18 Burst results for "United South"
"united south" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC
"From leads on what that motive might be. Police Superintendent David Brown says several people are still in surgery. Investigators are working to interview witnesses. Millions of Americans face severe weather today is a powerful winter storm rolls across the south central United States. Those storms will push across the plains and produce heavy rains and possible flooding from Louisiana to Illinois. Over 1000 flights have been canceled in Denver as the city is hit. With the snow storm. Nearly 1300 flights have been canceled and United, South West and Frontier Have scrubbed most of today's flights into and out of Denver. Man's best friend is going robotic Boston Dynamics is selling a robot dog named Spot for $74,000. The four legged machine can navigate many types of terrain, including stairs, It can map its surroundings. Even grab the owner. A drink spot weighs £71 with a battery lasting 90 minutes. It's controlled by a remote and has so far been used mostly for industrial inspections. I'm Cameron Fairchild, NBC news radio. Over 1000 flights are canceled in Denver as the city is hit with a snow storm. Denver International Airport reports moderate to heavy snowfall overnight It is expected to keep falling. Throughout the day. Nearly 1300 flights have been canceled and United, South West and Frontier have scrubbed most of today's flights In and out of Denver. Millions of Americans are facing severe weather today is a powerful winter storm rolls across the south central United States. Inter storm warnings are in effect in Colorado, Wyoming and western Nebraska. Those storms will push across the plains today and produce heavy rains and possible flooding from Louisiana to Illinois. Violence and vandalism in Hollywood after a protest on the one year anniversary of the police killing of Rianna Taylor, police say about 200 protesters gathered near Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street on Saturday. Officers say they used tear gas after protesters threw rocks and bottles, videos show protesters climbing onto a police car. At least we're seeing taking position. Louisville, Kentucky officers shot Taylor five times in her home as part of a drug raid operation last year. I'm Lisa Taylor, one of boxing's greatest middleweights. His dead Joel Stern has the story. Boxing promoter Bob Arum said he was the most loyal, dedicated fighter he ever promoted. He was talking about marvelous Marvin Hagler, who died Saturday at his home.
"united south" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Until Monday morning. The bike's doing well from the city. Al Pastor Bridge back to Boston Route nine little heavy getting by the malls in Natick and framing him David Scaroni WBC's traffic on this race and with the 40 forecast we go to AC You others. Mike Doll tonight Rain The times this evening. Otherwise cloudy with areas of fog temperature steady or slowly rising tomorrow, becoming breezy and quite mild, with clowns breaking for some afternoon sun with I 57 Or tomorrow night. Partly cloudy early, then clouds will increase toward dawn low 36 Monday cloudy, colder, becoming breezy with some rain and what snow At times on the cape precipitation will be primarily rain and rain could be heavy for a time high. 40 Tuesday blustering cold Despite plenty of sun high 36 accurate there is watching for a potential major winter storm that could bring accumulating snow Wednesday night into Thursday. Exact track of the storm will determine how much snow falls and where the heaviest snowfalls I'm AccuWeather meteorologist Mike Don't WBC Boston's news radio. Right now. It is 45 degrees rain in Boston at 5 54. Ah Boston Building, Named in honor of 19th, century abolitionist Harriet Tubman has been demolished to make way for condominiums. For years, the building served as the home to neighborhood services. Organization and some residents are criticizing what they see. It's a surrender to relentless gentrification. United South and Settlements. The nonprofit that owned the property, sold it to a condo developer, United South and settlement.
"united south" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Request to even filed a lawsuit challenging the 2020 election results. The court saying Texas did not show a clear interest and how another state conducts its election on Lee. Justices Alito and Thomas said they would at least accept the case but then would not offer Texas any relief. The bottom line. Case. Clue the president reacting on Twitter, saying, quote the Supreme Court really let us down. No wisdom, no courage and quote, But there is at least one more challenge being considered. The Supreme Court in Wisconsin meeting today. In a rare weekend session, Theseventies justices will consider President Trump's lawsuit seeking to overturn his lost to Joe Biden. The state's highest court agreed to take the case at the president's request yesterday after a state judge ruled against him and the electoral College is set to vote on Monday. Conservatives hold a 4 to 3 majority on the Wisconsin High Court. But the courts willingness to hear arguments today not necessarily an indication of how they'll rule. Court previously refused to hear the case before it went through lower courts and a majority of justices of openly questioned whether the remedy that the president is seeking is appropriate. Boston building, named in honor of 19th, century abolitionist Harriet Tubman demolished to make way for condominiums, and for years the building served as a home to Neighborhood services organization. And some residents are criticizing what they see as a surrender to relentless gentrification. United South and Settlements, the nonprofit that owned the property sold it To a condo developer United Self in settlement says money from the sale will help sustain vital community services 9 37 to Wall Street now into business with Bloomberg over 19. His hit the dry cleaning industry hard had a devastating effect. Mary Scalawags, CEO of the Dry Cleaning and Laundry Institute, when you're at home doing your zoom calls in a nice shirt, But you have your pajama bottoms on. You're not taking those to the dry cleaner for servicing the fact that people are working from home. Only part of the problem. They're not going to church. They're not going out to eat. The loss of business has been massive March we fell about 70 to 80%. Currently, most are running about 40 to 50% of where they were last year. Scalp. Go says to survive dry cleaners. They're doing extra services. They started route services where they would pick up at your door. They started cleaning households sheets. How a big fear is that the drop in business will be permanent. They may have sort of like a hybrid model where you go into the office a couple of days and you work from home a couple of days and yes, I don't have an effect I made Cory Bloomberg business on WBZ. Boston's news radio coming up at 9 45 planning for the cove in 19 vaccine, one of the kids, no matter how many smart devices you have living room, you can tell them all to play WBZ news radio on I Heart reading the attic where I hide Sometimes you'll always be in the know. Hi. This is Donna to Prisco quite a year to say the least. We all have our stories. Nonetheless, I've touched by the concern and appreciation you have for the people in your lives and others. Jewelry has always been a symbol of your love for each other. Throughout my career. I have been blessed to witness this love every single day. And even now through the situation we are all in, so please know that we here at the Prisco Diamond Jewelers 333 Washington Street in downtown Crossing. We're here to help. In person by email. Facetime also with complimentary shipping or hand delivering, Let us all try to celebrate and put.
Federal court rules in favor of Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe
"This is National Native News Antonio. Gonzales the Mashpee womp og tribe, the National Congress of American Indians and the United South and eastern tribes are urging the Department of the Interior to reaffirm the status of the Massachusetts tribes reservation after a federal court, Friday ruled in favor of the tribe. The Interior Department had intended to disestablish the tribes reservation. The US District, court for. For the District of Columbia found the Interior Department's two thousand eighteen decision. The tribe did not qualify under federal jurisdiction was arbitrary, capricious and contrary to law in a statement Chairman Cedric Cromwell said the court righted. What would have been a terrible injustice and committed to fight if necessary to ensure their land remains entrust as the interior department is ordered to reevaluate its decision. Minnesota Department of Health. Officials say they're increasing the amount of COVID, nineteen testing among people who have attended protests over the death of George Floyd Melissa Townsend reports. Thousands of people have been gathering together across Minnesota for nearly two weeks. Floyd was an African American man who died after a white police officer knelt on his neck for nearly nine minutes. Health, officials say these gatherings put many at risk for contracting covid nineteen. Mario and is a at physician and head of the center of American Indian and minority health at the University of Minnesota Medical School in Duluth while I'm really fearful of impact. The protests are going to have on rising rates of Cova and I have to admit. I went down to one of them myself because they just felt like they needed to be there. And also just let African American people in particular. Know about the solitaire. But I do worry Minnesota's Commissioner of Health Jan. Malcolm says her department will step up testing. The coronavirus takes about a week to incubate so Malcolm is encouraging people to get tested about a week after they'd been at large gathering for national. Native News. I'm Melissa Townsend. The Canadian government has delayed its promised National Action Plan to tackle systemic racism, facing the country's indigenous people down carpet has more recently announced the delay in implementing the plan because of the covid nineteen pandemic, the plan followed last year's inquiry into missing and murdered indigenous women and girls. That inquiry presented its final report in June, and it concluded that decades of systemic racism and human rights violations had contributed to hundreds of missing. Missing in murdered indigenous women and girls over the years, Sheila North is a former grand chief of northern Manitoba. She says she's disheartened. By the delay in the action plan against systemic racism, north also takes exception to comments made by at least one Canadian political leader that systemic racism does not exist in Canada as it does in the US I go meet that the mothers and the sisters and family members of the ones. Ones that have been taken a very very sensitive and touchy subject, and for people to be blatant, and to be so dismissive like that is just reminiscent of what they've been dealing with for many generations and very hurtful to here, and it's very concerning to know that this this kind of thinking still persistent Canada North says indigenous people make up just over four percent of the Canadian population, but more than twenty four percent. percent of the country's prison population. She says there are parallels in what's happening to black Americans and indigenous Canadians. Especially in their interactions with police, she says the biggest difference between the two countries is that the death of George? Floyd was caught on camera. She adds racially motivated. Incidents take place daily to Canada's indigenous people, but out of the public's eye for national native news. I'm Dan Kerpen. Chuck and Damian Tonio Gonzales.
"united south" Discussed on Tuesdays Tea, A Podcast
"Have a young person say F.. You what do you know about my life and they crumble and so I would say that's the biggest challenge is how people are getting involved. You know everybody has their needs right. They work with children ended. Our in. My daughter works with Early Childhood Education data her lane. That's where she likes to lick need to know for sure. What were you what you're really passionate about because you can do more harm than good and I had to clean that up multiple times because it does cause more harm mm-hmm good intentions but you've got to put the Cape so the CY and really get real and check your check your stuff? I haven't checked line and I'm Puerto Rican. I told you where I come from and I still can't take that for granted because I can't say that my experience experience just because of that I can relate from person that came from Central America whose parents are deported. And that's a different experience experience right and I have to respect that so when I see the arrogance of because I read all about this and I'm all about the cause but no you know how can you know more and I'm at a disadvantage but so are you right and it's okay. Be Humble learn learn from them communists of the bags that we all inter into situations in our position. -ality going into a community where so you may have some similarities but the experience may not be exactly the same. We're done verse nowadays. It makes me think about when you talked about about Going into knowing what used to be in but also like the sustainability piece of in my experience and mine is a little different because I a was working in a nonprofit that we were building from scratch you know and so when I know is that a lot of space funding and things like that but there is a lot of wearing multiple multiple hats and some of those mid level organizations that you know have a lot of money. We're not have money to spend on program and things like that. One thing house say is that they've got to find a way to like buildings and self care for the people that are on the ground doing this work whether it's retreat. So whether it's you know. Mindfulness his training or something. Because if you just work a horse until on's out then of course there's going to be that turnover but I think in some ways organizations have to think about hiring going to. Yes she got August to do but we also got good people doing good work. So how did he keep in sustain them. And I don't really see again. I'm not in the nonprofit world that used to be. Yeah but I don't really see a lot of that Taking care of like within the organization The there should be a little bit more of that. No I definitely seen bat where. You're underpaid where you're at least not paid a lot and I think that's in general whenever you are in professions that are around human services whether it's education or any sort of edifying communities and serving communities where people need those supports the most but yet people were not paid well well to compensate them for the amount of hours like there are some long hours. Like when I've been on staff or working with people who are nonprofits. It's like like wow easily. They're spending twelve hour days right and then it's a lot of a lot and then and then that's just sometimes uh-huh you're in crisis mode of dealing with whatever situation comes up right so you know that okay. My programming is around food insecurity but yet in the process of working with this individual Andrew Their family around the scope of your work of your job you find out others housing insecurity this person who has chronic health conditions conditions. So it's like you can't just say okay one. Stop Shop with Steve With the food you're doing with all these other absolutely. She's and then you find yourself even if I'm sure programs you now your case manager and it's taxing on people and I think it's a miracle Burqa when you said earlier too and I say miracle because I don't even know if this is the case anymore the fact that your earlier experience in your career at Owiny allowed to work be there for your children was important for you to US single mom and go to school because working twelve hour days. That's just one aspect of the bucket of what you do into responsible chance you have the. I don't even see that happening in today's because fiscally organizations are competing for such little money then everyone is like people doing like five different jobs or doing so much other stuff. Yes that is very true and I think is twofold in my you know my years. It's been what seventeen years years and night. My experience has been. I think we need to change the way it works. That's my honest opinion. I think that that from a funders perspective. They hold us to a budget. That doesn't move. That doesn't really change. Only percents can go towards operating will rent is higher. Salaries are higher. Where are we getting all that from so I think there's like an unrealistic Tom You know. Because you're a nonprofit you have to remain broke because that means you're doing good work really American cancer. American Heart Association American Mechanic Association that has like just expand expanded. I just crazy numbers and I. I don't know how that works. I don't know how they get from your broke doing things and people to invest in different front ways you know. I think sometimes people invest in small organizations in ways that they think meets organization is not to take them to that next level. Unless you're out there hustling China negate grants trying to get people on board trying to get like these multiple sources of funding but yeah there are organizations. That aren't there and I broke and really well because I think they're successful around the narrative create about who they are organizationally right. So there's a story so I mean already you could just say the American Heart Association and you're already have this sort of narrative in your mind about who they are what they do and in part that's because of the history Ziesel were Over a hundred years old but also the fact that there is something. That's working very successfully for them. That they're able to as part of their branding and programmatic approaches boards will though I mean and the the board centers people on some of those boards are like well known deep pockets. Frank give a million dollars hours and I give them here right right right and so that leads me to story that I almost told about just gaining access to organizations when I was doing in my research organization that I want to work with the A-OK and in the process of conducting interview. That's a okay for for me even and be there for you to be there right because it was a whole proposal just in the same way as she cold calls deloris when I mention basically gain access and information and and so when I had to do the same thing for another organization and got the AOL K.. Got Old there and within like two few days of doing research I guess. Staff members were kind of talking with the higher ups about or worse than the questions India's asking and asking questions about race in their policies and and you know what is it that they're doing for these immigrant communities and I started to take notes like. Hey you know this is this is these are like discriminatory acts you guys are engaging gauging in you know why are you following certain racial groups nothing groups to certain kinds of job placement opportunities and others like there's some intention -ality that's happening in your practice. This yeah one day showed up for seeing morning on day. Three the attorney was there. The executive director was there my point of contact person. They said you know what. Unfortunately you can't continued Exposure exposure because they knew that this is going to go into the dissertation. They knew I had planned to. This would be a book to be published pushbacks consumption and they were just like Yeah No. We can't remember that now. Actually that Jackson is this when you read by those back and forth organization assistance. But you know they're in their New York and and how well. It was devastating from like a personal life perspective because I had picked up and doing research at a small child at the time but then even as a researcher. You're like in the middle of the field. You're like holy smokes when I supposed to do right now because again. It's about that relational narrative that fear of were trying to portray.
"united south" Discussed on Tuesdays Tea, A Podcast
"And they crumble and so I would say that's the biggest challenge is how people are getting involved you know everybody has their needs right they work with children ended our in my daughter works with early childhood education data her lane that's where she likes to lick need to know for sure what were you what you're really passionate about because you can do more harm than good and I had to clean that up multiple times because it does cause more harm mm-hmm good intentions but you've got to put the Cape so the CY and really get real and check your check your stuff I haven't checked line and I'm Puerto Rican I told you where I come from and I still can't take that for granted because I can't say that my experience experience just because of that I can relate from person that came from Central America whose parents are deported and that's a different experience experience right and I have to respect that so when I see the arrogance of because I read all about this and I'm all about the cause but no you know how can you know more and I'm at a disadvantage the so are you right and it's okay be humble learn learn from them communists of the bags that we all inter into situations in our position -ality going into a community where so you may have some similarities but the experience may not be exactly the same we're done verse nowadays it makes me think about when you talked about about going into knowing what used to be in but also like the sustainability piece of in my experience and mine is a little different because I a was working in a nonprofit that we were building from scratch you know and so when I know is that a lot of space funding and things like that but there is a lot of wearing multiple multiple hats and some of those mid level organizations that you know have a lot of money we're not have money to spend on program and things like that one thing house say is that they've got to find a way to like buildings and self care for the people that are on the ground doing this work whether it's retreat so whether it's you know mindfulness his training or something because if you just work a horse until on's out then of course there's going to be that turnover but I think in some ways organizations have to think about hiring going to yes she got August but we also got good people doing good work so how did he keep in sustain them and I don't really see again I'm not in the nonprofit world that used to be yeah but I don't really see a lot of that taking care of like within the organization the there should be a little bit more of that no I definitely seen bat where you're underpaid where you're at least not paid a lot and I think that's in general whenever you are in professions that are around human services whether it's education or any sort of edifying communities and serving communities where people need those supports the most but yet people were not paid well well to compensate them for the amount of hours like there are some long hours like when I've been on staff or working with people who are nonprofits it's like like wow easily they're spending twelve hour days right and then it's a lot of a lot and then and then that's just sometimes uh-huh you're in crisis mode of dealing with whatever situation comes up right so you know that okay my programming is around food insecurity but yet in the process of working with this individual Andrew Their family around the scope of your work of your job you find out others housing insecurity this person who has chronic health conditions conditions so it's like you can't just say okay one stop shop with Steve with the food security you're doing with all these other absolutely she's and then you find yourself even if I'm sure programs you now your case manager and it's taxing on people and I think it's a miracle Burqa when you said earlier too and I say miracle because I don't even know if this is the case anymore the fact that your earlier experience in your career at Owiny allowed to work be there for your children was important for you to US single mom and go to school because working twelve hour days that's just one aspect of the bucket of what you do into responsible chance you have the I don't even see that happening in today's because fiscally organizations are competing for such little money then everyone is like people doing like five different jobs or doing so much other stuff yes that is very true and I think is twofold in my you know my years it's been what seventeen years years and night my experience has been I think we need to change the way it works that's my honest opinion I think that that from a funders perspective they hold us to a budget that doesn't move that doesn't really change only percents can go towards operating will rent is higher salaries are higher where are we getting all that from so I think there's like an unrealistic you know because you're a nonprofit you have to remain broke because that means you're doing good work really American Cancer American Heart Association American Mechanic Association that has like just expand expanded I just crazy numbers and I I don't know how that works I don't know how they get from your broke doing things and people to invest in different front ways you know I think sometimes people invest in small organizations in ways that they think meets organization is not to take them to that next level unless you're out there hustling China negate grants trying to get people on board trying to get like these multiple sources of funding but yeah there are organizations that aren't there and I broke and really well because I think they're successful around the narrative create about who they are organizationally right so there's a story so I mean already you could just say the American Heart Association and you're already have this sort of narrative in your mind about who they are what they do and in part that's because of the history Ziesel were like over a hundred years old but also the fact that there is something that's working very successfully for them that they're able to as part of their branding and programmatic approaches boards will though I mean and the the board centers people on some of those boards are like well known deep pockets frank give a million dollars hours and I give them here right right right and so that leads me to story that I almost told about just gaining access to organizations when I was doing in my research organization that I want to work with the A-OK and in the process of conducting interview that's a okay for for me even and be there for you to be there right because it was a whole proposal just in the same way as she cold calls deloris when I mention basically gain access and information and and so when I had to do the same thing for another organization and got the AOL K. got old there and within like two few days of doing research I guess staff members were kind of talking with the higher ups about or worse than the questions India's asking and asking questions about race in their policies and and you know what is it that they're doing for these immigrant communities and I started to take notes like hey you know this is this is these are like discriminatory acts you guys are engaging gauging in you know why are you funneling certain racial groups nothing groups to certain kinds of job placement opportunities and others like there's some intention -ality that's happening in your practice this yeah one day showed up for seeing morning on day three the attorney was there the executive director was there my point of contact person they said you know what unfortunately you can't continued exposure exposure because they knew that this is going to go into the dissertation they knew I had planned to this would be a book to be published pushbacks consumption and they were just like yeah no we can't remember that now actually that Jackson is this when you read by those back and forth organization assistance but you know they're in their New York and and how well it was devastating from like a personal life perspective because I had picked up and doing research at a small child at the time but then even as a researcher you're like in the middle of the field.
"united south" Discussed on Tuesdays Tea, A Podcast
"Adult tell us all the way hey so did partaking that a little bit like New York so now how are you in Connecticut so I will say that when I took that first class that I literally sat in in that class ten minutes after it was over because the language I was hearing for the first time describe my experience I heard about white flight a and looking at what the makeup of my community look and that last white family that was hanging by thread and that these houses were abandoned and by white families literally abandoned and that's why they were empty so it the the dot connected just in that First Class Alison I was hurt and So I majored in that I graduated in it took some time because I was doing it a little bit at a time while working fulltime in raising my two kids and then I got I went to Grad school a major macro social work which is also something nothing new to me when you think of social worker you think automatically clinical social worker also stigma of they're coming to your the house and take your children right right am I right especially in low income communities of color and it's Yeah I did that for thirty she she retired in unfortunately that was a lot of words yeah absolutely so when I found out about macro-social word which looks at the approaches much broader and it's looking at social problems at a much larger scale and really looking at policies and programs and I really gravitated to the programs because of my work at Oni so it Kinda all came together around the India came out together Jennifer Mee as the most wonderful female friends I could ever have art and and really looking at how we can affect Change Wjr so that's what really pulled me in into this world fisher that makes sense for our audience is also device knowing you hearing that story makes perfect sense and can I ask so that's not prophet so that's on one end of the spectrum what about your experience doing the good work on the side of philanthropy and corporate philanthropy. Let's add that to the mix so and I think you alluded to this earlier Dorando when he talked about you still have to make a living sometimes the good work isn't exactly fleet what you have in mind it's good work but you're gonNA like I will say with corporate philanthropy there's some ugliness there that we kind of Baal and but yet there's two million dollars dad can be used to release the poor amazing work the good work that's that's out there so yes for them it's a marketing tool but you sometimes have to go into these spaces and say I understand stand the rules of the game how can I use this so I think that was pretty much my experience there are and also having the expectations that it is for marketing it's okay let it go but make sure you get that Latino Organization nation that maybe I can't directly support for their program that has to do around immigration but I can support the other program to make sure that agency sustainable right so you navigate that world so you can have the biggest impact even with the restrictions that come with that money if that makes yeah yeah I I guess I can see both sides of that and Yeah I guess I never really thought about because I've never done that type of work you know from the corporate side or from the from the from the bigger side but yeah I can see how how it's kind of like the tradeoff rate I can't necessarily touch you in this way but I can't reach around touching another way I know for me my experience in working directly directly with foundations particularly because I would say in the last ten years or so many foundations are very much interested in the whole lexicon around we have to find out what's equitable and notion route equality even in their funding streams houses that they can come up with these requests for proposals for for nonprofits to apply to them so they can say here's the money and so there's like even small steps where philanthropies becoming a lot more diverse but it's still very white yes right and so the same ways in which kinds of issues that we might see from senior people within within nonprofits looking thinking about the communities in which they serve philanthropy heads also engaged in the same sort of bias he's as well right in terms of even thinking I think this next five year plan to declare we're GonNa Focus on homelessness when perhaps really the needs in which the organization Zeeshan of the Fund are dealing with the opioid addiction issues right and then you wonder like not listening to the Comedians so you're trying to oh give away the money we get the money you're earmarking to do something very different than what the communities and the nonprofits actually say that they mean so it's the same interesting I'm kind of conversation but even on that level about funding in issues and who's in touch with the community and what the community needs so I and I think that's probably a good place to transition to because we're starting to start that was trying to get into that conversation about some of the challenges we've alluded to them so far but maybe that's place still cente- hunt spilling not dealers from your perspective what are some of the challenges that you see in the field now I know also you have a history of working with you and in youth development programming so what do you think are some of the issues as you see it's really wow challenge yeah I think in the field I think there needs to be more Um said and discussed as far as who you most want to work with so you've got a Lotta young people coming out of Grad school that have some experience but you got to make sure the issues are just as diverse as the people and so when we're talking about youth when it's not one bucket there are where which is just as important work where you can be proactive and they're still engaged in high school so you know you have that on your side they're still engaged you're still in high school and your you know your role will is to support their young person to make sure that they know all the information how to access college understanding what the GPA it is all about why it's important so all of these things that's a certain level of engagement in a way it's proactive I've is working that you know working with young people that were in high school I also work with young people where all everything just failed and indies young people are already core involved right the aftermath of what happens when there aren't these protective factors in place so that's that's a whole different animal right as so you need to understand the skills and the commitment it takes to work with each and I would say one is easier than the other even though I I probably can I will say I've worked with a lot of folks folks that came in to work particularly youth bill we're day romanticized and they thought by talking about social justice that everyone was is going to start marching to the State House and demands her in things and it's like easy they don't have a roof over their heads right now they've been on their own since fourteen you know they've been targeted they've been arrested they've gotten involved with the wrong folks as far as underground the ground activities against me right so all of these factors you have to consider so there's a way to engage with them to bring them along differently and be an example in hear their voices and build up their confidence so grassroot question about what literacy feel around you may you may have mentioned this a little bit but like you know you talked about people coming out of college and so are you seeing being that there's a lot of people not being prepared in school because I don't know like unless you majored in social work a lot of people will take some jobs without like me would be edano chemical engineering major or something like that it's not related with any place where Oh well nonprofit there's a lot of needier anybody's doing work do you find that that's a album yes with students coming in thinking that this is something they're gonNa do for two years so they found a real job exactly and then there's a staff turnover yeah because they're not prepared to have a young person say f. you what do you know about my life.
"united south" Discussed on Tuesdays Tea, A Podcast
"Yes so I in the early. Two thousands I worked for. Inauguration was a small nonprofit focused on financial education and asset building programs and that was Girondins interest as she contacted our agency agency and actually spoke to me directly. Yeah I was in Georgia looking for organizations to work with for my dissertation and I happened happened to see this one in Boston and just literally coal call yet on. She happened to pick up the phone and I did. And of course I was very passionate about the work at that point And we were doing that. Good work around financial education especially around the time of the whole Housing crisis That was really Looking at it proactively and so it was really happy to get all the help I can get and was excited. Sided speak with Gerardo. Who was interested in doing volunteer Yeah I was one of the volunteer and basically 'cause My my dissertation station was on Financial Literacy in the black community title and I but I didn't have the training and had crude created this curriculum herself from scratch wound to teach communities how to finance how to budget how to save so she basically trained me which was critical to the understanding. What what encompasses financial literacy which I used throughout my whole dissertation so she didn't ask for free meals a sixteen hour training wheels? A really long entree me. I remember that but there are so many nuances because finances are personal and they also have a lot of inequities and throughout so you really have to be sensitive to all those challenges while teaching so I had to make sure that when we had volunteers that it was done right leg like my baby in a sense to the teacher. And you're right into financial literacy. It is personal but it also is an assistant green so you can't just not jit biomass ouston. Then you have to even Kinda you know people are trying to make a dollar fifteen cents so you really do the only getting paid exactly how to make it work and then and but I also think when you're talking about financial literacy the work that even your dissertation the issues were touches on drawing the end then for you delors. It's like nowadays is a personal but there are certain things that are entrenched in our conversations and our beliefs systems of round money in Communes of Color which your dissertation talks about. But like that's deep free to be in that space every day working with families and community members around money so personal that people feel like why are you all up in my business hard. It was hard because you have to kind of tear down some of those walls. I am a trusted. You know that you have their best injuries. And I'm not trying to take time to tell you not to spend it on your grandma who needs immense and I'm just thinking budget then in terms of this trio India them came into the scene because she has similar lives and Indian. I have been friends for a long time and it was a birthday party for me. In India that's when she met net yes and they had similar interests and they had similar you know. They rolled academics move very smart very intelligent women color living in in Boston. And some reason this this has seemed to work and we connect over hip hop and a sense of humor. Laurie Lori and it's it's been now what like. Oh my seniors. We had seen crazy right. And so maybe you know it's kind of know how come to this conversation so talk a little bit about how Dali has And we're going to talk more about. The different has a lot of experiences in a lot of different realms within financial. I'm sorry within nonprofit work but my experience is i. I actually started a nonprofit organization which I talked about in some earlier. Episodes called Women's Work Foundation. So I have some of that work of I have some of that experience from that you know from the ground from scratch where multiple hats kind of experience and profit work and other things that had non probably feels to them even the working at this work at the university and India Your work has been pretty broad as well in terms of lifetime profit working. Yeah just sitting there while you were speaking. I was just thinking about well. When was the first time I was engaged in the nonprofit world? And I'm thinking you know what probably as early really as high school you know going into different spaces team centers or volunteering in like community health centers or hospitals as a volunteer Alan Tier but then seeing firsthand like. Oh Wow. This is a very interesting sort of space. The reliance on able bodies like myself as a volunteer but then also what are some of the programmatic needs that communities feel like the wrong in these still be met for that right and so when I think about it like that and then fast fast forward as an adult just even my research has focussed around marginalized communities. And where is it that we go for additional support this not within the family or the immediate sense we rely on our communities we rely on the institutions that are part of our physical communities as well and so whether it's about how how organizations and nonprofits influence the way immigrants interact with systems of care. or where do people go for support like my work in that As an academic is. But there's you know you like me deep in some of those organizations trying to find out you interviews and learning you have a word getting kicked out of out that's been and later even being kicked out because the research is revealing some stuff that we're in his Asians are like. Oh you're going to put us on Front Street and that's US too much like no. You're seeing behind the curtain a little bit to expose us when there are legitimate reasons. Why that fear's there because you you don't want the things that you're exposing them of things that may not be great right? Rain still detract away from the word that they are trying to do and the people that they're trying choose our work so all the politics around that but that's what I do have done eighteen so yeah I think I mean we're all drawn to it because it is good work and for us for all of us. It might need some different. You know for me you know not being a fan of corporate America not being a fan of like the private industry for a number of different reasons me. The good work means that I am giving that to my community in some way and that I have connection and I understand like what issues are so for me but good work is just being able to sleep at night knowing that what I'm doing and I must say to be completely transparent spirit. Not Everything that I do is a direct reflection of how deeply I feel about that being some that makes sense. Sometimes you you gotta do. But Jackson pay bills and so the job that I have I've tried to weave in working with the community but on its face. I don't necessarily work with the population that I am drawn to on the Tom. But knowing me I'm GONNA find a way they're gonNA find a way to to work with folks that look like me that understand me that I understand them so it's good work for me because I feel like I can sleep on my efforts have some reach into my community. I think for me I I have to take it a little back of growing up in Bridgeport Connecticut and I don't know how many many people are familiar with the area but it's a part of Connecticut and when you tell people you're from bridgeport or rather you say that you're from Connecticut me and they're like all what part and you say bridgeport and then you hear the so it's like wow. How was that bad so I shout out Bush part at all my people from home I will say that growing up in that area eerie? I feel like my journey has been very different From allow even a lot of my friends eating my girlfriend's here present Growing up up not really understanding College or even thinking that that was an option for me so for me. It's really Lee what I do now. It truly is a reflection of that experience especially with my work with young people. Because I don't I I WANNA make sure they have at least one person in their lives that can tell them there are other opportunities out there And there's more there's a big world.
"united south" Discussed on Tuesdays Tea, A Podcast
"Uplifting motivating or or simply spilling the teeth on issues and topics that impact the lives of African descended communities across the diaspora so what that means is we're going to talk a little bit about everything we're going to talk about black singularity traveling while Black Gender Black Vivian Ism hair parenting relationships relationships and other socio political and pop culture topics we're your hosts that I'm Gerard Miller Bryant and I am India Lorrie Wilmot what a wonderful beautiful day it is a wonderful day it's beautiful outside it's hot it's Nice yes birds Chirpin mm-hmm that's always a good sign right when the birds chirping you like as you're seeing a song for me to thank you I appreciate every she well today we're GONNA get into too hot fast and dirty k maybe not looking like buffer today's episode we we are excited to have here with us our really good friends and nonprofit do-gooder missed the Lotus or not even taking a heavy me doing to Lawrence is currently the vice president of programs at the United South End Settlements Delors has worked in the field philanthropy and nonprofits for the last seventeen plus years primarily focusing on youth development she is she is a skilled and innovative program program extraordinaire and has successfully raise money for programs that improve and edify the life and well being of youth of Color Dolores is also a macro wrote social worker with the MSW in macrosocial work and works in the Greater Boston area pretty impressive work and we're anytime about nonprofit work today in all three of us in some way in some capacity have had experiences working in non profit field and working with communities of color so we all share that amongst three of us and this episode is a great way for us to talk to our audience about doing the good work that socially good work in supporting in improving our communities this episode will be discussing a few things one the benefits of even some of the challenges of doing this nonprofit if it works for those two pieces and also understand that oftentimes this work isn't necessarily easy in always desire it isn't always the kind of work at UC keep all kind of retiring from particularly because of the some of the politics and doing nonprofit work working within our communities so it should prove to be a very interesting conversation aided very excited and so in true fashion of Tuesday's t talk a little bit about what teamer drinking this morning because thi is central to the work that we do helps get us in the right space so this morning I have decided that I am going to probably go with linen team okay I feel like because of the top of that we're talking about I think about lemons they used in the right way it can be very sweet with added Sugar Oh wow eh I think that's the kind of a topic is bittersweet and women tease is appropriate for me I'm drinking Moroccan Mint really refreshing because I think you almost need to have like a cleanse sort of approach when you're going in to be in service of others sometimes you have to be very cognizant of the things that you carry and I think mint really is very cleansing in that particular way I love so so I don't think I have such an elaborate description for my ta Musab reshape book reviewers I'm having honey lavender tea it is one of my favorite I just wanted something sweet and I love the smell of it but lavender also so earn matic yet it it just speaks to our senses yeah I looked puts me in a kind of a zone peaceful zone yes which is needed in who actually in my community when something move back home similarly early enough to detract way too much conversation but Rosewater House you so I've seen people of late just going around to spraying themselves and maybe other people like like as far as your piece search revenue lavender oil you're drinking ninety lavender tea and then he starts for everybody everybody ought to UN me because house cast you out. That's why my grandmother handles black-and-orange well listen to Indian I dallies milliard therapies and you can probably tell from the conversation that we've known each other really long time friends so maybe we could just tell our audience about how are we met each other I kind of this this come out.
"united south" Discussed on Assassinations
"Of the world as we saw even in Austria, it was met with relief by many, but within a month, Europe had descended into war and within a year that war had become a fight to the death World War, One led to a complete realignment of the European map and the political realities of the entire globe. Almost nothing. We know about the world today, would be the same, if a young BAAs. Any teenager, hadn't fired two shots from Serbian gun in nineteen fourteen. A century later, the echo of those shots still reverberates. How would Gavrilo Princip feel if he could see the legacy he left behind? We can only speculate his goal of toppling, Austria, Hungary was accomplished, his dream of an independent United south Slavs kingdom came through for a moment, but it eventually fell just like the Austrian empire before it. But perhaps the most important thing to Princip would be his personal legacy. His name is known the world over throughout the past century. He's been revered loathed, blamed and idolized, but he was never forgotten like the Serbian political martyrs heat, admired as a child Gavrilo Princip will always be remembered for slaying. A would be emperor and changing the course of history in the process. Thanks for listening to assassinations will.
"united south" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show
"That's got a major chip on his shoulder that wants to you know. Take out the. Take out the stone and slate alive. To use. The hoosiers phrase in is still undefeated to the rank seven Michigan almost lost to Houston. You know, they needed pool shoot that three ball from half court to win that game last year and make it all the way to the final game at waxed. Obviously by Villanova. Which Michigan beat earlier this year? It's gonna be fun chat with Tommaso. I wanna talk a little Draymond green. With him wonder if he picked up the phone after that whole Kevin Durant set to like, how often does he talk with the Draymond green tonight in the NBA? The double dip on TNT Boston at Miami. How many games of the Celtics on ESPN or or or Tantai's a lot of them for them. Yeah. They scored one hundred thirty five points last. I Boston is gelling get ready. Ten over. But that's not good enough right now, isn't it? Amazing. Ten over in the east would have been good enough to be chasing the Cavs. And LeBron over the last few years right behind him. Ten over right now is good enough for fifth. They're not even in a home playoff spot right now used as getting stronger Isa's betterman in the warriors right now are two games in the loss column behind the Denver, Nuggets and bucks beat the rockets last night. They did they sure did. Oklahoma City and San Antonio tonight is the Spurs isn't it funny, the Spurs and the the rockets stumbled out of the gate there now in the top eight in the Western Conference. The Spurs are seventh. On believable me Popovich's just on real. We're waiting for the pelicans in the Utah Jazz to finally get themselves in the top eight two. Everybody in the west is either three games under five hundred or better with the exception of the Phoenix Suns. Wow. That's the way it's going eight four four two four riches is the number to Dow here on the rich Eisen show. Let's take this phone call. Rick in Miami, Florida is you're on the program of the United south what's up, Rick greatly? Appreciate you taking my call. Wondering raise New York titans fan. You're going back to the sunny were days. Rick. That's serious business right there. Oh, okay. I love it. So I I live in Miami for a long time. Yes. And I have problems with Adam days. I hope he improves on as coach of the New York Jets. What's what what what have you seen up close at your concern about then I guess as a head coach you have to be involved in all aspects of the team can't just be focused on your specialty.
"united south" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily
"So as I next professional diplomats and we're trying to comment on it and trying to make sense of it can save of the participants count. I mean, we have this curious thing where the the two Korean leaders also the lining up to flatter President. Trump's there I say not inconsiderable ego and insistent HOGAN, giving him credit, and maybe he's credit for having dad to do something that probably more cautious presidents less reckless funds depending on your view window done. I'm glad you know there wasn't meeting with with with if Kim done in as far as it goes, especially getting some substance to it. Yeah, but it's, it's, it's a very odd situation. I'm the and obviously South Korea, you know, the the US created South Korea. That's lots of sort of host Newell trope. It's physically literally true and history and every time to go into it was the Republicans agree. I succeeded three years of US from the tree government then through the US. N. came to the rescue of South Korea, stop to being overwhelmed by north controlling the Cranwell and from wasn't incredibly unequal relationship. We now have two states that's all relatively close, United south prayers, one of the world's mighty economists. And so there still US troops welcomed by most south brands. But obviously it's, you can imagine the sensitivities and the idea. You know, a lot of South Koreans feel it's time we got on with this, but the game we, I mean, moon Jae-in would pain to speak for all South Koreans and the majority of post just that a majority support is in devas, but there's still a strong vocal conservative wing which form, but I'll to governments before him. Both of his presidency is no coffee in jail. Judy, convicted of through the judiciary is that school don't go into that, but still so there's there isn't domestic intensive. There is no bipartisanship within South Korea, either. There are plenty of people in South Korea who think moon Jae-in is going a bit too fast. So there's, you know this, I, you know to to, to reiterate, I think it is a bit. Rajaa than a bit precarious. Not duster the Neville between so then washing them, maybe even within South Korea, if no, if what? If Kim Jong UN decides he's had enough, just another missile. I didn't think he will, but I didn't see how we can rule it out either. Where does that leave day? And then eight involves the Carter. Thank you very much for your time today. You're listening to multiple twenty four. Well, now grace and political crisis are words that go hand in hand. So perhaps we could say that we're not going to look at the latest political crisis in Greece. This is one that's led to calls for a snap election. Let's get more now from freelance journalist in the country and cassava up the trigger for this crisis. Apparently the resignation of Greece's foreign minister. What led to that. Well, for starters, this was a bombshell resignation knowing expected it and especially at this particular moment, when at stake is the fate of a key deal between Greece and Macedonia that and some thirty years of or thirty year old actually all an very bizarre dispute between the two countries Masuku Jesus -ironically was the architect of this plan. Mr. tsipras the prime minister had given him a free hunt, negotiate and settle this dispute. But Mr Gama knows who's a defense minister and junior coalition partner and a hardline nationalist was strongly against the steel and in a cabinet meeting. Earlier this week, there was a very, very fierce exchange between the two men between Mr. Zuma's and Mr. Komen about this dispute and the settlement of this. Dispute. And Mr. commander simply upped the ante also in this row accusing the former foreign minister of mismanaging secret funds, and also being influenced by George Soros the Hungarian American billionaire philanthropist. And it was more these accusations of financial mismanagement and of being influenced by third parties that led Mr..
"united south" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist
"Regime is entering ten pressure and it will top international reputation refused to play test matches against the Springboks. It meant that they could not compete in the fish to reputable cups. The things began to change quickly upon Mandl's release. There's was the Mondello was the Nelson Mandela, a free man taking his first steps into a New South Africa. MRs Wendy Mondello Knicks him waving to the crowds. And in Hon. They leave the victim prison. Officials marshals of the national reception committee trying to get the people and salute from the Nelson Mandela is rife were. Greeting the people outside the fences of the victims stabbed prison. That is the man with the world has been waiting to see his first public appearance in nearly three decades in nineteen Ninety-four said Africa, held a gem election. It was the first time that citizens of races relied to take part the following year South Africa hosted the ropy will cap and Joan Taylor was commentating on the tournament. For the British broadcast IT was an amazing journey. I had always said I wouldn't go back to South Africa until Mandela said it was okay. They did that Ninety-two before he was president and said, the I n c would support a return to international rugby. In fact, I was lucky enough to meet Mandela Cup of tea with him in the ANC office in downtown Johannesburg. And what did he think about decisional to turn ninety? Seventy four? Will you know what ridiculously humble mad is every you start by saying, thank you to me, which is crazy. It was there almost not able to speak because I was in the presence of the great, great man. But his fest thing was thank you for what you did for us. Indeed, away sporting boycotts may not have brought about the collapse of apartheid. They played a significant part the last which you got to John Taylor who is the steak commentator when South Africa United South Africa lifted the rugby will Cup in one thousand nine hundred five presidents to the captain. There. Intel is cheering with the whole of the stadium. CEO flags, wonderful. My fault, the whole of South Africa, Jen Taylor ending that report that by Reese James series on sport and politics continues to Murray right here on the globalist among twenty full. Gen French-made Mary beyond joins me in the studio to have look through the newspapers. Jala welcome back Mary, taking a break from reporting on the hate, Kevin, do stories about of the kinds of heat. I suspect let's get telegraph what's said they story about the US sanction because I was reimposed yesterday today. In fact, real by Diller Trump after the US withdrew from the IRA Iran agreement on nuclear proliferation. Well, basically preventing the new crop of prevention for by Iran's physically. The story is US unfazed by e you blocking Iran's sanctions. So basically the US has reimposed the sanctions, meaning that a lot of companies US and old kind of companies as well. Trading with Iran now basically impose sanctions because they are not allowed into the US to do to do this kind of trade. We've nothing mistake, but at least a state that we don't trust. And what you say is that it's a low for for the US to impose sanctions on companies that are not US. They say it's an awful and they won't try and find a way for companies to go on trading with Iran and the US. Because of course, if you have to choose as a company like Tata in France was in companies in oil in particular, if you have to choose between the US and the Iran, of course, Indiana gonna choose the US USO. What do you want to do? Is Brooke the sanctions for the the companies. The problem is the deputy GRA doesn't explain at all how they can't achieve that. So it's lacking in a way. So you wonder today take won't say something nice about the EU, but that's just. Biasing Tounkara blue when it comes to being nice about the opinion. Yeah, but finds itself having having trouble aside was the side was double Trump here and the international companies, the Iranian companies did leave the Iranian deal quite fast. I mean, total within about a week of the collapse, the of the of the nuclear deal said, okay, we know we have choices to make it. We've made it leaving your own big companies. Yes, they've made a few making some kind of decision and they can make this kind of decision, but smaller companies, they don't have the luxury to decide..
"united south" Discussed on The Michael Knowles Show
"That is some pretty haunting footage and i for a you know i think maybe for people in my generation people who don't remember nelson mandela and they don't realize how shocking this is a nelson mandela famously the head of the african national congress which uh now has apparently supported this land route uh he was jailed for decades for opposing apartheid he was this mortar figure of apartheid he was criticized by people on the right for being a communist terrorist as people on the ripe called him and he was criticised from the left for being too conciliatory for wanting to much reconciliation in his uh in his quest to unite south africa but he did during his lifetime unite south africa was really considered to be the hope of that continent and a and a a real path forward out of colonisation and and that's over now that that is clearly over now his own party has turned on that spirit of reconciliation and you don't see these reported in the newsroom much you don't hear about the murders of the on the south african forms you don't hear about this landgrab yet a wonder why that is that is a little strange uh we will get worn on to talk about this but before we do that i have we've got it out what i wanna do is go from really just a horrible disturbing things in the show today to like nice things so before we do that before we get into with lauren i i do want to talk about blue apron a wonderful service that also keeps the lights on in this place and that i have been using quite a lot at we're talking about breadbaskets blue apron has a good place to start with that is the leading the leading may meet you know if you can't you can't laugh you're gonna cry so you gotta just laugh about some of these things uh blue apron is the leading mielke at delivery service in the united states while many people know what we do many don't know about the types of meals uh you eat when you cook with blue apron you're not just have in burgers for dinner every night i would never do know throw plates at the wall at go crush loser you're making short roberta irs with hoppy shudder sauce on a pretzel bonn your preparing seared stakes in time pan sauce with mashed potato.
"united south" Discussed on Target USA Podcast by WTOP
"At the united states would never go to war with them because of the hostages they're holding in south korea under the their artillery barrage potentially and also there are card weaponry so i think they do not believe we are serious about using a military option that's one of the reasons they continue to basically of of ignore uh the un sanctions ignore the united states and to one it to an ecstatic north china's self so i think the goal is to uh intimidate south korea to eventually unite south korea of with them under their control uh that's their ultimate goal and so in update before i think that they they are precluded we would not go to war so what can we do short of going to war and in my own judgment we have the ben engage in what i call incremental listen we've been imposing sanctions a few here in a few there uh they haven't been always abided by by certainly the chinese than the russians and so the economy of north korea actually is improving notwithstanding the sanctions because those sanctions have been strictly enforced so i think we really have to crack down and start going after the financial banking system uh the intermediary intermediary financial wealth system that can cut off the supply of closed certainly u us dollars going in and out of of the of the region i i would just start an information campaign uh and start to discredit uh kim jong on uh in the eyes of his fellow north koreans that'll be hard but it needs to be done.
"united south" Discussed on 550 KFYI
"To digress but it has to do with these foreign affairs is thing with north korea as you know has been going on for sixty year of course we need to have another treaty organization like we have in nato but make it in asian uh unite japan unite south korea taiwan philippine open our wom into one treaty organization and build it up like you build up well kim jonghoon looks at the united nations with that a treaty and says united nations a instead of un it's us yeah and and and that and that we need to agree with you we need to change that it's got to be helped for example the reason why i'm kinda bringing up some of this and term of strategy is that win this past summer kim jong own backed off or at least win into limbo a little bit on the threat against guam we did here if you dig hard enough and i did and deep enough we did hear that tough talk did get into the ears of chinese leadership and they hope to with that now that's the kind of news just in general we don't need all the details because his top secret stuff in its strategy as that but we need the general headlines that china was cooperating with the united states and the tough talk coming out of the white house that north korea better at take a chill pill on some of this stuff that they're trying to do otherwise they'll continue to sabrerattling that's the kind of news that i wanna hear because it goes to strategy it goes to peace it goes to solutions tom and we're not getting that all we know on some of the folk foreign affairs stuff as well the war lingers on source as team more troops go over maybe a couple of generals have a few ideas and what happens to the people here at home they bicker over of a racial divide toy well this is again going back to the conspiracy idea of the media the media is not going to focus on anything positive on a less trump a dea uh get to a some sort of by direct uh focus to the american people on what's being done the media will only we either downplayed or or what their famous all right but then he needs to he needs to.
"united south" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"World service with me anew on and and lemme we introduce my two guests erica wagner is here with me in our london studio she is a writer and critic and latest book is called the chief engineer it's about the man who built the brooklyn bridge dj connecting manhattan and brooklyn in new york city and from johannesburg in south africa joined by william committees professor of governments governance at vets university and also one of the founders of democracy works an organization that promotes good governance welcome to both i'm not william you've recently been to sell south sudan so what was your work there about an yes armed officers sought saddam really to us in our invitation by the governing party tear two you don't want me to run for many reasons why such on such a crisis because of the splinter for it in the ruling party nutty idea was really to see akin to you as get people to get to cooperate again rented were allies part of the sir oh movement in the past and outed fallen out violently and number of emmett secondly hot ukip people back when a culture of violence you know the sudan in this also delays you're lost city forty years people have been fighting of her in one way to other with guns and how to get out of the gun culture okay now before before you carryon can you give us any answers it's very it very difficult amnon united south africa and i grew up in saint culture ninety eight is you know we i was part of a year at a political movements dan aligned to the anc and so on and and we what we because he was armed you if armed fight against apartheid we are still we are really struggling in south africa with artery on dude a culture of violence because you've second third generation index should have culture becomes very difficult i think the first thing is to detect the guns the way because it guns becomes part of identity mayo potter made life entity peter part of the macho culture specifically he's also patriarch of society saw so how do we get away hotter get people to do other things okay i'm erica.
"united south" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Big Interview
"Ten or fifteen years it's has stalled and in some places has even gone backwards in the news business we definitely have plateaued and i think part of the reason is because of the financial upheaval that hit the industry in general and so we went from being organizations that really care a lot about diversity that put a lot of focus on making sure we had diverse pools that news organizations in their companies were very proud to have female leaders and people of color leading those organizations we went from a lotta conversation about that to a conversation really only about economics and surviving this see change that has occurred in our business model so once we took our eye off the ball i think we lost some ground now i believe that people are focussing again on having female and diverse leadership because if you're a news organization it's so important that you have diversity with in your own organisation it's pretty hard to devote report on a diverse society if your organization is not diverse as national geographic the united south was adapting to hard to get its material at the end you've outlined this various cut of socialist of online places that national geographic material not exists was the river a concern that that would take away from the coal product so the printed magazine people still treasure still hold will will keep the rest of their lives how did you from a business point of view.