35 Burst results for "Vera"
How to Care for Your Skin After a Sunburn
"Do you do after the sunburn. Because liens i can answer this for myself have you have you had a sunburn recently. Not recently but i can tell you when i when in the past whenever i would get a sunburn i would just slather on some aloe vera gel. Yep i feel like that's that's the answer. Yeah i would look in to what like go to your local pharmacy and buy out like pure aloe vera. I think is perfect. You know like My kids love sunbeam products. For some reason. I've gotten i have some sun bums dumb For henry yeah. They and they make a really nice like after son care cream. I wouldn't go crazy because your skin is so Is irritated that. I wouldn't like loaded up with products especially like i wouldn't put just any old lotion on it. Because oftentimes slow. You might have alcohol in it and that's gonna stinger your skin again. Not an expert but just for my own skin experience. My mom used to put vitamin e. On me when i got sunburn like pure vitamin e. oil So i would just be really gentle and caring with that
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
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Margaret Cho's Self-Care Ritual: Skincare and Walking
"Start almost every episode by asking our guests about a daily self care ritual. That is important in their lives So we wanted to start there and see if you have anything to share something that you do on a regular basis that and helps you get through the day or the week Well i have a few things. There's like a a do like a two hour walk with this little nugget child. That's actually been probably the most helpful because usually during the walk. I listen to podcasts. Or books and music catch up on kind of stuff so i'm just sort of like not doing anything but exercising her exercising myself and just breathing leaving. Go in the rain when it rains like retook two or three times a year here but i mean it's really important part the other part is i do Microcurrent skincare with a zip and a new face. Why don't use the jails that day. That are branded. I use aloe vera sometimes. Use a koito. Silver dressing like a burden dressing like burn south but So those are the things that i should have given makeup pretty much for the time being so i just do. Skincare and walking. I mean that sounds. That sounds like a perfect
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"This latest single saved june store Gone composed mixed. Did the vocals on saved. Save as part of his ep sources. This four track. Ep has saved premier contact space.
The Story of a Second World War British Spy: Vera Atkins
"In nineteen. Thirty three vera moved to london to attend a secretarial college. While there she changed her last name to atkins which was her mother's english maiden name. Furious father died that same year and vera returned to romania to be with her mother but in nineteen thirty seven as the safety of jews in central europe was under threat. Vera decided to move to london permanently in the early nineteen forties. Vera caught the eye of the british secret service. Aside from her fluency in german english. French and romanian she also had multiple family members who had passed confidential information across europe between world wars. One and two. She was the perfect candidate for covert operation responsibilities. Vera joined britain's special operations executive or the s we in nineteen forty one as secretary. The sol was set up by prime minister. Winston churchill with the intent of conducting espionage sabotage and reconnaissance throughout occupied europe. Fear worked diligently to rise through the ranks. She moved from secretary to intelligence officer to principal assistant to the director. Colonel maurice buck master. She was assigned the majority of the operational planning for the france section of the sob although never confirmed by author ian fleming. It's believed that colonel. Buck master is m in the james bond. Series and vera was an inspiration for the character of miss. Moneypenny dot said. Vera did not share miss. Moneypenny is romantic. Love struck nature furious. Primary job was to recruit and deploy british agents into occupied france. Vera interviewed the candidates in a stark dimly lit hotel room with just a desk two chairs and a light bulb
One year on: What have we learned about viruses since news of COVID-19
"Is a year since the world. Health organization declared a global pandemic and the world's began to adopt the lockdown status. That we are now so familiar with and according to the. Who also face the prospect of the pandemic staying with us until at least the start of next year. So what have we learned or dr. chris. Smith is multiple twenty-first health and science correspondent and a regular voice on one twenty four. Good morning chris. Well i remember this time last year. We were having a very similar conversation about the world going into lockdown. And he said we've got a book on bird flame. We're having a meeting. I think we might be all right. How how things out for you. In what respect. Because i if you look at different aspects of of how my life has played out then busy would be the best definition. But but i have a career which is a media career and providing science and medical commentary on things like pandemics at the same time. I have a medical career. Which is vera gist. So it's a bit like someone took. Ill musk's big effing rocket and place like no one on each leg and just ignited the same time i appreciate i. I've been very busy and in some respects. It's been an exhilarating terrifying right for others. It's obviously been devastating in terminal respect as well as in a sort of economic respect. So i think everyone is fed very differently. But maybe that wasn't what you were asking. Well let's focus on the variety section of it there. Is this sense of trying to be prepared. I think there's a feeling that many people had this time last year that we didn't know what was around the corner but the everybody was doing their absolute utmost to make sure that they could be as ready as they could be. What was it that we learned about viruses and how to deal with them within in the last year. We'll know not the golden rule book for anything night this because every situation is different every viruses different. And we'd never had a situation like this. We'd had similar situations. We've had flu outbreaks before and we'd had saws marquand the ancestor. That came in two thousand eighteen. Two thousand and three off of saul's sauce covey too but we hadn't seen anything quite like this as a result the there is no golden rule. Book says when this happens. This is how you handed of course. Also every country's different every population is different than makeup of those countries is different the way in which people work how they live what they do as a country how they respond as country. The letter prepared misses. The country is different. The amount of travel that goes on between countries is different. So it's really tricky. When you've got that extremely heterogeneous makeup of the world which makes a great place. of course. it's very difficult to then say. Well this is how you control something because there is no evidence to fall back on apart from things they'll related but not the same and when you've got that difference and it's a fluid situation where it's always a moving target because as we might one step forward things change the then mean. The virus takes a step foot. We've seen that with the various example. It's been tricky all the while it's been a massive learning process at every stage to work out how we can best out this challenge and we are not there yet. I mean my my mistake. My biggest mistake. I think was anticipating that we would have solved this problem by now. I honestly thought that by now We we would have been on the road closer to home for
Who are we vaccinating now? Who should be next?
"Jordan heath rawlings. This is the big story. Dr. peter uni sits on the covid science advisory table and he co-authored a new report. That suggests that better. Way i mentioned. Hello peter why don't you start out for those of us who aren't familiar with it by explaining. What is the covid. Nineteen science advisory table. Who's on it. What role does it play. The science advisory table is grew ball scientists and Senior 'em health systems decision makers that advised the province ministry of health and elected decision-makers vera bar with forty five people meanwhile but we also have several subgroups for instance a subgroup of congregate settings on behavioral sciences etc. The me twice a week typically So we spend. It's the best part of Three hours together every week which helps associate to keep to develop a continued common sense of reality and we meet once a week with the health. Coordination table and half multiple meetings are more talk basis with various representatives of the different ministries Public health on -tario on that. And other stakeholder groups can you outline before we get into this new report. How ontario is currently approaching vaccine distribution. And did you guys advise the government on their initial plan. B didn't the initially advice on the vaccination rollout bouts galt relatively as strongly involved when discussing the importance of speed in vaccination of Long term care home residents and staff and which also goltz incorporate in the strategy of the province the current strategy is focusing on different woman apple groups as i implied already one of them. Of course the most important one is long term care home residents we had Roughly fifty percent of the deaths Covid nineteen deaths in the province long-term care home residents and they're glad to report back that that this really went extremely well and that we really now see the impact of Covid nineteen vaccines in this. Very vulnerable grew the challenges. We had which were big changes in the province actually have nearly completely been eliminated there at an ulta groups that are important including a frontline healthcare workers again this is important because they can't get continuously exposed but also because you need to make sure that the healthcare workers are actually able to work obviously and not part of an outbreak that could result in prolonged isolation and quarantine and then chester in a decrease in the workforce that we currently urgently need and the the current surge strategy also focuses on those who are aged eighteen boffin again. This makes perfect sense because that's the people who were most likely to die except for people in the long term care home see respective of their age so this all makes perfect sense where we are right now and that's why we're coming in actually with this new report so everything that we're doing already makes sense but isn't necessarily the optima way and this is what your new report gets sent. Iran this is correct. Yes so vault we now just. They're trying to address. Is the fact that that this pandemic all over. The world is socio economically driven very clearly. Life is unfair and this also halts for the impact of this pandemic. those people are most vulnerable live in precarious living situations. Get the chop stall on behalf of all of us you know. Make sure that we actually have act are able to buy you know foods on the shelves in the supermarkets. That's those people are most heavily burdened by this pandemic and what we know ways that the pandemic is heavily concentrated in terms of its burden on ten to twenty percent of the neighborhoods in the province and at this has been historically the case and assist case. Most of the time in life you with the past is the best predictor of the future. Even if we would not like this to be the case and what we know is also for in in terms of short-term or maidstone predictions that this continues to be the case host neighborhoods that were most heavily burdened in the past. They haven't reached an herd immunity yet. they're not sufficiently protect against against infections. And they will continue to have freely. High numbers of cases of hospitalizations viseu missions deaths. If you're not being careful and just look into how to protect these neighborhoods best and that's where it is. Report comes in. We try to describe the magnitude of the problem and try to outline solution. That actually looks into two different dimensions. Here one continues to be h really important about the second dimension and basically then just across tap these. Two dimensions against each other is neighborhood the residence.
Tessica Brown Recovering After Los Angeles County Surgeon Performs Procedure To Remove Gorilla Glue
"There was a couple of updates on gorilla glue girl. She did come to beverly hills. She did have that. Plastic surgeon perform his procedure and apparently had worked. He used medical grade. Adhesive remover aloe vera olive oil and acetone to break down the main ingredient superglue which is polyurethane and apparently later on she She was able to touch your hair. Her hair done told them he added on the edge of my seat over this one but the story that goes with it which is worth mentioning now. This woman is from louisiana. Her name is tessa brown but she came to beverly hills. Plastic surgeon offered to do it by the way her go fund me is over twenty thousand dollars. People want to help her. If you wanna make a quick twenty thousand dollars just a glue your hair and you'll have all kinds of Saps around the country feeling sorry for you and sending money
Has the Reddit brigade found a new target?
"Wines. Have the read it. Traders found a new target guidance. This is certainly an interesting space to target. It is very complicated. it is very technical. And in many instances not very liquid. And it's very binary and there are a number of these names that have huge short interests as to add so it's oil it's all of those are sort of the all the things that i think people on this platform the read it platform would be looking for then. You mentioned cassava so quickly you talked about the volume traded. I think over the last three days today obviously included trade about one hundred and eighty million or show shares. I mean it's just amount of volume over three day period given its historical norm. And you've seen the stock go from about eight dollars a share. I think it traded at one seventeen today and reverse and reverse in a meaningful way. But this isn't just the red it crowd. I mean they actually had data come out a couple of days ago in terms of the alzheimer study. There was pretty positive. I think that field this as well. The concern i would have here and i'm not endorsing. I'm i'm not making procon statement of any of these names. We're going to talk about. But they did a secondary back in november from that mistake in november thirteenth. About eight million or nine million shares secondary around eight dollars a share. Be aware that for a lot of these companies given the stock price move. This is an opportunity for these companies to do secondaries. I would imagine you'll see one here in another name that you didn't mention but is a big enough market cap that talk about not necessarily a biotech company but falls under those parameters as named like vera site which is at another ridiculous move. You can pull that one up as well. i think. it's v. C. y. t. If i'm not mistaken and there's talk that maybe a secondary might becoming there so just be aware that a lot of these stocks have had tremendous runs but you know secondaries are looming out there. Potentially you can obviously see what could happen to the stocks in the midst of one very binary a lot of these names. Just be aware of what. You're getting yourself into again quickly. The way to play this all along the slow and steady ways been the. Yeah brian kelly. What do you make of this
What happens if you test positive for COVID-19 and can’t fly back to the US?
"About 50,000 flight attendants from 17 Airlines wants those airlines to share their individual. No fly list information right now. Those lists are kind of airline specific. Jay Ratliff, Aviation expert Joining us all the coca News Live. I'm good to have you back J Hey, pleasant. Good morning. So these no fly lists. Um what are the no fly list about? Do they involve masks or are they just generally people behaving badly in the skies? When the mask policy was put into place by airlines is is kind of a way to Yeah, Get some passengers to be a little bit more comfortable about flying at first, you may remember is optional If he had a medical condition you didn't have to worry about wearing a mask, but it seems like 78% of the aircraft had some sort of medical issue. Opted not to wear them. So that's when it became mandatory for anyone over two years of age to wear masks during the entire flight over your nose and your mouth. Some passengers did not want to do that, And as a result, they created either issues in the gate or onboard an aircraft. And those passengers had to be removed or once the plate was completed. Escorted off of the aircraft, and those passengers were put on the airlines No fly list, which is basically This is in place until the mass policy is listed. And then we will welcome you back. But until then, since you've proven that you can't abide by our mass policy, we're gonna ban you until The policy is no longer in place that the issue is if I act upon a Delta flight and cause a disturbance that gets to wherever we're going, they pulled me off the flight and say, Look, you're not gonna be arrested. But you didn't follow the airlines mass policies were banning you from Delta Airlines for the time being. Could say Okay, and then I just zip on down to United. Grab a flight on them, and I can fly anywhere. I want to go and the flight attendants are saying, Look, if J X up on Delta. The consequences shouldn't only be on Delta. It should be on all U. S carriers. You're basically giving this crazy guy can opportunities on 10 different airlines to act up inconveniencing perhaps 10 different flights that they're on, and flight attendants are just that the point now where every single day Mask police. There's no federal guidelines for mass policies yet, so it's all the airline policy and most people recognize it As such, so they really don't feel threatened by, you know, getting in trouble, so to speak. Because they know it's going to be something that only involves that airline. There's not gonna be fined or anything like that. However, last week, the Federal Aviation Administration came out said Look, if you cause an onboard disturbance with an airline You face a possible fine of up to $35,000. So now there's a little bit more of an incentive for somebody like Jay to not create a problem with the mask or anything else. So that I don't get in trouble with the FAA. All right, So let's move on to, you know, travel in the age of covert with airlines that went toe, you know, they were started by keeping people at least one seat apart now, not so much on now. There's an Air American Airlines initiative for a health passport. So how does that work exactly? American Airlines is the first airline to adopt this health passport. They're working with Vera fly. It's an app that can show whether or not you've been tested for the coronavirus. And it comes in handy because now that the CDC is saying as of the 26th of this month, if you fly internationally, you're coming back into the United States. You're gonna have to prove that you've had a negative covert test within three days. Of your date of travel, or you have to show documentation that you had the coroner virus you recovered, Okay? And the issue is how do you prove that? Well, this app is in place. Now that will make these these medical testing or records available quickly. So it is you fly. You can show the agents you have, and then you'll be able to board the plate back into the United States. Clusters. Other countries around the world that had that same sort of requirement for entry into their country. And this type of Anak would satisfy those countries. For the most part. Or they could see Okay, you've been tested. It was in three days. No positive tests, You know, come on into the country. You don't have quarantine for 14 days. Alright, And we're gonna see more airlines following suit of this now. The real interesting part is Are we going to see this domestically? Qantas Airlines has already said once the vaccine is out there passengers have been vaccinated will be allowed to fly on certain flights if you've not been vaccinated. They're not gonna let you fly. Oh, if you think you think we're having fun over, you know, mask situations. Wait. So that rules out And when you guys were kidding about Burbank earlier, laughing because they said, you guys may not be too far off. If this type of thing happens domestically, I don't think it will. But I learned a long time ago. And 30 years of doing my aviation reports. You never say never when it comes to the airline industry. Oh, boy, they were at left. Joining us on the Koga news live line once again, J. Always
Portrait Of: Gabby Rivera
"On a monday afternoon. Writer gabby is visiting her local comic bookstore. It's a place in downtown oakland. that's called cape and cowl. Remember have come in for like adventure comics and stuff. What'd you got anything fun. Anything a little poking around this is where gabby looks for heroes who are not your basic white guy. I'm gonna grab that like you know girl kicking as basically right like i wanna grab. A miss marveled sues as gabby is flicking through at the comic bookstore. There's a young man who's wearing thick black glasses and camouflage jacket and he spots you. Miss america america is america chavez. That would be marvel's first. Latina queer superhero gabby began writing for her in two thousand seventeen. She wrote twelve comic books about america's adventures as a spangler speaking college student who can also punch through dimensions of time and space miss america. That's my girl. It was important to me. I appreciate that despite her happiness at chatting with a fan gabby hasn't always found community in the comic book world as sometimes on online space says it can be like or you're not telling the story writer. You shouldn't tell the story for gabby. The in-person experience has been a lot more positive. Whatever you're doing here. He's like whatever magic. You're actually a witch. Keep it up from media. It's let usa madonna wholesome and today a portrait of writer gabby playback before gabby libra got into writing comic books. She wrote juliet takes a breath. It's a twenty sixteen novel which is a coming of age story about a young queer latina. Who leaves the bronx which is where she grew up and that novel got her. Some attention from an unusual place marvel comics. They ask gabby if she would be interested. In writing specifically for their superhero america these after decades featuring mostly white male heroes. Marvel comics has recently been making an effort to introduce more women where people of color and lgbtq heroes in their comics. Some people were angry with these changes shortly. After gabby began writing for america chavez. She started getting threads and being harassed. This was a tough time for gabby. Suddenly she was swept up in an online backlash called comic escape which criticized. The comic book industry's attempts to be more inclusive. I sat down with gabby to learn more about her beginnings as writer and about her experience. Shaping queer latinas superhero during a really tense moment. Gabeira welcome to let the usa. Thank you maria. I'm so excited to be here with you. I'm excited to excited to so your favorite term for yourself is what quirky rican is what you are on instagram. But you love to call yourself a nerd. Right yeah I love nerd. Butch thea loverboy. I have a couple of terms for myself. Keep on going going. I think butch the is really the one that i'm embodying these days right because everybody has a bush the you know. She's got her fade. She's got her corona. She's sitting at the barbecue in the back as she loves you. So much me. You grew up in new york You are not only new yorker. you're from the bronx. So tell us little. Bit about little vera growing up in what part of the bronx and what life felt like. Oh my gosh. I was just a little baby in the eighties. Growing up my neighborhood. Was you know that kind of mix of like bronx lake hood ish but also some Suburban right at that intersection of westchester county in the bronx. I had my grandparents. My mother's side living in the house with us and we have my father's family like two blocks away so i was also always surrounded by like my puerto rican family and we went to church. I grew up. You know super religious pentecostal. Puerto rican evangelical speaking in tongues. All of that. You know it's also terrorists kind of like a traditional quote american sort of upbringing rate lake My parents my mom was a teacher. He knows so. She was taught kindergarten of thirty five years in new york city. My dad was a salesman for gov will stelle off from most like thirty years of his life so there was kind of this lake nuclear family. Whatever puerto rican middle-class looks like the bronx very strict but also very secure households and in the middle of that we were in the bronx and there was definitely struggle violence. It was wild to be in so many lake constrains morally good controlled environments right and then have all of this like beautiful neighborhood. Chaos real life. Real people happening all around me.
Vaccinations reach nursing homes as California faces crisis
"Coronavirus vaccinations have started for people of all ages nursing home patients in Florida are being vaccinated governor Ron DeSantis wants this done as quickly as possible as you have this protection you can have people return two more sense of normalcy first to get the shot at John Knox village near fort Lauderdale eighty eight year old Vera leap where she excited and how does she feel about it I don't know how I feel about it you know but you know that calm and the how long it's going to be I have no idea after getting the shot leap said she felt fine I met Donahue
A New Model for Bitcoin Mining Pools with Ethan Vera of Luxor
"One of the things that we've never really talked about. Is your background in mining. Even on show a couple of times but for a while there. You were running a facility in kansas city right. Yeah that's right ray. Six for a while like ninety five percent six okay although yes super bitter backstory. We started lecture in like august twenty seventeen and obviously those were crazy times back then nicoletti. My two co founders. They were looking at place like twenty of our own machines in the facility and there was no good qualifications back then you had to go through like a random website that connects you like a guy running computers in his back shed and that'd be like the hosting site. Yeah we thought like at the time like. Let's go into invest in one of these Sites said own some of the infrastructure side where software guys. We built software products but let's vertically integrated with it infrastructure level so invested some money into the site An hour north of Kansas city missouri had four megawatts total of power But none of the power was flowing yet the building so we slowly build up to it. We took a colocation approach. And so you know a lot of the paints we went through. I think that's why. I think compass it's such a great product is because like all the pains be went through. I think would have been helped if we had compass at the time but we went through a very painful process of like having hundred fifty retail clients into an entirely new business posting their machines in a facility. That wasn't will build wasn't equipped to deal with the kansas city. Summer at just under capitalized from the start and so kind of all the everything kind of went wrong. That could've and it ended up going under. But i think You know is a very valuable learning experience for our team. The infrastructure side of the businesses incredibly hard and so. We've learned kind of the difficulties there. We wanna build like the best software products. We tend to support that but No way do. I wanna head down to a facility again and i work with nick foster like two. Am at night with pizza. Hut trying to wrack minors this man. Did you guys moved to the area while the city was operational. Yeah i was about like a two minute. Walk away in this like a motel. Yikes in this town of a few thousand people. It was just me like making anywhere. They came to own a few weekends. But i kinda went. Live down there for a bit trying to turn thing around and you know jumping into this location he is. I think it's really hard to manage that many clients if your new business you know. Maybe a professional company like has the process down pat but for a lot of these new colocation. They may have incredible like power rates could facility but just like interfacing with a hundred and fifty. Two hundred clients is incredibly tough. So that's the compass like an incredible amount of value to these types of operations. Is you can kind of partner with somebody to do that for you. And it solves a lot of your headaches there. It's difficult for people and when you have good technical knowledge and you want to build out a warehouse and host minors. There's a lot to it you know. I think that you know people will find cheap power and they don't understand that like having cheap power is okay but like there's cheap power everywhere. There's reasons that even though people find cheap power they have trouble standing up a facility whether itself mining or it's hosting for other people is because there's a lot goes into it. It's not just you know building a a chicken coop and putting up some racks getting getting people in you know as restraining people for compass you can tell like you can tell when you have a conversation with somebody like who's ready to host clients and who is just trying to jump on the gravy train like who understands that there's an opportunity now they just wanna you know. Stand something up and get some machines in. There's going to be people that are out there that are going to end up. Getting wrecked by jumping in some of these facilities are just not ready to handle them. And i mean like the the cores and some of those other guys for them. It's prohibitive to take smaller clients. They have they have a ton of space available. And i think they're targeting a different clientele well well-capitalized. They've got the ability to understand the financials properly. They know what they're getting into a few machines. Goff line it's not the end of their world just a different bag. But i think that more people than ever now looking to get into bitcoin mining and i just think that's gonna continue to grow company Where you know investing capital into these facilities but you are investing time and Your your brand to a degree at in your reputation. So there is that level like due-diligence which you wanna pick the winners and losers. I think that's really hard. Because you know at the time that we had mighty tack back in early. Eighteen via like a dozen competitors probably only a few of them made it guys like compute north and frontier who are our competitors at the time. They're the ones who kind of went on to have pretty good operations where islam You never heard of again. So it's it's a very hard job to pick those kind of coming facilities which ones are going to make it which aren't You hope you get like a computer. North style But there is a possibility. You get something else So yeah the. I'm kind of jealous of you like getting to watch the life cycle of those Facilities because i you know. It's pretty cool to be with people during their setup phase and then moving on to see them have success. I think as we get like three or four years in industry here. It's been amazing to like. Do that journey with a bunch of Fellow miners whether it's like pilot. Frontier foster boomer acts like it's really cool to see. I'm curious to see how things will shape up globally. Now it i would say not. As risky to host outside of north america. It'd be interesting to see how that narrative changes you know when you guys were going through the process of that facility folding. It's never easy thing so it's easy now because it's done right like it's in the past and you found success since then. Current success allows you to talk about previous failures. In a way that is yes heart wrenching but as you were going through that When the facility was the process of folding it was what twenty eighteen as the market was starting. Yeah exactly so. How was that pivot mentally for you guys as a team. I think this is the point. Where it in a startup. You always have to see if you're going to double down on your strategy endure approach or if you're going to pivot and like every business book or every. Nba teachers like business pivot. Learn that in the classroom because it's just so different when you're in that situation it's like you've just invested a year of your time into building this thing you still have some level conviction in it and even if it's not going right at one point you had very big aspirations for low like how do you eventually blake. Pull the cord pivot spend capital in that that time elsewhere And that's a hard decision. I think it's you know we've gone through. That lecture before with various products is like is this product worth continuing to back had pushed and I think that's like one of the things you learn. I think early on startups is like when to pull. It would continue on in double down for this minority like we kept quitting in dollars investments. We're doing cash. Calls the shareholder level to fund it. Eventually it was just like we can't keep pouring money into this thing. That's just burning money and so what we did was basically. We told all of our clients. Hey you can either ship your machines. Two lightspeed in ohio or compute north in nebraska will pay for the shipping. I just let us know where you wanna go. We gave them like a few weeks. Heads up that we're holding and so luckily our customers than get burned. Who's kind of just the employees shareholders which isn't great. Obviously but at least we kind of maintain those those customers relationships and made read it like screw them over to bad but it was a hard decision for
The Dylan catalog, a 60-year rock 'n' roll odyssey, is sold
"I got a question for you. Are you doing fan. Bob dylan fan. I'm okay with them. But i'm not a hardcore you bet. If you're if you don't like dylan you better get ready. Because you're going to hear a lot more dylan. I'm telling you why. After i tell you about shed concrete this homeowners and builders out there you know what i'm gonna tell you. My brother-in-law greg at the folks that shake crete they have a huge selection of pre cast concrete steps. You got to check this out. There's a tv commercial. Would meet in it and you get to see all the great steps that they have to offer but you can do that on the website you can stop by and see whether you're building a new home where you need to replace an old staircase. Shay has great vibes with designs for any home. They're veiling concrete. You can customize your steps with beautiful stone granite or brick. New staircase can dramatically upgrade the front entrance of your home. Maybe that's tom brady. Inches el ni. They can't seem to unload. There's little bungalow thirty three million dollar home. Maybe they have to upgrade the steps. That's how you do it. Most cases can remove your old stairs and heavy walking a new set of front steps within hours. And just like that. Your host looks better houses worth more and maybe trying to sell it. Maybe it helps you sell it. It's new steps they can. They can really help you move that old home and make it look better and so quicker you can learn more about chase pre cast concrete steps steps at a concrete dot com to stop by one of their four state of the ad for scillies. All over new england. I bob dylan. And i love these stories because this this is what the taylor swift it. Which means that they will wake up and actually have some interest in this topic. Talking about my girl taylor. Swift sold her music catalog to what's his name scooter braun. Oh yeah and then complains. After bob dylan sold his music library for three hundred million dollars. That's right And by the way He sold is popularly. Seventy eight which is another one of those amazing miracles. The bob dylan still around still kicking. Well did you hear what he said about this jerry region. But here's what's going to happen you me. We'll be watching You know football game. We're watching wednesday night football thursday night football tuesday night. Football game mini mini games That around these days and there's gonna be a commercial for flow or he'll be commercial for you name it Gimme gimme some tv for apple apple. Lot of apple commercials. That's a good one apple amazon target. And it'll be Some of my friend is blowing in the wind blowing in the wind or something blue. What's blue some blue jet blue. And they'll be tangled up in blue. You'll go what bob dylan. His stuff is going to be of vera readily available companies to put in tv commercials. Because bob dylan sold out. It's bob dylan's if you don't like it if you think you know that he's Not that kind of guy that he wouldn't ever seventy-nine by the way he sold out. He took the money. God bless him his family's gonna why he needs the money but his family is going to be fabulously wealthy for generations but companies like target nap bullen and whatever flow what is flow sell insurance. Press gress yes i defense. They're going to be able to play. Dylan's pay whatever the going rate is and they could play it and you'll hear it all over the place just like you here. You know the rolling stones in some cases or taylor swift and other artists who was amazing. When i read the story it was about some of the other artists of fleetwood. Mac sold theirs for like. I get the number here here. It is eighty million dollars they sold. It wasn't even the whole catalog eighty million dollars. Fleetwood mac and dillon skate. Like columbine could probably name more wallflower songs and he can bog way. Bob dole i. It's right over my head. I have no idea i look. I'm surprised he got three hundred million. Based on the fact that that ship has sailed a long time ago dylan receives a lump sum between two hundred and four hundred I'm not sure what the what. The stevie nicks sold their publishing catalog for eighty million dollars. The dylan portfolio six hundred songs while other bands who have sold their catalogs sold. You know taking the money. Blondie barry manilow and the estates of john lennon and kurt cobaine. I believe john lennon the beatles. Paul mccartney bought them for like a ridiculous amount of money Like eight hundred million. Paul mccartney owns well. Didn't jackson by michael jackson and then mccray jackson and a falling out story there. But there's only one to look up jerry. Three hundred million eighty million two hundred to four hundred million. What did what did brian. Wilson's father sell the beach boys catalogue for another against the wishes without the kids. Even knowing and i think he sold it for like seventy dollars and a coke or something new never spoke to his father again obviously but if the beach boys is the one you would want because of the catchy jingles. Yeah that's true point and that the father sold it for nothing. He had no idea what he had. And what the value of wasn't a guy goes. Hey i'm gonna dig deep here. I'll give you five hundred dollars. Whereas i sold and brian wilson was never the same after it happened. It's a good point. But i think dylan's got a lot of those you know catch even though they you know might be whatever. The revolutionary songs at times they are a change in blowing in the wind and songs like that which will which will fit nicely in commercials. And we'll be sick of them all with and i'm sure he had control over it and limited the exposure but i guarantee you. He sold the rights to some two songs to some commercials. I assume right Yeah i guess. So i mean i don't blame me if you're gonna die soon and you wanna take care of you. Offspring kids grandkids. You say. What the hell. What do i care if not be capitalizing on all the different changes that are going on in the music industry. I bet it's like a five person team that he has controlling the catalog right. Like it's a he. He owns time. Bob no one said a need the money for anything the the couple couple of years ago. Long before covid were dylan on went on tour and performed at three hundred nights in a year three hundred nights in one year deal and he was like seventy five and i don't know anyone that went to see him. He wasn't playing the big rooms anymore but he's just addicted to performing and singing his songs and i must have just an insane amount of money already. I mean just. But it's like what bob cousy sold all his Collectibles always memorabilia. He said what do i need it for. This is going to pay for my grandkids education. And can you blame him for that. I wouldn't. I'm a big lira. Guy when it comes to rock and roll. If you consider dylan rock and roll and dylan for what i again. He's not my bag particularly. I don't have any bob dylan on my phone. But his his lyrics. If back on my i always think that you know if you get ten best lyrics of all time. You don't need a whether they know which way the wind blows is one of the great lines right and i'm with you. I'm a lear. Emma word man to and i love you know singing along to whatever tangled up in blue and he. He won the nobel prize for whatever writing. Poetry didn't show up for the award. You know. I believe. I believe greta thune. Berg was second so she'd go toward for him but no he won the nobel prize. I think he blew the market and show up to get the thing and these the only singer or songwriter to win to win it
This is Apples secret weapon to make you care about AR
"With need. Scott stein are guru on virtual and automated reality reality reality to welcome scott a thank you so i'm gonna reality or a are has been something that tech companies trying to make a thing for years and the best example that we still point to which is several years old now is pokemon go which really drew people into this world at least for this kind of gimmicky game. Where are we couple years since then. I know there's some folks are so played a very many as as during the peak was the state of aol. Right now transitional. You know. I feel like what we're looking at We you know we had these the magic leap in all lens that we're talking about how that's all going to be coming soon. And it's not and those expensive multi thousand dollar headsets ended up being slotted into business use. And you never see them in the real world the things you see our vr things. Even those are pretty rare and are kind of like a special treat that people get themselves so the air on phones has just been continuing to evolve and apple has been doing this all along. Google has a our tools That are baked in. And i think what we're seeing now with with a are is a move to more practical things in the in the past. A i got to talk to to apple mike. Rockwall alexandra mcginnis and they're saying that the first goal was just get you to get it to exist in the world in two thousand seventeen so that was your whole like pokemon dinosaurs things that you know. Oh this magically appears it's cool by their latest focused similar. Google is to do something productive and whether that's helpful information or creative stuff. It's like two different pads on the lighter side. Apples made a big deal of lighter sensors on the iphone twelve pro on the ipad pro. Those are opening up into basically creative. Augmented reality yeah. Let's let's slow down for a second there. Let's talk about light art because light are really is the eastern referred to as one of the secret weapons. That apple has a to make a are thing but just for listeners. Who don't know what lighter is. Could you sort break it down for us. Yeah absolutely. I mean stuff like this has been around for a bunch of years of being following tack Google tango. If you're if you're a technical you follow this stuff Years ago had same idea where you would scan the world. It's shooting out. Little infrared dot dot array like like like the face. I d camera or the microsoft connect with that technology way. Back on the connect was shrunken down in one of the makers that was incorporated babble was a bob apple So what it's doing sending out this like these little things. Is there a light pink measuring the space and you get like a dot matrix. A measurement of the space really fast and that meshes meshes is the term for creates a a basic map that space and instead of just saying oh. I recognize a floor. It's like throwing a blanket on the world where it's like. Oh i see where the chair comes up. I see where the walls are. I see where everything you know. And then that combines with things like computer vision which is like recognizing stuff like people you know where the camera like. Google does a stewart's like that's a person that's dog that's so it's a combination of those two things. That's what light are is. Helping do is mapping about five meters away from you see. I've seen this impractical cases where the aca Use your phone to scan living room in the flyer. Central recognizes though. This is a couch. This is the floor is your tv and it'll not consistently put your whatever i hear. You can't pronounce names anyways. The whatever the cabinets and intellectually know that the cabinet will will slot in there in between your tv. Your couch how he said lighters been around for a while. It's just coming into these phones or death on twelve lineup. now we've had a offer while. I'm just curious. How like what does light are do. Now that like these phones couldn't do before. Yes so that's where like when i was mentioning the super weapon in the story. It's kind of double. It's double edged. Meeting one is that it's lighter. But i think apple's real secret weapon is scale so when i talked to developers it's like you go. Oh there's already bad here what's the deal. Well it's kinda like when you see a technology and you go will. It didn't feel like a got there until it got there. Like i feel like what apple is doing is the same idea but refined and pushed into a lot more devices so the iphone twelve pro and the ipad pro but much bigger footprint than google tango was on just two very fringy phones and but but what google in the other thing that track. Here you're right like what really does for a are is. It makes things speedier and better like it gets a ping on stuff faster but it's simultaneously happening with computer vision getting better at doing the same thing without that so google has been doing this with just cameras. Were vr headsets. Do this with four cameras and like they can approximate a lot of that really fast. So it's a dance between that and the more advanced sensors. That's get under the hood. But like i think just means it's faster and better recognizing the world but the second part that i think is interesting is this whole like three d. scanning movement that has been around for a while but is about creating three d objects that you can then share with other people that's getting more of a groundswell in is becoming less fringy and nerdy with every passing year. Interestingly enough to the we're talking about this on phones there's constant rumors. That apple is going to release a headset. At some point of. Do you think the future of a our lies it glasses or in our phones. I think it'll be both. And i think what what you know. Talking with adobe briefly about like their head of a are about what they're doing air creative tools a very interesting observation. He made where they haven't thinking for a while is that it's very hard to enter the ar vr space Until it works with the stuff you already got all your apps like an oculus. Quest is a game console. it doesn't interact with like your phone apps. And so you wanna open like zumra wanted open document. It's a pain. You have to huggins so google apple. Google did this with daydream. Kind of but google and apple needs to approach having work with the phones and qualcomm is already laid this groundwork out. The qualcomm makes the chips in like all the air vera had set right now apple could be the other big competitor in that space. But what they've been talking about is plugging phones in headsets with usb c or wirelessly there already a few emerging anything that's wet provides the power but also like you say the app compatibility so i guess like we the reason i say yes and is like so your app on your phone could do a lot of it and then you plug in your headset like headphones for your eyes. And you're doing the rest of it. I think that extends it and then you think about apple that makes a lot of sense because like the apple watch it becomes another peripheral that makes sense in the sense. Like you're relying iphone is really the brains of the muscle powering experiences but ultimately you view it on your headset or your watch or whatever that doesn't require heavy lifting isn't required you don't necessarily wanna processor heating up right by your exactly and that gets you to things like five g because like talking to developers about five john headsets. It's very slow. Get for that exact reason like qualcomm has has the roadmap for five g. Headsets but it adds a lot of battery drain. You got to build more of a thing on your head No one's really done it yet. But like you're five g phone powers that gets to all the five g. Ar in the cloud stuff. That like microsoft. Google apple. like everyone's going for that. So i think it makes a lotta sense that that would be the path and then like apples processors. Like we're seeing the mac book and the am one like they just keep getting more crazy powerful and you kind of say four. What but like a are is a very intense said a processes and so. That's the stuff that those those processors could drive a lot of that. And then you again. You're not sticking it on your head. Otherwise i don't know will make something. That's like sleek on your face. It'd be hard if you had to put all the stuff in there you talk about a are as a creative tool elaborate on this idea of what. What exactly can visiting with a are so like when i downloaded the first set of like light are unable apps. It really surprised me going back to the ipad pro in the spring. Like the first bunch of a our apps again. We're like pokemon go dinosaur you know dinosaur play game. A lot of these are three d scanners and they are. They're pretty alienating at first. 'cause you're like you bring it up and suddenly you wave it around and you're creating this measure of your room and then you get this like crazy kind of dollhouse three d. model. And if you've never done it before you might wonder where to start how you create this. Some of them look kind of broken. In an interesting way spoke to like one of the bigger repositories of three d objects stock like it. Sketch fab saying it takes them finessing to get there so like these things and that's the stuff that's happening now with lighter. It's not there are some like. Oh the games run better. You can have like a remote control car now your table and like the table blocks it right and it can like hit a wall or like a it could hit like a box like recognizes all the things in your world which is like air. Headsets are going to start doing. But i think it's the creative part. That's interesting whether it's like really scanning in creating tools. And then both adobe and apple have a our creative toolkits with reality composer ero where. They're trying to get people to do this too. So that's what i mean by that. But it's so interesting to me when i look at the iphone. How little of that is at the forefront of what you see on a daily basis like you would never be aware of it and that's the hard part to get on board like apples. Camera doesn't have three d. Scanning it just but it uses light are for focus like in the background so apple definitely hasn't like made it a main part of ios yet but it's in the background
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"A shorter amount of what's in the jar in your bath and you'll feel like you're in a cocoon when you get out it makes the skin glow. It's incredibly relaxing and then that's a great time after doing this Basalt soak to apply some of the pain relief balm and then see how you feel. It's a really really nice relaxing feeling.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"Wage. Cannabis and THC is the cannabinoid that you can feel right? It's the cannabinoid that people talk about when they say I'm high or I'm stoned their wage THC CBD historically doesn't provide that same feeling when you use it and it has a very calming feeling but what you feel with CBD is.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"Document <Music> and what this is going to <Speech_Music_Male> suck. Just going to humanize <Music> you <Speech_Music_Male> because right now <Speech_Music_Male> unfortunately the <Speech_Music_Male> whole job search process <Music> has been dehumanized <Speech_Music_Male> and people <Music> just look at you as <Music> two pieces <Music> of paper. They look at <Speech_Music_Male> you as a resident <Speech_Music_Male> when you're so much more <Speech_Music_Male> valuable than the words <Speech_Music_Male> on your resume. So <Music> we need to <Music> humanize you <Speech_Music_Male> we need to make you <Speech_Music_Male> a person <Speech_Music_Male> and so using <Speech_Music_Male> stories is a great <Speech_Music_Male> way to do that too. <Speech_Music_Male> Great way to humanize you <Music> so that recruiters <Music> start looking at you <Speech_Music_Male> with a person <Speech_Music_Male> and not <SpeakerChange> just two pieces <Speech_Music_Female> of paper. <Speech_Female> I like that. That's actually <Speech_Female> pretty cool. <Speech_Female> I mean cuz you're right. <Speech_Female> How many horror stories have <Speech_Female> you heard on? Well mostly <Speech_Female> on Reddit where <Speech_Female> someone will be like, yeah. <Speech_Female> I took half the stack <Speech_Female> of resumes <Speech_Female> and I just <SpeakerChange> threw it away. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> and I just <SpeakerChange> threw it away. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Yeah. <Speech_Telephony_Male> Yeah, you know <Music> ultimately <Speech_Music_Male> it's just paper, <Speech_Music_Male> right? Yeah. <Speech_Music_Male> I mean, you'll never <Music> you'll never be able to <Music> put me on two <Music> pieces of paper. <Speech_Music_Male> Like you just can't do it <Speech_Music_Male> took over Houston <Speech_Music_Male> on two pieces of paper. <Music> I doubt that they <Music> could put you on two pieces <Music> of paper either right? <Speech_Music_Male> Like she's not going to have it <Speech_Music_Male> shows <Speech_Music_Male> on who you are <Speech_Music_Male> and why you're the best <Speech_Music_Male> person for the job <Speech_Music_Male> what your value <Music> is. What are you bringing <Music> home? Table, <Music> how can you solve their problems, <Speech_Music_Male> you know <Speech_Music_Male> and be creative. <Speech_Music_Male> This is <Speech_Music_Male> twenty-twenty. We've <Speech_Music_Male> got to use technology. <Speech_Music_Male> They're going to use technology <Speech_Music_Male> to weed us out <Speech_Music_Male> to make us jump through hoops <Speech_Music_Male> and sweet us out <Speech_Music_Male> and take people out <Speech_Music_Male> of jobs. <Music> But you need to use technology <Speech_Music_Male> to put you back <Speech_Music_Female> in <SpeakerChange> to the job <Speech_Female> search now for <Speech_Female> the person who's been <Speech_Female> doing this for months <Speech_Female> on end who can't <Speech_Female> find a job <Speech_Female> that can <Speech_Female> that goes along with their <Speech_Female> degree <Speech_Female> how long you keep your sanity <Speech_Female>
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"It and the in I'm singing throughout most off track actually and I I don't know if people are going to realize that that's my voice but it is my voice and I try to kind of do this like a row Cianci type Pop Rush affect Opera but like full choir kind of effect there and then the other and then the other sound, you know, I did that with guys you guys. Yeah, he would like like throw a quarter on a on a table. So it made like a ding em and like, you know some sticks rubbing up against each other that kind of thing. So we recorded that for some of those like cool, you know, you know sounds that you hear or whatever thing and so there's a lot of kind of a personal sample sounds in there as well. And then I think we use just like, you know, we use the base there and then I think we might have used just $0.01 for that kind of like epic Ambient sound but yep. Everything in that track is a real instrument off off off off. off off off off off off off off off off off off off.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"What was that transition? I mean, that was very young. Yeah, you know it was so I was in a my public school. They had an electronic music class. In fact that I was in sixth grade and they had that class every year until I graduated from high school. I actually was like in like a teacher's assistant the last year to help teach it but that wage No, that was kind of like my transition. I guess was just being introduced into it. But I never really transitioned out of being in band. You know, I was in bands up until I was like probably twenty five years and and I didn't you know, I even though I was producing music the I was producing was music that like any band. I was playing or was solo stuff like more singer-songwriter stuff like that and I was doing electronic stuff to then that's when I first got introduced to it and I would kind of like do these hybrid songs and stuff but I didn't really focus on the production aspect as a career. I guess you could say until in college actually, I read a song and cause them like on the radio and stuff but it wasn't a good representation of who I was and so from that kind of like no, this is not who I am. I'm going to go be fans only and I was in a bunch of rock bands that kind of thing and toured Around The Bay a little bit after college and your fans and then then after that when I was in LA it wage, Okay, I can you know be a DJ I can be a producer. I can produce any kind of music I want to and at that, you know, I really started to get into dance music then because I found my own Love For Life absolutely love to dance so I would you know long answer. I would say that my actual transition kind of out of being in bands primarily and being a.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"Years of <Music> <Advertisement> writing. <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> 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<Speech_Female> any <SpeakerChange> vocals <Speech_Music_Male> for the track? <Speech_Telephony_Male> Not, <Speech_Telephony_Male> one thing that I've always <Speech_Music_Male> liked to do <Speech_Music_Male> and kind of speaking <Speech_Music_Male> to the name <Speech_Music_Male> ship before <Speech_Music_Male> being able to <Speech_Telephony_Male> provide some kind <Speech_Music_Male> of communication. <Speech_Music_Male> Sorry. For those who <Speech_Telephony_Male> don't know Hook shot <Speech_Music_Male> is was from annual <Speech_Music_Male> roots and it <Speech_Music_Male> is a <Speech_Music_Male> structure made <Speech_Music_Male> to resemble some <Speech_Music_Male> kind of human being <Speech_Music_Male> and the whole <Speech_Music_Male> point is that they are <Speech_Music_Male> able to communicate <Speech_Music_Male> whether it's safe passageways <Speech_Music_Male> or <Speech_Music_Male> some kind of <Speech_Music_Male> resource cash. <Speech_Music_Male> Or something like that <Speech_Music_Male> to fellow travelers <Speech_Telephony_Male> without actually having <Speech_Music_Male> to say any <Speech_Music_Male> words and so <Speech_Music_Male> with the original <Speech_Music_Male> idea <Speech_Music_Male> was to <Speech_Music_Male> create these <Speech_Music_Male> songs whether it being <Speech_Music_Male> instrumental. They're using <Speech_Music_Male> chops, little <Speech_Music_Male> bits, vocal snippets, <Speech_Music_Male> and stuff to communicate <Speech_Music_Male> a positive message. <Speech_Music_Male> So <Speech_Music_Male> everybody's <Speech_Music_Male> full example of one of <Speech_Music_Male> those songs. There's no <Speech_Music_Male> actual jerks <Speech_Music_Male> to any of it, but <Speech_Music_Male> it is combination <Speech_Telephony_Male>
Millie Bobby Brown on her role as a young detective in 'Enola Holmes'
"People know Millie Bobby Brown for her work eleven on stranger things. But now the sixteen year old may have launched a new movie franchise round stars as Shrunk, homes little sister in a nola homes. The film is based on a series of books by Nancy Springer Nola homes also marks Brown's producing debut variety film critic Peter Praised Brown's performance in his recent review of the movie comparing her to a young cure nightly in pride and prejudice I talked to Brown via zoom from our home in Atlanta. How are you? Up and very good. Just quarantining hoping my dogs do not bark. Don't here too. So you're good. How are you doing in quarantine? How have you been keeping saying? I mean just staying healthy in Finding creative outlets a been learning new things. Talk, art senior on Tiktok. Exactly. I just been doing. I've just been trying out new things unlike because there's nothing else to do and it's a great time to just. Focus on your style focus on things. Are Important to you. So for me on definitely focusing more on own news and things like that. Yeah it's really fun. So a known homes such a fun movie so much fun. Br you familiar with the books were you familiar with the series at all? Yes. No I read. So I read the book a few years that with my own page, she read it before I did and then told me to read it and So I was familiar with the I definitely was I knew the story I'm what I, what I also knew that I wanted to play. So I kind of like. How do we get this to happen my dad? WHO's incredibly pus Vera Vera and he wanted to make this time to lives, which is a thing and he. You know he found studio for found legendary we then found a ride to respond our director and it was it was amazing. It was it happened relatively Fox for you know a Hollywood, don't like that. What do you like about a Nola? What I like Batman alleged incredibly braves She has the will to be vulnerable hush humorous funny She kind of a ends gender gnome she's not a great address. She's UNAPOLOGETICALLY herself and I. Love I. Love that about Ho what did you learn about yourself playing her? Island in alone is a good time to find just. You know I was I. Think. In edges right now is it's it's a challenging time because you get your afraid that. To be alone, you're afraid to be lonely it's not nice to be lonely but. Still whilst illness I realized that actually the facts that she is alone, it helped to find herself and so you don't need those of people around you to keep you happy. You can make yourself happy and that's what I land will thumbing this film Definitely Quarantine has helped me focus more on that. I've definitely.
High-tech ship set for launch on 400th Mayflower anniversary
"The truth to see Vera's and scientists have gathered in Plymouth England to mark the four hundredth anniversary of the departure of the Mayflower the ship that carried a group of puritan settlers to new life across the Atlantic Ocean technology expert Andy Stanford Clark says unlike its wooden fruit assessor the special is a sleek high tech crime on top of the song and steered by artificial intelligence because it's autonomous doesn't need any crew and therefore the disconnect space for sleeping quarters of food supplies or counties or toilets or anything so the whole space given over science experiments the sixteen twenty journey would launch a new chapter of expansion and impart for Europe and would bring disaster for the native peoples who lived in the Americas for millennia Charles Taylor that's not London
Japan set for new prime minister after ruling party vote
"By the end of today, could Japan have a new prime minister? The departure of Shinzo Abe's due to ill health triggered a rapid and intense race within the country's ruling Liberal. Democratic Party today's voters among three contenders with a front runner Mr Abbas advisor Your Shahida suge he promises to maintain JAPA- Japan's current economic policies what I'm delighted to say our Tokyo Bureau chief know. Wilson. Joins me now good afternoon. Aloe Vera. What is the latest? Well the election is happening as we speak the members of the L. D. The parliamentary members are in a hotel in Tokyo casting their votes. I don't think it's going to take that long actually, and I expect the results to come out quite soon and you're right Mr Sugar is. Massively the favourite he's already secured seventy percent of the vote within the party the parliamentary multi, the votes he'll probably get most of those as well. So it really is sort of a formality, this election and what will happen next is on Wednesday the Diet will come into session and he will be. Made Prime Minister officially. What is it about your Shahida suge which seems to have guaranteed to convincing win for him. Well I think number one is he's ver- famously very loyal to Shinzo, Arbor, and his his platform is basically all just do more of the same. So he's not putting up any kind of different policies. It's really hard to cigarette paper between these two he's he's openly said he will continue the economic policy, the diplomatic policy, and that seems to be quite welcome within the party within the parliamentary party. Certainly. Now. The other two candidates. Very strong candidates, Mr Kishida, and and also Mr issued burner issues. We've talked about him quite often he's been. A strong critic of Shinto Arbor but those they can't win today almost impossible I. You know less this summer unbelievable event. But they're looking to next year I mean even though Mr Suge will win today, he can really only see out Shinzo Abe's term which would have finished next September, this term as president of the Party and the the term finish is September twenty twenty one when they will have to be another election. So the big discussion now is does Mr Suge immediately have a general election to. Cement his position. So I think that will be the big discussion next week. What is the popularity of him among Japanese citizens I e descriptions of him in the press did not paint him as a particularly pleasant. A warm character that many people would be inspired by in fact, the absolute opposite but it's only in the last couple of weeks at a twinkle in his eye appeared. Carefully contrived twinkle in his eye I mean he's been in front of the press twice a day every day for nearly eight years because he's been the spokesperson for Shinzo, Abe's government. So the press knows him very very well, I think his public persona is is not so clear people now know he's the son of a strawberry farm he's not from one of. These famous political families like Shinzo Bay Familia, Kishida, one of his rivals he's he's worked his way up, which is being a little bit of involuntary cheese talked about I'm a regular person. If I can become prime minister anyone can and they've tried to craft a bit of a warm personality saying he's got a sweet tooth. We've had a few friends wheeled out. From his his hometown, he comes from Accu in the north of Japan from a Small Town Newshour but I have to say the people they've they've brought out have rather confirmed that he was a pretty quiet nondescript character as a youth. You didn't really do much more than than than fish for trout and played baseball. He wasn't really marked out for political success. Oh I wouldn't say he's he's extremely charismatic and he himself admits he doesn't have much diplomatic experience. So that will be interesting because obviously one of the big relationships that Japan has its regional neighbors and with the US and I, I'm trying to imagine Yoshida and Donald Trump. That could be an interesting meeting. I think Mr Saga the the Polish that some of his. Colleagues, have and I I. HE admits that will be a new experience for him. I mean he indeed, I mean he's already said that if he does indeed secure the job, he will need the help of Shinzo rb when dealing with foreign policy as you say, it's going to be a different kind of. For in front facing world that the Japan will be pro presenting to following the departure Shinzo. but how much is there a real feeling that will be in the background despite his departure? I. Don't think he'll be in the background in any sensitive as a puppeteer, but I think the aims of his government will be pursued in one thing that's very interesting about sugar is he's not really an ideologue Shinzo had some quite. He had ideological positions are very well known. You know these nationalist positions very concerned to to reformulate the constitution Japan's pacifist constitution. He wanted to change that. Now really saga is not one go on about nationalism in any shape or form he's very pragmatic and everyone says the same thing he doesn't have a lot of charm sorry to say but that that's the the verdict on. Him when he goes into her and he's not dominating the room radiating charisma he looks at the small print and he's he's not really one for schmoozing but he wants to get things done and that's where he will differ from Shinzo obey. But I don't think he'll be grandstanding on the diplomatic
Fun Trivia with Hilary Swank, Andy Richter and Yvette Nicole Brown
"Joining us right now we have Andy Richter and Yvette Nicole Brown hello. Hello, hi Oh vera. Out of the So Hey, you know it's amazing to have you both on and also both of you are really have done. A lot of game shows Andy. You have even done the top echelon of what our listeners love jeopardy celebrity jeopardy I was on twice. Yeah. The second time I was on was part of a celebrity tournament of champions. The winners from that were supposed to come back and we ended up Conan and I were on the tonight show, and then we weren't on the tonight show. then. Went on a tour and the day of the remainder or the next step of the tournament was our opening night of the tour. So I was in. Eugene. Oregon while Isaac Mizrahi filled in for me apparently not my I mean I'm perfectly happy to. Fill in for me. Is If. He made most of his career based on your cancellations. I believe he does exactly exactly my womenswear line I just couldn't finish. Right head. And, Yvette you have been on a loads of game shows. Yeah. What is your favorite game show appearance as a contestant been? Oh Gosh. You're so hard I really love Hollywood game night the Jane Lynch because you never know what game it's going to be I can I can also speak to Hollywood game night they pour the booze down there they do. You. Listen I'm very competitive. So every time I do the show I don't drink because. I nothing makes me happier than winning someone else money, and so I'm there to help those people about how To propose it everybody I'm Michael be tossing back. Whiskey sours and being the reason why? I know Andy. This yes. September thirteenth you are bringing back. The live streaming event from the Sitcom yelled Andy Richter controls the universe. Yes and so what prompted this event? I mean people have been doing this cast reunion table Ridi thing for charity online because you know there's a lot of attention starved people. Get some attention and they tell you get entities that need our help. No, that's secondary. Today virtual reunion of the community cast. Recently when we did it for community, it was from the kindness of our hearts, Andy Richter. All right. All right. Right. You did that in May right we do now do you keep in contact with the your other cast mates? We've always had a group chat or two going I found out during that charity event that Donald Glover wasn't in our current. Routes. Something funny. Happened in. Somebody had some further information about the joke and I said put in the group Jen. Donaldson. Put it into what? Is it the thing nobody would since ever exclude Donald Glover for any other reason besides being respectful of Donald Glover's time We let him know like listen man, you are a lion king. On Somali. Music and stuff. So He's in the group chat. Now at least once a week he goes why did I ask to be here because? We text each other. So I WANNA talk about your new project on audible room room. But let's play a game right and this game is called hooked on lyrics. What we've done is we've asked some kids to read lyrics to popular music that was popular before they were born. They probably have never heard any of these songs before, but we haven't to read the lyrics and your job is just to guests the songs. So we're GONNA start with you in gets aric. My name is Jane. I'm nine years old and I'm from new. York. The faith thousand day use so to ask they had to feel. That future boom boom Ah. Okay. Can I say that I missed most of it because I was I, think oscillating listening to her. Yet black-eyed peas black eyed peas boom boom POW, is the name of the song. Oh Are In anti. This one is for you. This is Jane again, and this time she's got some lyrics from a Nobel prize winning folksinger still laugh about everybody that was hanging out now you don't talk. So out now you don't seem so proud about having to me scratching next meal. That is like a rolling stone by Bob Dylan. Absolutely, correct that's right. I'm pretty sure as a nine year old, she does not have a Bob Dylan poster in her room. Not yet not yet not she's a fan of Nobel Prize winner she might. That's
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"Thought like let's not <Speech_Music_Male> ruin the magic <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Telephony_Male> just keep it off. So <Speech_Telephony_Male> everything was like super-quick <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Like the group <Speech_Telephony_Male> nothing was ever <Speech_Music_Male> really planned. Didn't <Speech_Music_Male> walk into <Music> it saying like we <Speech_Music_Male> should do this <SpeakerChange> or <Music> it just kind of happened. <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> Felt this scandalous <Music> <Advertisement> G. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Found that Mississippi. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> You. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> Not. <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Good for <Music> <Advertisement> me. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> Omni. <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> EILLY. <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> A <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> This <Music> careless G. <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Get. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Loud. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> A <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Laughter> <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> after this song, <Speech_Female> are you guys GonNa <Speech_Female> make more <Speech_Female> or you in the <Speech_Female> studio together right <Speech_Female> now currently <SpeakerChange> like <Speech_Male> just pumping out more music <Speech_Music_Male> yeah <Music> we have. We have <Speech_Music_Male> a lot of songs finished <Speech_Telephony_Male> actually and we have <Music> one more <Music> to come out this fall <Speech_Music_Male> and working <Speech_Music_Male> on some other <Speech_Music_Male> extras and stuff as <Speech_Music_Male> well. So <SpeakerChange> we <Speech_Telephony_Female> definitely have <Speech_Female> common Lucas. <Speech_Female> Thank you so much for <Speech_Female> joining me. I. Really appreciate <Speech_Female> you being here <Speech_Female> for those listening <Speech_Female> where can they find more <Speech_Male> information <SpeakerChange> about <Speech_Music_Male> mood shift <hes> <Speech_Telephony_Male> a new <Music> music on instagram <Music> and <Speech_Telephony_Male>
Revenge, Best Served Loud
"With, arguably one of the greatest opening riffs and Classic Rock Barracuda was written by Anna Nancy Wilson together with Guitarist Roger Fisher and Drummer Michael Derosier. It was written at a time when there was friction between the band and their label to put things mildly. The song appears on the album little queen their first album with CBS. Portrait. Records. They'd left their old label mushroom records after a contract dispute and mushroom was none too happy. Because according to mushroom heart owed them a second album. They not only sued the band for breach of contract and try to block the release of the CBS album but released magazine an album made up of songs that Hart had recorded but didn't think we're good enough to release as well as some live recordings needed to get it up to album length. The dispute dragged on and eventually the court decided that heart was free to sign with a new label but mushroom was indeed a second album. So. Heart went back to the studio to rerecord remix edit and re sequence the magazine recordings in a marathon session over four days. A court ordered guard actually stood nearby to make sure the master tapes weren't being erased. Heart eventually came out on top. As not only did the album little queen outsell magazine by a wide margin. The debacle gave the band the distinction of having all three of their albums on the charts at the same time. The court case wasn't the only reason. The Wilson Sisters in company were mad at mushroom records. After the first album became a million seller mushroom took out a full page ad in rolling stone touting the band's success using the headline million to one shot sells a million. No problem so far. The AD looks like the front page of a tabloid newspaper and included a photo from the Dream Boat Anne album cover shoot. The caption read. Hearts Wilson Sisters confess it was only our first time. Implying the sisters had an incestuous lesbian affair. Shortly. After this ad appeared a Detroit radio promoter asked an Wilson where her was. She assumed he meant her then boyfriend band manager Michael Fisher. But when the reporter clarified, he was referring to her sister Nancy and was understandably outraged and retreated to her hotel room to write. When she related the incident to Nancy to was outraged and join an in the writing session, contributing a melody and bridge. Nancy puts suitably angry music to the word to complete the song comparing the sleazy side of the Music Biz to a dangerous ill like fish. The song became an enduring classic and Barracuda remains one of the band's signature songs. Vera Khuda was test to another incident of severe irritation for the Wilson Sisters at. Against in two thousand eight. During that year's presidential campaign the song was used as the unofficial theme song for Republican Vice President Nominee Sarah Palin. The ALASKAN governor had apparently earned the nickname, Sarah? Barracuda as a high school basketball player for her competitive nature. The day after the song was played at the National Convention Anna. Nancy Wilson issued a statement reading. The. Republican campaign did not ask for permission to use the song nor would they have been granted that permission? We have asked the Republican campaign publicly not to use our music. We hope our wishes will be honored. Their wishes were not honored. As the Republican campaign pointed out, they had obtained the proper performance rights to the song from the record label and were under no obligation to get any further permission to use it. The Bar for performance rights being somewhat lower than the bar for commercial or video rights. With no legal recourse. The Wilson Sisters retaliated in the media telling entertainment weekly. Sarah Palin views and values in no way represent us as American women. We. Ask that our Song Barracuda no longer be used to promote her image. The Song Barracuda was written in the late seventy s as a scathing rant against the soloist corporate nature of the music business particularly for women. While, heart did not and would not authorize the use of their song the RNC. There's irony Republican strategists choice to make use of it. They're. The. Songs Co writer Roger Fisher was also anti Palin but he saw things differently telling Reuters. He was thrilled that the song was being used as it was a win win situation. He explained that while heart gets publicity and royalties the Republicans benefit from the ingenious placement of a kick ass. Song. He added that he would use some of the proceeds in a donation to the Obama campaign and thus the Republicans are now supporting Obama. See Kids. There's always a silver lining if we look for it.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"Six weeks ago and I enjoyed the song and a couple of. Of Hours and then I talked to one.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"GONNA since we're talking about. I'M GONNA. Tell you what both sides are are told you how I feel, but I'm going to tell you what the other side is. Let's say that they're talking about Parkinson's disease, and I'm all. I am all for finding a cure to Parkinson's I'm all. All for finding a cure cancer I'm all for finding cured Kobe. Believe me I'm all for that and when I thought it was going to. You know the Michael J. Fox Foundation and it was nonprofit I was all fine when I found out that the companies were making as much money as I paid so I pay them for the testing, and then they sell it for that much again, and how many times how many people and they're using it for? I don't know what or where I have an issue with that so I you know there are. Are Some people who opt in an absolutely fine with that and they don't care what's done with it, and that's fine for them. I have a different opinion,.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"One man's name spelled three different ways. I don't know how it's really spell, but you know doling wasn't even standardized at one point, women often with my middle name, especially people, German and Spanish people they often went by their middle names, because their first name was a saint name, so there's all different kinds of things like that. So now let's move to Jed. Match we talked earlier about the four testing companies. Those are companies that are well-known, respected ethical that do testing of your DNA and two of them also provide records genealogical records that you can subscribe to separately from having your DNA tested. Jed, match is is is the reverse of that they don't do DNA testing and they don't have records like census, and and death records and things like that, but they have additional tools genealogical tools genetic genealogy tools that you can use that. The other places don't have so. It was started about fifteen years ago by to genealogists that we're frustrated and for example, ancestry doesn't provide segment information. But if you tested ancestry, you can transfer to jug, match or my heritage. Heritage or family tree DNA. You can transfer your DNA there, and you can then get your segment information to match against other people who are in those databases, so there's tools for people who understand this after they get their feet wet and other places that are more advanced that.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"Like really attached to their surname. and it's Kinda funny because this is patrilineal in our culture in the US. Men take their father's surname typically. But in in places like Scandinavia. That's not what happened like the reason. There's the word Johnson is. It's literally John's son. And then if your your name is something else like William, you become Williams son, so the name changes and every generation and and. It's also that way. Spanish cultures where men take their. They take two surnames they take. Their father's surname is the first surname and their mother's surname is their second surname, so every generation is historical records, not necessarily today, but historical records the male surname changes when every generation, too. So. We can look back genetically very far in time with widening and also Matte Conrail, so let's say, and in fact in my line. My ancestor Nicholas estes except it wasn't spelled estes back then was born in fourteen, ninety five in deal England well the ESTES men who are born today can take a y DNA tasks, and because we have descendants of that man in England through multiple sons, so we know that it's the same DNA, the men today can say yes. I'm at the ESTES line back in England so I. Know that that's actually my ancestoral line. That's how with why and I to convert DNA, both we can trace it really far back in time. But at some point, the records run out. There's no more church records. But why might acclaimed real DNA has something called hepler group? And that happened group. Is something think of it as a genetic clan. And it can take us further back in time because they have a migration path, and we can track their mutations back in time, so we can track them backwards. In fact, one of your family members took a y DNA test. And or what are I, soon meets your family member. Maybe it wasn't. Maybe it was one of your producers, but anyway we have a tester and that person's HAP- law group. Is something called em thirty five now. I know that doesn't mean anything to you, but here's what it tells me. I can look at a map at family tree DNA, and they have all kinds of maps. They have a migration map and happily group maps, and all different kinds of tools of about ten wide in to off and I know that e m thirty five comes from North Africa and the Mediterranean into Spain. In fact, we call it the Berber happily group as a kind of a nickname because of the evasions from North Africa up into Morocco in Spain and that's where we find happen. Group E M thirty five so that the surname of that person. Is a relevant. Run out wherever they are, but we know where they came from before records based on their hack logger. And so your tester, whoever that was has a Berber. Y DNA from the Mediterranean basin which could be North Africa. Spain and we would tie that together with your known family history. Where do you know that they come from? Where do you think they come from what what records can we find? That would put them in any of those places. And who do they match? Where do their matches come from? Now we do the same thing with my to convert DNA. In fact, the same tester has happened group, which is a clan again for my to conrail DNA of C one C two. and. This was very interesting to me because C. One C two is unquestionably native American. And that means that you're testers. Mother's mother's mother's mother's mother straight back through all others into infinity. Was Native American. And we can take the records of that person. And see if we can tie them to a place and in. I did that with the tester that you had that person gave me two grandparents. That's the only information I had about that person, the two grandparents and Their parents name, but the only had two of their grandparents. And so I used records, and I used DNA together and I tracked. That line back to a place and I I apologize I. Don't speak Spanish, but it looks like I'm GonNa Spell for you. How's that H. U. A. N. I? Q., U., E., O., D. Morales. In Mexico. And that location is down in mid. Western Mexico and in the he can area and M. I C. H. O. A. C., A. In. And then I found baptism records there. And the baptism record. Matches a location within just a few miles of a full might've conrail sequence match an exact match of three other people. who have the ancestor with the with the name of Isabel? Though Elliott Bay Isabela only. Born in fifteen forty two, according to the church records so either she's your ancestor or you and those people and her share a common ancestor. And she was native American and the fifteen forty two day works with the history of the area, because the Spanish can quit. The doors came through that part of Mexico and Unfortunately, they did what Spanish quizzes did in Mexico and after they basically overran the native people they converted them, and they started baptizing them in the church, and the Good News Virginia. Is that the records go very far back. The church records do and then they come forward in time and those records and that church happened to be preserved, so we're very fortunate, and before that we know of history of the people in that area. And the history of the people in the area. Are Very, it's very interesting There's an indigenous group there. That's known to have been. There's three of them, but the the dominant group in that area was the. Per Hip Pecans P. U.. R. H. E. P.. H. A. N. S.. And those people there was a female leader. Warrior and She Rally Tin Thousand Native American people and Marched Against Five, hundred Spaniards? And she wants. History of your people well, that's that's crazy. I know I know so. This is so cool because we were able to take the Monaco. CONRAIL DNA. And we were able to take the baptism records, and we were able to get them within just a few miles of each other, and then we were able to find other people who have very early ancestors in that same area. Who matched that? DNA exactly. So we know in the right place and the right time and I and Now, that we know you. Hopefully we'll be able to take the records that I found and then extend them back in those church records, even further in time, and I wasn't able to go all the way back with that information that I had because I'm I ran into a problem with the Spanish records and the script, and not being a native Spanish speaker, but you can find somebody to do that or or their genealogy companies that do that and people specialize in that kind of thing, so we know that she was native. And, this also ties in. With the the third kind of DNA which is the autosomal and remember I, told you that autosomal DNA reach its broad, but not deep, so you can't go back like as many generations as we went back here. guys you know if the fifteen forty two. There's roughly four generations per centuries so I mean. That's many many generations back in time, but. Ensemble. DNA gets divided in its generations. So you can't do that, but what it does though is, it lets you even heritage DNA from all four of your grandparents. All eight of your great grandparents, sixteen of your great great, so there's little pieces at each of these get passed down to you. And we measured those and matched them against people that you match and your tester had I think it was forty. Two might have DNA matches in total, but there's forty, four, thousand, six, hundred, sixty, one autosomal matches, and some are closest second fourth cousins, but there's other parts to that, too, and one of those at family tree. DNA, my origins, and that's the ethnicity testing, or population testing. That you see advertised on TV or you did for a long time, and that's like who am I gotTa take a DNA test and find out well. Let me tell you. and continental level it's. Pretty accurate, but when you try and differentiate between you know England, and Ireland and France and Spain and Germany and Holland. It's like trying to differentiate people that were born and Indiana and Illinois I. Mean if you look at the at the The Geography Indiana and Illinois are bigger than some of those countries. So it's very difficult to tell within a continent. the you know to the country level, and plus countries have their political entities anyway and people move around. They did back then they still do today. So I looked at the my origins, the ethnicity for your tester. And Your Tester as it turns out, was approximately fifty percent new world by new world I mean North and south, America and the balance was Iberian now. Iberia Spain. The Iberian Peninsula is basically Spain and Portugal, but more specifically. There's a bath area. That's the tip, the upper typical thing and that's the area where the part that isn't native is is showing as where they're from, and then there's about five percent. That's Middle Eastern which doesn't surprise me because if you recall what I said about the Berber Happily Group that would all come from that Mediterranean area, so it's a the my origins information with family finder confirms what we found both in the. DNA from the Y. DNA, the mighty conrail, DNA and also the historical record that I was able to find an all these three things came.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"Percent of small businesses fail. The first is because they tied everything to themselves purse, personally and businesses. Sometimes they grow really quickly, and that's bad because you can't keep up with every Thursday customer service because you don't have enough cash flow, or they start real slowly. Then you still doing the same situation in both situations, they can be cured with perfect Credit Credit well, Dr Grayson, thank you so much for joining me I really appreciate you being here for those listening. Where can they find more information about you and your book, so go to Amazon? Dot, com you know the book I? Think is only I think they have that down to three hours or he's been a discount for so that you can get it for almost free so. Please, by like a couple copy, and give them to your friends, or if you need more direct intervention, you could call. Our Office is seven, one, eight, four, one, three, three, six, three, seven, four, eight, one, three, three, six, three, or go to our website build a fifty credit dot com build a fifty credit dot com. This has been the mason vera pain show. Thanks for listening. CAN WE TA PETRO? WGN RADIO DOT COM for exclusive content by Mason, also fuller Mason on facebook and twitter at Mason Vera Pain. That's one and don't forget to share the show with your friends.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"The commercial communities,.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"To me, I really been doing I've done a few like streams on my facebook page and official. You know part of the. But you know I plan on actually prerecorded a good videos that can only show me having a great time, but also show how I, DJ and how? You know so many people out there because. You know I'm GonNa put that on my. He did efficient youtube channel and hope that equals. NOT BE OVER BY EXPOSURE IN A. Growing I just wanted. To See. You know the the young keeping are coming into the game to see and able to none from it. I know we see the. An overnight is events that the book me usually end the ones that haven't heard of me I hope that they if may see two and they need to continue maybe some night and walk with brands as well as mobile king for two thousand, hundred twenty one, but at the moment there's no fool me. It's like student. So hard. It's so far if my kind.
"vera" Discussed on Mason Vera Paine
"I'm? Jay Twentieth at. Consoles like. Wild. That's commitment rate there. Where'd you get the name? Dj Bluey from. Who's just been a color I've connected. Baby like pictures of me likes. Sesame? But you know I it kind of developed into family name that my you know, my brothers and sisters. My Mom and dad just used to call me back I'm always you know trying to have something in the members to play or people? Just kind of gravitate. and one day I, actually by my head for an again and owner of the club just kept cooling off that like my family like. You know supposed to be right now. I don't know that that. And, then I like I'm mean me, and this guy became really good friends and I mean really helped me a lot with my career i. Am the name nameless? Could me ever since? I couldn't get rid of it even wanted to like. It's just like the name though I love your family Kinda give you the name and only gave you your real name, but they gave you your Dj. Great thing now did they help with your career to like when you're a kid, they like. Hey. We got you a turntable. What was your first equipment like? My family masculinity the. Career you know my back kind of gave me golden school and he was like you know when you do x. y., and if you can achieve x y you know Abidi, weather, musical instrument you want, you can have one instrument pay year and I just granted gravitate from like. A computer second go like a keyboard and talk and often I got A. To. Ones that you see now, but you know the own was not ready to conclude us, and then I put my own vinyls. Hold you know my family. Always record my music. They always let me. With, my thing pechiney to practice, you know at some the event I guess. When I was a kid, my parents got me a guitar to whenever I did good like. Hey, we're GonNa get you all these instruments, but I never learned to play. Do you not a player instruments? Only Mumbai one I am to be on this because all of my insurance including CD Jay I'll. Haven't touched it I. don't even remember the last time I touched. The you know the keyboard if room could be like the maintenance generally to. And they can beat the self so when you make tracking your keyboard on, you kind of get away from that one. You know those one point where aspect I I've been in touch TV game, or you know long period of time by year olds renowned well but you know an instrument by once you learn are easy. You know comes back quickly now. Most deejays are also producers. Is this something that you've done to? Corby for nearly as much time as I've been engaged for started making beats. What about fifteen sixteen? Yeah it's it. Kinda goes with the territory I. Think nowadays like you should Dj and we wanna be play something that's made by you. Now, what artists have you produced for anybody famous I mean. I. Know Myself I've had a few check staff for people like in the Hiccup on excitements, because some of the names are out to say not so much in the house voting on. A house wound up just. Attracts, nobody.