebration of freedom from slavery. June teen was first observed in Texas in eighteen, sixty six. It wasn't officially recognized as a holiday in any state until Texas did so in Nineteen, seventy nine. Since then only North Dakota South Dakota and Hawaii have declared a holiday. In recent years both the US House of Representatives and the US Senate have formally recognized June nineteenth as June, tenth Independence Day. Various movements to grant the day status is a national holiday are ongoing. US Senator Cory Booker said in two thousand eighteen. On this day we must confront ugly parts of our history and honor the slaves who suffered and died under a repressive regime. We must also pay tribute to all those who had the strength and conviction to fight to end slavery and keep our Union together. June teeth independence. Day is also an important moment to recognize how far we've come and take note of how far we have yet to go. Certainly during the original June eighteenth, there was still a lot of work to be done. It came just months after the civil war ended and two years after the emancipation proclamation was signed by President Abraham Lincoln the Thirteenth Amendment to the US Constitution, which abolished slavery, had been passed by Congress was well on its way to being ratified by the states, but the fourteenth and fifteenth guaranteeing equal protection and the right to vote to all citizens, regardless of skin color were still a couple years off. And not all enslaved people in Texas were immediately freed some held by defiant plantation owners were not emancipated until much later, some formerly enslaved people who tried to leave historical reports show were tracked down and killed. Many more stepped into a future of poverty, fear and uncertainty. Austin suggests that many Americans ignorance about June eighteenth stems from a disinclination to completely face the country's past slavery, and it's far reaching and continuing aftermath. Still? June eighteenth has persevered. Its observance has waned through the years under the oppression of Jim Crow laws and attitudes, but the festivities that began in Texas eventually spread to more states and the idea of commemorating block independence picked up through the civil rights era of the nineteen sixties, and the parties continued today. Austin, said the kinds of celebrations that I've seen and been a part of have been incredibly wonderful there about black culture there about black history there about the resistance and the resilience of the black community. Several years before grainger made his do nineteenth declaration in Galveston famed American Orator Frederick Douglass himself formerly enslaved, spoke to an abolitionist group in New York about the fourth of July. As being dave independence, and how it didn't fit for all Americans, he said what the American slave is your fourth of July I answer a day that reveals to him more than all other days in the year, the gross injustice and cruelty to which he is the constant victim. Opel Lee a former schoolteacher counselor in Fort Worth. Texas has been instrumental in trying to get June. Tenth recognized as a national, holiday. This year she'll walk from the Fort Worth Convention Center to the will. Rogers Coliseum, leading a caravan, urging people to sign a petition for the cause leave who is ninety three years old has been part of the Fort Worth June eighteenth festivities for more than forty years. Last year, it's as important as the fourth of July. In fact I dream some day. They celebrate from the nineteenth to the fourth like they do Mardi Gras. I haven't dreamed as large as the Rose Bowl or the macy's parade, but I'm getting there. To those who observed June eighteenth despite its shaky beginnings, and it's still unfulfilled pledge the day still holds the promise of freedom, independence, equality, ideas, and ideals always celebrating.

Texas United States Paula Austin Gordon Granger Grainger Huston Texas Washington Us House Of Representatives African American Studies And H America Fort Worth Convention Center Dave Independence Senator Cory Booker Fort Worth Robert E Lee Rogers Coliseum Mardi Gras North Dakota
Ely Parker | Part 2 | The Civil War

Iroquois History and Legends

06:15 min | 9 months ago

Ely Parker | Part 2 | The Civil War

"Hello and welcome to Iroquois history and legends. I'm Caleb. I am Andrew we are continuing with our series on the lustrous Mr L. E. S. Parker last episode we talked about his early life is education his diplomacy with the United States and his job as a civil engineer, and where he finds himself, now is in between jobs, and at the brink of the civil war in the United States breaking out, and I'm GonNa sum this up. Up What had happened was we saw all these native American peoples being removed from their land and forced to move west across the Mississippi and into the Oklahoma territory with all these native peoples depopulated from the eastern United States that left all kinds of area that opened up for agriculture and farming, and this led to more tension between the northern and southern states, because you had people joining to rush into the southern and western states. And, they wanted to make sure that slavery was instituted these places because then they could keep their balance of power higher in the US Congress were they could get more senators or members of the House of Representatives to make policies that would guarantee the rights of the southern territories and states, so that's where we find ourselves in and states are rushing around to be declared slave or free, and then a Abraham Lincoln gets elected president, and all heck breaks loose now you may think hey, Parker. He became a captain in the New York. State militia right so he's probably getting ready for war to. But no, he wasn't called upon for his services in engineering in the military or anything so after he finished his contracts in. Illinois he moved back to the tunnel, Wanda reservation and began farming. He quickly became very bored Andrew farming was not the life for a man like him. Many of the Seneca were gearing up for war, looking to join the United States Army Parker went and spoke to his father. Who as you recall from last episode was a veteran from the war of eighteen twelve, and he received his blessing to take up the war, Pat, but Parker. He wasn't. GonNa go as grunt. He wanted to go as a commission soldier. You'd already been. been a captain in the New York militia, so he asked the governor of New York for a commission like a real commission is apparently the militia commissions didn't really count the governor of New York declined so then what did he do when things fail in New York do what everybody else does. Go to a different state. I'm just kidding, but he did. bypass New York state and try to go directly to the federal government. You know. He had some friends in high places in Washington at this point, so he said Hey. Captain in the New York State militia civil engineer. How about a commission? declined. He got a letter from the Secretary of war Edwin Stanton. Quote. Parker this is a quarrel between white men, in which you Indians are not concerned, unquote. Another federal official that he wrote to told him quote. Unquote and I'm sure. They said it just as condescendingly. Some people may have made departure that his lack of US citizenship. Maybe what's holding him back from getting this commission? Because this is the same time that we see, he actually applied for citizenship. Oh, how'd that work out for him? Mile had a lot like everything else to the government. He was turned it down again. So from eighteen, sixty, one to eighteen, sixty two, he worked on his farm, and he also worked for the Indians on the reservation. He penned one letter to an old militia General John Martindale where he jokes about being a bad farmer and eating a wife, he asked the general quote. If, he knew any strong, healthy, double breasted woman that would want to be a farmer's wife. Can you say that again? That strong. HOW DOUBLE BREASTED WOMAN! So I thought you said? Did you think double breasted? Okay then we're just. This is a family home to show after all so. We'll just leave it at that. I don't know it seems like pretty good things to look for in a woman. Was His. With a lot of single I'm. You were saying. Parker has been farming for about two years now any starting to think that he's never gonNA. Get his chance. But he did still have a few friends looking out for me and you. And they were a couple of friends that were becoming pretty influential in the war, and Parker didn't even think the contact them. One of them was the jeweler in Gallina, and the other was the grocer. They are now being known as General John. Smith and General Ulysses S grant. They actually said to themselves. You know who we could use right now is parker. Parker was joined to the General Staff with the rank of captain in May twenty, fifth, eighteen, sixty three, but you'll never guess Andrew. He found another complication and this one is coming from a different. Place than you would think. If you remember Parker was made a what. Saito in say tim was a life appointment. Holding has shown checks and balances aspect of the government. Say Chimps were the political leaders. And they could not go to war right? You would have a war chief appointed, and you would have your say. And you'll have your clan. Mothers Each end so now he wants to go to war, but he's a saint shown so Ariza. Wait a minute. Can you legally legally from the? WHO NEEDS schone standpoint? Can you legally go to war? So a meeting was held, and they decided that sense he would be a captain fighting in the war of the whites. You would not be violating the checks and balances protocol.

Mr L. E. S. Parker United States New York New York State Militia Andrew United States Army Engineer Mississippi Abraham Lincoln House Of Representatives Congress John Martindale Illinois Edwin Stanton Washington Oklahoma Ariza President Trump General John
Roman Forum find could be shrine to Rome's founder, Romulus

Not Too Shabby

00:56 sec | 1 year ago

Roman Forum find could be shrine to Rome's founder, Romulus

"Italian archaeologists have unveiled a significant new find on the Roman forum the remains of the temple of the city's mythical founder wrong with us the newly discovered temple will now be the subject of a sorry okay logical investigation is expected to open to the public in two years time Mr PK reports the forum was the heart of ancient Rome so the news that the remains of a temple it's mythical founder Romulus had been discovered that caused a lot of excitement especially as the building was from the very earliest days of Rome and contained a mysterious sarcophagus but hopes that Romulus his body had been discovered have been dashed the grave is an empty one only use for ceremonies some classical scholars had raised their eyebrows at the speculation about Rome Ulysses grave ancient sources tell us that he didn't leave behind a body if he ever existed in the first place he was either raise to heaven all told to pieces by senators jealous of his

Founder Mr Pk Rome Romulus Rome Ulysses Grave
"ulysses" Discussed on Thunder Radio

Thunder Radio

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"ulysses" Discussed on Thunder Radio

"But I found it I am finally started season six man two different timelines going on are you confused I'm very I love it though I'm not I'm not so confused that I'm lost interesting to see the first time line of the alternate two thousand four thousand four yeah and the current timeline of two thousand seven how they're going side by side and how they will how a man man here we go so you just can't wait to get done with that I can't show her can't Hey after years of searching printed by found my hat okay look at this if you're watching on video I've always wanted it's a newsboy okay and everybody says well big deal flat cap eight PM flight cap you can get those anywhere no modern hats are not right okay this is the the hat that average Ulysses McGill Ulysses ever McGill yeah I would say who makes me bonafide bona fide bona fide bonafide funny fight these leaders of their lots of room lots of sloppiness on there in the and I like the smell of my hair treatment and I think there are ways that for ever and that is very frivolous awesome yeah anything else hate will really quickly yes we can we found for the fifty four hour film fest uhhuh and hopefully here in the next couple weeks I'll be able to publicly share that that little short film is only five minutes Michael you got to see it is we both laughed delightful yes it it then that's how it's meant to be I can't wait till you can share that with everybody Brenda what's coming up on finding Christ in.

Ulysses McGill Ulysses Michael Brenda
"ulysses" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

08:01 min | 1 year ago

"ulysses" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"That is now April six eighteen sixty two Ulysses grant leading a very large force on riverboats and the force intends to go farther and farther south that is the idea to push into Tennessee and eventually Mississippi and Louisiana because there is a general understanding that if you separate the west of the confederacy from the east it begins to whether of the book Vicksburg now takes us to a battle that afterwards was understood to be the worst the worst battle ever fought in North America it's called the battle of Shiloh its name for a small church Shiloh church Ulysses grant and his sudden good companion like his wing man Sherman all right Shiloh cell are the Confederates grant does not expect the Confederates to attack he expects them to go into defensive positions it's April sixth and suddenly without the union troops having prepared fortifications or die again or in any fashion expected an attack the rebs launch one very early in the morning over running the camps of professor grant afterwards insisted that he was not surprised was he was he surprised what Sherman surprised by the rebel attack well he's trying to cover himself with that remark and then because he was deeply embarrassed by what happened I mean the point of the spear their child as shallow as you said is a little chapel a lot of chapel still there reconstruction on the battlefield of steamboat stop call Pittsburg landing and you're set on a Savannah Tennessee and but with the spear I meant their their their closest to the rebel camp and can't make down the road about fifteen miles in court with the rebels are gathering to reclaim all they had lost when they lost dongs and great is expecting to move these aggressive he's always on the offensive and he's trying to instill that offensive mentality is troops it doesn't in trench he doesn't build fortification earth and fortifications to protect himself against an attack and neither did Sherman and he places Sherman right in position on the corner of the road so he'd be hit first grant has his headquarters up river a little bit about ten miles away and throughout the the the early morning hours before the actual strike when the Confederate strike the Union Army there are indications that they're in the vicinity scouts reporting and tickets reporting that they see campfires all over the place the C. cavalry detachments Sherman doesn't take this seriously grant doesn't take it seriously and they do get surprised and they almost get routed the an army of about equal size fits in with full fury and almost wraps them up and rolls and back all the way to the banks of the tenet of the Tennessee River and that was the objective of the concert to drive across the Tennessee go north recapture Donaldson and maybe to move to the Ohio River so it's a terrifically important battle and it is for Roche's really for more Americans north and south dies there it is all previous American wars including the revolution comply and but in the evening because he's not looking promising at the end of the first one I want to name some of the generals here because S. Johnston commands the rebel force his lost the first day was that the setback for the reps with that profound I think it was I mean he was about the best they had and certainly the best they had in in the west and the best the Confederates and he's a spirited leader possessing tremendous charisma and an aggressive as well and the door but the troops and he said by friendly fire he takes a boat a musket ball on in the back of his leg and no one discerns the you know it he is commune arteries been pierced any bleeding to death which he did right there on the battlefield and word spread and I think it had a demoralizing effect on the arm and the commander passes to a man named Beauregard who's extremely cautious and so the first day ends in with darkness but that's the big controversy you know among civil war historians and enthusiasts then you know particularly you know Confederates insists he is to argue that if the army had if Johnson had lived the army would continue to press the battle was stopped right before dark and what the argument is one more charge a one more salt and and grant Sherman and McLaren and and her but had been pushed all the way back to the heights above the river there was no way LA a river behind them there was no way to say it but that behind but they'll roll cannons in front of them and they line up a tremendous artillery ensemble and the Confederate you're running low on ammunition there's two schools of thought on this I I really think it is taking the rebels and another moment for granted a for grant to enter into legend that night grant has a very bad foot from an accident that happened to him is very painful lag and he takes a position beneath the tree of course its rating it's miserable conditions Sherman comes to him and L. A. Sherman has been in the battle all day long so all the losses and he believes that they're going to withdraw what does grant tell him he said look come tomorrow just like that and Sherman had approached him expecting to be able to talk him out of assaulting the next day and pulling back instead and help is on the way though and an army you know is the army of the Ohio is is is is moving quickly toward the battlefield and no arrived there that night but even so Sherman didn't think that you know given what happened that day if they could they could re control they do launch an assault on the second day and drive the Confederates back badly they don't percent back to court is that a mistake that they don't pursue them continue or were they exhausted professor we have thirty seconds exhausted they had all the reports from the commanders I've read the Maltese reported to the army's in no shape to pursue and others a driving rain the road to muddy the rebels are beat up the Yankees beat up and it takes a long time for two large armies like this to recover worse actually count ever in North America to this payment to that to that point April of eighteen sixty two all right to my two moments in which grant is establishing his legend with his quick thinking and his remarks very phlegmatic remarks when we come back we're back to taking Vicksburg the book is Vicksburg the battle that broke the confederacy Donald Miller is the author I'm John batch road is just a road but a G. S. U. V. isn't just an S. U. V. come see for yourself at the jeep start something new sales event during owner appreciation month financing get three thousand seven fifty total cash allowance on select twenty twenty grand Cherokee Laredo four by four models in dealer stock.

Ulysses
Spain pulled into diplomatic spat between Bolivia, Mexico

PRI's The World

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Spain pulled into diplomatic spat between Bolivia, Mexico

"Karen. Longer Week is the Bolivia's Foreign Minister Ulysses Talk Today in Michigan. No I'm reluctant to believe that. The Mexican government with risk cream the lawsuit before the International Court of Justice Perfects. That have not occurred. These are mere presumptions. This lawsuit will be rejected immediately. The United States recognizes the new government of Bolivia but so far. US officials have largely kept quiet about this diplomatic feud

Bolivia Mexican Government International Court Of Justice United States Michigan Karen.
"ulysses" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"ulysses" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"If the linebacker Ulysses Gilbert paid off lay ways for all of them this week you'll were partnered with the nonprofit pay away the lay away to make sure his ten thousand dollar donation went to the right people Gilbert is a Marion County native well the Florida department of health in Miami Dade County says at least two more cases of dengue fever been reported and doctors fear potentially fatal disease could spread health officials in the Miami area are alarmed over an increase in dengue fever fourteen cases of the mosquito borne tropical disease have been recorded this year and doctors fear that number will rise twenty nineteen is a record year for dengue fever in Latin America with nearly three million cases reported so far common symptoms of the potentially deadly virus include fever headache nose and gum bleeds muscle or bone pain rash and nausea severe cases cause blood vessels to leak and organs to fail that's reporter Diana Seto and very special Christmas gift for a couple of New Hampshire baby Dominic couldn't wait for the hospital so as parents park their car and called nine one one for help is the mom went into labor they were trying to make their way to the local hospital they had pulled over into the breakdown lane of the roadway when they realize that they were going to be able to drive any further and that's when dad made then I'm on call for assistance a sergeant Vincent Grieco he and another state trooper help the father deliver the baby we train for pretty much anything that you don't expect to deliver a child on Christmas morning was not something I expected to be doing the sergeant says the baby is healthy the family is overjoyed to be spending the holidays together that is a beautiful Christmas gift.

Gilbert Miami Dade County Latin America Diana Seto New Hampshire Dominic Vincent Grieco Ulysses Gilbert Florida department of health Miami bone pain reporter
Adina Hoffman: Ben Hecht: Fighting Words, Moving Pictures

Bookworm

09:37 min | 1 year ago

Adina Hoffman: Ben Hecht: Fighting Words, Moving Pictures

"I'm Michael Silver Blah this bookworm arm and today I'm very pleased to have as my guest. Adina Hoffman the Dina has written a life of the great almost mind boggling screenwriter Ben. Hecht the book has the Subtitle Fighting Words moving pictures this Ben Hecht had his. Oh would you say finger in so many tries He starts out now having moved with his family to the mid West as soon as he graduates from high school. He realizes this is. The college is not for him and he high tails it to Chicago where he becomes a very well-known newspaper this paper Man Song well known that his adventures in the newspaper business but come perhaps the most is famous play ever to be written about newspapers that he wrote with Charles MacArthur. Yes called the front page. The the front page becomes his girl Friday with cary grant and Rosalind Russell and thereby hangs a tale every the time Ben Hecht turns around. There's a revision of something. He's done a new who've version of it by someone else that he in turn revise right even his own memoirs has multiple versions of what happened to him in his own life life. He's kind of astonishing. This came from the days when face at a writer wrote right. These were people who wrote all the time there's also literary life that Hecht has in Chicago and actually this was one of the fascinating things for me is where his kind of the big city You know newspaper world met the world of the Chicago Renaissance and a lot of the people who were in that newspaper world. People like Carl Sandberg. who was a really good friend of Heck's you know he was also a reporter and they were sort of Newspaperman by day and then by night they were writing their poems in their novels and Hecht was not only hanging around with people like Sherwood Anderson Jason and he was also publishing in the little review which is unbelievable magazine? Push some of the first chapters of James Joyce's ulysses and they felt. What was her name? Margaret Anderson Anderson felt that Ben Heck was every bit as much a member of of the little review says dream straight. And he's there on almost every single issue. He was a kind of a pet of hers. He was sort of in love with her. She was unfortunately Very distracted by high art and she was also a lesbian was not interested in in that way but she loved him and she published him. Ben Has a great fiction writer. I mean he was. He fancied himself self novelist But he was very devoted to that calling but at the same time that he was writing. These very heavy breathing stories for Margaret Anderson. He was also writing he. He was whipping off these commercials stories for Lincoln at the smart set. HMO MINKIN was one of his heroes. Mencken was a cynic cynic and a sophisticated and he had every bit of hostility toward the dumb aspects of American culture. He was trying to make America smart op. He wrote fascinating essays sason books on the American language as opposed to British. We don't get an American writer per se until until Mark Twain who's writing the Mississippi River. Talk that he learned when he was a boatman. Well by the time you've got the middle of the country Chicago you've got gangsters you've got prohibition you've got flappers you've got an American language wood jr that was invented here and Hecht loved. -actly yeah and I think for me. That was one of the wonderful things about spending time with him. I was reading. This book was spending time with his language. I mean whatever you WANNA say about. Whether his books are wonderful books or not so wonderful books he was a wonderful maker of sentences and paragraphs graphs and just terrific wit on top of it and he and Macarthur wrote the front page. which was kind of Valentine to that newspaper World of Chicago? You go where they've both been cub reporters you see. He comes in to the newspaper office. Writing these things. In Extreme Telegraphy Telegraphy as as you quote them right they are made of twenty three delight phrases. He's putting them together hurling them together and eventually he's going to have some fame as the newspaper Komo's rining calms every every day made up of just what he heard some Hobo say right or what some very wealthy people were saying in a casino no to be a writer then will start out as journalists. That's where Hemingway starts. He proposed this idea of. But this daily column that you've mentioned which would become known as a thousand and one afternoons in Chicago and they're kind of remarkable pieces they're just little snippets and there's a sense that the news is not just test the news of the grant headline it's also all these sort of marginal lives and people. You know the guy who runs the laundromat and the woman who works as a manicurist and has to fend off her lecherous clients. There's a way in which he's tossing this stuff off in a very casual way reading them daily. They're published on the back page of the newspaper next to the to the comic strips and he's not taking them too seriously or taking himself too seriously and there's so much better than the fiction into which he was pouring his all of his artistic ambition. That just is not the effective whereas these things that he was doing kind of on the fly as you say they're wonderful and they're incredibly generous and sympathetic. You feel him identifying with all of the city of Chicago In a way they kind of anticipate the work of later colonists people like beat Hamill and Jimmy Breslin. Who would become more famous in a way for doing doing that? who may also by now have been forgotten but act. was doing that early on. I'm talking to Adina Hoffman about. Don't her book Ben. Hecht its subtitle fighting. Words moving pictures and it's published in the Jewish writers series series published by Yale University. Press you mention that a lot of these people have been forgotten even people more recent Jonathan head so why Ben Hair. Well IT'S A. It's the question that I get all the time. And it's a good question and I mean basically at some level I feel like I've known Ben Hecht before before I knew Ben Hecht if you grow up watching American movies. He's his words are in your head even if you've never heard his name and so and I used to watch a lot of old movies as a kid but it was only when I became more conscious conscious and started to read about film history I actually worked as a film critic throughout most of the ninety s Then I was very aware of who Ben Hecht was and I I read his wonderful memoir child trial of the century. And I thought wow you know okay the movies he's known as you know. Pauline Kale called him the greatest American screenwriter Gianluca Dard said he invented eighty percent percent. Of what is used in Hollywood movies today called him a genius and all of that is true but the fact is that for heck the movies were really just a piece of it and in some ways they were actually may be one of the smaller pieces pieces of it in that memoir is full of all these other lives that we've just been talking about so I was first of all fascinated by that multiplicity of his the fact that he could contain multitudes dude but I also was drawn to heck in terms of his relationship to Jewish things. And here's a place where he basically an American Jew who claims not to have really paid much attention to the fact of his Jewishness until his consciousness was sort of raised by the Holocaust there. He's been in Chicago. He knows the woman. Editing the little review he knows call Sandberg. He knows Sherwood Anderson he moves to New York becomes friends with Herman Mankiewicz Herman Mankiewicz and also the roundtable tape Dorothy Parker and Benchley and S J Perelman and the Algonquin New Yorker Gang. He he moves to Los Angeles. He does what's so many do he has nothing but contempt damned for the people who started the motion picture industry. You say that you're interested in Hicks. Judaism with those were hits Jews. He didn't like them. There are a lot of Jews in heck's life he was actually born on the lower east side and he spent the first few years of his life. There and I don't actually think that that's Unimportant I mean. He grew up in Racine Wisconsin. which is this pastoral American American place etc but there is a way in which those tenements were in him in a very deep

Ben Hecht Chicago Writer BEN Margaret Anderson Anderson Adina Hoffman Ben Heck Charles Macarthur Cary Grant Sherwood Anderson Michael Silver Herman Mankiewicz Herman Manki James Joyce Extreme Telegraphy Telegraphy Rosalind Russell Sherwood Anderson Jason Los Angeles Yale University Mississippi River America
The policeman who arrested a president

Retropod

05:30 min | 1 year ago

The policeman who arrested a president

"These days from from Boise to Britain TV. Talking heads and Barstool philosophers have been pondering one of the great mysteries of the US Constitution. Russian can the president of United States actually be indicted arrested handcuffed. The whole deal is. He's hit possible the prevailing answer. Is this nobody. But that's not entirely true. Ropel President Ulysses s grant knows or should I say new in eighteen seventy two while president the grant was arrested at the corner of thirteenth in 'em in the district this was not a high but it was at least theoretically speaking speaking a misdemeanor. The man who led the north to victory in the civil war was busted for speeding on his horse. Grants arrest was confirmed a few years ago by then district police chief Cathy Lanier. The story was told in a remarkable arkell but obviously forgotten article in the September twenty seventh nineteen o eight edition of The Washington Evening Star under the headline Only policeman who ever arrested a president. That policeman was William H West. A black man who had fought in the civil war since his retirement. The story said he has decided to let the public know the true story of the arrest. It begins with grants love of fast horses. General grant was an ardent admirers of a good horse in love. Nothing better then to sit behind a pair of spirited animals the star source said she was a good driver and sometimes let them out to try their metal and that's where grant as president wrote into the law. The police had been receiving complaints of speeding speeding or starregistry after mother and child had been run over and badly injured officer. West was dispatched to investigate as West. Spoke to witnesses another group of speeding horse. Carriages headed toward him including one driven by the president of the United States policeman. West held up his hand for them to stop the story. Said grant was driving a pair of fast steppers in. He had some difficulty in halting them but this he managed to do grant was a bit testy home. Well officer he said what do you want with me. Hello West replied. I want to inform you Mr President that you are violating the law by speeding along this street. Your fast driving sir. Her has set the example for a lot of other gentlemen. The president apologized promised. It wouldn't happen again. Galloped away away but grant could not curb his need for speed the next evening westwards patrolling at the corner the thirteenth and m streets when the president came barreling through again this time speeding so fast that it took him an entire block to stop. When West approached him? Grin was cocky. The Star article said he had a smile smile on his face that made him look like a schoolboy. Who'd been taught by teacher? Grants excuse for speeding was not unlike one. That's the probably being given somewhere right now on America's rose he had no idea he had been going so fast. West was sympathetic. But I I am very sorry Mr President to have to do it. He said for you are the the chief of the nation and I am nothing that a policeman but duty is duty Sir and I will have to place you under your arrest. It's worth pointing out here that standards of journalism especially with quotations were. We're not as rigorous back then as today so it's nearly impossible to know if this is the whole truth and nothing but the truth however linear did confirm the arrest and there are other historical references to it anyway grant in several of his speeding buddies who were also arrested went with west to the police station. He President of the United States was ordered to to put up twenty bucks as collateral. A trial was held the next day. Thirty two ladies of the most refined character and surroundings voluntarily came into the court and testified against the drivers. The Star story said the cases were contested bitterly. The judge imposed heavy fines and the scathing rebuke to the speeding drivers which didn't include the president.

Mr President William H West Grant President Trump Ropel President Ulysses S United States Officer Boise Cathy Lanier Britain America The Washington Evening Star The Star
James Hinds: George W. Clark and the KKK

Assassinations

08:42 min | 1 year ago

James Hinds: George W. Clark and the KKK

"The on October twenty seventh eighteen sixty eight the city of Little Rock Arkansas was eerily quiet the government Was Not in session nor were local businesses open to customers instead the residents observed day of mourning in honor of fallen here funeral procession including officials from the city county state and federal governments members of the police military and count Louis other citizens fifty carriages strong were present U s representative Logan h roots later described it to the house could you serve have seen the hundreds of compressed lips and wet is which spoken in eloquence and intensity of grief words could not be framed to utter when his remains passed through the city of little rock before hines body was loaded onto a train car bound for New York his exquisite metallic coffin was presented for lick viewing in the hall between the Senate and the House of Representatives bought while thousands of people paid their respects his killer was still at large one death can change the world at least I that's what assassins believe welcome to assassinations apar- cast original every Monday we examined the famous assassins of history and the men and women who were assassinated. I'm your host Bill Thomas Nine your host Kate Leonard you can find episodes of assassinations and all other par- cast originals for free on spotify or wherever you listen to podcasts to stream assassinations for free on spotify just open the APP and type assassinations in the four at podcast we are grateful for you our listeners you allow us to do what we love. Let us know how we're doing reach out on facebook and Instagram at podcast and twitter at podcast network and if you enjoyed today's episode the best way to help us to leave a five star review where ever your list opening. It really does help this is our second episode on James Hines the first congressman ever assassinated last week the exam and the origins of the Ku Klux Klan James Hines career and accomplishments and the circumstances surrounding his assassination in eighteen sixty eight this week we'll discuss the aftermath of the murder hines death spurred further division between the two major political parties and the effects are felt even to this day only a few days before his dad breath thirty four year old US representative James Hines wrote the following in a letter we must win the election stand eight or leave the state and it is sad to think that many of our number perhaps myself included must be murdered before see being the ides of November to know whether we win fight or leave here's words proved presence on October twenty seconds eight eighteen sixty eight hines was on his way to a speaking engagement at the Lambert plantation with fellow Republican radical Joseph Brooks both men were campaigning for presidential candidate Ulysses s grant along the way they were accosted by George W Clark an active member of the not Glorious Ku Klux Klan Hines who spent years advocating for citizenship and voting rights for Black Americans was a prime target of the white supremacy this group that day Clark lashed out in violence shooting both men after Clark fired he fled while high bled in the Road Brooks managed to ride on ahead to find help but by the time Dr reached hines he was too far gone he succumbed to his wounds before he could be admitted to a hospital after hines was declared dead the local sheriff F- sent a telegram to Arkansas Governor Powell Clayton to share the unsettling news intern Clayton sent word to hines wife Anna meanwhile the state was tasked with bringing hines killer to justice October twenty third eighteen sixty eight seventy eighteen men from Monroe County convened for an investigation both Republicans and Democrats agree that hines was murdered by George W Clark Hines friend George W. McDermott sent a telegram to hines brother stating probably no man in the state had greater influence than James Hines certainly we have not another such efficient organizer consequently the rebels made him a prominent subject for assassination but the local newspaper believed hines death was the result of a conspiracy contentious elections most people rejected these outlandish claims the evidence clearly suggested that hines was just one of several Republicans who had been targeted for violence by the KKK and though a warrant was issued for George Clark for killer was never heard from again it was reported that he fled the country even leaving his family behind officials couldn't pin the murder on the K. K. K. 's all suspects while the case was underway hines family attended numerous funerals and memorials services on October twenty seventh eighteen sixty eight the city of little rock hosted a massive funeral procession many local businesses and the Capitol building it was one of the largest funeral processions in Arkansas date taking over an hour to pass by although hines was dead his life's work wasn't in vain on November third eighteen sixty eight his candidate of choice Republican nominee ulysses s grant was elected the eighteenth president of the United States at forty six years old grant was the youngest civil war his success at the polls was due in part to his support from black voters in his final years James Hines worked to pass legislation in favor of black enfranchisement intern grant focused his legislative efforts on furthering the cause of racial equality grants victory

James Hines Hines Glorious Ku Klux Klan Hines George W Clark Hines George W Clark Ku Klux Klan Little Rock Arkansas Spotify Little Rock Governor Powell Clayton Arkansas Senate United States Representative Joseph Brooks Bill Thomas Nine House Of Representatives Murder Facebook
The Heroine of Lime Rock Lighthouse

Retropod

03:30 min | 1 year ago

The Heroine of Lime Rock Lighthouse

"Of the July thirty first eighteen sixty nine edition of Harper's weekly. There was a portrait of a steely looking woman in a long dress. Her arms crossed not the slightest hint of a smile on her face. The caption identified her as Miss Ida Lewis the heroine of Newport. She is almost totally forgotten now but back in her day IDA Lewis Miss Ida Lewis was a national hero a lighthouse operator who rode road into the stormy waters of Newport Harbor in Rhode Island to rescue mariners in distress. How many people did she save. Nobody knows for sure a dozen maybe two dozen but enough to become front page news for VIP's to clamor to meet her for a Polka titled Titled. The ocean waves dash wildly high to be written in her honour wasn't unlikely national hero. She was shy for one thing and she took up her post at the lime rock lighthouse after her father. The sea-captain suffered a stroke but the heroine of lime rock as she became known was intrepid and brave. Her first rescue was at age fifteen when she wrote out to save two boys whose boat capsized one time she used a clothesline to rescue two men who had fallen through the harbors ice ace another time she saved two sailors then went back to rescue their sheep. She wasn't instantly famous. Though in eighteen sixty nine after she saved two soldiers from drowning in the harbor the New York Times wrote she never here's the voice of Distress Neither Day without jumping shopping into her little craft and proceeding to the scene of trouble the Times added it is a pity that no testimonial has ever been given to this lady eighty for the many lives she has saved the fourth of July. That year was declared. I Don Luis Day and Newport presented her with three cheers and a new boat. The Times reported that she didn't like the fuss and appeared at the event and reluctantly she refused to give a speech so the famous abolitionist Thomas Wentworth Pigan spoke on her behalf but but the nation still wanted to celebrate her she had visits from Ulysses. S Grant Women's rights champion Susan B. Anthony and hundreds of others Louis started experiencing bouts of poor health in the eighteen ninety s she died died on October twenty fourth nineteen eleven after suffering stroke and collapsing in the lighthouse. She was sixty nine years old more within a century later in early September of this year miss. Ida Lewis was bestowed an extraordinary honor at Arlington National Cemetery. She became the first woman to have a drive named after knowing Louis though she probably would have preferred how Newport honored her after she she passed bells tolled and tribute and she was buried under a tombstone with the image of an anchor and crossed ores

Ida Lewis Newport Harbor Newport New York Times Susan B. Anthony Harper Arlington National Cemetery Don Luis Day Rhode Island Thomas Wentworth Pigan Louis Ulysses Sixty Nine Years
Quoting Lincoln, Mattis signs off as secretary of defense

On Air with Doug, Jen and Victoria

00:42 sec | 2 years ago

Quoting Lincoln, Mattis signs off as secretary of defense

"Defense secretary. Jim Mattis said goodbye to his employees at the Pentagon on his last day or them to stay focused on their mission. It a farewell message to defense. Implies Mattis quotes from a letter president Lincoln wrote to general Ulysses s grad during the civil wars waning days. Let nothing which is transpiring change hinder or delay, your military movements or plans Mattis resigned over President Trump's decision to pull US troops from Syria in his letter badass rights. He's confident defense department employees will remain undistracted from their sworn mission and will work alongside allies Mattis will transfer authority to deputy Defense Secretary Patrick Shanahan in a phone. Call later

Jim Mattis President Lincoln Donald Trump Patrick Shanahan Pentagon President Trump United States Syria
The History of Cyber Monday

TechStuff

04:18 min | 2 years ago

The History of Cyber Monday

"Welcome to tech stuff. I'm your host Jonathan Strickland, an executive producer, and that love all things tech today thought change things up a bit and talk about the history and evolution of cyber Monday. So where did this come from? And are the deals on cyber Monday. Really great. And I guess the answer to that. Second question is essentially it depends. But first, let's talk about some history. So before there was cyber Monday. There was black Friday both in the sense that black Friday is a thing is older than cyber Monday. And also cyber Monday is the Monday that follows black Friday. So technically, it's true in two different senses. All right. So what does black Friday one of the United States? Black Friday is the Friday following thanksgiving. Thanksgiving in the United States falls on the fourth Thursday of November. At least it has ever since. Eighteen thirty nine when Franklin Delano Roosevelt moved the holiday up a week from the final Thursday of November. Now since November two thousand eighteen started on a Thursday November. I was Thursday that means that two thousand eighteen will see thanksgiving fall as early as it can which means November twenty second the latest. It can fall in the month is November twenty eighth. Anyway, black Friday is the day after thanksgiving in the United States. Now, there is an apocryphal story that says the origins of black Friday are deeply racist and tied to the United States history with slavery. According to that story slave traders would sell slaves at a discount on the day after thanksgiving to help plantation owners who are going to want to purchase more slaves to do work leading up to the winter. That's a horrible horrible thing. But the story isn't true at all. And honestly, I find it hard to believe that slave traders would respond to an increase in demand by lowering their prices, they already seen like terrible terrible human beings. I don't think of them as being particularly altruistic. However, we can put that whole explanation aside. Anyway, if anyone tells you black Friday is based in slavery that is not true. The term black Friday in relation to the day after thanksgiving did not appear in print until the nineteen fifties. As far as we can determine there was however an earlier version of black Friday, though, that was not the day after thanksgiving that black Friday wasn't associated with a holiday at all. But rather with a stock market crash that happened on Friday September twenty fourth eighteen sixty nine the cause of that crash was that there were two speculators named Jay Gould and James Fisk and together they were able to drive up. The gold prices way way up while they were trying to corner the market on gold on the New York gold exchange. They had even planted a story to convince US president Ulysses s grant to stop gold sales. They had this report that it was going to hurt farmers out west. Meanwhile, they bought up as much gold as they could. And that raised gold prices as a result. So they thought they were going to be rich. They're going to buy up the golden than they could sell it off at these elevated prices, however, president grant found out about it any ordered the release of millions of dollars of gold to be made available on the market and that caused prices to crash suddenly there was way more supply and this crash ended up affecting the stock market as well. However, this was a moment of acute pain. It was a sharp debt in the stock market, thus the name black Friday, but in the long term. Meant that the nation was actually able to avoid a more persistent depression. So it ended up turning out better than it. Otherwise would have the earliest known reference to the day after thanksgiving being black Friday dates to nineteen fifty one from periodical titled factory management and maintenance that it was a real page Turner..

United States Franklin Delano Roosevelt Acute Pain Jonathan Strickland President Trump Executive Producer New York Jay Gould James Fisk Turner Ulysses S Twenty Second
What is Light?

Brains On!

03:00 min | 2 years ago

What is Light?

"Light is a form of energy, and it's an unusual form of energy light can be considered an electromagnetic wave oscillating electric and magnetic fields, but it's not a wave. The way other waves are like waterways on the ocean. Front are like shore. Those waves can't exist without the water, whereas. Light doesn't need anything in order to propagate. If it's a wave physicists used to ask, what is it that's waving and thing that's waving our electric magnetic fields, which don't actually require anything to exist, which is a good thing for us because the light coming from the sun has to pass through the vacuum about her space. And if it needed some medium in order to propagate, we would be all in the dark here. Wondering why doesn't someone turn on the lights.

California Pennsylvania Rohnert Park California Pablo North Carolina Ohio Lancaster Mike Jake Illinois Seattle Minneapolis Ulysses Tyco Fresno San Jose Orono Jim Kelly Tinley Park Nieve Efe Kilkenny
"ulysses" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

The Jordan Harbinger Show

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

"Have all these external triggers that get us to do things we don't wanna do we should take some of these lessons to heart so distraction existed before the internet just for the record i was happening in the eighties then in fact okay so this is a good lead into the last step the four step about so we talked about this model one side is trash show onesided distraction we've got internal triggers we've got external triggers the last thing that we can do is enter into packs that's how we stopped distraction so we've we've taken care of the general triggers we've made traction more likely we've blocked the external triggers the last thing we can do is to make distraction less likely so when we're about to do the distraction how can we block it before it happens and one of the best things we can do is to enter into a commitment pack and the idea of compact talking about how distraction is a very old problem if you think about the story of ulysses in the odyssey right you listen is sailing home and he sailing ship past the island of the sirens and the siren sin this beautiful song that anyone who hears crashes their ship onto the shore and they die well ulysses knows this and so he comes up with a plan he makes everybody on his ship all the sailors put beeswax in their ears so they can't hear the siren song but he wants to hear the song so he doesn't put beeswax and he how does he wanna hear the song because it's supposed to be amazingly right he's tempted just wants to check it out he just wants to check it out but he knows what's going to happen if he hears the song he's going to tell his his crew to to sail towards the island so he tells his his crew to bind him to the mast of the ship and he tells them no matter what i do what i say don't let me go and that's what they do and he safely passes the ship through the island of the science and he doesn't get distracted doesn't crash ship so what's the lesson here the lesson here is that we can.

ulysses
"ulysses" Discussed on MacCast - For Mac Geeks, by Mac Geeks

MacCast - For Mac Geeks, by Mac Geeks

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on MacCast - For Mac Geeks, by Mac Geeks

"Switched to ulysses and ulysses is now the new sponsor here on the mat cast and ulysses is a writing application for your mac for your ipad freer i phone it doesn't matter the platform and that's one thing that i need in my markdown editors it has to be on every platform because i like a consistent user experience and you listen he's has that they were the apple design winner in twenty sixteen another thing that i need with my editor is organization and ulysses has that too i can keep all of my stuff together i've got stuff for managing my different files doesn't matter whether it's a whole series of files or just one off they give me all the tools that i need including things like nested groups i can set up writing goals i can't add keywords so i can find things very easily i can set up filters so i can call things together and it all works really great plus it all sinks through cloud and i can do all my writing it has all my formatting tools another really nice feature is distracted distraction free writing modes so you can focus right in on the text they have a typewriter mode if you wanna just get right into a paragraph resp acidic sentence and kind of see that highlighted and really focus on your things and also really important to me is the bility to export because you know the advantage of writing all in text is that it's portable it's fast it's easy to do but often when you're handing off documents you want them in a format that other people are gonna find beautiful and they have great templates that you can export into you can export into pdf you can export into word docs e pub html taxed it doesn't matter it's totally flexible another really nice thing is integrated integration for easy publishing to blogs like wordpress or if you write on medium you can do that too and the pricing is fabulous so you can get a monthly subscription for four nine.

ulysses editor apple
"ulysses" Discussed on The MacCast

The MacCast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on The MacCast

"Switched to ulysses and ulysses is now the new sponsor here on the mat cast and ulysses is a writing application for your mac for your ipad freer i phone it doesn't matter the platform and that's one thing that i need in my markdown editors it has to be on every platform because i like a consistent user experience and you listen he's has that they were the apple design winner in twenty sixteen another thing that i need with my editor is organization and ulysses has that too i can keep all of my stuff together i've got stuff for managing my different files doesn't matter whether it's a whole series of files or just one off they give me all the tools that i need including things like nested groups i can set up writing goals i can't add keywords so i can find things very easily i can set up filters so i can call things together and it all works really great plus it all sinks through cloud and i can do all my writing it has all my formatting tools another really nice feature is distracted distraction free writing modes so you can focus right in on the text they have a typewriter mode if you wanna just get right into a paragraph resp acidic sentence and kind of see that highlighted and really focus on your things and also really important to me is the bility to export because you know the advantage of writing all in text is that it's portable it's fast it's easy to do but often when you're handing off documents you want them in a format that other people are gonna find beautiful and they have great templates that you can export into you can export into pdf you can export into word docs e pub html taxed it doesn't matter it's totally flexible another really nice thing is integrated integration for easy publishing to blogs like wordpress or if you write on medium you can do that too and the pricing is fabulous so you can get a monthly subscription for four nine.

ulysses editor apple
"ulysses" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Can you imagine the scope of ulysses s grants work nailing the civil war victory wrestling with reconstruction in the face of the kkk rush eric we just listen to a moment to to john kelly and begin to bring the current into the past is a lot more about the past i want to hear but this was the the general now chief of staff of the white house on laura ingram's uh inaugural show on fox on monday talking about what led to the civil war the lack of ability to compromise uh later the civil war men and women of good faith on both sides made their stand where their conscience had to make their staff comments right there but the compromise and also the kind of irri echoing of donald trump's comments after the charlottesville mess about how good people on both sides and there was more here's general kelly john kelly on roberty lean i would add that the roberty leave was an honorable man uh he's a mad that gave up uh gave up his country to fight for his stay which in one hundred fifty years ago was more important than country was always loyalty to stay first back in those days john kelly donald president trump's chief of staff rancher now against the backdrop of this magnificent work on grant and civil war so much in your mind what what what are your thoughts on those comments well let's take the compromise a comment of firsts in that to say in a general kelly as fourstar marine general young tenant the general and he actually has to master's degrees one in institute studies from georgetown school of foreign.

laura ingram fox civil war donald trump kelly john kelly chief of staff charlottesville john kelly donald president georgetown school of foreign one hundred fifty years
"ulysses" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"The various union armies in the separate theatres of war had been operating independently of each other but grant does as he begins to coordinate them movement and wells them into a single fighting unit that will apply unremitting pressure against the confederacy you know and it's very interesting tom because so often lee is hailed as this superior general grant is the crude and brutal butcher but grant actually captures three confederate armies during the civil war at ford donaldson in tennessee in 1918 sixty 62 vicksburg mississippi in eighteen 63 in most famously captures leaarm lease army it epa mattis courthouse in 1865 roberty lee never captured a single union army so we have to ask ourselves why has robbed a glorified as the great general and grand denigrated as the butcher it's very interesting i mean this goes in part to the sirri interpretation of the war afterward which presents a union victory is is used a brute result of overwhelming industrial power and and numbers and roberty lee as as the elegant resistor uh we will look at that what was the character of ulysses s grant as a general as president this becomes interesting as well now as i read in sharp contrast to the curtain occupant of the white house yes i think that you know we see in the store of ulysses s grant serve these wonderful old nineteenthcentury virtues that i wish we could bring back you know i'm really his life was a guided by.

tom lee civil war ford donaldson tennessee mississippi president
"ulysses" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"His biography alexander hamilton was adapted into the runaway hit musical hamilton on broadway he's out with a big new biography of general and president ulysses s grant titled simply grant you can linked to an excerpt at our website on point radio dot org on cia now thank you very much for being with us today it's great to be with you tom i'll try not to lapse into hip up best i know it must be an occupational a risk at this point causes a big book and a wonderful book i can only imagine the work that went into it did you have any inkling when you began working on the life of ulysses s grant did it might come out at a time when white supremacy and the civil war itself would be so hot in our culture now i write a lot about the white supremacy in the 1860s and the 1870s and of course there is unfortunately a very long history of white supremacist thought in our country in fact when andrew johnson who succeeded abraham lincoln when he became president uh he said this is a country for white men and by god is lungs i'm president this will be a government for for white men so unfortunately it has a long and shameful history and i feel tom that i had written with hamilton washington had written about the the founding era which is a very unifying an uplift the experience for americans i feel with the civil war it continues to be very kind of divisive and polarizing issue because this will of this.

alexander hamilton cia civil war abraham lincoln tom hamilton washington president ulysses s andrew johnson
"ulysses" Discussed on AppStories

AppStories

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on AppStories

"Helps set up setting the guidelines for japan setting different mindset and reaching a different customer right at lunch instead of starting with a traditional model and then trying to switch gears you know maybe even several years after an up has been on the market such as the case of ulysses and when you do that i think we've seen so many times over especially over the past year with ops or subscriptions that you there's the risk of alienating a portion of your existing user base and that is definitely what has happened ulysses a yeah and before we get to the details too much more i want to cut back up and and talk about exactly what you will seize has done so you can get where we can talk about we are what they did what they might have done differently what might be causing some of the friction with some of the users so when they went to a subscription model that allowed ulysses to do a fourteen day free trial so now they there is a fourteen day free trial if you are new deal policies and after fourteen days you go into read only mode so you can still look at all your documents and you can export them and do things like that but you are no longer able to edit documents the price seen was set at four ninety nine per month or forty dollars a year if you were an existing customer however depending on when you bought either the mac version and or the irs version you've got some free months and they were very generous with this i think because i know i think i started using l ulysses.

ulysses japan mac irs fourteen day forty dollars fourteen days
"ulysses" Discussed on AppStories

AppStories

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on AppStories

"I decided to use ulysses these year instead of scrivener i use scrivener last year for my iris ten review our because the offered the ability to apply color highlights two different bits of text and that's used by novelists for example to indicate sections were some character does something an imai version of the sort of technical novel what i wanna do is i want to indicate features and i wanna markups certain elements because it's a bad i need to double check he later you know all these reasons but these features as you as you say they're not meant for this case like the one of the shortcuts that i'm using its men for entering code like programming languages into the app tumen writer that they keep the same scene tax and they're not buying kate to a different format and instead i'm he's in all these features too at different meanings that i know they're not exposed in dui i personally know what they mean but actually in diop they have sometimes even the opposite meaning because the comment is a block of tax that ext that he's not exported into the final draft instead in my imai article in my review comments have to be exported so that it's another reason why a need a filter because i need to be able later to find the comments and removed them because they need to be part of the final document rizal i wanna see how filters work as address you mentioned before too that you have groups for things like club mac stories and mac stories and then ulysses has the concept of groups which are a little bit like folders and then sheets which are the actual documents within the groups are you doing how are you doing the i was eleven reviewed you you have groups for sections of the review or is a each sheet a section of the review how does that has at work.

ulysses scrivener writer kate mac
"ulysses" Discussed on AppStories

AppStories

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on AppStories

"It can also add tourism as an opening place editor and the opening places a feature of document pride they're seen ios all of these kind of changing we ias eleven by we're gonna talk about it basically what does he can open text documents from other apps which is what i did because you send me i think i was trying to open a draft that you shared with me using working copy she's a get hub client and ulysses when he opens markdown documents from other apps cannot changes the entire seen tax to eat so gripe tax and they are a small aside the syntex the ulysses uses it's called them i think mark down xl which is kind of a mix of standard mark down and multi down down with the more visual approach animals are going to talk about this in a few minutes but basically after setting up multiple groups which are like faulders in nearly ulises i created the my theme on the mac version of virtually you cannot create a theme directly or not us so i set up my theme scott like light light and a dark version i send the theme file to i us it's actually stored in ikea driving up i bought the font installed font with him and he found on a us another quick aside i also had to installed san francisco the apple found few weeks ago and apple has changed the way that you download the san francisco fun family from the developer website used to be as a file now it's in his ear and installer package to install the fountain mac os but i wanted to have the fund files to bring him over to ioc levin science use these abc called pacifist on the mac the let's inspector and his fellow package i took the files and ahead to use these other upon iu s.

editor ikea san francisco apple mac os open text ulysses developer ioc levin science
"ulysses" Discussed on AppStories

AppStories

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"ulysses" Discussed on AppStories

"The font that of always loved it's the one used by iaea rider seiken of wanted to have the same aesthetic butting unisys so i just i bought the font from bald mandates this excellent online shop for funds yet at a that's a that's a great front i really like it a lot i'm very very jealous but it's kind of expensive if i remember it is expensive but it's an investment because it's a modest pace fond but it's not ugly like other models pace ripe typefaces and you know if if you think about it it's my job every day to look at the screen and look at words whether it's my stop for a meeting other people stop and i want to have a good experience you know i too sensual for my eyesight eats essential for my peace of mind that i'm looking at a nice fawns that he's readable you know that can look beautiful even a bigger and smaller sizes so i i see it as an investment and i actually send the receipt of the fund to my accountant and after some convincing we were able to write it off as a business expense anyway let's get that's good i i love that front too and i i've i i right there with you in terms of really need to have some furniture that you like looking at and i i remember very well when you start using ulysses because i think one of the first things of mine that you're edited in it you senate back to me and i had all reference linked senate and had not use ulysses before i fell on they're using this because this this app broke my broke my article that benefit of but eventually you figured out how to use it and not do that media all basically let athens is is ulysses in addition to leading new right your own staff.

accountant ulysses senate iaea athens