35 Burst results for "Vertigo"
"vertigo" Discussed on Science Friction
"And regional schools especially into the hands of aboriginal and torres strait islander keats. Astrophysicist collie noon is inaugural astronomy ambassador at the sydney observatory. She's doing her phd and she was the first indigenous woman in australia to graduate with a double degree in maths and physics. But i'm gonna let them tell you more in this episode with it smashing barriers and sharing some of their own science journey alongside and escrow maybe astronomical hero of as children of planet earth.
"vertigo" Discussed on /Film Daily
"Tom hilson about you know whether he has any hopes for what will happen to key in a potential a second season. He has to tap to very cleverly around him and at one point he just he was trying to us. He said you know. Let's get to be on the first season. I i said well the isos. I said so. It sounds like that the end of the first season could potentially be set up for the second season. If that's the case right and he goes One hasn't an ending and that was so i even joked with him. I was like well. That's perfect that's going to be the headline and we actually did make a lot of stories. And then an and hilariously another strikeout was it was funny up my conversation with michael. Michael waldron was expensive than what we did. As a breakout story today Because i was really curious about what he brought to the table from. Rick and morty what he learned from writing on that show that he used to help craft this series but but man when it came to talking about You know again. Potential second season for loki. Any lead up to doctor. Strange in the multi of madness or kevin fi geeze star wars movie that he's writing. I could not have been like shutdown more more more quickly. But i will say that it was fun learning nothing about this project and talking to him so the full interview that will that will be arriving later this week. has more deep dives into just his his work behind the scenes on the series Allston approach to the character and how he You know tries to do something new with every performance even though he's playing the same character How he makes that a challenge in a unique experience for him and things like that. So keep an eye out later this week for for those full interviews. Excellent all right. I think that's going to bring us to the end of this episode brad. Where can people find more of your work online line. Oh ethan underscore anderton on twitter. bradford omen on instagram or my.
"vertigo" Discussed on /Film Daily
"Krista low art chris. Let's talk a little bit about indiana jones. Five some new news in the world of indie. What's going on there. Yes indiana jones. Five is currently shooting in the uk and some set picks leaked online. And they show a stunt man on a motorcycle and the most interesting part of this is the stunt man was wearing a mask latex or almost like a halloween mask if you will and it was a harrison ford mask and it's not harrison ford as it looks now and you know not say harrison. Ford looks bad. He looks great for his age by. Obviously he's older now but the mask appears to be a younger indy and That's making everyone assumed that we're getting some sort of flashback to india during the war I should also add that. There were people dressed up like Nazis on the set and While that's more of a normal thing that i would like it to be in present day these. These were extras in a film. They weren't actual nazis. I see did not treat the set. Okay so what do you think about this. The well first of all do we know that. It's not harrison ford wearing younger harrison ford mass. Because that would be pretty amazing. Yeah at one point. The actor stuntman fell off. The mask flew off and it revealed. It was like a younger stuntman. Well okay so my idiotic joke aside. What do you think about about the the idea of a flashback. This india's not necessarily a franchise that's known for its flashbacks right. And it's been a while since i've seen all these movies but you know yeah like and you just it. Has that big prologue. Words him as a teenager play by river phoenix. They don't really do flashbacks that much. So yeah. I'm not really sure how this will be any. I like the idea of indie fight. Nazis again because those movies are always great when he's punching nazis. Nothing wrong with that I end again. I guess anything. I'm a little worried about is they're gonna probably is a flashback. They're probably digitally de age. Harrison ford and sometimes that works really well and sometimes it does not I feel like captain. Marvel is a great example of this word. The samuel jackson de aging really great but there are other examples where they d age someone and it just. It's very noticeable and i don't like cgi harrison ford running around. So i guess it really depends on how big i mean how long the scenes gonna be and obviously it's like the whole movie like that would be really weird. It was like you know digitally ford movie. But i'm all in. I love indiana jones. I'm i'm a big fan of the franchise. Like of the two big lucasfilm franchises well mostly by feel like were star wars fans. I was always more of an indie fan. I didn't really like like stars as much. But i liked the gyms a lot more so you know i wish i wish steven spielberg directness. And he's not a yeah. I'm still excited for the film. Yeah yeah man on the same page there. Even in terms of like being more of indefens- than star wars fans which may be like blasphemous on this podcast which talks about star wars. Like all the time but All right so. Let's talk a little bit about a vertigo video game. That's coming so this was sort of surprising news today. We learned that A video game based on or sort of inspired by alfred hitchcock's classic film vertigo is coming out later. This year Vertigo came out in nineteen fifty eight and in the year of our lord. Twenty twenty one. We were getting a vertigo video game. So there's a sort of announcement teaser about this and some information about this game. I don't want to go too much in death registering to put this on people's radar. Actually think it sounds interesting once you get past like what. The hell is going on of the very premise of this movie. Getting a game adaptation. So it's not actually a a one to one adaptation of the movie which starred jimmy stewart It is instead a movie that are sorry. A game that sort of takes inspiration from a bunch of different hitchcock properties including psycho rebecca and really takes the themes from vertigo. So we're talking about obsession in memory and perception identity manipulation and it sort of pushes. The players through this mystery narrative The official language of game says writer. Ed miller came out unscathed from a car crash down in a brody canyon california even though no one was found inside the car wreckage ed insists that he was traveling with wife and daughter traumatized. By this event he begins to suffer from suffer from severe vertigo. As he starts therapy he will try to uncover what really happened on that tragic day. So that kind of setup is very familiar. I feel there are several movies. That sort of take that that sort of general idea of like a a man who has lost his family in the jodi foster movie flight plan comes to mind too so You know movies that sort of get inside characters heads and game is going to do that. Where it actually. Let's play control three different characters and try to fill in gaps of. What's actually going on in your able to explore different environments sort of crosscheck the events in your pinpoint what is actually going on versus what are deceptive memories. That are sort of clouding your Your field of judgment as a as a character so Yeah i just thought it sounded kind of cool chris. I'm not not like a big gamer but Your hitchcock fan. So are you interested in this at all man. I'd rather this then a vertigo remake movie but the character designs. Just look really look like. They're from like crazy. Taxi arcade game with the ninety mile. Like i watched like the trailer while the where you call it. The landscapes looking great like they look cool like visually but the characters look really weird and i get not wanting to you know have have video game jimmy. Stewart running around plus. They don't have the right to do that anyway. But i don't know i feel about this. It's a little weird. There is a part of me chris. I have to admit that. Would love to control a jimmy stewart avatar in a video game but all right so yeah you can watch the trailer in the link in the show. Notes there Let's talk a little bit about a a movie adaptation of the munsters which is a nineteen. What nineteen sixties show was testses. So i guess chris just in case. Some of our younger listeners might not be familiar with You know tv land reruns and things like that. Maybe set up the munsters and then tell us who is making a monster movie. Okay the munsters is basically a big addams family knockoff. but it still has its charms Like it's about a bunch of weirdos living in a bit creepy house and how they deal with normal people and the differences whereas the anna's family they're.
Hollywood Icon and Chicago Native Kim Novak On Her Relationship With Art
"That is the opening theme to the 1958. Hitchcock thriller Vertigo, starring Jimmy Stewart. And Kim Novak came out of what's known as Hollywood's golden age, but for many studio actors working at that time Things weren't always so golden. Kim Novak was one of Hollywood's top box office stars, which meant she faced a grueling work schedule. The studio system put huge pressure on her and she suffered abuse. Luckily, she had a coping mechanism. Hurt. Until one day. She left. Chemist now in her late eighties, And earlier this year, she put out a book of her paintings called Kim Novak, her art and life. I was so delighted. Get the chance to talk to Kim Novak from her home in Oregon. Kim, How are you? I'm five dogs. Thank you. I'm excited to talk to you today about art because people know you as a movie star, But I know art was your first love and you'd won scholarships to study fine art at the prestigious Chicago Art Institute. Wanted art give you growing up? Well, it gave me many things. But I would say mostly courage because I felt confident in my ability for one thing, but I felt confident. And being able to forge ahead with my own and trust my feelings and my instincts. And for me, it was always about feelings, because I I need to get that out of me. I don't like keeping in feelings locked in. I want them expressed. And every time I get a feeling a strong feeling, I'm at my easel. I've got Three easels going at one time, because sometimes I've got more feelings going on that one time I mean it For me. It has become such a wonderful experience, because no, I'm not in films. I could dedicate my whole life to it because it seems like you were on the
Godzilla vs. Kong Director Adam Wingard Takes on Thundercats
"From deadline godzilla vs contractor. Adam wind guard to help fender cats movie. For warner brothers. Yeah as his new film. Godzilla vs kong opens wednesdays in. Us theaters on hbo. Max after turning up hollywood film pandemic record one hundred twenty three million gross and thirty eight overseas markets over the weekend director atom wingard is set to direct thunder cats. That is a big skill feature based on animated tv series. That ran from one thousand nine hundred five one thousand nine hundred eighty nine rankin bass and several other iterations comic books and merchandise. The project has been developed by rightback's dan lin and vertigos. Roy lee they were producers on wingard directed death note with an early script by david. Kaga shell ripper pepa. Let's see here. Yeah it's series focuses on a group of cat like humanoid aliens who live on on the dying planet then dera the thunder cats are forced to flee their homeland. And we have no idea. Who's going to be starring in this. Who they're going to be casting as a thunder cats
The Case of Sandy Melgar
"Ever heard of this case. I've heard of it. I knew it was on truth and justice. But i don't know the details at all so this is going to be like you're going to be revealing this to me as we go. Let's do it so we have hymie melgar. Who often goes by jim. And that's how we'll be referring to him in this episode. He was born in guatemala and had immigrated to the us when he was just three years old and he lived in texas with his parents and his two older brothers by all accounts. Jim was very smart. Well liked by really everybody. He was described as having a great sense of humor. Living a very healthy lifestyle. He was very active and very helpful to all those around him. And then we have. Sandra known as sandy which will refer to her. Sandy also lived in houston and that's where her gym met back in. Nineteen seventy seven when they sat next to each other in high school classroom. How does that high school sweetheart. They are high school sweethearts. He wanted very cute. He actually sat behind her in class and apparently he was smitten with her in houston. Pull her hair. Oh as an acute so few years after high school in one thousand nine hundred eighty two got married and they started their life together. Jim started his career as an it. Specialist and sandy nurse later they would start a medical billing company together and they worked quite closely with each other and they also managed a few rental homes. The couple had one daughter named liz who was born in one thousand nine hundred five around. The time that their daughter was born to the couple became involved with jehovah witnesses. That's why sorry. That's why i also remember this case. Because she was they. Were jehovah's witnesses yeah. The melgar 's allegedly wanted to provide a strong religious upbringing further daughter. And that's why they had sought out a religion at this time. The family was very close. Knit very happy. According to their daughter there was never any yelling never any disrespect as she would say they were an example of a perfect marriage over like families they did have a few obstacles. It was really sandy's health. That was the problem. Sandy suffered for many many medical ailments. She had lupus epilepsy hypothyroidism. she had double hip replacement. She had short term memory loss. She had bouts of vertigo. She also suffered from multiple violent seizures in which she would experience retrograde amnesia
"vertigo" Discussed on Adult Beverage Podcast
"More and then i kind of got But i thought the acting was so good Hugh grant was great in it Kid that plays sure what his name is but he's really good. There's just great and it's an interesting story and it's it's you know it's it's kind of got a courtroom kind of experience in there too. That's kind of and this isn't the jude law. One nine jude law one because somebody was talking about the jewish law. Show that time. Hbo not the pope thing. Not not Yeah i don't know. I stuck it watching. Tv as it is. I lose interest usually after the first or second episode unless it's ombrella academy or harare man was teasing. Also watch one. I think a lot of people like that thought. It was really interesting because i had a completely different perspective on on on the thing but it was all about Ruth bader ginsburg on basis of sex. Yeah felicity jones. Yeah and it was entertaining. And very. I mean i'm not saying the great film but it was very entertaining to hear you know about her life and how it came about and i was completely surprised to be honest with you. I was i. I thought i knew a lot about her. But i didn't know as much as this film kinda portrays and shows and you know it's very entertaining to watch. No i won't say it's the best thing i've seen on tv. But it. But i was entertained throughout the whole film. So yes and C. vitamin award season pick. It's probably gonna is probably to. I don't know how much is going to get an oscars but it has a lot of potential minority. It is directed by lee isaac chung And it's a South korean production Based on basically an autobiography of the isaac chong stars steven yeun So there's this korean family moving from south korea to arkansas in the eighties in. It's a family drama. Kind of depicting adjustments to the life and the culture is very tender movie Very personal and a lot of passion that went into it. A shot edited beautifully. The scores incredible thing. It doesn't hit a wide release until february but It's one that. I would highly recommend whenever you all get a chance to see it more time. Minori in a are i. I've got it on my list of to to buy that one because it looks really good. And i've heard good things from the well. I know you want. Because it's it's you know i tend to. I tend to watch south korean movies. Actually one of us needs to one of us needs to bite the bullet and watch peninsula and see if it's as bad as we think it's going to be a brother to did he and he's he loved the he loves trying to decide. I don't think he's finished. I think he like stopped halfway. And then i'm waiting for free. It's free i'll watch it or ninety nine cents. Maybe at spring yet well. That's good this..
"vertigo" Discussed on Adult Beverage Podcast
"Uncle frank stephen root as mac daddy or something like that. Daddy mac i think is his name in it It was really good. It's really good a highly recommend every by watching it is filmed in wilmington A lot of actors. Yeah me dave blaming you gotta give him big props a dave hager's in it My car harding's and burgess all great actors. And you know. I think i think the story itself just phenomenal all the way through. I mean it is a tear jerker of a movie gets you just. it's nice. it's a nice surprise. You know for for a low budget type film. it's just fascinating and a great story and indie fair good indie fair and i'm putting it as one of the top films that's come out this year Take real impressed with i. Love the storytelling. I thought the way it was told. And you know it's funny. It's entertaining you. Never get bored. And i think it's a it's a meaningful story that needs to be told and i thought i got two big thumbs up for for doing that so it was good. I also saw one called spontaneous. Has anyone seen that. I haven't seen that one. I was kinda hoping it would be the heather's of our new generation. It's about these high school kids and they keep blowing up and it's got the girl catherine lankford i think is her name from Nice out the young girl purchase and I forget the boy in the guy in at something plumber and it's just it's kind of it's fine it's dark it's obviously people blowing up throughout the movie and it's a fun indie movie. That people should check out spontaneous. Nice i'm also not in it. But neither is stephen root. H that take that route. Another one i watched Tv shows on hbo and a highly recommend. This one is the the undoing. It's got hugh grant in it Nicole kidman donald sutherland and it basically follows a therapist in new york city and kind of a one night. What happens during one night involving. I'm not gonna tell too much about the story but involving friends and things that go wrong and as the story unfolds. You try to look at it from in the end. You're you're basically questioning every single person. It's so well done on that side. Where you're you know you don't know who's the who's the villain in the situation and take on that one. Have you watched it. Yeah i. I've never had a show where i became so less interested as it goes along like by the end i i was out. I thought it was. That's actually the general consensus. I've had for my friends. They were like really into it at first. And then i just couldn't wait for it to be over. Then why did you. Why didn't you just stop watching it. Because i was already committed to find out what happened but you have to find out. Did you know. Did you know what was gonna that was going to turn out. No i mean. I had a lot of guests i would say it did do a really good job of making you get everybody I just saw. You just didn't care by the end. Yeah i mean. I'm i'm not gonna say too much because it gives him. I was trying to say that. I became less interested as it went along and i could see how that could happen because i was like three n i was really innocent. It's like a six. I think six parts Three n i was like really you know i.
"vertigo" Discussed on Adult Beverage Podcast
"And like this is totally normal and i'll reveal details of my personal life. I don't even know. Bucky are the question. We all got a moment to say whether we liked the movie. I don't think laura actually got to go. I know think she pretty much hate. I didn't hate it. I like it was it was a beautiful and the shots are good and like even like acting is. It's fine but like i don't believe the romance. Because i don't think enough time was spent developing. It was just like instantaneous. Like you you really. Kim novak looks jimmy stewart. She's like who says other fell in love with me instantly. So he's snatched her up river took him to her home stripling lows off. Put her in the bed. And she's just like i love you. I love you. i don't even know you are. Here's the thing that i think they were missing to jimmy. Stewart was at this time was one of the most. He was george clooney at that time he was at this point he was probably as i mean he was the number two actor. I think at the time so we thought of him as a person who didn't like sleep. Was mary ladies or have affairs with married. Ladies and like so. That part of it is also very unexpected. Like your stewart. you're so wholesome you're that guy from but reidy of characters before it's not like all sunny just slut it up for a hitchcock movie time. He dove in the water. after some. you know something. So clarence write building alone rowley. Worst you ll. it's thought jimmy stewart joined. The call came back. it's like he came back to life with those death. Like hands that laura fears closer kerry. Who was the cop falling off at the beginning. I thought that was a much more tense person following office something. 'cause you got a kind of a close up of jimmy stewart. You'll all the.
"vertigo" Discussed on Adult Beverage Podcast
"It's still drawing people to see it. And i and i realize there's a sort of a cult following around hitchcock and this film but still that it could go into a theater today and probably you know bring as much as some of these other films are bringing in right now because even after the play but yeah right now. It's not really a good example right now. Right now. I mean. Vertigo could be easily seven people share. That would put you at number one this week number one for the week. I myself waiting for people to fall off a building. Yeah there's not a whole lot of vertigo in it. There's not as much dare to go. Intiatives usually called vertigo. Have three incidents now for my money. If i want to see people. Falling off buildings going towering inferno people. There jumped out windows. that's all off about escalator. A lot of they fall off that that tramping the firemen setup mcqueen and paul newman in that either who fallout for building. That's right. I got to hang onto them. One of the biggest vertigo moments was standing on a stool. Sa- can't get all the way up on top of the stool without freaking out. He sure can go up a bunch of stairs after a lady is that lays the power of obsessive love. I couldn't get my thoughts. Here's my thoughts on. This story was all about vertigo. And and that was it this would not be. You would be bored to death certainly but it needed this tar rides and more turning the car. Riots yeah i don't think i think there was a lot of car but i also think there's some things that happen and i know we talked about this a little bit off land but one of the things about the car rides that i don't know if anyone else noticed. But every car ride is going downhill. His character is driving downhill and every single thing. It's very well played. And maybe that was the reason for it was to set this. All this is a you know about a character that is on the down path. You know he's never fallen in love and this is the first time that he's really fallen in love with someone you know whether it's an older guy in for a younger girl. This is the case. But which. I'm not against that if it's real love but like real love it. All his conversation with midge made it seem like he's just a do not. Well we were. We were engaged where i forget all about our history together. And it's like you're a douche. You're a business woman and he's in love with her. He doesn't know anything about her married woman woman and he knows that she's married to his friend. Come on so sorry. Jimmy stewart but like also stirred all yucky. Old man. Hands all over the young lady. Oh they're all hairy and vini. And i would actually this on a big screen and i wasn't at his really old hands so it's forty nine. He wasn't like geriatric it's not like he was fifty nine and he doesn't look like that and she fell in love with him. No she didn't. I'm to watch it one more time because that's how the story goes but like how real people connect and fall in love leg. She woke up in his house. Not knowing who he was and was just like okay. I'm gonna put on your robe..
"vertigo" Discussed on Adult Beverage Podcast
"On g a f you master. So we've got on here. Also we've got lovely laura patriot and squeaker also with some awesome hair. Well he does the best in the business so we gotta go for it But anyway we're not here to talking about squeakers hair. We're here to talk about you. Alfred hitchcock's vertigo for vertigo vertigo. S patrick to refer to as vertigo so vertigo Let me ask this. Is this your favorite. Alfred hitchcock film now. Now tell tell me what it is. What's your favorite to say psycho. I just really liked that one. I'm torn between psycho and the birds stuff happens. Yes that happens stuff happens in him. I'm going to be perfectly honest false. Or i'm going to be perfectly honest. I haven't seen very many hitchcock films like all the way through. I've seen bits and pieces. Ton of them but i think psychos one of the ones. I've just seen completely except for vertigo now But yeah let's say psycho still just has a cake of so many great things about it. It's a great. it's a great one. Let's talk about that instead. Yeah why did you pick this one. Jeez i think this is a great. Yeah this is a chance to be honest. This is this is not my favorite of his actually rear window. I love the story of rear window. And how it falls in the you know the location and you know what it's all about But i i will say vertigo is a film that every time i watch it i gain more knowledge about it and i and i have a bigger appreciation for it and i loved it from the very beginning so it wasn't something that you know i grew into and i think this film was really interesting when it came out it was not a success and i think you know from people critics boards and there's a lot of things about this film that have grown over the years and as it's gotten more and more now it's become more appreciated By so many critics filmmakers and and along the list of you know anyone that's in the film industry. So i my question next is to you is what is it. Okay first of all. Do you love this film or do you hate this phone. We'll start with. Let's start with our guest here. i'll absolutely adored. Its like every minute of it. I it's one of those yet. Like i mentioned seen bits and pieces under the inspirations. And i knew that it was the basically inventor of the dolly zoom and a big influence on brian depaula But hadn't set through and wash. It started finish and Did that earlier today and was just absolutely engaged the entire time And i can understand how it can be polarizing. A i mean honestly the protagonist. I guess you could call it. That is not a very None of irredeemable characterized scott. He's got a lot of problems..
"vertigo" Discussed on THE HAPPY WORKAHOLIC PODCAST
"Here record an episode. That i've been wanting to record for you for about six months now and there are so many reasons why couldn't one of them was legally. I couldn't another one. Was everytime tried to get vertigo. Or have panic attack or have just like overwhelming anxiety so i literally have four pages of notes in front of me because i wanted to state facts and try not to be as emotional as i usually am when i talk about this but it is my life and i already feel it coming so i'm gonna try my best now. I've been sharing episodes over the last month about my book diving. Deeper into each chapter and chapter seven for this episode.
She spent a night in the ER with COVID-19. She’s still running the Washington DC Marine Corps Marathon
"Corps Marathon always has runners who have overcome all kinds of difficulties in this year's race will feature one who's still recovering from the Corona virus. This will be the third year in a row that 35 year old Melissa Sullivan runs the Marine Corps Marathon. I began running room marathon in 2018 to honor a friend who was killed in Afghanistan. Sergeant Bill Care. When the Rays with virtual this year because of the pandemic, it wasn't going to stop the DuPont Circle resident from running, but the pandemic has slowed her down. I Contracted Cove it in August. She has no idea how she got it, but says she was taking all the proper precautions. I was not able to get out of bed for almost a month. Without immediately. Feelings is the vertigo nausea. In fact, she spent one night in the E. R by herself. It was scary going through that experience alone, and thankfully, it was not as bad as it could have been losing a month of training When you're in marathon training makes running a race like this all the more harder in her original goal of setting a new personal Record is out the window now and not just because the virus still impacts her stamina. Two months later, the crowds that typically line the course matter to its those community members in the Marines, that everyone that's there on the streets cheering you on that really make you push through. To the finish. She's also going to run to show that in the end, we can overcome the pandemic in the really harm that it's caused it and it might take longer than you expected. But it's possible to get back to where you were before. Sullivan is back at work now, and she continues to train for the race. She recently donated plasma again, and when she runs this Sunday, the day of the race would have normally run. After all, she's been through thinking about it all has her feeling good again. Who knows? After this? Maybe The antibodies will give you some superpowers or something. One day that you know is you know his hope. John Doman W T O be news.
Autopsy report: Naya Rivera called for help as she drowned
"And Autopsy report released Friday, says glee actor Naya Rivera raised her arm and called for help, and she accidentally drowned while boating with her four year old son on a California lake back back in in July. July. Ventura Ventura County County Medical Medical Examiner Examiner says says once once Rivera Rivera had had helped helped her her son son back back onto onto the the boat, boat, the the boy boy notice notice she she put put her her arm arm up up in in the the air air and and yelled yelled help. help. Rivera Rivera then disappeared into the water in Lake Piru. Authorities had previously said she drowned accidentally but not mentioned her yell for help. The autopsy revealed a 33 year old had previous problems with vertigo, a Sinus infection and small amounts of prescribed therapeutic drugs. In her system. The anti anxiety drug die as Japan and the appetite suppressant dentro me, but the M E did not identify drugs or physical conditions as a factor in her death. Rivera did know how to swim but was not wearing a life
Autopsy report: Naya Rivera called for help as she drowned
"An autopsy report released Friday says glee actor Naya Rivera raised her arm and called for help and she accidentally drowned while boating with her four year old son on a California like back in July the Ventura county medical examiner says once Rivera had helped her son back onto the boat the boy I notice she put her arm up in the air and yelled help Rivera then disappeared into the water in like by route authorities had previously said she had drowned accidentally but not mentioned her yell for help the autopsy revealed the thirty three year old had previous problems with vertigo a sinus infection and small amounts of prescribed therapeutic drugs in her system the anti anxiety drug diazepam and the appetite suppressant phentermine but the Emmy did not identify drugs or physical conditions as a factor in her death Rivera didn't know how to swim but was not wearing a life jacket I'm Julie Walker
"vertigo" Discussed on KQED Radio
"He happens to be a doctor. He experienced severe vertigo, nausea, diarrhea, headache for several days. He couldn't stand at one point, all of which he said he expected and he actually doesn't mind. He still thinks it's important to be In this trial. And he still has faith in this vaccine. But he said it would be irresponsible and ethically wrong to release it before the trials are completed. Do you have the same concerns? I think again. Our goal is to obviously do our very best in collaboration with regulatory authorities to assure A safe and effective vaccine. We very closely monitor the nature of reactions, vaccine and again. Let me express my appreciation for your colleague's husband for participating in in this trial because, of course, we can't guarantee ahead of time that the vaccine will be effective, But we do know monitor safety very closely. Not only for the short term, but this study is designed to follow these individuals out to two years but built two years out is too late for people who might be taking the vaccine as early as November, and it's going to be given first to first responders. People who Are the most at risk. How do you offset the concerns that this is political that the president of the United States wants to have a vaccine by Election Day? Will Fizer I refuse to release the doses if you don't think it's ready. Yeah, I think certainly we can confidently say that we will on ly move forward to release the vaccine. If we and regulatory authorities and those that are going to be making the recommendations do you trust the government regulatory authorities and people making this decision? Yeah, let me be clear again. Our approach is no different than we would take for any other vaccine in terms of following the rules. The FDA has required. The FDA is provided guidance in terms of the size of the safety database that's required release the vaccine based on just the safety component. You know, I can't speak to the politics beyond the FDA, but the nature of what we choose to do. Is to follow the FDA rules. And, you know, I'm hopeful that that will be the basis for licensing. The FDA is going to actually hold a TTE least one meeting. Maybe Mohr. That is actually going to set the ground rules for what's going to be required. That I understand is going to occur towards the end of October. Well, you know, many listeners are thinking this is the same FDA that okay, convalescent plasma and then how to pull that back because they were wrong and miss informed and politically. Pushed, so that's a concern. Look, I know this is not that's not your real house. So let's go to what is are you at all concerned about some other requirements for your vaccine in particular, we know it needs more refrigeration. And let's say the Madonna. Are you confident that centers across the country are gonna be able to build that infrastructure in time? You know, there's no question that is more challenging the circumstance where you have to maintain vaccine in a frozen state. I think the nature you know, we may have to think differently. You know about how we manage vaccination in a pandemic setting and I'm old enough to have experienced what was referred to his saving on Sunday. Where you know I lined up. Along with other Children and adults to receive live polio virus vaccine at my school, so for pandemic planning, I think we need to think carefully about how we would provide vaccines. It's like we've identified ways to maintain the cold chain and the packaging so we can deliver vaccine to sight. That would be stable and could be delivered two individuals. We can also look back in 2009, the H one N one pandemic vaccination campaign. And the CDC has pointed this out a CZ. Well, there weren't enough doses. We understand you have about a million. We're anticipating that By the end of the year, we would have 100 million doses just to be clear. And that we have an agreement with the government for about 600 million doses, But I understand it for for next year, so but you're to the General point..
Are You Leading From Inside A Fishbowl |
"As I'm sure you can imagine I read a lot of books to help me prepare for my interviews with my guests not to mention articles in studies I. Read Tell me developed material for my talks and corporate training sessions as well as for new articles I write from my leadership log. As such, I like to make time to read about things outside of the field leadership to give me a change of pace and scenery. While reading one of these casual reads in my reading pile I read about one of these odd facts that make for good conversation starters when meeting New People. The item in question is a law in the city of Monza Italy that says, it's illegal for people to keep goldfish in curved bowls. The rationale behind this law is that curve balls create a distorted view of what's outside the fishbowl and that goldfish would suffer because of this distortion. Now while this law can make for some interesting discussions around the dinner table. I also realized that it serves as a useful metaphor to evaluate your leadership to better understand the impact your words and actions are really having on those you lead. In keynotes. About. My First Book Leadership Vertigo. I share how leadership vertigo reverse to this gap that exists between how you view your leadership and how your employees experience your leadership. Now under normal circumstances, this gap is something that every leader can manage and shrink to ensure real alignment between these two realities. However, as we are all aware covid nineteen has made a substantial impact in the way we operate and will continue to do so for some time and with the unplanned shift to relying more on virtual communication channels over in person conversations with both our employees and our customers leaders are being challenged and tested more than ever to be strong communicators who provide clarity both for the president and what's to come as well as assurances that we can find a way to the other side. We've already seen how the cove nineteen pandemic has cast a harsh but necessary spotlight on social injustices which have gone unaddressed for far too long. To, think that a similar harsh light will not be cast on the ongoing leadership issues from the past decade or so is in many ways a reflection of our willingness to swim within our own Fishbowl, allowing those distortions to obscure the necessary effort and work that needs to be done. If we are to help organization, do more than survive this pandemic but thrive in that new reality when we finally bring a definitive end to this health crisis. Of course as I shared in my talks and corporate trainings around this concept of Leadership Vertigo, it's often hard for us to realize that we're swimming in our own version of a fishbowl. In fact, I've had many attendees come to be after my talk saying they wished they had brought their colleagues or even their boss along because they realized this is the problem they're having with them. That they are too focused on how they view their leadership that they failed to appreciate how their colleagues and employees experience working under their leadership. In many ways, these leaders are experiencing that very distortion. Those Italian lawmakers were concerned about exposing goldfish too. So how can you ensure that you're not leading from inside a fishbowl that distorts your perspective of not only what it's really like for people to work under your leadership, but what they really need from you to be successful in their efforts. Well to help you start this process of gaining more clarity awareness and a better understanding of things I'd like to share with you for questions, some of which I wrote in my book, as well as some that I share in some of my leadership keynotes that will help you with this process. The first question is. What am I really communicating to my employees? The second question. How does my emotional state impact the people around me and how I respond to them. The third. Question. What is it like to work with me? And finally. How and by helping my employees to do their best work.
"vertigo" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Dr David Hanscom instructional podcasts to look it up it's called back in control radio you know what's fascinating about this doctor is that same person I'm talking to you about with the vertigo and so forth yeah terrible anger management issues all fits together and it's like I don't listen to you talk about it is like wow it's exactly what you described in and you can count I've kind of seen based on what you're telling us I really think we need people if you if you know people like this you got to go to the website which will give it to us again what's a website back in control dot com and I wrote a book called back in control a surgeon's roadmap out of chronic pain and oceans will last six months to really comprehend is that anxiety is a pain I blog for psychology today winter twice every week the name of the blog is anxiety another name for the pain but particular injury this is danger yeah this is the interstate unless a psychological threat to survival reflex so do you think you're in the world of psychology and so forth these kind of this is become part of pop psychology in a way where there's so much talk about anxiety is something you're saying no let's look at it as a medical issue which you really is the essence of solving a problem is feeling safe I'll say for fall two thousand dopamine serotonin disagrees hundred crash right right so you learn the tools to regulate your body's chemistry you can you know have control right right and you feel safe the problem with anger is anger is very powerful Peter also help you feel safe the biggest block actually some chronic pain is people's unwillingness to give up their anger injury you feel powerful you may not be powerful if you feel that way when you're anxious you feel vulnerable which we hate so again a little bit of a different topic is that a big part of the process is actually learning to be a okay thing sorry by the way be okay with anger because they're both necessary you know to get rid of the return process flows and assimilate them he quit interfering with you deserve a life sentence came on it was exciting to me reason why she quit my practice to do this first of all most resistance to Dolly treating chronic pain I don't understand it I honestly don't be critical then because I would not have understood it either they had not gone to my own terrible process so it was horrible some people are trapped in pain I called the abyss that they're stuck there's no hope No Way Out what do you do right right exactly and the whole idea of chronic pain and so forth you don't there's no drug out there that you're going to take this going to take care of that for you the existing your eggs your way is the only way to go really right well again I'm not it is I feel honored to be here I feel lucky to be here there is a bunch of positions around the country who have the same approach with different methods to do it but at the end of the day is the doctor patient relationship intimacy with your physician or other healthcare providers then as you feel safe you start engaging on the process yourself these are feeling safer and safer and things start to change so I always says he really clear what my book is a framework and lotion stand the problem in a way you can find your own solutions this sounds like a great idea to have life as a reference material to because you're always going to be and I I imagine to as you get better at this you have less of these you know kind of reverting to the old style but I imagine the beginning part of that only because you've been doing this for so long so ingrained actually I don't work on it right in the distance work especially if you're a chaotic childhood and what happens when you're racing Caracol hood program your recent interest in farming you don't notice the intersection from an extremely abusive background from a from a psychotic mother basically in many people of this story what happens when your programs in childhood about different things being dangerous because they are more things in the present seem dangerous because that's where your train due to my cat who's totally spoiled by like her is pretty good if you take it off the street who is hyperactive in hypervigilance used to catch up to relax right mmhm and so I can see if he was human through your reasoning chaotic firemen's that you're not nurtured you not allowed to feel safe you don't you don't you know what that feels like right right right is so literally you have to remotely reprogram your brain to star alliance health bill that way the legislation a little bit frustrated me he was talking to a teacher stuff I had a wonderful experience from and I'm pain free he's part of the process is learning the tools because you quote bill every day community hearing attention press treated every day has us life right right right so what happens I get trigger less often I don't see any reaction nearly as long which how many me is in my entire life into Modi's pretty was this one huge massive reaction I need a lot of oneness yeah so maybe you know where the differences can probably not a fraction of my time really pretty connected to what's going on in front of me I'm not happy I have very.
"vertigo" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Look it up it's called back in control radio you know what's fascinating about this doctor is that same person I'm talking to you about with the vertigo and so forth yes terrible anger management issues all fits together and it's like I don't listen to you talk about and it's like wow it's exactly what you described in it and you can count I've kind of seen based on what you're telling us I really think we need people if you if you know people like this you got to go to the website which will give it to us again what's a website back in control dot com and I wrote a book called back in control a surgeon's roadmap out of chronic pain and oceans will last six months to really comprehend this that anxiety is a pain I blog for psychology today once or twice every week the name of the blog is anxieties another name for the pain but particular injury this is danger yeah it's a dangerous thing unless a psychological threat to survival reflex so do you think you're in the world of psychology and so forth the kind of compare pop psychology in a way works too so much talk about anxiety or something you're saying no let's look at it as a medical issue which it really is the essence of solving a problem is feeling safe I'll say for fall two thousand dopamine serotonin disagrees hundred Cartwright says you learn the tools to regulate your body's chemistry you can you know have control right right and you feel safe the problem with anger is anger is very powerful Peter also help you feel safe the biggest block actually some chronic pain is people's unwillingness to give up their anger injury you feel powerful you may not be powerful if you feel that way when you're anxious you feel vulnerable which we hate so again a little bit of a different topic is that a big part of the process is actually learning to be OK with anxiety by the way be okay with anger because are both necessary you know to get rid of under process flows in assimilate them they quit interfering with you deserve a life sentence came on it was exciting to me reason why she quit my practice to do this first of all most resistance to dollar tree chronic pain I don't understand it I honestly don't be critical of them because I would not have understood it either they had not gone to my own terrible process so it was horrible and people are trapped in pain I called the abyss that they're stuck there's no hope No Way Out what do you do right right exactly and the whole idea of chronic pain and so forth you don't there's no drug out there that you're going to take this going to take care of that for you just because you're you're always the only way to go really right well again I'm not it is I feel honored to be here I feel lucky to be here there is a bunch of positions around the country who have the same approach with different methods to do it but at the end of the day is the doctor patient relationship intimacy with your physician or other propelled her provider then as you feel safe you start engaging on the process yourself these are feeling safer and safer and things start to change so I always says he really clear what my book is a framework and lotion stand the problem in a way you can find your own solutions it sounds like a great idea to have life as a reference material to because you're always going to be and I I imagine to as you get better at this you have less of these you know kind of reverting to the old style but I imagine the beginning part of that only because you've been doing this for so long so ingrained actually you don't work on it right I mean this takes work especially if you're a chaotic childhood and what happens when you're racing Caracol hood your recent interest in farming you don't know it's dangerous to keep him extremely abusive background from a from a psychotic mother basically in many people of this story what happens when your programs in childhood about different things being dangerous because they are more things in the present seem dangerous because that's where your train due to my cat who's totally spoiled by like her is pretty good if you take it off the street who is hyperactive in hypervigilance used to catch up to relax right mmhm and so I can see through human through your reasoning chaotic firemen's between under curfew not allowed to feel safe you don't you don't you know what that feels like right right right is so literally you have to remotely reprogram your brain to star alliance health bill that way the legislation a little bit frustrated me and he was talking to a teacher stuff I had a wonderful experience from it I'm pain free he's part of the process is learning the tools because you quote bill every day community hearing attention press printed everything is S. wife right right right so what happens I get trigger less often I don't see any reaction nearly as long which how many me is in my entire life into Modi's pretty was this one huge massive reaction I need a lot of lies yeah so maybe you know where the differences pens probably ninety five percent of my time really pretty excited what's going on in front of me I'm not happy I have very few rations honest anymore I can just.
Coronavirus: Donovan Mitchell confirms positive test after Jazz teammate Rudy Gobert also reportedly infected
"Away the jazz have a second player in Donovan Mitchell that is tested positive for the coronavirus fortunately he was only one of fifty eight players and team personnel tested to have been found to have the virus the NBA had been debating whether to continue games without fans are shut things down go bears diagnosis vertigo bears diagnosis made that an easy decision
NBA suspends season until further notice, over coronavirus
"The Utah Jazz were supposed to play the Oklahoma City thunder he saw what the builders called bear tested positive for the corona virus the game wasn't played go bears being treated in Oklahoma City Mike Malone is the coach of the Denver Nuggets vertigo bear you know if you think this is sales not gonna affect us for the NBA it's one of our players as a corona virus for most people the corona virus causes only mild or moderate symptoms fever and cough Dallas Mavericks owner mark Cuban says this is much bigger than basketball himself up for worried about my kids and my mom is eighty two years old you know in talking to her and and telling her to stay in the house on than I am about when we play our next game the NBA is on hold with twenty one percent of the season left to play I'm at Donahue
How First-Time Managers Succeed At Leadership | Victoria Roos Olsson
"Hi Victoria welcome to the show. Well thank you so much. It's lovely to be here so Victoria. Your book addresses that Comma dates. That people don't quit because of the organization. Quit because of their manager indeed throughout your book you and your Co Authors share personal examples of employees and colleagues leaving accompany or thinking about leaving because of the working conditions created by their boss now among the six practices you write about regarding how we can be the kind of leaders that employees need deliver their best. There were a few that stood out to me for different reasons and the first one I want to talk with you about is the practice of holding regular one on ones with your employees and the reason for that is that in some of my corporate training sessions. I discuss both why this is necessary. And how leaders can incorporate these get togethers in their workweek but before we talk about some of the strategies you share on. How specifically do this? I was wondering if you could share why this is necessary as I'm sure you've gotten like me. That pushback from leaders say they've already got overflowing plates of work and to do lists and they just can't add another item into the workday so Victoria. Why do leaders need to make time for this and that is very good and relevant and common question and if your mindset is that your one on one is really sort of a very quick status check sort of Hey? How was last week? Yeah what's going on? What's happening next week? You need my help with anything. If that's your perception of a one on one yeah well. Maybe then you don't really need to have it. That often and I often get the question as well like well really would senior employees during need to have my one on. Wednesday are mean. They're big enough to to deal with this on their own. But if you change your mindset and think about it like all right so this is my one unique opportunity this week to really sit down with my key employees on a one on one basis and see. What is it that I can do to help them? Raise that engagement so that they feel you know not just that. They're here to do their work. But they really feel creatively excited and they want to contribute and amid alda message stress and pressure and worlwide nd. That's going on you get that moment to sort of just step out from that and catch was truly important. If that's would you thinking a one on one as well then it does really make sense to have them? And I'm sure it comes as no surprise that I completely agree with you. Victory but now that we looked at the Y. I'd love to discuss the how because again. I think this is where leaders can trip themselves up. For example. I recently had a discussion with newly minted manager. Who under the new role is undertaking a sizable change initiative? And they often have those one on one meetings with the senior management apartment. And like you just said. These meetings tend to be more their boss asking for status updates and checking stuff off their list. Okay on this on that. Good good go and this new manager admitted to me that they often left these meetings feeling even more behind then they before the meeting right because they couldn't get their issues concerns address they were going in and saying okay. Good I'm going to get some information on this and when it gets input on how to approach this. What is the critical issues? I should be focusing on over the next week or two and none of those got addressed. Yeah so when it comes to create these one on one sessions. How do we go about making sure? We're doing it right and consistently over time. I think a key to have affected one on ones is to spend a bit of time preparing for them. Just like you would for any other important meeting like when you go into importing client meeting. You'd prepare an leader or manager. I think that's what you need to do as well do really think about. Hey what's that in mind with this meeting and also set your team member up for success by asking them to prepare and even sort of state that at the start of the meeting so you know when we rush up from here in thirty minutes what do what do we need to know or do differently. Or what's important to sort of really set that end in mind? I think that's key and in key. Where so many managers were there? Were problem solvers. And we're going right into kind of a strange delegation mode sharing things it needs to be done. Okay this is my time to really listen. This is a time to learn. So what's really going on what what's happening out there so you should if you prepare. Think about the questions. You're going to ask rather than all the answers or tasked you're going to delegate and then spend more time listening than talking right and you know I love this point you bring up in your book of how to remember that. The point of these meetings is for us as leaders to elevate our employees. It's for us to figure out how we can help them. Do better be better so that they can not only succeeded. Achieving the goals reassigned to them but so that they can also become stronger team members who can help us to collectively succeed exact a year building. String theor you know. That's that's your key purpose. Really that one of your key purposes as leader due to help elevate and bill your team so that you can go out and really decent great work absolutely making that perceptual shift from one of my getting out of this to how am I helping you get something beneficial out of this time with me so important and critical in today's workplaces where it's understood that what's key to our alarm. Success leadership is our ability to nurture and sustain relationships with our employees. Ease that we're able to understand what's their internal motivation in Hata tied to organizations vision so that they're willing to share their best efforts because they motivate themselves to do so ex-exactly and remembering it's their meeting. It's not your meeting. It's their meeting. I love that too. That's such a great point there and there's something you mentioned in the structure of how to go around scheduling these one on one meetings that it leads into the second practice that you describe your book and assist notion that when we're looking at scheduling these one meetings. One of the keys for it to be successful is to make sure we're accounting for energy level and I love this idea of learning to become more aware of how. Our energy fluctuated with workweek. Because it actually reflects something I wrote about in my book. Leadership Vertigo where I talk about. How THE ENERGY LEVELS? We have impact our ability to be truly present and engage with their employees whether it's in those one on one or in group meetings so that they're not feeling as though we're simply just going through the motions. Oh we have to have these meetings or I have to meet with you the check in with you so this is another practice that you write about. That really caught my interest where you write about how we need to be taking a greater effort to manage both our energy and our time. Now I know in your book you did. Mention Victoria this something. You're particularly passionate about and I love this idea. You share that there. Are these five energy drivers. We can use to boost our energy levels. So what are these five energy drivers in? How can they help us to be more engaged in present? I you know what I. I'll share the five energy. Drivers are super important. But I'm just coming back from having delivered a workshop with some senior leaders and it's interesting because I do think that most people they do recognize these energy drivers but still we kind of think of it as something more of a reward than an investment and I think that that sort of Deke the paradigm we have when we go into this that we don't think as an energy driver to something we can do at the end of the week but it's really something at the start of the week to make sure we can be that great leader so yes the energy drivers. It said a lot of physical things in there. So it's about sleep and this is in my experience where a lot of leaders fail short and yeah unfortunately there have been some really like cool leaders going out there making statements. They can survive on three hours of sleep. Instill run this multi billion dollar business. And that's I mean we do need our sleep. We need our seven to eight hours of sleep and we need to prepare for that. We need to be strategic about that. 'cause we need to come focus to work right. So sleep is definitely one of the energy drivers and then it's movement and that is increasingly being proven over and over again. How important that is. We're not GONNA do movement because we wanna you know look Good Beach. Two Thousand and twenty but we WANNA do movement so we can sink good so we can feel good and there's research now really showing that if you go out and physically move properly like three times a week really get your pulse up for forty minutes. That has a stronger effect on like mild depressions and things than just any medication. Isn't that cool to know?
Blockbuster deal: Red Sox agree to trade Mookie Betts, David Price to Dodgers
"So the dodgers Red Sox have agreed to a blockbuster deal two thousand eighteen. Al Mvp Mookie. Betts and pitcher. David price have been traded to Los Angeles. Is it monkey the second best player in baseball. My crazy I thought it was Mike. Troughton mookie Betts might not now in the three-team team deal the dodgers. Since outfield Alex Vertigo to Boston and Kenza Majeida to the twins and the Red Sox also receive pitching prospects bruised doc from Minnesota clearly. Obviously a money thing for Boston it has they WanNa get below the luxury tax threshold price as a three year. Ninety six nine dollar deal and mookie designed a Deal as well okay. Okay I got a taste of first of all dodgers are very well run and in the dodgers do not spend. They're very smart. They spend a lot more than they do. They have a ton. The dodgers have great farm system and everybody they bring up works like everybody so they spend a lot of money on research and development development. They have passed. They passed on Harper. They passed on Zach grinky they passed on somebody else. That was expensive. Manny Machado. That didn't go all in on him. So for the dodgers to go in on McKee bets. It tells you he's a he's a day. One changed the franchise talents superstar or star. Yes he is the second best player in the sport. I don't know what his war consecutive gold glove last year. Obviously when AOL. MVP and she says. How are the red sox struggling struggling with money? I don't get it. I thought it was the Yankees made the most money because they have the necessary they have a regional network. That's a cash cow so yankees make the most money. Isn't it like dodgers Red Sox.
Time To Reset
"Everybody subtropical cryptic podcast. This Craig Cub you're GonNa take you through what's going on because they'll tell you something right now. There is very little that has gone very little indeed yesterday where we started the pullback across the top ten I actually got stopped out of all much last night so for me yes away last night was A exiting ton and Looking at very good profit across the board debt now there are two trades. Didn't make Prophet. And I think I think there were two others locking Improv action. Because deshaun yet not David Fool Those prophet there. Those property in in in a number of device tries it all without democracy by the way so these were all out to the community Israel things at tied that did occur. If you remember you you already know. You're probably got stopped doubt of many of these with me and when I still when he wanted to stand that doesn't mean loss getting all much more way or another it's still for Providence. Stop that for a loss. I let the orders the heavy lifting and I sit back on the rest of that I can't make the market move and that is basically white whiten. See what it does is it. There's nothing else can do so right now. We do seem to have a little bit of resistance around that nine thousand market. Actually I account can't really say that it's it's it's not true north thousands of level that we did test on and we pulled back from. That's that's what happen now. Is that actually resistance there. I don't know I mean I don't know I I I would say that there is not say there is nothing. It's worthy of going anymore anymore into detail about that. We still do have technically uptrend on the dialing will Bush so small bearish Canada feud. I still go of course the Tom. It's not looking as good as what was was when I got long and I got long filled by basic one. Let's say that. How big is basic? It's pretty small so of being filled in that yesterday the day before and to just get stopped out of bitcoin currently our eight thousand four hundred nine dollars. I was down two point nine four percent on bitcoin very similar sort of outcome there. On a theory we pull back a little bit deeper into that cradles. One sixty two sixty six where. We're at down three percents. dight ails against the deluge. Three hundred fifty six cents down two point one six percent still having a pool that cradles on which is a bit of a buffet. Five point right since downfalls percents today except back in that cradle right now and we are twenty two point six cents down four point six three per cent log on having quote a significant pullback other not what are pulling back fifty to fifty four dollars and thirty cents down six point six percent and then back bitcoin cash also in the same sort of realm that down six point seven percent a three twenty any farther five so that bitcoin cash had had a very strong run to the upside. That pullback has Yeah it's been it's been on the cards for oil and it. It's just a bond with info present we sitting at seventeen ten cents right now and we got the biggest full uh is one of the big one other full. Stop the best way to use the English language. Craig the best fuller. It's the best. The largest of the declines at one point six cents is it seven point two two percent down one bigger than that in the top ten right. Now get to that in. Just the second Kaduna look. It does continue to struggle around that full point. Six cent. Mock there is resistance their horizontal level. which if you've been listening to me and following me for long enough humor? That's solely focused on his horizontal level. Nephew slipping trend lines and If you've been through the program you'll know exactly why that is but it's that full point three cents down four point six percent the biggest decline to die the biggest full is on bitcoin. S Down fifteen point. One seven percent was hitting two hundred and sixty dollars and fifty percents now for me today a dining facility too much activity intriguing land. That could be wrong. There's two things at Wayne on that one is the mock it looks as though it's You know in a position where it's a bit of a I'm not sure about self-written out for me. You know the Have tried on you can be long. It can be short. You can go fishing as the great tom once. He's a goodness. May Jesse livermore says for me. I'm happy Vertigo. Start to the year. Despite those everything getting taken out not still done very well the providence. Still there there's a couple that were all risk out but that's manageable. NFL risk. We don't take too many tries at a time we build a portfolio when the
Twice as many live with multiple sclerosis than previously thought, research says
"Multiple sclerosis is a mysterious disease but we recently learned something new about it something big we now know nearly one million people live with MS in the U. S. that's twice as many as previously thought com was Molly Shannon explains why that number is so significant Morgan Smith is one of the nearly million people in the United States who lives with multiple sclerosis and she lives in a hot bed the Seattle area scientists don't know why but the four other people live from the equator the higher the MS numbers still it took two years for doctors to sort through all her symptoms and make the diagnosis my first reaction was relief as I was getting dismissed by so many doctors and I I finally had it the answer Daddy answer led to treatment for her vertigo the tingling in her hands and feet her bouts of sudden weakness and fatigue they are symptoms many MS patients are able to hide the national MS society says we all likely know someone with him as a friend and neighbor so seeing the number of patients go from four hundred thousand people in the US to nearly a million isn't a surprise but it is a call to action but when we're advocating for people in our state and local governments for better access to transportation or respite care for care givers those numbers give us more solid footing for asking for what people need it means more research dollars too right now against like annual MS walks provide much of the money for research and support just six days after she was diagnosed Morgan and Nick went to their first MS walk and it next urging they got married under the finish line arch pledging to take on her MS together I am able so I will and so there's things that she may not be able to do that I can take on and I'm a hundred percent okay without regular exercise and good nutrition along with medication help Morgan controller symptoms with imass her future is uncertain but as we learn more about the disease and the number of people living with it she is optimistic for confident there will be a key here within my lifetime
Director Joe Talbot on 'The Last Black Man in San Francisco'
"We're going to hear from the Director and Star of another brick shortlist her the last black man in San Francisco. This is directed by first time feature filmmaker maker Joe Talbot and it tells the story of Jimmy. A young man with dreams of reclaiming a large Victorian House in the heart of the city that he spent some time living in when he was a child. It's a home that his grandfather built. Jimmy's played by Jimmy fails in his first film role and fails was a childhood friend of Talbot's so this film story is very much fails story. He shares a writing credit with Talbot on the movie. The last black man in San Francisco debuted at the Sundance Film Festival in January. Where Talbot won the Festival's best dramatic directing award along with a special creative collaboration award that he shared with fails? The movie played in limited release over the summer. And here's here's my conversation with Joe. Talbot Jimmy Fails so Jimmy. This is your story. You play a character with your name and the House and family elements Sir rooted in your actual experience and you guys were friends going back to your teenage years Is that right. I'm curious about how both of you on. This film approached the truth. And I don't mean so much you know what lines up with reality what events actually happened or not but how you each felt about taking your individual experiences this is and meshing those together and then translating them to the screen into something that is ultimately a fictionalized version of of Jimmy Story. Much sure I mean I think it's I think this story you know when it first the story that inspired everything. which is you know the story of the House of my family story? I think Once people reached out and We're we're telling us how much they related to that. I think that sort of helped the story get more and more developed Jimmy's referring into that as early on we knew you know this was going to be a hard thing to make a feature film. We've never done it before I'm a high school dropout. He's he's only ever start on my movies so we shot a concept trailer which was essentially him skating through the city telling the story of his grandfather. That had inspired the film Tom and so when we put it online not really expecting much are knowing what could happen. We started getting these emails from people who are saying These same things are happening in my city. And some of those people actually in the bay area and so we kinda banded together in what felt like the last group of artists in San Francisco and together. We developed it Over you know a few years And I think through that process. I mean everything that we've done that we've made including with my brother Nat. We made movies growing up. It always came from some true story. Sorry and then through our sort of conversations and our collective imagination grew into something else but we tried to keep the core of what was interesting about it to begin with what had made us want to make it even if characters change situations did. They often came from things that that we had seen. So I think that you know Jimmy says sometimes but I think it's true it's like we wanted to make it feel emotionally true. No matter how Dri Mike the worldwide the part that really resonated with me I grew up in a small town in Iowa and moved Chicago about sixteen years ago. But the part that really resonated with me was Jimmy's attachment. Your tach meant to the House that kind of sense of attornal ownership over this I think about the first house I lived in as a kid and lived in through junior high. I still romanticize it completely. If I'm back in town I drive by it every time I go there. If I had the means I'd I'd buy it. Just leave it sit empty like two times a year that I could go. Oh hang out and it'd be the worst summer home of all but it's something I would do if I absolutely could my dad I think about. He had a guitar when I was a kid and a motorcycle that now that he's this past if I could get my hands on those I of course I'd give anything to do that and I'm just I guess I'm kind of curious about that and and your relationship to that idea of of ownership over those things things and why we sort of as as humans. I guess just inherently romanticize objects and things like that. I think I've got a question for you if that's okay order. What is that house because you would want him back? What does it represent for you? Why would you want it back? Yeah I've thought about this a lot and a lot about in relation to this film and I think it is. It's more than just it being something from your past that you romanticize when you romanticize it because it's a time from your past when things were more stable able exactly we'll so yeah exactly the house represents for me represents family represents ownership. You know I've never owned anything to that. You know on their own a house. I'm twenty four so you know but I think that's what it represented and that's what that was my only tied to the city that made me felt like I belonged. I guess because it doesn't feel like I belong to that much anymore So he eh anything give. It's like everyone has some longing for something from their childhood. You know whether it's it's as big as a home and like Jimi cases place where your whole family was before they weren't anymore you know and you have memories of what that felt like or for us collectively like the city. You know there was a city that we grew up in and I think that was sort of one of the first things we talked about. As we became close friends was like what that city felt like. it's a hard thing to try and describe. Its amorphous sort of feeling of like sometimes you can distill instill it in like a certain interaction. You have walking down the street with someone that leaves you feeling a certain kind of warmth or a bakery that you we went to and the smells of that place You know collectively. I think those experiences are what make the San Francisco that we grew up and and as that city feels farther and farther away and that regional culture of you know all the things that Field San Francisco is You know the threat of being lost. I think it's it's part of where this movie came out of was as working through those feelings and also so almost wind to capture that city before it's totally gone. Yeah yeah and that feeling and that amorphous quality you talked about you definitely succeed in capturing and translating is leading to the screen. I maybe you just kind of answered it. But I'm curious about how you did manage to mix that sort of tone and that style style of of realism at time certainly but also surrealism and fantasy and whether or not. That's something that absolutely was crucial to telling this story. And The San Francisco story versus whatever next film. You guys might make together right. Is it going to be similar at all in style talking about hypothetical but is it something that would be similar or would it or or was it just the perfect tone and style for this think San Francisco Kinda feels real and surreal at times. We're products of that. So that's that's what comes through in our storytelling. I feel like you know Kinda was always. It wasn't something like we thought needed to feel like a dream but it just it does kind of feel that way at times because because the way that you you know you feel nostalgic for the place that you're from is kind of dreamlike it's like nostalgia is kind of like dreaming in a sense right. Yeah because you you know you always remember it in a certain way so I think that just you know. Did you speak star with Stewart showing. I don't know if joe was it. Was it more sort of where their actual the tactics that you took approaches to that to to make that To give that feeling is viewers or was it more kind of instinctual as Jimmy suggested I think some of it's instinctual. Is You doing it. You following your gut as to what had to capture the feeling of what Jimmy said. San Francisco feels like but but I think there are certain like nostalgia that is baked into San Francisco's history. You know that does feel specific to that place You read stories of Mark Twain. Like believe in the eighteen seventies going. Oh Gosh nothing like the eighteen sixties has gone to the dogs. This was such a fun town in the eighteen sixties. There's there's a line that similar in Vertigo where character sister Jimmy Stewart. San Francisco's not what it was and so there is this longing for time that it came before you or that you you know had maybe I arrived in San Francisco during As the city is changing and yet I also think there are very harsh realities that come with that change. It's not just a looking at the past with rose. Colored glasses were seeing in the very people that define San Francisco that people that fought for the people that have helped create the the city that we love being pushed out. And so it's I don't think that that changes Just a product of being human and and longing for the past and we're really seeing Are are fearing that. We're seeing the destruction of our city. And so you know there are certain ways you think about rendering that Certain light that you WANNA capture and colors Obviously people no one of the magical things about the city is its victorians and so. This film is based surrounded Victorian I think they kind of captured the imagination for people because they're almost palatial you know and they also every Victorian is different from the last they all have unique detailing that make them feel like individuals and I think that's something that we don't see in the newer architecture that's creeping in That feel as Jimmy sometimes has more like shelving they look shoving or boxes. Cardboard boxes So I think some of that's just inherent San
#41 - How To Make Learning More Effective
"So Aaron shared with me how he took one hundred of their top. GM's for a two day Leadership Development Summit that address topics topics and issues that were of interest to his team. They also have several Ellen de portals where they offered articles videos podcasts which Aaron told me also includes this one to supplement the training session the challenges having now though is how to make sure these new insights are applied and not lost when in these leaders returned to the hectic pace of their everyday work and more importantly. How can you keep them engaged in wanting to learn even more when Aaron aren't asked me this question. I asked if I could share his story because it's a question I've been asked many times over the years when giving keynotes corporate trainings in fact it's one of the reasons one of my leadership keynotes deals with how leaders can shift from simply training employees to creating a continuous learning environment in their workplace so I know there's as many of you out there who are also dealing with this issue as well so what I'd like to do is share with you. Some simple steps that you can take right now that will help make the new the skills and insights. You learn stick to start off. Let me give you a little context to help frame these steps in their book made to stick chip and Dan Heath present. This idea that a sticky idea is something that's understood. It's remembered and it changes something now while their book was about how how to make what you communicate stick with your audience. I think we can all agree that when we learn new skills or insights we wanted to be something that's understood that that we remember it and that it ends up changing the way we work continuing with chip and Dan's book they describe how they are six principles behind what makes an idea sticky eighty and these six principles are simplicity unexpectedness concreteness credibility emotions and stories now while they say you don't necessarily need all six principals to make your message stick. I want to offer you three steps. You can take that will employ the six principles again if we go back to the problem. Erin shared one which other leaders have also asked me about the challenge we face when it comes comes to training or going to a conference to learn new insights to improve the way we lead is why were there we could see the value of these approaches but but soon after we returned to our workplaces these new insights often fade away as we return to the routines of our day to day work lies so the first step you need take is one that. I often get my audiences to do at the end of my talks and that is to identify one simple change. You'll make based on what what you've just learned now. This one thing you choose has to contain two characteristics. I it has to be something. You can start doing now. With these this and second it has to be something that's personally meaningful. The reason stems from the work of two different researchers Stafford behavioral scientists scientists. BJ Fog who found that the key to changing behavior is taking small steps and Harvard Professor Teresa Mobley who was the second guest to appear on on this podcast who found in her research that making progress on personally meaningful goals leads to enduring success and happiness on the job in other words. You want to focus on applying a new behavior or skill. You've learned on something that matters to you you so that this becomes something that you don't have to do but it's something you want to do and this that lines up with the sticky principle support of simplicity as we're focusing on one specific thing that we can do right now that will improve our work in personally meaningful fashion this also ties into the emotion principle because as chip and Dan right this sticky principle is driven by answering the question of what's in it for me me which you've already answered by this exercise of picking that one simple change you want to make thanks to what you've learned so now that you have this one simple behavior or skill in mine the obvious question becomes. How do you make sure you apply it every day. Well that's the next step and for for this. We're going to use the example of very successful person and one of my favorite comedians Jerry Seinfeld well. Let's start the insanity now. It doesn't matter whether you like it or not as this has nothing to do with his sense of humor but more to do with what he's identified as being the key to his success comedian Brad Isaac Isic once as Seinfeld for tips on what he could do to improve his success at comedy and Seinfeld told him that what he needed to do was to commit to writing every everyday because writing jokes every day would help him hone his craft. Now what's the Real Jim in the story is what Seinfeld told Isaac as being how he pushes himself to write every day especially when he doesn't want to basically what Seinfeld does is. He gets a wall calendar that shows every every day of the year and every day that he writes he puts a red X. in the box for that day once he's done that for a couple of days he's created a chain of XS on this calendar and as Seinfeld told Isaac you like seeing that chain especially when you get a few weeks under your belt. Your only job is to not break the chain now the reason why this is a great strategy for anyone to us is because it embraces braces something that I'm sure you've all heard and read about gamification as Seinfeld says himself he transformed the task of writing into would game where his only job is to not break the chain now. You don't need to get a three hundred sixty five day wall counter for your office us but what you need to do is get a notebook that you use a journal to just write a quick note of what you did to practice this new behavior or skill the reason why is because you need to be able to visually see this chain growing which is critical for this to work because this allows allows you to shift from focusing on how well you apply this new behavior or skill on a given day to the process of applying it regularly elite and consistently towards making it a habit going back to the principles of making things stick you can see that this step ties into the principle of of concrete nece as you can see visually for yourself how you've applied this new behavior or skill on a given day and also links to the principle of credibility because as you re back how you apply this new behavior or skill and not qualifying how good are bad you were at it you can. I can see how this new behavior or skill can be used successfully everyday and hopefully also noticing some positive benefits growing along on with and this leads to my last step that will help make those new behaviors and skills you've learned stick and this one revolves around one of the points. I share my keynote talk on how the shift from training people to continuously improving talent and that is you need to treat learning as shared experience now to help illustrate rate the value of this step. I WANNA share a story about one of the leaders. I wrote about in my book Leadership Vertigo. Billy Taylor was the plant manager for the Goodyear Vale Plant. When he joined the plant? It was one of the most poorly performing appliances goodyear and was at risk of being closed within two. Oh Years Taylor transformed it into one of the top performing manufacturing plants a good year and was promoted to an executive role at goodyear while there are many things Taylor did to achieve this outcome. There's one I wanNA share in the context of making our learning stick and that is how he put up information boards throughout the plant that identified which manufacturing team was working on a given product line and the level of output. They were creating now the reason he did this was was not simply to hold the different production teams accountable for their productivity but so that's different teams could learn from one another about what they were doing to improve their performance performance. In fact Taylor facilitated this cross learning between teams by putting up other boards throughout the plant that showcase projects is employs initiated improve the plants productivity and cost effectiveness as a result of the lessons. They learned from one another working on the plant floor. Now remember remember that the first step I told you about was to pick that one behavior or skill that you've learned that you WanNa make stick because you not only know no you can make this a part of your leadership tool kit but also because you know it's going to have a meaningful impact on how you perform your job well well. The wonderful thing of identifying this at the start of this process is that it allows you to not only attain some early wins but you also now have something something of value to share with other leaders in your organization in terms of how they can apply this behavior or skill to improve their leadership and conversely when when they share with you how they apply other behaviors and skills to the way they lead you gain better insights on how you yourself can apply these other behaviors and skills to continue learning and growing the key point. I want you to take note of is that learning can't exist in a vacuum or silo but as I pointed out in the first step it needs to be connected both to why you do what you do and how you go about getting things done in your everyday the day work and again going back to chip and Dan's principles of stickiness we can see how this step clearly ties into that principle of stories in how we're sharing sharing our stories our experiences with learning to improve ourselves but it also ties into the principle of unexpectedness because in en- sharing your lessons learned you stand to gain both new insights into how to build on what you're currently doing as well as where you can start next in that process of applying applying what you've learned
"vertigo" Discussed on WSB-AM
"That's right my wife is banned me from the roof because I have mild vertigo and she doesn't think it's a great idea for me to be up there is mild vertigo is there such as yeah yeah I'll already goes I like being part of pregnant or it's something called I think crystal lying in something where you get this blockage in in hearing you lose some of your balance and so some of your balance some of your back okay but you know I've been the funny thing this is so we were but I've been doing yoga and I now have greatly improve balance so now I can really go up on the roof and not be worried I'm going to fall off and then you can use that down dog and then open we do it right now right you can describe it on the air I did it yesterday for an hour really yeah I thought about getting the did you ever think like in any other job all works done your which would bring you on or talking about what a great guy you are never going to no that's the I'm not either but I I think that's the purpose of your games you can get a little more flexible and yeah I think everybody your knees are bending wait a minute leases here let's look like push ups what is that because enough dog that's enough dog it was Clark available now from K. Tel records for your loans or you're too right now I I am mentally doing it somebody has to stay here and talk with John who was it I can't because this is a family show and that would be kinda nasty in John now holds the record for how many times the one guy has rolled his eyes in the in Israel see you don't you're not into the yoga no well my wife's a certified yoga instructor choose your guest yogi there is out there call me okay I think so anyway so if I didn't if I didn't learn how to how to do it I would be in big trouble so I can I can do the outgoing if you didn't do any of you just be a bubble yeah why don't take I don't take Spidey while people in our young right away you so smile you saw that on your radio dial anyway so I don't take yoga from my wife because that would never work so yeah is there any chance that you can't have your wife teach you yoga they just want to know what the daughter there's no way I'm taking yogurt from younger I call yoga there's no way I'm taking you know displaying your line yeah see how we operate here John he's really thrilled now that he's actually consented to join us we're talking about Clark and see this all started nice John have you ever done habitat builds yes I have in and now we got you talking bout yogurt with your wife yeah so when you when you when you started how did you start John knew did you just did you call did you make a phone call it wasn't that easy there was a sign up online they make it very easy yeah for one of our bills and so you.
"vertigo" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Vertigo America is listening to fox news this is a box thirteen weather update this is chief meteorologist Joe we sold back seventy five degrees overnight tonight as we see a few scattered showers begin to finally died down and then tomorrow more rain arrives and a slightly better heat index right around one oh too so still hot but it has improved we see cooler temps for your weekend but they don't last long find out what to expect you in good morning Memphis tomorrow morning beginning at four thirty Memphis Tigers football kick on the twenty nineteen season Saturday August thirty first eight regional fall on your home for me six hundred W. R. E. C. at ninety two point one F. I heart radio is the easy to use app for music and radio download the free I heart radio out today to talk to George call the one eight one eight five zero one four one zero nine the first time caller line is eight one eight five zero one four seven two one to talk tool free from east of the Rockies call eight hundred eight two five five zero three three from west of the Rockies toll free call eight hundred six one eight eight two five five to reach George via Skype use Skype name George nine seven three one three seven Georgia text message anytime at eight one eight two nine eight six five two one from the city of angels this is coast to coast AM with George nori and we'll be back in a moment with pharmacist Ben Fuchs and final phone calls again the website is critical health news dot com full free number to call for assistance one eight five five nine four nine radio one eight five five nine four nine seven two three four so many people Harv decided they want to be coast insiders because it's a great way to become part of the show hello this is Judy knowing Chesterfield Missouri and I am a coast to coast insider because I loved good radio I'm a member of Georgian Norreys army of coast to coast insiders and I love to listen to the shows that are.
"vertigo" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It there were times when the four seem to be the rotation of the earth I would have the feeling that I was vertically aligned with the earth's axis I could feel a sort of winding movement start up inside me then one of my legs begin to shorten as if it were an anchor bay drive slowly the other leg with dangle after a minute the winch which it would engage the dangling like and justice up to nine this feels a complainant nightmare cartoon of some kind yeah so so what what is it what is wrong with her well after months of this at the end of the essay she does finally learned that this condition she has has a name my trouble was a disturbance of the internal error cold labyrinth ISIS labyrinth latest the suffix itis meant inflammation swelling so the meaning of life for insight as as a word was simply an inflammation of the oral labyrinth you know I think people in science and medicine love to give big fat names to I don't know well actually this condition you should now goes by another name what vertigo that's why I like the store because like.
Scans on US diplomats in Cuba show 'something happened to the brains'
"So remember those Cuba sonic attacks right and we thought was attacking our diplomats but the sonic attack and everybody's like no no no no it didn't happen we have a study where they looked at forty patients twenty three minutes seventeen women and they did an MRI brain scans and the show variations in brain structure and functional connectivity measures relationships around brain regions they compare these forty government personnel the forty eight other adults and the supposedly Cuba sonic attacks happen to the late two thousand sixteen the scans were done last summer actually no between August two thousand seventeen the last summer and study other machine the Verma said there were group differences all over the brains they actually found evidence of brain structure change never genie is professor of radiology and neurosurgery a university Pennsylvania's Perlman school of medicine and they said especially in an area called the cerebellum it's kind of you know deals with your equilibrium and stuff they found issues of balance I'm movement dizziness etcetera so there's a difference isn't connectivity were also observed in the breeze auditory and visual spatial areas anywhere they hear and see the authors noted that the clinical part of these findings is uncertain and they didn't have earlier M. arise of the patients to compare with the prince looked like before the incidents yeah that would help so they can see before and after because you know what if all of them had bring issues but that's unlikely and what was very interesting is they really couldn't identify like a disorder they could say well look like Alzheimer's or look like Parkinson's or look like to mention it they they can say that so doctor Verma says it certainly does not resemble the imaging presentation of traumatic brain injuries or concussions even though many of the symptoms looks concussion like so they say it says something happened and we need to look further and that's about it so doctor jazz or John she is our director of the Stanford concussion brain performance center said it was quite remarkable the researchers found differences between the brains of helping people and then those involved in the incident especially given the differences with the population itself in terms of their symptoms of what kind of complaints a hat he said I think the jury's out or what caused it but certainly these patients are complained of symptoms and even ventured impairment something's going on and if you can ask to be investigated so what what is going on well many of those who were stationed in Havana many these personnel order that they were hearing intensely loud sounds coming from a specific direction and they described it as a buzzing maybe grinding metal piercing squeals coming now that's according to a study that was published you know last year and of course the study these are the sounds are often associated with pressure like or vibratory sensory stimuli they say the sensory stimuli related to air baffling inside a moving car with the windows partially rolled down so you know how you can't stand it when your kids research roll down the window and you hear the boo boo boo boo boo boo boo yeah yeah like I shot close window and then they don't then you don't want to lock but then you walk the Winona still doing bloom so you gotta make you gotta roll up the window and then lock it yeah one patient reported hearing to ten second pulses others said they could hear the sound for more than thirty minutes so a recording obtained by the Associated Press a release in October became the first publicly reported audio sample to be related to the attacks so a pair of scientists thought it sounded like an echo we call the Caribbean cricket I think the bulls are mine a scientist can't figure out yeah that's something that so can't noise cause brain injury CNN is supporting us and I say self might not have because the centers directly what an audible sound might have you know but a consequence of these you know maybe something else happened and it came out as the sound Douglas Smith he says we actually don't think it was the audible sound there was a problem am I just been the vibrations he works at the university of Pennsylvania center for brain surgery he said I think the audible sound was a consequence of exposure I know of no because of the fact that would produce concussion like symptoms of course my research strong effects on humans require loudness levels there were V. procedures very loud noise so somebody seeing or hearing a buzz or a blue doesn't necessarily that you know that it's not like okay will the sound waves are because of the damage so we still don't know what are the symptoms what were they having well they were having your pain headaches ring in one ear vertigo disorientation attention issues they were basically looking like they had traumatic brain injury or compassion that problems of memory concentration balance I sight hearing sleeping headaches that last more than three months so one of the doctors said was like that a concussion within a radical gosh many felt mentally fault or slowed some more irritable summer nervous you know with posttraumatic stress disorder will see that sonic brain injuries or concussions with football injuries will see that many of them and poor job performance three people need hearing aids then moderate to severe hearing loss others had ring a pressure there is more than a half actually had to be given medication for sleep until the headaches some could go to work I know some of you guys like is again via a government job and everybody says of an appetite was I can get some time off I don't know though you know because actually start taking medication and going through all that I I don't know I don't think anybody was fake I get what we'll never know so what's weird though is the sensors are typically concussion like if you have pain or ringing in only one here you're usually with concussion you know depend on the brain damage I eat you know yeah they're the you'd have more global sort of you know symptoms so doctors are still baffled Cuban officials vigorously deny the ready targeted attacks on diplomats in Havana and if you there some discomfort caused by the factors they say now Canadian diplomats said they experienced similar symptoms while they were posted are posted over there and they are suing the government for millions Canadian diplomats are suing the Canadian government officials and then officials of what's in the civil cases in China the US state department expanded health alert adversaries of supposed acoustic incidents left diplomatic personal suffering now I mean I I want theory he get all I have is you know was this carbon monoxide poisoning I mean every every nobody could really figure out what sort of the sonic thing this was a lot of the symptoms sound like some like that lady they didn't have carbon monoxide filters maybe somebody was messed up before they left and then again the next question is why would Cuba was most of America I mean I know a lot of people don't like Americans but you know did yeah you know what would there be thing why would they do that now maybe they were trying to get a firmer spy equipment maybe somebody figured out there some James Bond sort of tech that if they do this sort of sonic vibratory impulse it interferes with certain spy equipment I don't know I'm pulling this out of my ear but it is weird nobody's answered that question and it kinda you know things that make you go
North Carolina coach Roy Williams collapses on court, needs assistance walking off
"News Radio North Carolina men's basketball coach ROY Williams went to a knee with a health scare during his team's game Saturday against Clemson lead. In the first half Williams was helped off the court and the school said that he suffered about vertigo Williams gave a wave to the crowd to signal. He was going to be okay as he left the floor suffered through a similar incident coaching against Boston College in two
"vertigo" Discussed on Collider Movie Talk
"And that's why when you look back in the grand scheme of history four fucking about vertigo versus g g this is the ultimate all time. Because. A movie that is arguably the best movie ever made didn't win best picture the godfather, at least one best picture cabaret. This movie didn't win best picture. And it's it's the most sort of referenced like influential classic movie there is road. But yeah, it's like you say that everyone knows what you're talking about. No one knows how green was my valley. I've never seen. It never seen it. I don't know anything about China. Magic never watch. It. Maybe I'd watch it just for the exact purpose of every Oscar movie or just because but I think it's an easy way to skip past. But that's a pretty crazy one. Yeah. Next. We're gonna go to the eighties here. This is an interesting one I'm Indian. So I can talk about this Ben foster Gandhi wins over ET. Ben kingsley. I mean. Yes. All right. Leeann Gandhi foster, but like cool, you got a British white guy to play an Indian guy the most famous Indian guy ever. Yeah. Gone. Give them best picture and best actor. I think, sir. Richard Attenborough's on record for saying that ET should have won best picture that year and should have. And he directed Gandhi. I'm. Pretty sure it's. This is correct. Yes, they they go back and forth a lot. And like, dude it. Okay. So like ET's kid shit outta me as a kid I feel terrible sinus because half these movies on this way with. But you know, that's on my list. I know that I've never seen ET ET's one of those movies for me that I'm going to eventually watch. And I've never watched it. So what I will say is. I you and I actually both watched Bumblebee this year. Yeah. I mean, obviously..
"vertigo" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It's a vertigo inducing experience. You have also argued that the fakeness that we see today has also infected our politics are politics are fake now. It's acrimonious it's vitriolic but fake. Yeah. I think when we talk about sort of the ideal version of small d democracy, we think of it as a place where people come together to hash out disagreements in a rational and informed way. And what that requires is that everybody operate in good faith. And that we believe that everybody operate in good faith, the problem with this sense of fakeness that begins to infect everything you see online, especially as the internet becomes the kind of driving force behind the way, we talk about politics and media coverage of it is that we no longer are able to. To assume good faith on the part of our interlocutors on the one hand you have liberals accusing Trump supporters of being Russian bots, quite literally not being real people. And on the other hand, you have conservatives accusing liberals of so-called virtue signaling which is site that they don't actually believe the things they're saying they're just trying to win some kind of social competition to be the most virtuous person. And would you agree that some of this feeling of inauthentic city comes from advances in our technology? I mean, the Photoshop fixation of the culture, and then you have this other technology deep fakes. Yeah. This is a sort of at home video faking application that a user of read it released in January of two thousand eighteen that allows you if you have a sufficient library of photographs of somebody's face to basically paste that face on top of the body of anybody in a video what's scary to me is not that we're going to end up in a position where we're all believing fake videos, but. That anybody can look at video and say that's fake. I don't have to believe it. And you wrote our politics have been inverted along with everything else. Suffused with a NAS tick sense that we're being scammed into frauded and lied to. But that a real truth still lurks somewhere. Sure, I mean, I think if you look on YouTube, which is kind of haven for far-right radicalization. You'll notice that the terms in which people talk often involve this sense that there is a big lie that these YouTube bloggers are going to teach you the truth behind. They call it red pilling from the matrix. Which is literally what we're talking about here that there is a fake world. And if you take the red pill, you'll learn that feminism is ally that diversity is a scammed all these things are fake. And to me, this is just a reflection of the experience of being online that you are constantly confronted with these worlds, and ideas, these voices these publications that you're not quite sure if they're real or if they're fake. And it can be incredibly corrosive to any sense of solidarity with other people. So the people are fake the politics are fake, and you conclude that we ourselves are fake as we spend all of our time on Facebook on YouTube on Google on Twitter. We're spending a lot of time consuming and engaging with content that has been algorithm Mickley pushed towards us based on things that we are clicking on or spending a lot of time looking at. And I think there's an argument that that is in fact, what we want you could say because you spend a lot of time hate reading your rivals posts on Facebook that maybe that is in fact, what you want to do. But I think most of us have a much more sophisticated sense of what our desires are. And what our humanity? You mean a more sophisticated belief in what our desires our because the algorithms are based on our behavior. Sure, I think that most of us when we describe ourselves tend to think of ourselves as better people than maybe we always act to me, this is emblematic of the entire. Experience of being online that you spend a lot of time clicking on stuff that you don't really want to see you don't really want to look at the oftentimes upsets you or makes you mad. It's true or ruins your day. And that these companies are manipulating and taking advantage of how difficult it is to turn off the lizard brain. How difficult it is to remove that from saying now, I know I really don't want to know what that actor looked like as a child. I don't want to know. Exactly..
LeBron James in talks to produce 'Friday the 13th' reboot
"Friday the thirteenth of Bron James and talks to produce the reboot what? Yeah. Why. Why? Yeah. James is said to me a huge horror fan and if you recall, wait what the thirteen? Oh yeah. Friday the thirteenth. What's yeah. Yeah. Yeah. All right. Whatever sure he says fry, thirteenth, Jason, four. He's one of my favorites. Still understand how we caught people running and he just walked though. And then he said that he's all this thug guy. Yeah, the news, the news comes on the heels of original Friday, the thirteenth screenwriter prevailing at of a long legal battle in which the court granted summary judgment in favor of Miller against the producers who were this. The video game was also all tied up in here. The original screenwriter was trying to get the rights back, but apparently he is in talks with vertigo entertainment to produce the reboot. Listen, put them in it, not gonna work, then I'll watch it. Yeah, LeBron James. Yeah, yes, definitely. All. But this isn't going to work. Yeah. The last one didn't either, and yeah, those are time and place thing. Jason's too ridiculous. The is too flimsy, not. I can't do this. It's only charming. It's eighties charming. Yes. Yeah. And but he even the nineties ones where we're like, yeah, you're not doing it right next. Just next. Time for that one? Yeah, I like moments of it, but I really feel like it's not well. It's fucking not. It's friday. Fuck. Yeah, they're all bad. They're all like mostly bad, but they're fun. Yeah. And like that one into space, one that kills three of the kills are fucking dining, so. Good. Yeah, it's true. You'll narrow. It's not like nightmare where the first one's great, no straight. They're all bad there. Some than others. I really liked part two. I think part to gets pretty close to being legitimately. Good head. Yeah, and has a great final girl. I just think that one's pretty good. It's pretty good. Yeah. Final chapter is ridiculous. A lot. I love the third, Tommy Jarvis one? Yeah, with the Dombi JC. That's a good time, but it's so stupid. Shit. Yeah. Yeah. Like it's it's a fucking boring. Dump pieces. Shit, really fun stuff. Yeah, not getting there. Yeah, in the shit in this shit, did you guys have any news on your mind? News on my mind. Okay. Your walnuts are talking about things that we watched. Okay, ready? Yeah, sure. I got things. All right. What do you got? I got a thing I watched called the rage carry two. Oh, nice. Yeah, rage, Kerry to listeners will remember last week I came up to bat hard for rage carry too. Yeah, I really like it. Yes. What's raids carry to Harry to? Yeah, Zeke will to carry. Yeah, it's called the rage colon, Gary two colon, Kerry too. Is this the one with the, the new one, it's from the two thousand two thousand. Twin in it. Yeah. What Jason? Jeremy Wright, talented, one. You decide. Mallrats confused. Yeah, this is dazed confused guy. Yeah. Anyway, he plays Kerry. Yeah. Yeah, everyone is a one man show. Yeah. Yeah, that's a man would watch. Yeah to so. Yeah, never. I've never seen this like, Nope, not doing this. Yeah, so thin and I watched it. She heard the episode and I was like, all right, let's do the rain. Find out what's going on here? Yeah, that's a pretty good movie. Thank God. My heart was in my throat there for a second leave -able how poignant it is. I agree with with the the line today, a very forward thinking very on movie about toxic mass, and it's women are treated at school in totally world at large. Goes into like heavy like the up to the kids just being so worried about, like, how is my assaulting a woman gonna affect my job or like my school like applications. That's all they care about. It's like pretty good. Yeah. Yeah.