21 Burst results for "Uzbekistan"

Toby Harnden Shares a Story From on the Ground in Afghanistan

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

04:24 min | 4 months ago

Toby Harnden Shares a Story From on the Ground in Afghanistan

"You mentioned this story, the prison uprising, Mike spann, a former marine CIA paramilitary. For those who know nothing, give us the story of that incredible event and what that man did. Yeah. It is incredible. And so November 25th, 2001. Two CIA officers walk into this fort called calla jangi, which means literally like fort of war outside mazar I Sharif. Now, backing up a little bit mazarin Sharif had fallen to northern alliance forces, aided by our allies. Our allies aided by the CIA green berets and air force combat controllers and the awesome might have U.S. air power overhead on November 10th. Now, less than a month earlier, Mike spann had been one of 8 CIA officers who landed in the Darius souf valley, aboard two Black Hawk helicopters that had flown in from Kashi Khan about K two, a former Soviet air base that Uzbekistan government had given over to the Americans for this post 9 11 mission. So October 17th, 2001, they land at dropped into the unknown. First Americans behind America. So we are barely barely a month out since 9 11. Yeah. First Americans behind them enemy lines. Now there had been a CIA team called jawbreaker that had landed in the pantry of Ali on September 26th, but that was, you know, relatively speaking safe territory controlled by the northern alliance. But this was enemy territory, Taliban controlled territory. So 8 of them, four of them were paramilitaries, one of those was Mike span. So when paramilitary is somebody who's been seconded, usually from the military and is working in the CIA using their skills for the CIA. Yeah, usually they actually in the CIA sometimes their contractors or people who've been seconded and on some of the other teams that were actually serving members of the Delta force and seals. But the four paramount trees on team alpha were serving CIOs special activities, division. Scott spellman, who was on the cover of the book, he was later became very senior, it was the senior CIA guy on the National Security Council during the Trump administration. He became station chief in Kabul, but then a young officer, but already battle hardened he had been wounded in the battle of Mogadishu in Somalia in 1993. It was a guy called Alex Hernandez, who was the deputy chief, who was a sergeant major, gone full career in special forces and then joined the agency and two case officers, JRC, who was the chief who'd worked with the CIA out of Islamabad in the 1980s against the Soviets for the supply and stinger missiles to the mujahideen and David Tyson who you mentioned at the beginning who was with Mike span on November 25th 2001. So they're in unfriendly territory. This is the Ford of war, walk us through that event. So David was a case officer based in Tashkent and spoke Uzbek almost fluently. And so he's the linguist and the main linguist on the team, although JR, seger also he spoke diary, which was the sort of lingua franca in Afghanistan. But on that day, the team split, there's a big fight, a hundred miles to the east. It expected in Kunduz so the bulk of American forces are there. But the night before 400 Al-Qaeda prisoners had arrived on the eastern edge of mazarin reef to surrender, and it was extremely murky why they were there. They should have been surrendering in Kunduz. And basically, I mean, what I was able to establish almost beyond doubt is that this was a Trojan horse operation. It was a deliberate trap. Yeah, it was a Taliban Al-Qaeda operation to put pretend that for these 400 fighters had surrendered, but in fact they were made up remained armed. They sort of exploited Afghan custom to keep their weapons with them and they were planning an uprising. Because you can have lots of people surrender at once if it's a regular army during the Gulf War, we had thousands of Iraqis surrender at once. When it's irregular fighters, you don't usually get hundreds of them surrendering at the same time. It's a little bit

CIA Mike Spann Mike Span Calla Jangi Mazarin Sharif Darius Souf Valley Kashi Khan Mazar Scott Spellman Trump Administration Sharif America Alex Hernandez Kunduz Northern Alliance Uzbekistan David Tyson Delta Force Taliban ALI
Toby Harnden Shares a Story From on the Ground in Afghanistan

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

04:22 min | 4 months ago

Toby Harnden Shares a Story From on the Ground in Afghanistan

"You mentioned this story, the prison uprising, Mike spann, a former marine CIA paramilitary. For those who know nothing, give us the story of that incredible event and what that man did. Yeah. It is incredible. And so November 25th, 2001. Two CIA officers walk into this fort called calla jangi, which means literally like fort of war outside mazar I Sharif. Now, backing up a little bit mazarin Sharif had fallen to northern alliance forces, aided by our allies. Our allies aided by the CIA green berets and air force combat controllers and the awesome might have U.S. air power overhead on November 10th. Now, less than a month earlier, Mike spann had been one of 8 CIA officers who landed in the Darius souf valley, aboard two Black Hawk helicopters that had flown in from Kashi Khan about K two, a former Soviet air base that Uzbekistan government had given over to the Americans for this post 9 11 mission. So October 17th, 2001, they land at dropped into the unknown. First Americans behind America. So we are barely barely a month out since 9 11. Yeah. First Americans behind them enemy lines. Now there had been a CIA team called jawbreaker that had landed in the pantry of Ali on September 26th, but that was, you know, relatively speaking safe territory controlled by the northern alliance. But this was enemy territory, Taliban controlled territory. So 8 of them, four of them were paramilitaries, one of those was Mike span. So when paramilitary is somebody who's been seconded, usually from the military and is working in the CIA using their skills for the CIA. Yeah, usually they actually in the CIA sometimes their contractors or people who've been seconded and on some of the other teams that were actually serving members of the Delta force and seals. But the four paramount trees on team alpha were serving CIOs special activities, division. Scott spellman, who was on the cover of the book, he was later became very senior, it was the senior CIA guy on the National Security Council during the Trump administration. He became station chief in Kabul, but then a young officer, but already battle hardened he had been wounded in the battle of Mogadishu in Somalia in 1993. It was a guy called Alex Hernandez, who was the deputy chief, who was a sergeant major, gone full career in special forces and then joined the agency and two case officers, JRC, who was the chief who'd worked with the CIA out of Islamabad in the 1980s against the Soviets for the supply and stinger missiles to the mujahideen and David Tyson who you mentioned at the beginning who was with Mike span on November 25th 2001. So they're in unfriendly territory. This is the Ford of war, walk us through that event. So David was a case officer based in Tashkent and spoke Uzbek almost fluently. And so he's the linguist and the main linguist on the team, although JR, seger also he spoke diary, which was the sort of lingua franca in Afghanistan. But on that day, the team split, there's a big fight, a hundred miles to the east. It expected in Kunduz so the bulk of American forces are there. But the night before 400 Al-Qaeda prisoners had arrived on the eastern edge of mazarin reef to surrender, and it was extremely murky why they were there. They should have been surrendering in Kunduz. And basically, I mean, what I was able to establish almost beyond doubt is that this was a Trojan horse operation. It was a deliberate trap. Yeah, it was a Taliban Al-Qaeda operation to put pretend that for these 400 fighters had surrendered, but in fact they were made up remained armed. They sort of exploited Afghan custom to keep their weapons with them and they were planning an uprising. Because you can have lots of people surrender at once if it's a regular army during the Gulf War, we had thousands of Iraqis surrender at once. When it's irregular fighters, you don't usually get hundreds of them surrendering at the same

CIA Mike Spann Mike Span Calla Jangi Mazarin Sharif Darius Souf Valley Kashi Khan Mazar Scott Spellman Trump Administration Sharif America Alex Hernandez Northern Alliance Kunduz Uzbekistan David Tyson Delta Force Taliban ALI
"uzbekistan" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour

Stansberry Investor Hour

03:08 min | 5 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour

"Kim, welcome to the show. You've been a busy guy these many years. Thanks. Thanks, Dan. I think that last bit otherwise perceived as high risk. I think we're seeing that come home to roost right now. So it sort of begs the question. I mean, is there some one glaring thing in particular that might be perceived as a lot riskier or substantially riskier than you think it really is? Related to Russia, Ukraine, et cetera. Something that is, I think one of the underappreciated elements of what we're seeing then is the kind of the second order effects of a lot of what's going on. And what happens when Russia is cut off. I think one thing that occurs to me just because I have a lot of experience in the area. A lot of countries in Central Asia, for example, are incredibly dependent on remittances from family in Russia. So if Kyrgyzstan Uzbekistan, I mean, a huge percentage of GDP is accounted for in money sent back from Russia to curiously. Something like that. I mean, that's looking at a fairly specific area, but then you think, okay, what happens to government finances in those countries?.

Russia Kim Dan Ukraine Central Asia Kyrgyzstan Uzbekistan
"uzbekistan" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

Lex Fridman Podcast

03:29 min | 9 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

"They found out I didn't have post to live. I didn't know where Afghanistan was, honestly, this was 1997. I had a big idea it was next door. Well, you lived in Pakistan. Yeah, intelligent. Doing decision research. Yeah. Because of the Russian Empire in Central Asia. Yeah. So just by accident with these young Afghans, who took me in as roommates. And then I think that the sense of that community shaped my idea of what Afghanistan is. It was my first exposure to them. They're part of a trading Diaspora. They brought they had brought matches from Riga Latvia. They had somehow brought in some agricultural products from Egypt. And they were sitting in closed containers and waiting for these bucks on the state to permit them to trade. So these guys are mostly hanging out during the day. They get dressed up. They put on suits and ties like you're wearing. They post their shoes, and they would sit around offices, drink tea pistachios, then they had feast at lunch. And then we would go out. So part of my research, because I also had about my research, I was going to the sit archives and because of the state of Pakistan, you know, that was a very interesting thing to do. So it took a while to get in. So I had downtime in touch, just like these guys. So I got to know them pretty well. And it was really just a an accidental kind of thing. But grew quite close to them. And I developed an appreciation of which now I think, again, think of the seeds of all this. These people had already lived young guys in the 20s that already lived in 6 or 7 countries. They all spoke half dozen languages. One of my best friends there had been a kickboxer and break dancer trained in Tehran, his father was a theater person and Afghanistan. He told stories of escaping death, in Afghanistan, during the Civil War, got his bucket on escaping death there. And these were very real stories. Can you just briefly mention geographically speaking? Yes. Afghanistan is back it's time to take the stand. You mentioned Iran. Who are the neighbors of all of this? What are we supposed to be thinking about for people? I was always terrible at geography and spatial information. So can you lay it out? Sure. So Tashkent is the capital of Uzbekistan. It was a hub of Russian imperial power in the 19th century. The Russians take the city from a local Muslim dynasty in 80 65. It becomes the city of hub of Soviet power in Central Asia after 1917. It becomes the center of the Soviet republic of Uzbekistan, which becomes independent finally nationality when the Soviet Union collapses. So these are all like these republics are the fingertips of Soviet power and Central Asia. That's right. And they've been independent since 1991, but they have struggled to disentangle themselves from Moscow from one another. And now they face very serious pressure from China to form a kind of periphery of the great machine that is the Chinese economy and its ambitions to stretch across Asia. From Afghanistan, where my roommates, my Friends, hailed from Afghanistan had fallen into Civil War in late 1970s, when leftists try to seize power in 1978..

Afghanistan Pakistan Central Asia Riga Diaspora Latvia Egypt Tehran Soviet republic of Uzbekistan Tashkent Uzbekistan Iran Soviet Union Asia Moscow China
"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

04:34 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

"The allosaurus to extinction. Oh yeah so. We don't really know which happened yet. It would be really interesting if we could find a fossil of ecosystem where you have an allosaurus and a toronto. Sorry that are close in size That might make you lean more towards this option where it's like. The tyrannosaurids are bulking up rather than the allosaurus disappeared for some other reason. Yeah but we. We still don't know we'll be really hard to figure out if our swords were killed off from any of those other the disease the loss of source changing environment. Yeah it's you need the perfect moment in time or the perfect few years in order to figure this out and then you have to assume that that one thing you found is what was happening everywhere to and it wasn't just a one off because that's always a possibility as well. There's also a third possibility. I ran into while trying to figure out whether or not humans are apex predators. And it's in the paper. The evolution of the human trophic level during the pleistocene by mickey bender and others and it was published in the american journal of physical anthropology this year. Basically they argue that hominids. In the pleistocene were following around mega herbivores and eating them for most of their calories. They estimate that homo erectus and early. Homo sapiens were hyper carnivores. Getting more than seventy percent of their diet from animals as the definition of a hyper carnivore and this would have put them in a very high trophic level. Possibly being an apex predator. Because you don't necessarily have to other creditors to become an apex predator because there are some animals. Say like t rex. if all it ever eight was triceratops. It's still only at number two on the trophic level because it's just eating a plant eater so it's not like it eight this thing that eight that thing that thing that eight that thing but it is at the top because nothing's eating it and it eats as many triceratops as it wants and nothing messes with it. So you can be an apex predator. Just by specializing on mega herbivores. That's one way to do it as long as you're not getting eaten all the time by something else there's also evidence of hominids eating massive lions larger than even the largest lions today and other large predators. But it's still debated how frequent that was whether it was like some sort of niche partitioning of different hamad groups. Yeah because there were so many hominids trying to survive and they didn't. Wow now all be eating. The same food may some of them specialized on eating lions. It's possible or it's possible that different seasons people were eating different things. We don't really know it's were still working from abia was a defense thing. And then they didn't want the food to go to waste. Yes definitely possible. We don't really know or ritual thing or who knows what but we do know they were eating them. Because it's you can pretty easily tell when humans are eating an animal because they're these stone tool marks in the bone where they're cutting off meat and a lotta times cooking marks and things like that. It's pretty obvious. Compared to when you're working with dinosaur bones and to that end they've found stone tools for hunting that are over a million years old from hominids but the most recent stone tools for processing plants are like fifty thousand years old or something. So there's a lot of lines of evidence there's a whole bunch of other stuff. I'm not going to go into because we're not an anthropology podcast but a lot of things point to hominids being probably hyper carnivores until we drove most of our food to extinction so we were almost like those mezro predators like fifty sixty million years delayed mammals the rise of the mammals as the new apex predator and then eventually driving stuff to extinction in the mix up but the current leading hypothesis. Is that after running out of easy meat. We started eating more plants and eventually that led to agriculture in. And that's when we really stepped it up in terms of humans taking over the world. Yes that is true. But i would argue that. This does in fact me in that. Hominids are basically apex predators. But it's inconvenient so we don't do it anymore or tasked it. Yeah we've moved beyond the trophic level diagram to a higher plane of existence. Up all the way we're we're beyond that trophic level stuff. I am biased. Being a hamad as are we all so.

mickey bender american journal of physical a toronto hamad abia
"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

08:36 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

"That's good thinking we start off with this glenn meadows estate. O i see san diego's easier to get to. Yeah we could stop on the way okay. Ten percent of the way that would be fun or west bit of news. Moon girl on devil dinosaur's back that comic wrapped up in twenty nineteen another. There's an animated series coming out and disney next february twenty twenty two spruce soon. Yeah there's not too much to say about it yet but does sound exciting. Something to look forward to the more dinosaurs better Before we get into our dinosaur of the day swing do a quick. Thank you and review. I guess one of our listeners. Richard sent us explorers of the last valley. Which is really fun card game. I think he'd call there's dice involved too. Yeah but it's mostly cars board right. There's it features. Two out of three of the crystal palestine is ours yet. Guana don in mega source. of course. there's no highly because everybody source. It's true that's okay. We don't forget when you go to the crystal palace. They've got the highly source head. The original one just like off to the side that you can go mess with. You're allowed to touch it the rest of it's off on an island so get near it. Yeah they did reconstruct the head. And you can't touch the reconstructed head that's true. I see what you mean. Yes a pretty fun game. It doesn't take that long. We played it with four people. There's two modes beginner and advanced. We didn't trae the advanced mode. Oh we didn't yeah. The beginner mode was basically. You are recreating more or less. The original lost world where you're like off to an island to capture these animals but really end up just killing them. I guess as trophies. Oh he do. Roll the dice to hunt them. Yes or get eden right right so the cards dictate what you do. Large part of the game is hunting the dinosaurs which means rolling the dice. And then if you run ammo you're in trouble. Yep was pretty fun. It seems very simple. But it's actually. There's a bit of strategy to it so it's pretty enjoyable. Yeah to try the advanced version one of these days. Yeah so thank you. Richards sending us that gave a lot of fun and now into our dinosaur of the day. A rhino serotypes which was a request from tyrant king. Vr patriot discord. So thanks a rhino ceratops was a massereene serta. Obscene that lived in the cretaceous. In what is now alberta canada astounding horseshoe canyon formation. It probably looked a lot like triceratops but a different frill also. It was smaller based on the skull. It's estimated to be about fifteen feet four and a half meters long weigh twenty nine hundred pounds or one point three tonnes a rhino ceratops had broad square neck frill with to finistere the openings and had deep grooves along the neck frill the size of the fro out about nine ossification. 's the west squad mozell on the frill side had an opening from a pathology maybe from a wound. Yeah this holiday. There's some scalloping to will brown the frill. So that's why i mean it's a little bit differ from a triceratops for Yeah because they have pretty smooth for. A rhino ceratops had long brow horns and a short blunt nose horn similar triceratops. Yeah the horns that they turn edward a little bit. The snout was short in high. And of course it had dental batteries. It probably ate ferns cycads and conifers. It's good to have a lotta teeth when you're doing those hard foods. A rhino saratov's was described in nineteen. Twenty five by william parks. The house types of partially crushed somewhat distorted skull without the lower jaws and was found along the red deer river on neil's ranch site during a nineteen twenty-three three expedition from the university of toronto. The type species is a ryan ceratops bracket apps and the genus name means no nose horn face and yet there was a mix up when it was first described and the species name means short faced. I should have known that. That's what i meant. Like rhino obviously means knows like rhino last year rhinoceros But a right now so. That's no knows lover so only the skull is known and parks in nineteen twenty five wrote quote. The nasal horn core is apparently absent but the nasal bone is sharp above and somewhat. Rubio's suggesting that may have carried a horny sheath and quote. He also said that the nasal bone rose abruptly but there is no trace of a horn core and that there was no sign on the surface of the bone that the structure had been lost so it was to smooth you the there were no missing fossils. They're interesting so he thought that there was a horn but that it existed without a horn core nip. And that's why he gave it the name nose horn face. So it's like no nose horn face or no nose horn tops by the later studies of a rhino serotypes found. That parks had made some mistakes in his original description. So nineteen thirty three richard. Swann lull wrote. Ever vision of ceratops. Ya and said that there was more evidence of a nasal horn on a rhino ceratops than in the type specimen of triceratops obtuse and you can see triceratops abuses at the smithsonian because that's hatcher so basically if you consider this no knows triceratops doesn't even count or it means it definitely had knows that might give a simpler explanation. Yeah law also said that it was strange that arena ceratops was so rare when hundreds of triceratops have been found pre strange more fossils in utah were found in the nineteen thirties. That were pasta. Humorously named a rhino ceratops question-mark rutan insists in nineteen forty. Six by charles whitney gilmore. So they picked a new species name for it. Yeah gilmore wasn't sure if it was a rhino ceratops because at the time there were false from up to eleven individuals of an undescribed sarah thompson and they were all fragmentary so it was really hard to tell what they should be assigned to and then gilmore actually died the year before that was published. So a colleague probably finished his paper. In nineteen seventy six. Douglas lawson reclassified a rhino ceratops census as torah source utah ncis and he said it was different from the other species taurus source lattice because tour source lattice had ed proportionally shorter. Squamous obon in twenty eleven. Helen tyson said only the type specimen could be considered for sure to be a rhino serotypes bracket ops and also said that yes arena. Serotypes did heaven nasal core and that taurus is the closest relative of a rhino ceratops. So i realize until. I was doing this research. Orion stereotypes kind of mixed up in the tora source triceratops debate a little bit is yeah. Because if it's the closest relative could get lumped in along with torah source and uber triceratops genus. Why don't get lumped in. It just depends on how similar it is some twenty fourteen more rhino ceratops fossils were found. It took them two years excavate. they found babies and adults. So it's possible. Rhino serotypes traveled in herds families. They found a bone bed with five specimens and before that a rhino startups had only been known from two skulls. So yes. that's really good. Yeah it's also nice to hear that they found five more specimens of something and thought that looks like a rhino ceratops and not something else limits getting a little more material work with. Yeah yeah those. Fossils were found in twenty ten by frank hatfield who has been described as a dinosaur enthusiast and he noticed the lower jaws and a horn core. Keep going back to those horn. I it'd be funny. If the first hord core you saw was the nasal horn there are over three thousand pounds of fossils they had to use helicopters to airlift some out nice and then they prepare them at the royalty roll museum..

glenn meadows Guana don william parks red deer river neil's ranch crystal palace palestine Swann lull san diego disney Richards Richard mark rutan charles whitney gilmore alberta
"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

05:52 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

"A lost world of gondwana. And you can also get the link in our show notes next in the news. There were three types of dinosaur footprints recently found in rajastan india their found in the tar desert and he's footprints there about two hundred million years old they found to you. Bronte's species and one growl tour species and these are all theropod species. They got three toes. I guess they were all existing. You bronte species. Yeah there's you broncos gigantea and you as glenn roseanne sus we're glenrothes. Census was found. Yeah glen rose corey. Yeah that's a good point. And then the grotto is greater tenuous. I don't know that one gets all the press. Yeah that does sound familiar to me. So both you bronte's tracks have their about fourteen inches or 35-centimeter footprints and the growls her footprints about two inches or five and a half centimeters and that one had very narrow toes and long claws closer totally different animals. Then or maybe a very young animal. It's really hard to tell from just footprints. It's estimated that the dinosaur that made the you bronte's tracks were between thirty nine to forty nine feet or twelve fifteen meters long and weighed eleven. Hundred fifteen hundred pounds or five hundred to seven hundred kilograms. And it's estimated that the greater attracts belong to a dinosaur. That was six and a half to ten feet or two to three meters. Long these dinosaurs. They lived in a semi arid environment. And they're saying it's likely that they're going to find more evidence dinosaurs in the area. Maybe we'll find some bones some bones next to some tracks and then you can figure out what exactly made tracks we're fossilized in. Its own track way. Oh yeah that'd be great. That'd be convenient very thoughtful. At dinosaur in canada dunedin dinosaur has been fully restored. We've talked about danny before probably while it was getting restored. It's that brontosaurus. Statute the calgary zoo in alberta. I still always think. I should pronounce dineh dinosaur but it definitely looks like dinnie. Yeah well denny's been there for eighty four years and weighs about one hundred. Twenty tonnes and part of the restoration was getting the neck and left rear leg repaired. Yeah i remember the the wait is just the thing that stands out to me. But it's like solid concrete. If i remember right seems like it'd be really difficult to repair something that heavy i think at that point it's like you're patching stucco on a house or more than like repairing a sculpture like you imagine a modern sculpture where you'd like take it somewhere removed part and like rebuild the armature. You're not gonna do that kind of thing with one hundred twenty ton sculpture But i'm glad it's all repaired ready for another eighty four years. Yeah maybe less. Depending easier difficult was to repair it. This time yeah. Keep it painted felony. The cracks grow in holyoke massachusetts. There are two men charged with archaeological violations vandalism and trespassing because they're caught with and slabs of rocket the dinosaur footprints attraction those footprints were found there eighteen o to there's more than eight hundred tracks in sandstone slabs more than twenty trackways they include you bronte's prince. You're right they're everywhere i think. They're like the national fossil of massachusetts or maybe connecticut. Or maybe both but yeah. We've heard about that a few times in the past people trying to steal tracks from these trackways stop it stop people. I'm glad they keep catching the criminals. Yeah these two men. They said they didn't think they were digging on the dinosaur reservation area but they were so. There's an investigation happening. Now what i mean. Why else would they be digging. Don't go places you just go to. a random. areas are digging out chunks of rock. What kind of excuses at. I don't know the details. But i didn't realize that that reservation was so it's an eight acre wilderness reservation. Yeah that's cool eight hundred tracks. Dig up some space. That's true and the fact that we've known about them for so long also cool yeah eighteen. Oh too that's way before we knew what a dinosaur was Thought giant bird footprints. Or something. I guess something giant. They found another fun list of dinosaur sites to visit. They didn't mention hollyoaks massachusetts. Always i don't think they did but there's a lot of sites you can add to this list. Some of them we visited. There's the australian dinosaurs crystal palestine. Sewers natural history museum in london. American museum natural history and in general. They also mentioned as part of the list. A drum heller in alberta and the us states colorado and utah seem pretty vague. Pretty general of ridge list but there were some places on the list that i know we wanna visit a field museum in chicago in the national museum of natural history and paris. Cretaceous park in bolivia. That's the one with the wall of footprints. that's one of the coolest ones. yeah also of sky in scotland. There's a lot of places we still want to go. And then there's one i hadn't heard of it's in california it's goleta does estate in san diego cownie and they've got a hundred and thirty metal sculptures. I think mostly dinosaurs. But also mammoths and saber tigers and their their main picture shows a spinosaurus. That's cool. I was really hoping that it was a track way. Because it sounds like the list leans pretty heavily towards trackways around the world. Now like oh there's dinosaur tracks one hundred thirty now now metal sculpture. Well i thought the list lean more towards museums. were you mention the bolivian. Oh the park cretaceous park. Yeah that doesn't get brought up that often. that's.

rajastan tar desert glenn roseanne glen rose corey bronte dinnie Bronte calgary zoo
"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

06:08 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

"Authors also said being robust would have helped karrubi look for prey and water over a large area to live in an arid environment there is very little rainfall between twelve to eight inches or three hundred to two hundred millimeters of rain each year southern california. Oh it's that low full deserty. I always forget but molluscs fish. And crocodiles forms were found in the area so there were bodies water. When they're looking at the tiffany the authors suggested that the hollow type died near where it was buried and it was buried shortly after dying some of its bones were moved short distance and then buried on a quote poorly drained floodplain there some desiccation marks its removal of moisture and some disarticulation so the fossils were probably out in the air for a short time before being buried this. Is there no nowhere marks so the bones probably travel far from where the animal died too. Where was buried. The pelvic girdle is considered to be low. Transportable and the vertebrae are considered to be high transportable having both nearby plus no heavy fossils like in articulates. Going jaw helps to show this quote short distance transportation. Yeah that is interesting that it's you've got one of the heavier bones and some of the lighter bones and none of the in between f- so filo genetically only know enough so far to know it's annabel assorted types. Just a little too incomplete. The fossils now are housed at the paleontological museum. Professor antonio selva arruda campos. The rococco sounds familiar with the rest of it doesn't probably because they don't have time of dinosaur discoveries or maybe it's because they're all titanic source. Maybe that's why it does sound familiar. Could well hopefully they find more so we at least know what its head or hands on her feet or legs yea like and it seems likely he just a few years ago. All we knew was the pelvis true so the other new dinosaur that we have is more exciting. What at least it got picked up in new more new stories because it has a connection to tarantulas. Oh yeah there were a lot of headlines so funny how it's like any dinosaur. That's found. That is a taran or a tarantula. Road gets all these t. rex headlines and then even ones where it's like they're in the same ecosystem as a tyrannosaur. Get love did get a lot of excitement. So really a toronto's orbiting in your in your father is good for your career if you're a paleontologist so this one is a new allosaurus oi d- from ouzbekistan and the paper is a new car. Candice oregon theropod dinosaur occupies apex predator niche in the early late cretaceous of who's pakistan anything. That's an apex predator to think. There's more excitement around yet. They squeeze that into the title maybe to make it more exciting. The payers my kohei tanaka and others and published in the royal society of open science. Which means you can read it. It's open access so obviously as a carcharodontosaurus it is not a tyrannosaur but carcharodontosaurus are the last surviving group within alicea roy dea and a lotta people like alyssa royds cool. They're one of the main other groups. Basically around swords and allosaurus aids dominated about eighty million years worth of predator thaib or in the mesozoic chunk of time. Yeah this new carcharodontosaurus found in the vicinity formation. Which has been coming up more and more That makes it about ninety to ninety. Two million years old and that area includes jarrah titanic's which is a diplotic lead but not a titanic. Still a sorbonne. Yeah that one was just described this year as well and timur langa. Which is an early tarantula. Royd but not a true taranath oreo because ninety million years ago. I don't think we had any tarantula reds yet. I think they're all still in toronto territory. Is that how this new dinosaur became. Apex predator pretty much. Yeah because timur langa is closer in size to a dynamic than it is to t. Rex although that size estimate for timberland might be based on some juveniles so it might have been a little bit bigger but in the paper where described. They did have a bone from an adults and they didn't mention anything about how the bone was much bigger or anything so i'm just sort of extrapolating that they don't think there was a huge difference because they still gave their size estimates. So yeah it's definitely still much much smaller than this new car care not sore so as a little back story because everybody's interested in the t. Rex versus other predator story. Tyrannosaur royds tens of millions of years as smaller non apex mezro predators in their ecosystems. The tyrannosaur royd guan long in the late jurassic was much smaller than the alyssa. Royd sign raptor. Which had coexisted. With as well as the tarantula royd. Us us in the early cretaceous of europe was much smaller than the alyssa. Royd neo vennegoor and spinosaurus barracks which were all on the isle of white also known as dinosaur isle together. This new dinosaur is hulu bay. Soroush who's becca stan. Emphasis and ulu base. Horace is after the quote timid sultan lou bay in recognition of his early scientific contributions as a fifteenth century astronomer and mathematician in central asia region pregnancies. Now is back stan in quote. That's pretty cool. Yeah he clearly achieved a lot. If six hundred years later people are remembering him from this accomplishments and is all a dinosaur mailing lists some wrote that he is also quote grandson of more aka. timour lung the source of the name of the symmetric. Taranath soroush timberland Interesting when i was digging. I thought that.

karrubi paleontological museum Professor antonio selva arruda timur langa Royd Candice oregon kohei tanaka royal society of open science alicea roy dea alyssa royds jarrah titanic toronto california rex pakistan Tyrannosaur royds aids timberland
"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

04:52 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

"Slash i know dino and now jumping into. the news. Wasn't expecting that we've got a new dinosaur. The paper is called new theropod. Dinosaur from the late cretaceous of brazil improves abella sword diversity. And that's by fabiano. Yori and others published in journal of south american earth sciences. So yeah we've got a new abella sword. Everyone loves a good abella sword. Yeah is it a little one or a big one a medium sized one okay. I'll take it for like the really tiny ones that are. Really big. woods medium-size size woods. They're like they're okay all right well. This one's name is karrubi at oughta. It's the first theropod from sao paulo state and the first formal dinosaur from the murray leah formation in sao paulo state finally talked about dinosaurs from sao paulo before maybe they weren't their own unique genus. First theropod this was the first theropod. Oh gotcha So karrubi lived in the late cretaceous and it helps show more abella sword diversity in western gondwana a wad of titanic soares have been found in the area. Maybe that's what you're thinking of garrett up to ten species. I mean they're the most memorable so and then You know not many theropods and no orna fisken's at least so far the theropods that have been found were mostly included isolated and fragmentary teeth and bones. So that's why. This is the first formal dinosaur name in the paleo. Art by julia. Dolly vera it shows the dinosaur in a desert environment. And you can see. It's got the large head short arms on tail robust body. It did live in a desert environment. As i mentioned as medium sized about sixteen and a half feet or five meters long and the name. I'm just going to quote from the paper quote. Karrubi refers to a legendary monster of the guarani indigenous culture god of fertility sexuality. The choice of the name is due to the fact that the fossils were found in the region of motel paraiso paradise motel a police intended for intimate encounters unquote a pretty entertaining backstory. For the paradise motel. Yes so karrubi is one of seven monstrous children and karrubi is known for having a prehensile male appendage will keep it to that this species name also take this from the paper quote etta oughta comes from the indigenous language to be and has two routes etta for rock and atta for hard in allusion to the very cemented rocks of the maria formation at the montalto region and quote hard rocks at the paradise motel. Yep interesting so they. I found fossils of karrubi in two thousand and two an incomplete pelvis and then later excavations found three caudal vertebrae and quote unquote other undefined bones. And this paper describes the vertebrae and those vertebrae was enough with the pelvis to name the dinosaur. So the pelvic girdle which was found in two thousand two was described in twenty fourteen by mendez and others. And you know it wasn't named then as a dinosaur but they knew it was from annabella soya based on the fusion of pelvic elements and they said it could possibly be annabella storied based on its size but at the time there were no unique characteristics to identify a by so they couldn't name a particular genus or species. So what changed the cod vertebrae Gotcha yeah but at the time back in two thousand fourteen. They also said it could be a noah sword based on the size when they're closely related to a bill swords. They also said this is the first time that ability so royd bones had been reported from the area and that there were traits related to muscle insertion in the pelvic girdle and together with the kado vertebrae that they described this year us to name. The dinosaur that means karrubi probably had a robust body and it also means karrubi. Was an ability soared because of the caudal. Vertebrae and pelvis is more robust than noah swords stockier than some of the other contemporaries and those vertebrae were the key. There's fused bones. So they know it was a mature individual. And there's a lot of unique characters in the kado vertebrae especially in the first coddle vertebra and one of those characters is it has a notch and the way that first coddled vertebras built probably means that karrubi had a rigid tail. And that would help it run quickly. The.

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

04:33 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

03:36 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

03:43 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

03:59 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

04:24 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

05:40 min | 11 months ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on The Larry Elder Show

The Larry Elder Show

06:46 min | 1 year ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on The Larry Elder Show

"Call triple eight nine seven one seven two four three triple eight nine seven one seven two four three back on the line with us tonight are we had a guest on last night and he was so good. We had to bring him on for an encore presentation. And that is james care. Oh he's the leading expert national security and foreign policy as well as vp of the heritage foundation. james carfagno. Welcome back to the larry elder show. Hey you know dame's could. I play audio clip. Sean just brought to my attention. From hillary clinton back in may and i'd love to get your response to this. You know there are consequences. Both foreseen and unintended of staying and of leaving. The president has made the decision to leave. And i think that our government has to focus on two huge consequences one the potential collapse of the afghan government and a takeover of afghanistan by the taliban Probably with a resumption of civil war in certain parts of the country but a largely taliban run government at some point in the not too distant future. How do we help. And protect the many many thousands of afghans who worked with the united states and nato who worked with american and other nato connected contractors who stood up and spoke out for women's rights and human rights. I hope that the administration in concert with the congress will have a very large isa program and will begin immediately. Try to provide that channel or so many afghans to utilize so that they are not left endanger. There will also be i. I fear a huge refugee outflow. And of course the second big set of problems revolves around a resumption of activities by global terrorist groups most particularly al qaeda and the islamic state. Okay so james was hillary clinton. She seemed to be pretty much right on time. Biden isn't i mean. let me let me. Just get your reaction to that audio clip. Well what that does we talked about this yesterday. Yesterday biden gave a speech and said none of this was my fault. None of this could have been anticipated. I didn't do anything wrong. And he made this speech all about him and he put his political credibility on the line. What you just heard clinton say was common knowledge. Everybody knew this could stuff could happen and would be a consequence of his decision so his he basically lied to the american people and and even yesterday i mean today the national security advisor came out and give a whole different set of of reasons. Why it's not his fault. Look so so we know he's lying to us. Here's the thing. this is over right. So he had a disaster got that he got caught lying to the american people about his responsibility. Got that but it's not done there are there are at least three crises which are gonna hammer him over the next three years. The first one is there are tens of thousands of well. There's tens of thousands of americans not available airport. There's thousands tens of thousands of other foreigners kabul airport. There's maybe a hundred thousand refugees. All these people are trying out of the country. The taliban three choices they can just let everybody leave. They can take them hostage. And you'd have iran crisis scandal unbelievable magnitude or they could demand a massive them from from biden to let them leave and humiliate. The united states went out the door. None of these are good options there and they're all gonna dog by in the days and weeks maybe months ahead every day. There's gonna be a news article hammering in about refugees and potential hostages. That's just one problem. The second problem. Which which clinton mentioned is the resurgence of transnational terrorism. Know for a fact that afghanistan is going to be a sanctuary for terrorists. That's where nine eleven was plan. That's where the next night eleven. His plan being planned today. Plus the taliban is a great victory. They're gonna turn to the entire islamic terrorist world and say look rise up and attack america like we did this huge ad campaign for islamist terrorism. So think about thirty thirty days ago we did not have a global terrorist threat within a few weeks and months we might and then and behind that the issue that no body is talking about is that biden has just gifted afghanistan to china the or the only people that could care less about what the taliban do they'll recognize the government. They will work with them. That gives them a land bridge to iran. And if does the iran deal china will be able to build an economic corridor that it completely controls all the way into western europe. They'll make trains dollars off of that. They'll have access to all the mineral reserves and afghanistan which are actually quite substantial they'll own pakistan. They'll threaten the flank of india. So literally if we just do nothing biden will have gifted china all of south asia and all of these things will happen over next four years this. This is unbelievable. He did he did put us in a or put himself in a bad situation. No doubt but obviously he's put America into a precarious situation As well jim are. I'd like you to respond to this. Had some callers and there were some questions that i had forgotten to ask you that Had at the top of my mind then callers reminded me later This issue with the afghani troops not necessarily being willing to fight. That isn't entirely true. Is i mean from what. I li- understanding it's ally the the afghan military took seventy thousand casualties. That's okay that's what i heard. How can you argue that. They are willing to fight..

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on E tu yalli

E tu yalli

03:45 min | 1 year ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on E tu yalli

"But I'll. Tell you. WanNa, put all still could not jewel. Me To. See It on the which on a platter Montecristo Pathum. KAPPA typical Veto. Demain. Bukhata. Ends up again, Laura boonies more. At. least. Say. Dakota probably popularity. So this film into. A media. Could look what? Pass. Sima. Joyce out the Korean. MISSISSIPPI QUITE WE WANNA make sure Pakistan onto their court. Maureen on suspend. Could. Waco average I'm being taught. In Topeka? Piccolo? Trauma. William and. Copra. Not Now. For Sam Teranaka with the local Tobel lean. The. Prima essentials Pakistan. Nov.. To raise most of. The grand. Negro being. Thirty because poverty. Committee. Actually. Ninos Tantalus. Petty. Insults Trapani this. Law was back. No matter what? No. Nominee. To Mitchell's Baker scored. Tokyo. Tissue will. Up. where Eighty KRISTA PASTA. visit. Os. lookback number of is celebrity. Factor Saturday with Ya. Mom. On to the Lewisburg pitcher number Tamara Gallo Paraguay. Stereo. Detainees Kika. Use A. Okay Kitty for more. The Potomac. Command. From. Paul. That's A. Necessity route. Somebody multiple fashion interpret Leeann off the momentum beliefs semi to Kura. facto. SORT. Okay. Repair took maybe table Sarah. DELEKTA CINA KAREN PAW. Problematic cashcall study. Jessica Journal on the Group pocket Petromin group. Out of the city needs to sites Domino Suba. Study in Alabama go. You. into. To Ban An. Brand. Cited to we are just as Komo's. Solo. After The EPA and the ball cody. Chiba to two. Hours I have anti. Per Stra. So look at boy accord with the at law dysentery. Yet. Essay. In. This matter Mexico you'll Shibo. Chiba what goes on Loch. Coire. MOM DOING QUA-. Parameter Cola. You're not going to affect could do until.

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Mystery seeds from Other Countries  are landing in Americans' mail boxes

Steve Cochran

00:43 sec | 2 years ago

Mystery seeds from Other Countries are landing in Americans' mail boxes

"Received a package of seeds from overseas The ware. Here's w CI ends Ryan Burrow all across the country. People have been getting unsolicited packages of mysterious seeds. Got a couple packages. I walked by the sink. So what is that what it is? And he said Seeds and Nancy profound from Roseville. Michigan, says her package appears to have come from Uzbekistan. This one actually looks like little garlic, paprika. In there, but the different pictures we've seen someone look like sunflowers, seeds or even nuts. Officials from at least 27 states are warning people not to open the packages. They could be invasive, potentially introducing diseases to plants that could be harmful to livestock. They could also be part of a brushing scam. Illinois, Indiana and Wisconsin have not yet issued warnings. Now

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"uzbekistan" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

WORT 89.9 FM

02:47 min | 2 years ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

"Was a set of music from Central Asia particularly mostly music from his Pakistan starting with the the shop windows the calendar vagabond tunes that was three more months my dog Molly Kelsey volume and how do you move out so far off and that's from an album expected stand echoes of Venice court said that was under the UNESCO label but that has just been acquired by Smithsonian folkways and made available and there are a number of free tracks that are available from Smithsonian folkways of all the UNESCO collection that's been recently incorporated so SIS one around and did a good selection of what is there than in others Pakistan music we heard Gil a loving come my lady M. that's said to again by calendar often tell you to come down as much as on off and that's from was Pakistan music traditions that the car politics which is an orally transmitted epic tradition that has been around expect standing Central Asia and yes Sir great field recordings that have been made available recently for that's what I've been playing then after that actually right before the in between the songs the student ensemble from so not feeling your duty to I think of men and that's also from Uzbekistan music traditions of the kind of politics and then we ended up with the for forty who checked the academy of my com which is an example of classical central Asian music yes great stuff in the a lot of times it's worth just checking out the samples that that's what's going on Paul please put out on their website and yeah a lot of times I'm encouraged by the whole album and US Central Asia is definitely one of those places that has a very unique music and for anyone to like string music it's a great place to just look at different styles and just very good players anyway so we still have a more sure to get to and let's change directions and listen to voices of women from Latin America doing a bit of traditional music mixed with some more modern and experimental elements.

Central Asia Pakistan Smithsonian folkways Gil US Latin America Molly Kelsey Venice Uzbekistan Paul
"uzbekistan" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM

KUGN 590 AM

05:20 min | 2 years ago

"uzbekistan" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM

"The job Tashkent Uzbekistan attending a conference about the development of capital markets in his back said today and for the balance of this century the title is the role of capital markets and economic development of his Pakistan I am very pleased to be sponsored by my partner Scala dot com a global digital firm transforming the retail space with digital signage I'm even more fat thankful to be joined by the deputy minister of finance of whose Pakistan aerobic is a cough because in his remarks today and his attendance at the extremely exciting conference I saw that after all the success after all the dream it's going to come to you who have to tax the success and budget with the money that comes yet so Mister minister are you satisfied with what you heard today is this is this an indication the excitement of moving in the right direction in his back a step good evening to good evening to you and very good ending to our listeners thanks for having me here I'm actually very pleased with the result I'm very pleased with the panel of speakers Mr knows it of has done a tremendous job and his team at that they've done a tremendous job in attracting V. institutions that we want to attract at this very moment these are investment banks these are brokers this us some of the investors who have committed to come to this company it's not an easy dissemination it will become very soon hopefully with more flights and you know but at the moment what has been achieved so far five panel discussions focusing on areas of sometimes concern or areas of improvement what improvements are needed and you ask me about the tax and you're asking about the budget the when the party gets bigger it's easier but the the same percentage of this pie will get bigger as well so from that point of view we on the same side when we want economic development so he's pushing to cut the capital markets I'm supporting him and and and and it's also quite important that we do it hand in hand at the same time I'm the stake holders will cause I issue government bonds in local local capital markets and I'm very interested to hear the forks of the subject Matix experts the pretty practitioners in terms of what needs to be done before they start trading in our securities market so we have to do it and I think that without paying off without without the focus on capital markets our pie we'll get well it will not get much bigger the region is exciting to consider that it was Pakistan looks to be the leader in the surrounding territory are you anticipating from what I heard today there seem to be people looking around saying you know this is a this is has potential for many countries and many hands to trade together is that something real for you right now to imagine sharing and cross border trade and say developing electricity so that is through the region and not just one sovereign state this is something doable at the moment the key focus should be on ensuring that the market what we have right now should work they should be sufficient blood in the system what I imagine right now is we have some infrastructure we have brokers and investors including some foreign investors were ready in the market but not enough so we need to have more liquidity in the system and once we have more liquidity in the system we need to have foreign investors coming in and participating in our market and eventually of course it will be open to our neighbors to raise capital in this market but I do not see that happening before we make this happen for the big stuff right let me understand liquidity that's a magic word that's correct right overseas investors or less but this way investors from outside yes and local investors can also contribute liquidity correct and that requires trust and transparency and confidence are those under development as well of course trust we paid a strong attention on that because during the years of independence especially when it initially S. when we just became independent we we had.

Uzbekistan Tashkent
Police probe killing of Binghamton University nursing student

Orlando's Morning News with Joe Kelley

02:08 min | 4 years ago

Police probe killing of Binghamton University nursing student

"The driver who they say hit and killed a man and then drove away the crush epa just before one a m saturday morning in the parking lot of the via port florida mall near four forty one and patio radio road police report the driver of a silver chevy pickup was driving north and the va entertainment parking lot and hit an suv the driver than hit two men walk in the parking lot one of them died in the hospital plenty of mystery remains after a happy ending to a story about a tourist who disappeared during his first trip to the united states severe drought ahkmadov is visiting new york city from uzbekistan last august just before getting on a bus to visit his daughter in ohio ahkmadov disappeared is family feared the worst but it turns out he'd been found unconscious seven miles away three days after his disappearance with no identification at a traumatic brain injury after weeks at hospitals an unknown person the new york daily news says a 26yearold doctor at st luke's health determine awkward olives identity and notified law enforcement the sixty one year olds now doing better he's reunited with this loved ones police are still trying to determine what happened to ahkmadov ryan clark abc news new york and international man eid is underway for a person of interest in the killing of a 22yearold nursing student is disgusting no one does as i know family deserve that either haley anderson's body was discovered friday in her home near the campus of the state university of new york in binghampton police say they are searching for anderson's former boyfriend also wonder seeing student who they think has fled the country the creators of the net flicked siri stranger things are now the latest to face claims that they are abusive on the set a post on instagram's that seems to belong to someone who worked on the tv showed says that that men in power on the set verbally abused several women including a threats and insults matt roster for the brother behind brothers behind the show of apologized in a statement for what they say is a highstress production or temper sometimes flared netflixing had said it looked into the allegations and found no wrongdoing and if you're putting it off taxed day is now a little over a month away and if you are one of the millions of americans preparing your own return experts are reminding you to make sure you get.

EPA New York Daily News St Luke New York Haley Anderson Siri Instagram VA Uzbekistan Ohio Ryan Clark State University Of New York Binghampton Sixty One Year Three Days