32 Burst results for "Vitale"

High Stakes: What's Next for U.S. Policy on Iran?

People of the Pod

02:08 min | 2 weeks ago

High Stakes: What's Next for U.S. Policy on Iran?

"Have european israeli. And american policymakers learned anything since signing the two thousand fifteen joint comprehensive plan of action otherwise known as the iran. Nuclear agreement seffi sat down earlier this week with ajc jerusalem director vitale liebich ajc transatlantic institute director. Daniel schulman paul and ajc chief policy and political affairs officer. Jason isaacson to analyze. What the next few months could bring during a special live recording. Here's a portion of that conversation. We have a critical topic today and a lot of ground to cover with our agency experts. So let's jump right in jason. I'm turning to you to set the table for us please. In two thousand fifteen after a long process. Ajc ultimately decided to come out against the joint comprehensive plan of action iran deal or the jcp la in two thousand eighteen when president trump pulled the us out of the nuclear deal. We expressed our disappointment there as well. Can you start off by pulling back. The curtain a bit on a what went into our initial two thousand fifteen opposition and be. Why we didn't believe withdrawing from the deal was the right move. Either i keep your question Very much looking forward to our conversation today. We were very concerned about the two thousand fifteen joint comprehensive plan of action for a number of reasons. Spur session say we. We spent some time examining by closely with then secretary of state. John kerry with the tooth negotiator. That's when sherman whom came to jaycees officers in new york. You discussed this with our board. Our feeling was that the deal fell short of what had been expected what had been promised by the administration it did not cover a range of other threats to your on those. In addition to in their program on the coromandel then stop near on song alternately. Being able to develop nuclear weapons capability yet slowed the process down. Absolutely it removed. Uranium enriched uranium that iran had stockpiled force them to make certain adjustments to their centrifuges that they'd had but down the road and not very far down the road in ten years or fifteen years or on mobile to climb right back into that program quite

Seffi Vitale Liebich Transatlantic Institute Daniel Schulman Paul AJC Jason Isaacson President Trump Iran Jerusalem Jason LA John Kerry Sherman New York
Learjet, the private plane synonymous with the jet-set, nears end of runway

Airplane Geeks Podcast

05:49 min | 4 months ago

Learjet, the private plane synonymous with the jet-set, nears end of runway

"Very well. Kick it off with an item from cnn says learjet once the goto private plane for celebrities is ending production. How their jetty courses owned by bombard. Aa they say that they will stop production later. This year bombarded said that they will concentrate on the challenger and global aircraft which are more profitable but The company's gotta interesting history David started in one thousand nine hundred sixty two by bill. Lear and i think entry into service was nineteen sixty three for the longest time. It was the ultimate status symbol. Business jet i mean it. It's been shows up in song. Like carly simon song and it was flown by the stars and it looked good. I mean it. it's kind of. It's kind of unfortunate that we're going to lose an aircraft that looked fast and and represented the elite all those years but it. It's been around a long time. Originally goes back to a company that lear formed called swiss american aircraft corporation located in in switzerland but that That didn't last too long and were were moved but i understand that the first learjet was actually adapted from a nineteen fifties swiss ground attack fighter. Aircraft the ffa p sixteen so. I wasn't aware that origin till a little bit of research today. It's a class of aircraft that most as this article points out that most people don't want it's holds five to seven And it you know anybody who wants a fast business jet once more people so there. We're talking about globals and challengers so I guess it's just it's time has come on for and just unfortunate 'cause it's always been one of my favorite aircraft up including my nineteen seventy-two matchbox sky busters earlier jet bright little yellow and white body. So they will be missed. So i'm sure they'll be flying around for a long time well. And there's another factor as well to and you're talking about the five to six place said jet market and that is that the non three hundred of which they've sold about five hundred now is lower price so i think they just got Undercut by the competition also the fbi non one hundred which is even less expensive. So that's part of the changing market Now we've talked on the show years about the restructuring of bombay and they've been selling off in a low performing units. They've had a huge amount of debt to pay down. Which is why they've been selling them off. We talked here about when they sold the series their airliner which was sold off to airbus. And this is going to be Job cuts all over the place in a separate article. I saw that. I think about three hundred people will lose their jobs in wichita allow the production is based another arrest. Seven hundred i think are being lost in either quebec or ontario of because there's some being lost in both provinces i forget which one was the most but one was seven hundred and the other was a one hundred so big impact All the way around it does really make party a instead of the cult conglomerate that it was with all kinds of different things including a railcar business very much a single business entity and we've talked in the past how feel a lot of the business jet companies. They've gotten multiple businesses Textron's a great example And so this is really gonna make them highly subject to the you know the ups and downs of the market and fortunately the markets in an upturn business jets are selling well but boy. This'll be a real challenge for them. The future i think when there's a downturn in the market bill. Lear william powell. Lear was also an interesting guy course. he's He died longtime ago in one thousand. Nine hundred seventy eight. So it's been it's been quite a while and we've mentioned before that he actually invented the eight track Which many of our Younger listeners are not gonna know what that is. Tell us what is that. Because i don't know what an eight track is. I had one of those In my truck. Back in the let's see would have been in the Early seventies but he was a self taught engineer. But you know what. I didn't realize is that he was actually a call. Your trophy winner. But not for the learjet. Do you know what he won the collier trophy for david. No i didn't know he won a collier trophy. He did for the f. five autopilot. The autopilot was for the lear jet. Not for an f five. That was a test david. You passed double checking very good man. So yeah now bombarded says that they're going to continue to to support the aircraft ecorse encouraging and really to be expected But yeah it's kind of sad to see an old name like that disappear all right we have From marketwatch archer aviation gets one billion dollar order from united airlines on the same day announces. A deal to go public Max united airlines united is getting interested in vitale aircraft.

Lear Carly Simon CNN FFA Switzerland Lear William Powell David Bombay Airbus FBI Wichita Textron Quebec Ontario Marketwatch Archer Aviation United Airlines Max United Airlines United
Looking at FinCEN’s “Self Custodied Wallet” rule with Peter Van Valkenburg‪h‬ from CoinCenter

Let's Talk Bitcoin!

06:12 min | 4 months ago

Looking at FinCEN’s “Self Custodied Wallet” rule with Peter Van Valkenburg‪h‬ from CoinCenter

"I've been hearing a lot about the fincen comment period over this self custody wallet ruling that they will be making soon and a lot of people seem to be up at arms and quite a lot happening in the world right now both with the election. The bitcoin price and the lockdown so just winter in general such that. You know it's kind of hard to find oneself to care about anything especially when it's something that seems so banal as the government is asking for comments because later they might say something you might not like just in the realm of all the things that could happen and potentials that are occurring. It just seems so far off and distant. And i know that a lot of the people who are really looking into the such as yourself are really passionate about engaging on this problem so that we get the best outcome what is going on right now and why should we be concerned so you know. A lot of people are upset. I think you know first of all because this all happened over the holidays. We got an announcement from fincen. The friday before christmas and december that there was going to be a fifteen day comment period as you said for a proposed new rule that would affect bitcoin. Exchanges crypto currency exchanges in a pretty serious way. and so fincen. Is this agency in the treasury. That deals with financial surveillance. They do with so-called anti money laundering policy. But i prefer the term financial surveillance because it's really just warrantless data collection about all your financial transactions. That's the law that they deal with the bank. Secrecy act and so this comment period was to solicit public feedback in all fifteen days over the holidays and the new year's on this proposed rule change which would say hey. You're fewer crypto exchange if you got customers and you're holding bitcoin for them or other cryptocurrencies. You're already subject to the bank secrecy. Actually you already know your customers. You already file suspicious activity reports. But we're going to require some new reporting requirements and some new record keeping requirements about your customers some of which that apply to other financial institutions like kind of reports and records that banks need to keep but some of which are actually more strict more information that we want you to collect than we even require from banks and there's one particular requirement that they were proposing in that rulemaking. That basically would be very very difficult for exchanges to be able to meet and so it would lead to exchanges effectively choosing probably not to transact in certain ways because what that requirement was was this it says if your customer is starting transaction or receiving a transaction on say the bitcoin network or any other crypto currency you need to know that transactions either coming from another financial institution like crack into coin base or going to another financial institution coins to crack. And if it's not you need to know the name and physical address of the individual that it's coming or going to so we're talking just a regular old. Bitcoin wallet that i might have on ledger or tresor or something like that or just on an iphone touch if i'm sending transactions from that wallet to coin base coin base would need to know my name physical address. I mean to a customer coin mace personal. I'm actually paying. And you know as i don't need to tell you guys at all. That's not how the bitcoin network works. Bitcoin network has bitcoin addresses. And it has signatures to prove that you are. The you know sort of rightful person to be controlling the funds in those addresses or to control the ut a-x-i-o-s to be more specific so there's no name and physical address field in bitcoin transaction. Right in fact it doesn't even have to be a flesh and blood person receiving the transaction. It could be smart contract in something like that. Exactly the name physical address of any kind of you know payable machine or smart contract on any of these currency networks. So can we just put vitale. Lick taryn one theorem foundation dr. No that doesn't work for all smart smart contracts he's gonna have quite the dossier treasury no so this breaks the way these networks work and you could say well exchanges could just transfer it to your own wallet that you host yourself and then you could go and interact with smart contracts but this is sort of like an added level of complexity to using something like a smart contract or paying an individual. Who's not yourself and it's not just another level of complexity and bad for that reason. It's bad because it's not equal treatment with traditional financial institutions. So when you remove cash from your bank account or even when you send a wire from your bank account the record keeping requirements are flexible. The bank has to record all of the information you gave them about the transaction but there's certain fields like the recipient of the transaction where they only need to record the name and physical address for example if that information is available and so the law makes these excuses if you will for incomplete information at traditional financial institutions like banks. So why would we not get the same excuses at bitcoin financial institutions and. It seems as though there's just wasn't interest in providing that kind of flexibility to the crypto world that there is in the traditional financial world where most of the money laundering actually takes place. But also i mean showing its true colours where customers surveillance or consumer protections comes into play. Seems like the state tends to choose surveillance over consumer protections because as much as we tell everyone to custody their own coins. There's a large percentage of people who are a lot safer with their funds on an exchange and sending it back and forth to regular people and so taking that group of people that don't have any of those best practices and telling them now. Hey the only way for you to send or receive money is for you to self custody your coins and we're gonna see a lot of very unsophisticated. People losing a lot of

Fincen Treasury Lick Taryn Bitcoin Government Vitale
Mario Draghi Is Asked to Form Government in Italy

Monocle 24: Midori House

05:36 min | 4 months ago

Mario Draghi Is Asked to Form Government in Italy

"We begin. Today in italy where mario draghi. The former chief of the european central bank has been invited by at least president cemetery to form a unity government following the collapse of the coalition talks among italy's political parties late last night in rome. The political tumult in italy was sparked by the resignation of his prime minister. Giuseppe comtesse last week and a little earlier today. A europe editor at large at stalker gave us this. Rundown of how events unfolded in rome after those coalition talks broke down yesterday evening now after that happened the president mattino della addressed tv cameras and said basically. There were two options. One would be go to early elections. That would be two years early. Because i not scheduled till twenty twenty three or he could cool together at this technocrat government. Basically an institutional government made up of known politicians. Now the reason. He said he's going to do. This is because italy is really into difficult situation. There's a health crisis and economic crisis financial crisis he. He basically listed a host of reasons. Why it would be a bad decision to call early. Elections the fact that the government wouldn't be executing its food functions during campaigning. The fact that everyone would be out on the streets trying to win votes at stockholm articles. Europe editor at large speaking to us from milan a little earlier today at kiara as described italy's president has effectively removed the politics from italy's government by instituting the so-called technocratic government. How remarkable to give a bit of a longer view on this or a move. Is this in the recent history of italian politics. and what do you foresee the political implications. I suppose of this move might be in italy in the months to come well thomas. I think it's an interesting way to put it. That president material has removed the politics from this because yes he is proposing technocrat but i think his decision is very shrewd political. Move actually You know we've talked on a monocle minute about the importance of the role of montana. And all of this you know. We focused a lot about squabbles between different parties and former prime ministers and future prime ministers. And what's going to be but actually at centro vitale is president. La la la who has made a very very intelligent move in completely. You know upending. Everybody's expectations and bringing mario draghi to the table. This is a name that a lot of parties will find difficult to say no to but that certain parties will feel almost impossible to approve and in order to understand that you have to know a little bit about the background of the last ten years of italian. Politics really is a long game. The relevance of this moment actually goes back almost a decade and it goes back to. Mario monti's government in twenty eleven ha de italian history of technocratic governments and how relation feels about them. It goes back to the fact that it's virtually the rise of the technocratic government supported by establishment. Parties sent left center right to the essentially boyd. The extreme success of movements like moving five stars the moon five stars was born out of dissatisfaction with the establishment and establishment is the pd. The establishment is better screenings party and is the technocrats the people coming from europe who are immediately resonate with this idea of steady and finance and banks. Which doesn't actually go down very well done throat of italians that were really really badly scarred by the financial crisis i think when you look at the last decade of italian politics you look at a real series of governments to have an lasted very long and remote qabli. A lot of them governments that were directly elected by the people. You know we've had technocratic governments we've had really you know we've had coalition governments where you know the majority of was really really tight whack. Coalition talks went on for ages. We've had internal betrayals and you know people come to the fore. Even though they hadn't really been selected by a popular vote. So i think what this might do for the overall mood of of the population is bring back all those feelings off just simply not really having a political choice in all of this and may actually give more fire to all of these populist parties that made their fortune out of the situation like this in the past and if we do come to early elections which has not yet. A possibility is completely off the cards. It may actually paying favor in on those populist parties which we saw in coalition government a couple of years ago three years ago. Now but that never expressed a proper. I guess prime minister political prime minister. Let's remember that the content much as we think about it now as appropriate political figure he was also a lawyer by profession. He was chosen by the moving five stars as a relatively neutral name. That would put together a coalition between moving and lega. But we haven't really had a party leader as prime minister in quite a long

Italy Mario Draghi Giuseppe Comtesse Mattino Della Rome Centro Vitale European Central Bank Europe Stockholm Milan La La La Mario Monti Montana Thomas Government Boyd
"vitale" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast

B&H Photography Podcast

03:50 min | 7 months ago

"vitale" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast

"I mean These two good. And that's why i spend ten years on one story. I think you cannot parachute into places and try to understand what's happening. You need to go back. You need to tell the story either in your backyard or be able to spend significant amounts of time in place to really understand what's happening because things change from day to day from year to year you need. I think that her in history perspective and you brought up a really interesting point. This is so funny it might prince for nature sale. There's pictures of polar bears. Guess what nobody's buying the pictures a polar bears why it depresses people. Wow that's interesting interesting. Yeah yeah and you know in order to spend the time that you you want to spend on these stories it takes money it takes funding and and i noticed that you know you're somebody who's still like i said at this stage in your career. Applying for grants is looking for funding. Is this something that you spend a lot of time doing. And can you talk about the the value of of applying for grants and getting your workout. There been submitting your photos for contests in these ideas. Absolutely i mean. Journalism is a different place than it was when i began and it wasn't in the healthiest state when i began either but i think everybody knows that if you want to do deep rich storytelling that takes years. There is no publication on the planet that can afford.

Nick Saban tests positive for COVID-19 again

The Paul Finebaum Show

00:35 sec | 7 months ago

Nick Saban tests positive for COVID-19 again

"Saban has tested positive and is showing mild. Covid symptoms shaven earlier today. I informed the team this morning at ten on zoom call. And i'm a i'm the only person in the whole organization and tested positive on this round so I'm still gonna do everything possible. Relative to our team for saturday's game with auburn. You know sarko kind of you know things in the in the

Saban Auburn
"vitale" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

The Dan Patrick Show

04:23 min | 9 months ago

"vitale" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

"We appreciate a good luck with the book. The senior ESPN. Those great days really flown by French keep doing a great job. You're doing a terrific job. Thank you. Dick Dick Vitale the hall of Famer once again, the book is the Law Season Look at the journey of the two thousand twenty national championship in what it could have been and I don't want to give away the ending their with Dickie in his final four and his national title pick. But he did what I thought that selection committee should have done. And just give us something to talk about we lost the tournament. Give us something to talk about what could have been. We know that we lost the season we lost march madness but. Have People Still Talk About College basketball put the brackets out? And it wouldn't have been exact science there but it would have been fun. Yeah polling. I felt really bad because a lot of people are jumping at Dayton bandwagon ob top and was fun to watch and even Dayton's not a. They're not like a what is it? What was the one in Chicago, Loyala? Yeah. There are bigger better program historically than a like a loyal ally kind of came out of nowhere. Well, Dayton's played for a couple of national tied. Right there are serious basketball program, but they would have been the darling of the month probably. So an ob top and it's going to be a lottery pick be a top five pick and it and it was it was a nice surprise. I. Think for that community dates wonderful basketball town, great basketball, Tom and Dayton was they were legit. They're probably going to be a number two seed I don't know if they were going to be on the one line. But I think they were what eighteen? Oh. They were a formidable team there. We'll talk to John Calipari he'll join us coming up next hour. Let me get to. Anthony. In Florida Anthony, what's on your mind today Are you doing Dan pertemps longtime. All right. We'll walk eleven. One Seventy Five And I just real quick I'm a mailman out here in the panhandle of Florida and you make more than a lot by a lot better. Sir. Well, thank you, Anthony. What can we do for you? of the face for Redskins are are sorry. The Washington football club are wild cartoons. You're GonNa take the this anybody WanNa piece of Anthony's bet that Anthony is gonNA take part of the face if the Washington football club..

Dayton Anthony basketball Dick Dick Vitale Dickie John Calipari Washington football club ESPN Redskins Florida Chicago Dan pertemps Tom Loyala
Cathy Horyn on Why Fashion Media Must Evolve

The Business of Fashion Podcast

05:40 min | 10 months ago

Cathy Horyn on Why Fashion Media Must Evolve

"Ala Kathy. I'm good you. You're in Virginia. Farm. Yeah. You're Minova Farm in Virginia and made avail in. London. and. Roundabout now could be looking forward to seeing each other at fashion shows as we have done for the last. How many years? We. Want to exit. Thirty five. Something, like Nineteen eighty-seven age is not. About you were at the Detroit repress. Short News. used. And I was limited. From magazine in Canada in Toronto Canada. And we could never have anticipated what's happened to the world because? We read about things like this in history and And you know industry is being so savagely impacted. By everything that's happened and it's it's great that we're talking today because I subscribe to new magazine. you write for the. Your magazine and you've just done this enormous piece interviewing designers about the here and now their lives and. The future of the industry, and that's exactly what was supposed to be talking about today. So that's put certain. I can say to you. Tell us what you've been doing with. China's for the last. Well it started out. You Know Stella Buckby at runs the cut we were talking in now late April I think about like what do we WANNA do? For All this book Ended up being part of the. The main magazine in the preview section of what's happening in the fall. But anyway, we started talking about that and I said, you know I really just I want to talk to the the leading designers you know the the big creative minds and. Where we sort of going I, mean, it just feels different even now and I think about how we all felt what on March second and March third when we were still in Paris in winding up with. No the Balenciaga show in the retail show the last days and felt so innocent but then it felt quite different by the end of April. With Europe. All shutdown down the US at least New York Shutdown So, anyway, everybody you know it's it's Raff Simmons Marc Jacobs. Nikola just gear Mutya Rico Kuba. There's there's twelve or thirteen, and all and Everybody was home. So I had lots of time to talk to them, and they had lots of time and we talked in some cases, three times over the summer or rejects dinner we had emails that kind of thing. So it was fun. Now was there a consensus? Among people what the future holds I think you have a different view specifically of how people want will probably want address. Some bring that up pretty clearly like mmj at. I think a lot of people are really concerned You know the the. What's going on with the fashion system people have been talking about that at Nauseam for a while. So that came up a lot RAFF had a lot to say about that I think they certainly spent the month of March and April thinking a lot about this Marc Jacobs a lot and he put some of that up on Instagram to. You know coming off at incredible show that he did in February in New York and just thinking and you know he he had to lay off people on his designed team and others had take salary cuts. That the problem across the industry. And so they were talking a lot about that, and then of course, Allesandro from Goodie. Brought his his instagram out a one was mid may saying we're GONNA go to two meetings to to runway shows a year. So I think a lot of the stuff has been brewing. Yeah, and the bottom line is I, mean to me. I think it comes through in the pieces. It's all an individual choice. You know like you know Michael Kors has made his decision. What he's GonNa do I think Gucci's made their decision to Michael Burke for this piece is the CEO of Vitale and you know. They're gonNA. You know he thinks that the traveling runway shows the future. So all that concerned about you know how big the shows I think I think in the long run we'll see a I mean in the short run will see. Pause, as as we as we deal with the pandemic and we don't know what quite the end game is on that. So I think we've seen a lot of experimentation in the last six weeks two months with digital perform digital shows and presentations and. I think going forward. You know you know it's a huge industry i. think that's the thing is bleak as it seems is a huge industry.

Marc Jacobs Instagram Michael Kors Virginia Raff Simmons Minova Farm New York Canada Stella Buckby London. Vitale Europe China Mutya Rico Kuba Detroit Gucci Toronto United States Nikola Paris
Astronomers spot the biggest, strangest black hole collision ever found

Kottke Ride Home

05:03 min | 10 months ago

Astronomers spot the biggest, strangest black hole collision ever found

"Black holes merged in a massive collision seven billion years ago, an event that was only just detected by astronomers. Quoting the verge, the distant show included two major players one black hole roughly sixty six times the mass of our Sun and another black hole roughly eighty five times the mass of our sun the to came close together rapidly spinning around one another several times per second before eventually crashing together in a violent burst of energy that sent shock waves throughout the universe the results of their merger one single black hole roughly one, hundred, forty, two times the mass of our sun and quotes. This makes this new black hole in intermediate sized black hole just the size that has always eluded astronomers smaller black holes called stellar mass black holes like the two that collided or anything between five and one hundred times the mass of our sun and are relatively common as are supermassive black holes ones that are millions and billions the time the mass of our Sun but anything inbetween they've previously only existed in theory according. Again the discovery could help explain why the universe looks the way it does with relatively bountiful scattering of smaller black holes and a few supermassive black holes at the centers of galaxies. One theory of how supermassive black holes get so big is that smaller black holes merge over and over consolidating until they become enormous. But if that were the case there'd have to be intermediate black holes out there in the universe somewhere and quotes. This merger is also the farthest one. The observatory's detected it US based in Italy based Virgo have ever detected five point three, billion, par six from us. When massive objects like black holes merge they create gravitational waves that are huge literal ripples in space and time. But by the time they make it to us. They're barely detectable. That's where observatories like Ligo and virgo come in which have been designed specifically to pick up on these faint gravitational waves. This particular one dubbed John One nine zero to one was detected on May. Twenty first of last year and was just published today in the Journal Physical Review Letters in the astrophysical journal letters quoting the verge again lie go and Virgo only picked up four little waves from the merger in their detectors perturbations that lasted just one tenth of a second scientists working with the data used four different algorithms to find the wiggles ultimately allowing them to pinpoint the masses of the merger and just How much energy was released during the process of the collision the of seven times the mass of our sun was destroyed and became energy leaving the system. So it's pretty impressive in terms of energetics. If you think about it said Salvatore vitale assistant professor at Lago, the equivalent of seven suns was destroyed in a very small fraction of a second end quote. Yeah. In a tenth of a second, this black hole collision created ten thousand times the total energy that Sun emits over its entire lifetime. And here's another weird thing about this discovery. One of the black holes that merged the larger one with the solar mass of eighty five it really shouldn't even exist. Quoting, bad astronomy eighty, five solar masses is bigger than any black hole we expect to get from a single Supernova. Massive Star explodes the core collapses to form a black hole cores from about thirty two to sixty five times. The Sun's mass, which is huge are unstable creating huge positions in the star, which then explodes leaving behind a black hole less than sixty four times the sun's mass. Stars with cores from sixty five up to roughly one, hundred, thirty, five times the Sun's mass. Then these are absolute beasts very few exist undergo what's called pair production instability where energies in the core are so high that gamma rays very high energy photons of light spontaneously split into electrons and positron 's this robs the core of energy it needs to support itself and the results can be catastrophic. The Star can either have a cosmic paroxysm or. Can Explode the court itself detonates as well leaving behind no black hole at all stars more massive than that should leave behind black holes in the eye. mbH Or intermediate black hole range more than one hundred times the sun's mass but stars like that are incredibly rare. So a black hole with eighty five solar masses. These weird. The only way we know how to create one is if to lower mass black holes merged to form it and quote. So a lot of weird unprecedented stuff in this black hole merger. As with all great discoveries, it has led to more questions than answers. Observatories Ligo and Virgo off line at the moment undergoing upgrades. But when they return at the end of next year, astronomers are hopeful that they'll be able to detect even more mergers like this one and maybe shed some light on some of these

John One Ligo Salvatore Vitale United States Positron Journal Physical Review Letter Astrophysical Journal Assistant Professor Italy Lago
The Way Forward For Kadena

CRYPTO 101

04:21 min | 10 months ago

The Way Forward For Kadena

"Is your guys strategy going forward now that you just got your token listed for the very first time I'm Beatrix Global. And what's what's the the campaign now to a community of developers around this amazing product that you've built? Well, our belief is we don't there. There was a playbook that we were trying out for a while that was going around a lot in two thousand eighteen about like you know that the community is everything and you gotta you gotTa have somebody like Vitale on the plane. You know two hundred and fifty days out of the air showing up at every conference imaginable and every Hack Ifan imaginable and. You know and you've got to set up in Asia Europe United States. And that's just critical. That's what you gotTa do and. What we found was that that is a bit of die think that was a bit of ICO. Fluffy you know that That wasn't what was really going on with various coins doing well or not doing well or going up and going down and really what makes a community happen is basically delivering. Technology to the users on time that works. And then putting it in their hands and then helping them use it. Did, of course, theorem launched quite a long time ago and they launched with. More or less the system that they have now. And therefore, people were able to start building with it, and that's really important and but we've seen the same thing where you know we we launched our blockchain and November without transfers. But with mining, we did the full launch January. which then enabled all the smart contracts, and since then we see more and more interest before then the main interest people had was in mining you know. and that started the mining rate started to pick up early on in that built our community. But that was a mining focus community that kind of growing discord. And now that the full platform is there and with some of the announcements we've made like know that we're integrating with chain link in some in some about some of our partners. People are finally starting to get the message about pack because the funny thing about smart contracts is that you know. It's it's hard to get people excited about language. It's hard to get people excited about a a nasty K-. But when developers actually get their hands on it, they start getting pretty excited because you know one of the we we have we have endless stories user stories now about people who? Take two months to get productive in solidity they get it they get a demo done in two weeks packed and they've never even seen it before and so people get excited about that kind of stuff because it's it's empowering to be able to make you know your pse or your your concept come to life on a blockchain with so little effort, and also because practice such a safe language know that it's going to be a pretty safe application right out the gate. You know we had a we had a really interesting thing recently with a blend. With their fen print company where they migrated an entire working demo off of a theory. I'm onto Kadena, and we're able to show it to their client in three weeks. and. It was a really slick demo to. So. They put out a really nice blog article about moving about migrating from the packed. So so we're really excited about that but also we're going to scale or blockchain. In July from ten chance to twenty change, this has never been done before. I mean, no one started a blockchain, a base layer blockchain before anyways. But this is very important for us to show that it's not just that it's sharded it's scalable sharded we can keep increasing the size of network. And you know that that's something that has interested everybody from developers to like the enterprise blockchain press. They pick that up on our last announcement so. So all it all with without in the listing. It's a really exciting time right now. Just because I think, people are finally starting to really have a glimpse of. What we're offering man, that is amazing

Beatrix Global Vitale Kadena United States Asia
"vitale" Discussed on The Modern Spiritual Life Coaching Podcast

The Modern Spiritual Life Coaching Podcast

02:03 min | 10 months ago

"vitale" Discussed on The Modern Spiritual Life Coaching Podcast

"Is very profound. because. I tell you. I knew a monk. Who? started out in life. As pretty much of an agnostic or an atheist. And then he began to read. Only bad song the French philosopher who proclaimed the vital force the along vitale and So on and the mall he read into this kind of philosophy the mall he saw. that. These people really talking about, God And I read a great deal of theological reasoning about the existence of God. And they all start out on this line. If you are intelligent. And reasonable. You cannot be the product to other mechanical and meaningless universe. Figs do not grow on fizzles. Grapes do not grow on farms and therefore you. As, an expression of the universe as an appetite, your through which the universe is observing itself. CanNot be a mere fluke. Because if this well. People's. As a tree brings forth fruit. Then, the universe itself, the energy, which underlies it what it's all about the ground of being as volatility cold it. Must be intelligent. Now when you come to that conclusion, you must be very careful. Because, you may make an unwarranted jump. Name lay the jump to the conclusion that that intelligence that marvelous. Designing power which produces all this. IS THE BIBLICAL GARDEN? Be.

vitale
Optimism with Karl Floersch

The Bitcoin Podcast

06:17 min | 11 months ago

Optimism with Karl Floersch

"Just wanted to get give right to that infinity scale. and. So worked on plasma a layer to scaling technology. And then from plasma joined actually plasma group which Basically. You know was working on a kind of generalized plasma framework and you know, how do we actually get this? Layer to tech to be more general purpose. And from there we realized, Oh, well, you know a really, really nice way to make it more general purpose is to. DITCH PLASMA. And and go to roll up now, notably, plasma still great. But but that that was kind of the progression, and so we kind of disbanded plasma group and kind of reformed as optimism. and. So the APP that's been, that's been my life for the past few years outside of that pretty normal stuff. Cool EAT blank stare. An audio screwed up for a second side restarted again, of course are. Still. So I was thinking So I think the main topic today is likely to be optimistic roll ups. Probably, good place to start is a free to talk a little bit about. what roll ups are in general and Maybe the backstory on the development now. Sure. Yes. The kind of concept general idea of a like roll up has been around for a very long time. The kind of earliest tracings of like optimistic roll up, for instance was a post by vitale about shadow chains in two thousand fifteen. But they've really been around for a long time, and in fact, the thing that has been probably the most That is the most different from you know, roll ups today, versus the kind of early thoughts about roll ups before was I think that it is now much more common knowledge the. Limits and. Capabilities of the different technologies. So there's there's essentially roll up and there's plasma and these two are kind of the kind of. The opposite of each other in some sense, and in another way to say, that is a role us on chain transaction data and plasma keeps all of those transactions off chain. So if a user were to use a plasma chain, they send a transaction to some. You know some operators, some third party who is not necessarily a one liner. And then that party will apply this transaction and off chain Blockchain, and then post a commitment to what happened off chain. and. By the way, there are new terms for things like this like validity. which is like Z. K. roll up flavor of plasma. These names are honestly so confusing. So it's really just like on chain that's roll off chain that's plasma or just say on chain data availability off chain date availability. That's like the easiest. And so the transaction doesn't go on chain plasma or an off chain date availability, but roll ups, the transaction actually does go on chain and why is this actually useful? To kind of like give an intuition, will we want in layer to to create a blockchain within a blockchain in some sense or really machine within a state machine, and we want this property that you don't have to sink the layer state machine. If you're just thinking Blair one state machine. But if you're thinking the layer one st machine, you want guarantees about this layer to state machine. So this layer to blockchain I, kind of use those a little interchangeably because they're because they're kind of similar. Now, the Way that we actually generate the state in layer two is by downloading. Transactions in a roll up roll up where posting all these transactions on chain, and if we're layer one minor, we're just going to run the layer one consensus algorithm, run the layer one, a state transition function, and we're good. However. If we're running a layer one and we want to sink the layer to chain, we will not only run this layer one algorithm. We'll parse the layer one and pull out all of the layer to transactions, apply them to the separate state machine and sink that as well. So that gives us a kind of layer one chain and a layer to chain. and this is what gives the scale. Because if you are you know you, you have the option of sinking layer one sinking. At, being a light client of layer one and sinking layer to. You can play with what the properties the scale ability properties are of the layer to play with the trust assumptions of the layer to. And it turns out that roll up is a one of the most similar to the layer one in terms of the trust assumptions. So that's I. That was the kind of like high level. You know what we're trying to do with these layer, one state machines layer to stay machines, how these kinds of things you know? You can kind of consider them But now for like how? The reason why roll up is a little bit different from plasma. The reason like there's a fundamental limit in plasma. So because we keep the transaction data off chain in plasma, we have to introduce this availability challenge, and that basically means that the state can be indeterminate for some period of time like one week and that means that the programming model that kind of smart contract programming model is different, fundamentally different plasma than it is enroll up in the kind of worst case scenario, and so this is why we were like, okay. We need this like foot. We need transaction data to always be available. We'll always posted on chain and we will you know Sink, the the the you know the role of chain and get approximately the same security guarantees as layer one. Hopefully that made sense as a lot of information right there.

Blockchain Vitale Blair
Brandy

Dr Wilko's Campaign For Better Beverages

05:10 min | 1 year ago

Brandy

"No Sir claritin liquor for boys port for men, but he who aspires to be a hero smiling mystery brandy in the first place. Brandy is most grateful to the Palette and then brandy will do soonest for a man. Drinking can do for him. They all indeed few who able to drink brandy. That is a power rather to be wishful than attained Samuel Johnson. Good evening and welcome to the bar. In the second of my series on the history of spirits I've chosen to investigate brandy. Typically drunk is an after dinner digestif. GRANDY spirit produced traditionally by distilling wine. The basics of distillation have been with us for a very long time, but it wasn't until the ninth century that it was described in the manner. We know today. Eventually, it spread to Italy on the rest of the continent of Europe. By the Fifteenth Century to began to be used all master still variety of basis into spirits. And slowly various national drinks from Volta to whiskey developed. Is Not entirely clear. Wine began being fortified into brandy. In some jurisdictions, wine was taxed volume, and by distilling the wine into brandy. It was possible to avoid tax and mix it with water afterwards. High alcohol content also made the wine travel veteran long voyages, and was therefore used a method of preservation. Anyone, who has visited a distiller can tell you. Aging in wooden casks can have a significant effect on the taste of distilled drink with the aroma of the casks, being drawn out by the alcohol over time. The name Brandy comes from the Dutch word, but I'm D- wine meaning the wine. The name is apt as most brandies made by applying heat originally from open flames two wine. While brandies are usually made from wine or other fermented fruit juices. Can actually be distilled any liquid that contains sugar. All the too quiet that the liquid bailout ferment and should be heated past the boiling point of water. Almost every country has their own national brandy, many of which are not made from wine. GRAPPA in Italy is made from grape skins. slivovitz in Poland made, from plums. Shoot you in Japan is made from rice and born in the united. States is made from corn. Brandy of course is better known as Scotch Whisky. That being said the vast majority of brandies are traditionally made from wine. It is not strange. Therefore, the best and most famous brandies tend to be associated with well known and well respected wine regions. The ALMANAC can cognac regions are among the most famous brandy produces. ALMANAC is the oldest brandy distilled in France and in the past was consumed Fritz therapeutic benefits. In the Fourteenth Century Prior Vitale. Full Cardinal wrote the detach forty choose. It enlivened the spirit. If taken immoderation recalls, the past memory renders men joyous preserves youth and delays senility. Cognac exhibits an abundance of qualities, fruit, subtle rumors wolf intensity, and above all complexity with thousands of flavors, all stemming from predominantly just one grape variety. While you will likely have heard of a few major brands such as running Mata. It is the variety and the small families that have been distilling with secrets passed down through the generations that make these spirits so interesting. Aficionados flocked to the region to obtain different vintages from a wide range of distillers who each have their own unique family history. You may have heard of Cherry Brandy as well. It is not as the name might suggest a fruit brandy obtained by distillation referred to in France's. Rather most cherry brandies in fact, liqueurs with most produces mass rating, their own choice of cherries with the bay spirit of vodka before the addition of other enhancing flavours. Unlike with Jin where a lot of innovation in recent years led to a boom in the market, brandy brands pride themselves on the tradition of the drink. However brand is still trying to align itself with younger drinkers as in some ways that previous marketing has set them up a drink for the sophisticated older drinker. This has led to the majority of the Brandy. Drinkers being in the fifties sixties older. Brandy is being positioned now with a view to find its way into the glasses of people in their thirties, who likely don't have to? Cantor sat at home and might not have considered the drink before. Spanish brandy well placed in this regard is not only is it often sell for a lower price than the more venerable French brands, but it has already started to innovate. Torres has begun to expand into flavored and spiced varieties designed to appeal more to younger ballots.

Cherry Brandy Brandy Italy France The Almanac Samuel Johnson Grandy Europe Cantor Torres Japan Cardinal Poland
Brandy

Dr Wilko's Campaign For Better Beverages

04:37 min | 1 year ago

Brandy

"No Sir claritin liquor for boys port for men, but he who aspires to be a hero smiling mystery brandy in the first place. Brandy is most grateful to the Palette and then brandy will do soonest for a man. Drinking can do for him. They all indeed few who able to drink brandy. That is a power rather to be wishful than attained Samuel Johnson. Good evening and welcome to the bar. In the second of my series on the history of spirits I've chosen to investigate brandy. Typically drunk is an after dinner digestif. GRANDY spirit produced traditionally by distilling wine. The basics of distillation have been with us for a very long time, but it wasn't until the ninth century that it was described in the manner. We know today. Eventually, it spread to Italy on the rest of the continent of Europe. By the Fifteenth Century to began to be used all master still variety of basis into spirits. And slowly various national drinks from Volta to whiskey developed. Is Not entirely clear. Wine began being fortified into brandy. In some jurisdictions, wine was taxed volume, and by distilling the wine into brandy. It was possible to avoid tax and mix it with water afterwards. High alcohol content also made the wine travel veteran long voyages, and was therefore used a method of preservation. Anyone, who has visited a distiller can tell you. Aging in wooden casks can have a significant effect on the taste of distilled drink with the aroma of the casks, being drawn out by the alcohol over time. The name Brandy comes from the Dutch word, but I'm D- wine meaning the wine. The name is apt as most brandies made by applying heat originally from open flames two wine. While brandies are usually made from wine or other fermented fruit juices. Can actually be distilled any liquid that contains sugar. All the too quiet that the liquid bailout ferment and should be heated past the boiling point of water. Almost every country has their own national brandy, many of which are not made from wine. GRAPPA in Italy is made from grape skins. slivovitz in Poland made, from plums. Shoot you in Japan is made from rice and born in the united. States is made from corn. Brandy of course is better known as Scotch Whisky. That being said the vast majority of brandies are traditionally made from wine. It is not strange. Therefore, the best and most famous brandies tend to be associated with well known and well respected wine regions. The ALMANAC can cognac regions are among the most famous brandy produces. ALMANAC is the oldest brandy distilled in France and in the past was consumed Fritz therapeutic benefits. In the Fourteenth Century Prior Vitale. Full Cardinal wrote the detach forty choose. It enlivened the spirit. If taken immoderation recalls, the past memory renders men joyous preserves youth and delays senility. Cognac exhibits an abundance of qualities, fruit, subtle rumors wolf intensity, and above all complexity with thousands of flavors, all stemming from predominantly just one grape variety. While you will likely have heard of a few major brands such as running Mata. It is the variety and the small families that have been distilling with secrets passed down through the generations that make these spirits so interesting. Aficionados flocked to the region to obtain different vintages from a wide range of distillers who each have their own unique family history. You may have heard of Cherry Brandy as well. It is not as the name might suggest a fruit brandy obtained by distillation referred to in France's. Rather most cherry brandies in fact, liqueurs with most produces mass rating, their own choice of cherries with the bay spirit of vodka before the addition of other enhancing flavours. Unlike with Jin where a lot of innovation in recent years led to a boom in the market, brandy brands pride themselves on the tradition of the drink. However brand is still trying to align itself with younger drinkers as in some ways that previous marketing has set them up a drink for the sophisticated older drinker.

Cherry Brandy Brandy Italy France Samuel Johnson Grandy Europe The Almanac Japan Cardinal Poland
"vitale" Discussed on Problematic Premium Feed

Problematic Premium Feed

03:20 min | 1 year ago

"vitale" Discussed on Problematic Premium Feed

"An what about? What about structural change what about access to healthcare? What about reparations? Hey, we are addressing our HR problems at these major corporations and fashioned over. Has this nice tweet about black lives matter like? Yes, but what about blood? or Yes, and that's that's like my model. Take it if they offer it, but don't let don't sell yourself cheap is why basically would say at the end of all this? Don't so yourself cheap? That is the big. That is the big thing that we have to remember about this. Yeah so I. Mean Yeah, that's that's basically what I wanted to say so. Please enjoy the issue, Alex tally, and as usual. Let us know what you like and don't like and also I wanted to Tell people please share the show at people. That's one of the best things you can do outside of donate. Always very helpful, please share share the show with people. Yeah, that's basically that's all that's all. I would say, but during this quarantine we've had a lot of growth lately, and I think a lot of people are being sharing the show when we really appreciate it and we just asked you to keep doing that. Email us a champagne sharks g mail DOT COM. If you WANNA share some ideas or have anything you want us to talk about or just WanNa give some constructive criticism. We always appreciate. Yeah, that's basically that injured interview with Alex Tally. Tally okay, take care be good. Hey, how's it going? Champagne sharks and we have a guest was a pretty busy man these days, and it's a important life lesson, 'cause someone who's book I read a while ago that I always planned to get on, and I never got around to it, because I figured we had time and low and behold, the topic of his book became very very timely, and now everybody wants to have a piece of you right now, but It's Professor Alex Vitale Talent Oh. Sorry, you get your deuce yourself in. Let people know. So, I'm Alex Light Tally on Professor Broken College run the leasing of Social Justice Project there and I wrote a book this getting a little bit of attention right now called the end of policing talk to you about I a summary of your book, because it's something that a lot of people do not hear a lot is about ending the police in police abolition, this kind of something that is beyond the Pale for a lot of people, so I wanted you to kind of give some of your book, but also tell us some of the biggest objections that most commonly heard objections you here to it the idea of abolition. Doesn't exactly use the language abolish the police although I certainly part of that that minute and now very happy about the conversation. We're having about what that means, and I can't speak for the whole movement I could just sort of speak for myself and say for me. The what would abolition beads US trying to figure out how to dial back? Our Alliance on E. seeing jails prisons, and in every in every way we can possibly come up and was behind. This is an analysis that says that those institutions are always the source of injustice that even win. They might make a slight granted this crime or that crime. Do so it a huge. Huge social cost and that instead of.

Alex tally Professor Alex Vitale US Professor Broken College
"vitale" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

02:46 min | 1 year ago

"vitale" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"In in in Buffalo, who who resigned you know, or the the idea of like the blue flu that we hear about like. Are. They are they just providing examples of where they're not necessary. other things that we should be careful about going forward. Well I'm certainly concerned about the level of police violence being meted out on protesters across the country and I think that this is connected I'm also concerned about the way in which the police. Are Not just a conservative institution themselves, but they're like a home for a whole set of conservative politics in many cities, and so, what are those conservative forces going to do to try to maintain this approach to our problems and we already see that has taken the form. You know gross misrepresentation of what we're talking about like the clip you played before, so we have to keep doing the work of explaining what we mean of mobilizing communities in concrete ways so that we build this from the ground up. Alex vitale. The book. Twenty seventeen is the end of policing. We will put a link to that book at majority. Dot FM. Of course people can check out some of the OP. EDS that you've been writing over the past couple of weeks in and of itself, but really appreciate your time today. Thank you so much. You're most welcome. All right folks. Going to add to the fun, have a just a reminder. It is your support makes show possible. We cannot do it without you. Weeks like this in particular I. Think The heavens as it were I, don't know why the heavens, but why not for our members, you guys carry us through times like this just broadly speaking, but also you know. The. One on Youtube which is a source of revenue for us. Every show that we did last week got demonetized. because we're talking about stuff that set off their algorithm I'm not looking to litigate that question with the with Youtube. But it is Yeah, I do that only in the for the purpose of thanking our members. You can be one of those people at join the majority report DOT. com sign up for a membership. You get the fun half as well as the free show free of commercials. Casually will put it, but you can always check the podcast description in the youtube description for links and find out what the deals we have to offer you..

Youtube Alex vitale EDS Buffalo
"vitale" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

06:52 min | 1 year ago

"vitale" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"Like city by city by town by town type of situation Give me a sense of like you know and I don't know if we know the details yet of what the Minneapolis City Council talking about, but you have a sense of like you know of what they're talking about, and if you know how effective you think what they're talking. Talking about is going to be and also we can talk about Bill, de Blasio announcing I guess it was yesterday that they're gonna cut a billion dollars from the police force I think over the next four years what would give me a sense of of the way that you would rank those, and then we'll talk about what's happening on a federal level. Sure, so the first thing to keep in mind. Is that even before? Minneapolis, right? There were dozens of cities who were doing this work. Just shift police funding. They were going to budget earings and lobbying city council members city by city to do. There was an effort in Minneapolis by groups like reclaim the block and the black visions collective. They were calling for forty five million dollars shift in the budget. I should say the forty five TV. Forty five million dollars forty five million dollars. If I, if I remember correctly is approximately twenty five thirty percent of the budget. Was something like that? Yes, yes. And I was on the phone on television with Minneapolis City. Council may member Jeremiah Ellison this morning, and he said what they're proposing is a year long process of doing community assessments to figure out what the public safety challenges and to work with communities to identify non police alternatives to directly address those challenges and I. think that's exactly what needs to be done. And that needs to be done across the country, and that's really what so many people in this movement are specifically calling for now de Blasios has not said what his numeric target is that billion dollar figure comes from groups like the policing social justice project that I that I support, and also some other officials have put that out as a possible number. We don't know what that number is going to be. But the fact that mayors New York and Los Angeles and San Francisco are pledging to do this shows just how dramatically and how quickly the politics of change and we need to take full advantage of that. AM I. Maybe I'm just extra jaded. Because you know, have been locked in my house for three months, but when I hear. They're going to take a year and make these assessments. I think immediately two things. I think one there waiting till everything dies down and you know, and and this becomes. This fades into a you know whatever the the next crisis will be. into that the Minneapolis Police Department. They're sitting around going like so What are we going to F. UP TO you know? Tip The scales in the way that that things are assessed here. Yeah I go ahead I agree something needs to be done concretely immediately. Whether or not that is you know some immediate. Shifting of personnel or some kind of legislative commitment about you know the shifting of funds. I agree there needs to be done something to make this concrete. And so that elected officials can be held accountable for follow through I. Just don't know exactly what that what that's going to look like, but it's also true that we don't. We shouldn't predetermine what this new model of producing public safety is GONNA look like it needs to be done in consultation with community right because it's also a function of like what are the problems that a specific community has one community could have more problems with homelessness versus one problem having more of a problem with. OPIOID. Whatever. and so each police department they have expanded their portfolio in in a slightly different way, but they have all expanded it in a way that is inefficient and ineffective. And creates more problems than it solves, and I would imagine that this is also one of those situations where like where? If you diversify the the city's investment in dealing with these social problems, you're gonNA get a whole series of unexpected positive consequences. Right like we never hope I. Hope. Yes, I mean but I. It seems to me like obviously you can't keep putting. You can't pour money into these sort of very various areas where you have like social workers, and you're actually empowering them and providing real resources without there, being sort of you know extraneous positive consequences from this. It seems, but maybe it's ideological. Right because when we when we empower policing as the solution to our problems. We're empowering the idea that there isn't the possibility of doing something about inequality about providing services for people who need it. So that we're undermining our own political objectives every time big city mayor. It's more money into policing. It's not just wasting the money. It's enabling an ideology that's fundamentally opposed to any kind of progressive vision for our society. We'll absolutely and I. think part of it is that there's there's there is like I said that's one of the the the the obstacles I think is that there are a there's a class of people out there who? Are Worried about the PA the power. The political power dynamics if these social ills are are dealt with in a different way but let's look at what was released today by It is the the Democrats Not quite clear to me, who but there's seems to be set many co-sponsors on this I'm looking at the justice and Policing Act Karen Bass as the chair Cory Booker Comma Harris and Jerry Nadler so it's a coming at least through the justice the committee and there are.

Minneapolis Minneapolis City Council Minneapolis Police Department Minneapolis City Bill Jeremiah Ellison de Blasios Karen Bass de Blasio Jerry Nadler Cory Booker Comma Harris New York San Francisco Los Angeles
"vitale" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

04:01 min | 1 year ago

"vitale" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"Allays and gentleman to what I believe is. I I guess this is actually our second show. In the month of June, time has just flown by. over the past couple of months in a blur. One day running into the next. Kids asking me what day is today? But glad you could join us. very excited tab Alex vitale with US couldn't be more apropos on a day where the Democrats. In the house unveil. Their police reform bill. When over the weekend Minneapolis City, council members announced they intend to get rid of the MP de. defazio announces. A billion dollars worth of cuts over the course of four years. It's a start and people are still out there. So a very exciting in that regard, New York City has gone into phase one. Very important milestone. I, think in many respects because of course New York City was the epicenter At least in the wave one, we will see if there is a win, there will be a wave to a couple of corrections I. WanNa make before we continue on one is we played a video I guess is on Thursday or Friday. Of A. Man That we said was an FBI agent getting arrested by COPS. And when they checked his I D, they had to realize that he was Not The person they were looking for. That was actually a video from twenty nineteen. I believe it was in in Minneapolis. And that man was not an FBI agent. I don't know anymore details beyond that, but I just wanted to make that clear and We did not clip that video because of that and the other thing I want to clear up at the very least I want to add. I don't know if this resolves it but. This is an explanation. We saw video I. Don't know when this was a couple of days ago as well of to what appeared to be law enforcement officers unloading Brooke Bricks on the back of their vehicle. And the people who were videotaping thought like what the heck is going on. According to. Series of tweets issued by the Northeastern University Police Department in Boston. which patrols the campus? They said that the officers had collected the brook bricks from damage sidewalk nearby and brought them to headquarters They were in the process of unloading the brakes when the video was filmed this according to the end, you pd the user who made the video deleted it. Saying, she was not interested in spreading. This information the only thing I can tell you about that is i. am familiar with that part of Boston. There are sidewalks at high school a brick in some of those areas, so it's it's conceivable. And so just wanted to let you know that now that is. I you know it's up to you whether you take the word of the the northeastern. And up, but I, it sounds reasonable to me. That doesn't mean. That in all the other instances. There aren't instances where. Bricks were in places where. Unclear why they would be there, but I just wanted to correct the record in that regard Let's get to this. Apropos The right is freaking out in. Maybe I guess they're hoping that this can end up. Be Some type of. And.

Brooke Bricks New York City Minneapolis FBI Alex vitale Allays Northeastern University Police Boston de. defazio Boston.
Ohio Lawmaker Comes up With Unique Reason Not to Wear a Mask

Thank God I'm Atheist

05:17 min | 1 year ago

Ohio Lawmaker Comes up With Unique Reason Not to Wear a Mask

"I I need to talk about something. Okay okay There is a Gop that's a Republican Yes Ohio state representative by the name of Nino vitale or trying to figure out how you save tally. Batali there. We go If not the correct right way He is Against wearing face masks surprise surprise. He's a Cova Denier And that to actually denies the existence of the virus. Wow I think he's one of those. Yeah I'm I'M PRETTY SURE. This is the guy Anyway he said that these the the stay at home orders during the pandemic and the requiring of wearing masks to slow the spread of disease would violate his Judeo Christian principles. leans heavily on one or the other of me. Judeo Slash Christian. But I can tell you what you want to. I don't to be honest with this one. I don't know which one he's leaning down because it doesn't make very much says one of This is the greatest nation on Earth. Founded on Judeo Christian principles. One of those principles is that we are all created in the image and likeness of God that that's that's in the constitution right it is and he's and he says this image is seen The most by our face I will not wear a mask k. uh-huh because he's covering the likeness of God. Oh I see yeah. He's he's encouraged his followers to defy the recommendations of Ohio's health director Acton He's says it is time to ignore the unelected Dr Atkins orders. Open your counties now before it's too late. This is not based on GIC. This is based on fear and propaganda and every statistical data driven studied done in the last two weeks says Hell. Death counts are low and the models on. This is more like the flu. Saying it's funny. Because I have been just puzzling over. Why of fucking virus could be a political football like how does this? How does the disease where a Republican or Democrat mass going? How is that and what I what I and I read a really interesting article. That actually helped me understand it a lot. Okay which was which basically talked about the fact that if we say yes. Government should be should have the right to and should be taking dramatic action here and and and they're the ones they're the right people to collate the data and make a make not only recommendations but orders based on the best information that we have. Then you're admitting the government has a certain has a certain set of roles and part of that is public health and somehow that's so unbearable to the political right of this country that they would rather just deny everything and just and turn it into this political thing. I hear your own people. You're only like these. Are Your voters if you you want them dead. I guess that's I know I. It's madness I if if it weren't if it legitimately truly was just their voters like if it wasn't going to spread beyond that like if it was just stupid and following them you're right I mean but but it's it's it's everyone else. It's all the vulnerable. It's the people were seriously and also the left right if nothing else. It's like everybody else's like no that's ridiculous and seems like at least in parts of the country. They're getting their way. But then it's GonNa be a fucking disaster and then what the does the system then see the light of day and go. No okay. We can't we can't listen to you. Yahoos right now. The world has turned into like it's not Democrat and Republican anymore it's conspiracy theorists add slash like cult member trump cult members. And the rest of US number them right. Maybe we'll see I. We have till November to figure that one

Batali Acton He Ohio GOP Nino Vitale United States State Representative Dr Atkins Football Director
"vitale" Discussed on Capt. Hunter's Podcast

Capt. Hunter's Podcast

10:58 min | 1 year ago

"vitale" Discussed on Capt. Hunter's Podcast

"Google play apple music. No matter where you're listening to this podcast at please make sure that you give it that. Five Star rating that you subscribe to it in. Please remember to share. Tell someone about an episode through e mail through word of mouth however you get that information out there truly truly appreciate it so I'm always looking for guests in for topics so if you have a guest in mind that you liked me from you have on the podcast and or if there's a topic that you like me to discuss sent me an email c. t. l. hunter at gmail.com or reach out to me. However you do and I will certainly do the best that I can get that guest on here and also give you a shout out so if you WANNA get shot on the show just reach out to me and give me an idea for a topic in or a guest and last but not least in. The lines of announcement is The fact that I dropped two to online courses I of course is going to be For police officers who want to take a promotional exam police officer preparation of course So what you can do. Is You can head over to hunter. Police Training Dot com look online courses. And you from there you can click on that part and you can see the two courses that I have and one of them is obviously as I just mentioned the police officer promotional exam course in which those people who going for the rank of sergeant lieutenant captain etc. You can sign up for the course. I know how we officers thinking many times. We don't like for people to know what we're doing. Try to keep things on a low low. So here's a chance an opportunity for you to get my services in order to help you pass those promotional exams. Maybe you're too busy to give me a call but now you can access the information that I have Through the online course and of course I'm always still available if you want to reach out and just have a conversation with me and just meet me one on one for those services and the second course online course. I have is for those people who want to become police officers so if you want to become a police officer you know someone who wants to become a police officer you have a cousin nephew niece and aunt of or someone in your family or course close. Knit Circle. Maybe there's a group that you're part of and you want to consider a career law enforcement than I now have dropped an online course for those people who are considering That the career path it is. A preparation will examine course preparing people for the exam as well as it will give you some insights on how to get ready for the police academy so those two online courses that I have and I'm going to be dropping a couple more within the next few weeks so keep an eye out for that and so I really appreciate All the love and support that. I've gotten about that so without further Ado Ladies and gentlemen. Let's get into the episode today. I've been looking forward to having this man on on the podcast for some time He wrote a book that I read called the end of policing great. Great Book An which is not really really advocating for the end of police. But he's talking about the way that we're doing how we go about policing and I think that his ideas are really really not revolutionary and really just looks at the data and understand The things that we have tried and and whether those things are actually working or not and the man's name is Alex s vitality. Let me just read a little bit of professor vitales bio professor sides sociology coordinator of the policing and Social Justice Project at Brooklyn College and a visiting Professor at London South Bank University. He has spent the last twenty five years writing well policing and consults both police department and human rights organizations internationally. He also served on a New York state. Advisory Committee of the U. S. Commission on Civil Rights Professor Vitality is the author of city of disorder. How the quality of life campaign transformed your politics. And the end of policing his academic writings policing have appeared in policing and society. Police practice in research mobilization in contemporary sociology. He's also a frequent Essy's whose writings have appeared in a New York Times New York Daily News. The Nation Vice News Jacobson and U. S. A. Today great interview that you guys are going to be in store for so without further ADO LADIES. Gentlemen here is Alex Vitality Professor of sociology at Brooklyn College. Here's an interview with him. Thank you for being a captain hunters. Podcast I'm on with Professor Alex. Vitale thank you so much for being on the podcast my pleasure so let me just start off with the I guess. The beginning here is How did you just tell us a little bit about yourself and did read over your bio to the to the audience but you? You could just tell us about yourself. Sure well I you know. I'm I'm professional academic. These days teaching at Brooklyn College as you mentioned But I've been working on these criminal. Justice related issues for about thirty years now in a variety of capacities as a a writer and organizer a researcher consultant in various ways So these are issues that have been kind of central to me for for for decades. Both you know intellectually and politically And got my star working at the San Francisco Coalition on homelessness in the late eighties and early nineties. Dealing with the beginnings of what you know we figured out what turned out to be broken windows policing and I think one of the themes that run throughout my work over this thirty years is fighting back against this idea that the problems of homelessness and poverty overdoses etc are to be dealt with by the criminal justice system and that every time we turn a problem over to them. We're really denying our responsibility for creating that problem and in a sense blaming the victim. Well the no those eighties and nineties. That had to be very revolutionary. At the time at the time you know people were not really looking closely at the criminal justice system Mass incarceration was underway but gets much worse during that period and the discourse around you know the new. Jim Crow and police. Abolition really didn't exist much. It was it was a very very attend gentle kind of minor discourse and so a lot of us doing this work. We're having to kind of find our way if you will all on her own. And obviously the political landscape is has changed dramatically over the last five years or so. Did you and other academics know that it was the new Jim? Crow came became familiar with that term. Because Michelle Alexander. Did you know that something was going on what they were specifically targeting certain neighborhoods and communities? Yeah I think there was. There was definitely a critical academic scholarship. That has been around for a long time and of course we can look look to community struggles as well but you know you think about Angela. Davis's work and others who you know pointed out that the criminal justice system and the basic outlines of American democracy or suffused with the history of racism and profound economic inequalities. There just weren't a lot of people who were kind of connecting the dots clearly and Whether it was on the ground where we were so tied up with single issue politics in the nineteen eighties and nineties. So some people were concerned about you know reproductive rights and some people were concerned about solidarity with struggles in Central America and some people were working on anti-apartheid struggles and our movements were really fractured. And that single issue focus. I think kept us from developing deeper analysis. So what's part of what's exciting about? The current moment is the growing number of people who understand that policing can't be fixed through some superficial procedural you know adjustments to training that we have to get to this deeper analysis about the role that policing plays and has always played in reproducing profound inequalities. And so we have to structure our movements around that deeper analysis so that we don't just try to fix a really bad system and that's what's so profound to me is trying to as you mentioned trying to fix the system. Now what brought you to my attention is kind of scrolling through the Internet researching different things Anna. Come across this this New Notion at least it's new to me to my ears Abolishing the police abolishing prisons. And I that's really struck me as very very radical And so that's kind of what I came across. You can crush your book. The end policing read the book. Thought it was very great. And so what caused you to write the book so I had the idea for the book actually and basically deal with my publisher before Ferguson happened before Eric. Garner was killed here in New York and at the time I thought it would be kind of just a little bit of a contribution for a handful of activists and and kind of radical scholars What motivated me to ride. It was the years that I had spent involved in policing and struggles around policing that I thought were ultimately very unproductive and the pattern I was used to seeing was is that the police would commit some horrible offense usually killing someone or like. In the case of Rodney King you know severely beating them. There would be community outrage and there would be a set of demands we want you know more diverse police forces and better training and we want a couple of cops to get indicted and then one or two of those things would maybe happen the movement would collapse and nothing would really change and then another horrible thing would happen in the same demands. Would get trotted out. That really know Ino- possible scenario with those demands. Make any real difference in policing and I'll just give you one example if I can here in New York when Ahmadou Diablo was killed Reverend.

officer Brooklyn College New York Jim Crow Alex Vitality Professor Google c. t. l. hunter Civil Rights Professor Vitalit Professor Alex Ado Ladies Rodney King Knit Circle apple Alex s Michelle Alexander New York Times professor visiting Professor
"vitale" Discussed on The Lead

The Lead

06:04 min | 1 year ago

"vitale" Discussed on The Lead

"Another big chapter in Dick vitale's life takes place right around the time that he going through the saga with his voice. What was the impact of getting to know? Peyton right and her family he meets Peyton right. Who was a little girl in his community in Florida? Who came down with a very very rare form of brain cancer. She would walk into a room and instantly you to see people. This look at her dislike comes pay you know one day. She tells her parents that her knees hurt. They take doctors. Oh they're just growing pains come to discover that her knees hurt because they it was nerve pain generated by malignant tumors on her spine and it was barely a year between that discovery And when she passed away and by Tau could just help out right so he had little event that has house to raise money for the family but his relationship with the family didn't end there it becomes friends with the the parents and they call them and they talk and then Peyton dies and he's so devastated and he sees their devastation. He he goes to their funeral and he promises them that he is going to have an event at his house that will raise one million dollars for pediatric cancer. Well of course Dick did deliver on that and he continues to deliver on that. This room is filled with greatness sports. But it's also filled with greatness in the corporate world from the legal world from every walk of life. This area has responded. You've responded so positively and all I could save the bottom of my heart. Thank you thank you thank you. It's been unbelievable how you've responded over the last fourteen years. The Dick Vitale. Gala has grown. He's raised more than thirty million dollars. And it is absolutely the main cause in main purpose of his life. So Dick Vitale is eighty years old. Now as you said. And he's not really slowing down. What drives him at this point? Like a lot of high achievers I think he's he's motivated by a lot of negative feelings. Largely insecurity stemming from his childhood experiences being bullied and filled with love and passion from his Italian family the work ethic. We all have problems. We've all been through tragedies. We all experience difficulties. We can't control that. What can we control our spots? And the only way that he knows how to respond to those things is by attacking them was just a young kids very simple simple philosophy life. Can't you look at the bureau on the day ends now? It's time to go to bed. Look in the mirror. The trump you head that true. Shame the way you did that day but you look in the mirror and saying I was better today academically whatever I did I was better today. Music or dance. Whatever I'm doing sports that was yesterday. If you do that every day of your life be little better each and every day by God. You're heading for unbelievable story. But despite his positively you know he has been the target of a lot of criticism over the years. How has he handled that? You know when he was coming up in broadcasting obviously because of his style he was an easy target for critics. And this was before you know twitter and facebook and instagram where everybody was a critic real life critics who worked for newspapers and wrote columns and every time he read a negative column about himself. He was just devastated. He couldn't he couldn't let it go. These matured over the years about that and I think that his work in the cancer space has health inoculate him in that regard because why get bogged down in silly things like that when you're trying to help kids who are battling cancer so Steph for four decades. We've all heard and seen Dick vitale being so animated during games to a lot of people. He's he's kind of a caricature or a cartoon character almost but as somebody who's gotten to know the man who is Dick Vitelle and over the years. I really feel like the one piece of criticism of him. That truly missed. The mark was when people say he's a phony because you watch him and you listen to him and you think to yourself. That can't be real and I am here to tell you. I've known him a long time. I've spent a long time with them. Talk to his daughters. His wife his siblings his colleagues. I know this man. Well that guy that you see on the screen for better or worse. That is who dick by towel is all the time and at the end of the day. I think that's really a beautiful legacy that whatever you WanNa say about Dick by town. He was honest he was authentic. He was true to himself. He was true to his values. He's still little. Richie Vital Italian kid from New Jersey trying to strike a kid out arguing sports with his uncles kissing his mom kissing his dad. Trying to make everybody proud. Try to do his best every day. Thank you so much steph. Pleasure could be at the. Thanks for having me. You can read Seth Davis's profile of Dick Vitale at the athletic dot com. Here are some other stories. We're following at the lead the NBA announced the twenty twenty Naismith Hall of fame class on Saturday and it was headlined by some of the biggest names in basketball history. Kobe Bryant. Tim Duncan Kevin Garnett and to Mika catching some make up. What could be the most star studded lineup ever in an emotional interview on Espn Koby? Bryant's widow Vanessa. Spoke about what the announcement meant to her family in the wake of the tragic helicopter accident that took his life every accomplishment that he had as an athlete was a stepping stone to be here. So we're incredibly.

Dick vitale Peyton Dick Vitelle brain cancer Kobe Bryant Florida NBA Seth Davis basketball Koby Tim Duncan Kevin Garnett cancer Naismith Hall twitter Steph New Jersey Richie instagram facebook Mika
"vitale" Discussed on The Lead

The Lead

07:54 min | 1 year ago

"vitale" Discussed on The Lead

"But damaged his health. He developed bleeding ulcers. He had to be hospitalized a couple of times and so even when he was taken to troy to the best season in school. History in nineteen seventy seven. They reached the sweet sixteen where they have no business being. He's so torn up inside from all the stress that he actually has to leave the sidelines and become the school's athletic director. So of course. Bitel cannot stay out of coaching and certainly can't resist the opportunity to coach in the NBA. When you think about no basically at about ten years he goes from being middle school teacher and coach to the head coach of the Detroit Pistons and the NBA. It's absolutely extraordinary. And he takes over the Pistons in the fall of nineteen seventy eight. The problem is the job is open for a reason. And that's because there's no talent there lose to lose urged wanted. Gi One high school one college. We had some good teams. You shook Pierre. Thomas was there and then I go near five games a week or four games a week. Taller autumn. They go thirty and fifty two in his first season then he will be talking to reporters about how bad he felt that he was letting everyone down. And it was all his fault in the nineteen seventy nine nineteen eighty season. They start off four and eight and he's absolutely destroyed and the limousine of the owner bill. Davidson shows up at his house with quarrel Davidson. Came in and they're called the words to be that we just made a coaching change. And I said the Emerson naively was so I support is present be. You've been fired at looked. Then I thought it was underworld so as far as he knows he's forty years old but his career is over and it absolutely devastates him on. How does Dick vitale handle that? Chapter of his life coming to an end he basically handled it by moping around the house he got into the Luke and Laura Saga on General Hospital Lo and behold. There's a brand new network on something called Cable Television. It's an all sports network called. Espn's and right now you're standing on the edge of tomorrow. Sports Twenty four hours a day seven days a week with ESPN the total sports cable network and they are starting up in September of one thousand. Nine hundred seventy nine launching for the very first time and vitality gets a phone call from one of their new producers. A guy named Scotty Connell because talents has hey you know watch you come work for US and call a couple of games. Sounds like a disease at all not interested as no-interest about TV two TV. I want to get back. Where war culture and but for a his saintly wife Lorraine who was so tired of seeing her husband mope around the house wife. Louis Yeah should come on. Go for efforts Ghetto House. Well it should be a classic Matchup College Basketball Excite Minute through when you're talking about Wisconsin you talking about a team that's won their last four last year. Joe They beat the likes of Michigan. Beat the likes of Michigan State. So he gets his start at. Espn and things are going well in his new career but relatively early on during his tenure as a broadcaster. There's this really scary episode for vitality his family. It's nineteen eighty-seven so he's been there eight years and he gets a new contract with. Espn takes family out for dinner. And all the way home there in a horrific car accident is smashes his head against the windshield so badly that he breaks a couple of bones around his right eye his good eye so he spent several days in the hospital at that point in his life and that point of his career thinking that he might be blind which of course would mean the end of his career. Fortunately everything worked out. The patch came off the bone healed. His vision was okay. Well and over the course of the next twenty or so gears he he becomes Dick vitale. He becomes this this icon that we know today fast forward to two thousand seven and he's going through pain once again but this time it's it's to the thing that defines his career it's to his voice well. It was very frightening situation because there really was no apparent origin it was just his voice was starting to go and in some ways it makes a. Lotta sense right. I mean he spent his life shouting and a microphone shouting to be heard over the sound of loud arenas he went to multiple doctors Who examined him and said No. It's just overuse and trying to give them exercises ways to improve. The finally went to doctor up in Boston. Who examined his throat and told him you have lesions on your vocal cords and they might be cancerous and the only way for me to know if there are cancerous is for me to operate. Now he's thinking I might have cancer. Might die from this protracted. Oh God taking me down what has been by love speaking talk and basketball in my life like this. Oh my field slide a little bit for yourself and you get a look emotional. Caged make grandkids the terror. He feels going into surgery knowing. This doctor is going to operate on him and when he wakes up he's GonNa find out if he has cancer. He's going to find out if he has a career he's GonNa find out if he still has his voice. He came out of surgery and he learned that there were lesions on the throat but they were pre-cancerous they were not cancerous he was cancer free and though it would not be an easy road bag it would be about a six week. The two month process before he could fully get back that was an enormous sense of relief for him and it has imbued him with even more if you can believe it enthusiasm and passion to work hard and continue working and continue doing what he does and it just seems like. That's a common theme in his life. The way that he responds to the pain that he encounters bad things happen but turn out to be blessings in disguise him losing his eyesight and being bullied as a young kid taught him about overcoming. Adversity gave him a deep sense of empathy. Forced him to use the force of his personality and passion and charisma to overcome a physical disfigurement that created who he is. Today that's where Dicky the was born him getting fired by the Pistons. Put them into position where he accidentally discovered television and that sent him on his way to one of the most astounding in an influential careers in the history of sports casting. It's really good. A great life attended by life has exceeded. My dreams really has and you always make dreamer. That's Great Roy. Dutiful wife Gorgeous. Kids had grandkids. Shop that I said was light bills. I go when I go to the night Saturday. I walk in Iran. You treated like royalty get the fetchy. Senegal talk about illegal paycheck. Are you kidding me? It's almost like he goes through life. Afraid that it's all going to be taken away or that. He's going to wake up the next morning and and find out that it was all a dream and then it wasn't real so he can't sit still he can't let up. He can't stop talking. You can't stop striving. This is who he is in. It's going to be who is until we flat out can't do it.

Espn Pistons Dick vitale NBA bleeding ulcers Bitel troy director Detroit school teacher basketball Michigan State Ghetto House Gi One Wisconsin Scotty Connell
"vitale" Discussed on The Lead

The Lead

06:32 min | 1 year ago

"vitale" Discussed on The Lead

"The lead is supported by light box. Have you heard about lightboxes lab grown diamonds? They hacked a billion year process to grow stunning lab grown diamonds in about two weeks. And they're some of the highest quality stones that exist they're always Mir colorless always. Vs clarity always a very good cut and always eight hundred dollars per carat. They come in three colors to white blush. Pink and soft blue. Go to light box. Jewelry Dot com slash lead and use code lead for twenty five dollars off. That's light box. Jewelry Dot com slash lead code lead for twenty five dollars off seth. We've we've all known and heard Dick Vitale for years sets him apart as an announcer. I think you have to start with his longevity. I mean if think about forty years with the same network covering the same sport. He's now eighty years old. His very first game was also. Espn's very first college basketball game. That I don't think there is another example with someone on a national level who is so associated with one sport calling this many games for this long and really still doing it with the same type of boyish enthusiasm that he had when he first started super bowl looking looking at a jewelry star. He's a ram he's slamming. He's not the most eloquent guy in the world. These nine elegant words Smith and he knows that but what he is is unquestionably authentic and Steph. When you sat down to interview him where were you? Set the scene for a little bit. It was in his house in Bradenton. Florida Rain Is there any chance hon? The you know where my yearbook is in high school. Where would I keep that and so I just kind of plopped in addict by towels life and you know when you're hanging out with Dick vitale? You'RE NOT GONNA do a lot of sitting still but you are going to do a lot of listening. It's not hard to get him to open up. And he was extremely open about his life. And all of the twists and turns in a very forthright. Way Seth Payne seems to be a constant and defining theme in his life. Where did that pain begin? I really trace everything that he is today up to an incident that happened so young in his life that he doesn't even remember it he was a toddler and he's took a pencil in his. I The I got infected. His left eye and he lost vision in that eye which was difficult enough for a young boy to lose sight in his eye at such a young age. That it's never gonNA come back but it was also a disfigurement because the I drifted. He described for me and incident that happened when he was about twelve years old periods. Yellen Zeno where? He's throwing a ball look odd tear by two. That was pretty good. I mean how many Iot as much as that pain. Cut Him from that incident. It was his mother's love that gave him strength of the Amman Room and she'd cry. Ask a syrup viewer. A by could could treat. People just took me because she would tell me you know. That's ridiculous political. Hugh your body. You Spirit should we w your spirit try tuft and his mother was there in numerous places in his life to give him that type of encouragement uneven with having site in just one. I you know he's still pretty good at sports but eventually he decided to channel his love sports in another direction and he gets it in. Its head the idea that he wants to coach. Well the thing about Dick vitale. Then and now is that he always thinks big. He gets hired as the Varsity basketball coach at his old high school. Which doesn't have much of a basketball tradition. But in his mind he wants to create a winning program and then go on to become a college basketball coach. It took them a few years but eventually built East Rutherford High School in New Jersey Into a team that was capable of winning a couple of state championships and his network and his reputation and his charisma kind of spread in basketball circles and it reached the head coach at rutgers. Who gave him what he thought was going to be? Just a pro forma interview for an assistant job interview. We hear about a company hours two hours three hours interviews me and I get home and my wife. I wouldn't apartment living as a man. I said he really liked me. I could tell you like me ensure the phone the phone he's up one hundred two right now is a serious. Oh God so he gets this assistant job at rutgers and then eventually he does get a head coaching job with the University of Detroit mercy and he does well they had a really long winning streak at one point and they. WanNa big game at Marquette Marquette was a highly ranked team at the time with Al McGuire and when the game was over they won on a last second shot by towel went to half court. I did this really cringing. Disco Dance which he had promised he was going to do if they would but at the same token even when he was winning. The stress of the job causes incredible literal physical damage.

Dick vitale Seth Payne basketball Al McGuire Bradenton tuft Espn Marquette Marquette rutgers Steph University of Detroit Smith Amman Room East Rutherford High School Hugh New Jersey
Rotor Focus

Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast

09:32 min | 1 year ago

Rotor Focus

"Hello and welcome to. Who Aviation Week's check six podcast where this week? We are at the Heli Expo. Twenty twenty conference in Anaheim California I'm Guy I noticed. The senior Serb based in Los Angeles and with me is Mike Hershberg Executive Director of the Vertical Flight Society and Tony Osborne who've courses our London bureau chief and well known rotor heads expert at four so gentlemen thanks very much for for being here Just like to say that sadly of course the start of the show was inevitably overshadowed by the tragic accident last week and which took the life of Basketball legend Kobe Brian. His daughter and several several other people on the S S. Seventy six. That crashed north of La so was a terrible moment And of course it did slightly overshadow the start of the show but and did put some sort of focus perhaps also on safety and the renewed focus. That industry always strives for but because of that accident accidents And because the accident is still being investigated the at this point. There isn't that much we can talk about on the podcast but Just is to say that. Obviously it was a tragic event. And the industry's recognizing that we we. We saw some several of the companies sort of moment silence before the press conferences. And so on. But it hasn't really been overshadowed the event in a way that perhaps we thought it might ride. Just think of one thing. There's a number of safety workshops were done on this past weekend. FAA Administrator and others it it allowed them to highlight safety even more SAFETIES core focus focus of the helicopter industry but is going to be I think a rallying cry to redouble our efforts for the Industry Roy Absolutely Mike and and so moving onto the events of the show itself of course This pretty well. The biggest news that broke in terms of the industry was the surprise acquisition of the Swiss helicopter Copter Company by Leonardo so Tony of course we're in the middle of all of that. Yes it was a real surprise. I mean they had a press conference tonight before they no clues were revealed it was. It was quite a shocker. That the next morning sort of been clearly been bubbling away for a few weeks or even a few months. We'll see aviation. We have been invited out to Sicily the month before. If you've read your most recent edition Asian of the magazine you'll seeing that Doing their flight test and Sisley. But this is a real big deal for Leonardo. It gets them back into the light helicopter market and so finally just got could be awol one nine Koala which is just one the US Navy Pilot training competition partition But now by securing the s eight zero nine. They don't have to develop a new one themselves. They literally bog in it costs. Release something like five hundred million to a billion euros to develop a new helicopter and they've got one for one hundred eighteen million euros essentially that Isabel and was is that a bit of a surprise the promise of all of the aspects of that story the fact that it was such a bargain basement price culture initially been looking for four additional owners had their their owners Lynnwood. They've been funding them for the past decade. I mean we I saw what was then. The Marinko says I helicopter in two thousand eleven and they managed to prove to produce a flying prototype in in four years and there was a lot of skeptics when I showed up here in two thousand eleven even but but since then I've gone from strength to strength. They had had some challenges. I mean they're on prototype free now and that's the one that really seems to be working. And that's the aircraft that seems to have given confidence to investors and in particular not to Leonardo that this might be a viable product. Roy Of course they did exhibit exhibit. Some design changes. Could you just talk about a few of those. Yes so we. We saw some changes to the upper. cowlings this is essentially a single engine helicopter POW by Honeywell H. E. S. nine hundred engine so two point eight five metric ton aircraft. So they've essentially made some changes to the top of the aircraft after justice of the aero-dynamics to better ride smooth ride which is something that they want. They want to try and get a smooth ride as possible because they wanted to make it easier. Easier to develop an autopilot which will then give them a single engined insurance rules and capability Rydin and Mike. Did you get a chance to go and see it on the exhibit floor. Aw I did Now also visited them at their headquarters at secon Switzerland last month and I was really impressed really by the team So they've hired a lot of X Airbus and Leonardo Bell really from from everywhere and they've really changed the the the makeup of the team that it's instead of being a Swiss helicopter using Swiss suppliers is a global helicopter using global talent and global suppliers so I think think That the new road ahead the new the the The new prototypes. That are flying. I think they've really turned the corner in the last year and obviously their her Their new owners saw that as well pretty important to remember as well. This is going to remain an autonomous unit. Going to be separate of Leonardo this is pretty. The more crucial aspects is that Copter wants to try and remain small in quite agile and speedy so Hopefully away away from the Bam off. The Leonardo it can still develop an bringing new technologies pretty rapidly. Leonardo management of talked about the copter being used as a as as a testbed for hybrid technologies for electric propulsion. And so on so the next steps should be interesting and with the backing of a big group that should help push sales els change the supply chain. It could be a game changer. For for the copter draft and Well of course talking game changers and the segue potentially into the electric field Although there weren't as many e veto type concepts here this year the with the the bell nexus showing up at last year's event There was of course still some activity and Mike. You're you're leading the charge really and telling the world about the veto revelation. You came up with some startling. earthling statistics To open the show with the could you tell us a bit more. About how many numbers of of new entrance right so the vertical society's been tracking EV development since two thousand thirteen timeframe we had our first workshop in two thousand fourteen so this past week or the week before the show. We had our our seventh annual electric. Vitale symposium So we've been tracking things closely and we have a website that tracks the all the developments the aircraft so the beginning of the week we had two hundred fifty two different concepts listed By the end of the week we'll have a few more as more things of have have come to light But yeah it's That tracks everything you know. Let's see later this area so not all of those are really be likely to end up on a product right But yeah almost two hundred companies or or inventors are looking at this base and didn't do say that it's the if you average out the rate at which they've been added added they seem to be coming out of the woodwork about two two per week to March one hundred year so every January two fifty. Now it's one hundred and fifty last year about fifty the year before so it's It's almost like a mass hysteria where everybody is so excited. Needed about The potential of electric vitale. That anybody who has this idea starts to design something or maybe even flies a drone or something subscale but It's really much more complicated than that and You really have a really holistic view of of an airspace. product development because safety is really key and understand system. Safety Design is really Was GonNA make a viable product right and of course. We did talk to a few of the company's traditional national helicopter companies like instrum for example who've Just told us that. They're talking to some veto manufacturers about being able to provide production facility or at least a way of certifying and even Helping them through to the reality of of the of producing the defying an aircraft or at least in a veto vehicle right. So they're really exciting. Thing about electric vitale is. There's a lot of investment money coming in from Silicon Valley another millionaires or other investors which is fantastic to have all this new money coming into aerospace defense money or or big. Oem Money so it's it's new money so they have a lot of really exciting innovative ideas but they don't necessarily know how to certified aircraft or aircraft production facilities so companies like instrument and others. Who are interested in this new space? certainly should be open minded and and look for partners For this kind of new Urban Urban Your Madonna aircraft

Leonardo Mike Hershberg ROY Vitale Heli Expo Anaheim California Tony Osborne LA Vertical Flight Society Sicily FAA United States Los Angeles Kobe Brian Bureau Chief Executive Director Leonardo Bell Silicon Valley
Shortest NBA Career, Ever

ESPN Daily

09:47 min | 1 year ago

Shortest NBA Career, Ever

"Royce. It's been exactly ten years this Saturday since James Names on curry who I should note is not related to Steph curry made his NBA debut. I found this story fascinating. Because here's a guy who has seemingly on on the cusp of achieving all of his dreams. And then poof it's over. He's out of the League. How did you go about finding him? It was a really long on kind of winding path to it and it was somewhat of a passion project. Part of me was I was kind of scared. That's a story outside my comfort zone a little a bit to just completely cold call somebody and track them down and find out because you know on the other side of it. You're going to see like the story is three point nine seconds right and then it's open ended after that. Where's he at? What's he doing is the jailing does he oversees? He'd still trying to play basketball. I have no idea you you can put these stories in your mind. I kinda WanNa know about that. And then they kind of just sort of get lost in the shuffle and you keep thinking about it and you keep wondering about it. And that's what level with me is that finally it was like you know what I'm going to find out about this and I got kind of approval to pursue this story and at that time it was like okay. We don't know where he's at. You know he could be still playing professional basketball somewhere in like Moscow or Turkey. You're the Israel or wherever and it just so happened that when I finally got in touch a to a James on curry through instagram of all places. Because that's how you are a reporter in two thousand twenty. He got back to me and he told me to call them and I said so. Where do you live now? And he told me he lived in ended Oklahoma. which just so happened to be an hour away from me so sad to say I mean up? My editors were quite happy that the travel budget got significantly reduced instead of flying to Moscow or something had to drive up the road. Enid so Royce you reach out to James on you find out. He lives near you. You can get his story you were drawn to his story because he had the shortest career in NBA history. Three point nine seconds. Did he know that when I approached him very much so if you type it in on Youtube if you type in his name. There's a video out there that somebody made and it's got over a million views or something like that and it's kind of like a awhile did you fact in the NBA and James on understood that he was basically the answer to a trivia question and not a flattering trivia. Your question was he a highly touted recruit so james on Curry was really a household name Nina and so much so that in North Carolina lineup basketball history. He's a true legend. He scored more points in high school than Michael Jordan ever heard of them. James Worthy David Thomson and he said that record and he was a five star recruit. He was committed in North Carolina. He was a big big deal and people from all around the state would come to watch him play. He was routinely scoring forty thirty. Five fifty fifty five points at night. He had a dedicated beat reporter that would come and follow him around. He was destined to be the next Great College Basketball Player order and thereby the next grade professional basketball player so from there does he get all the offers two big schools fast track to the NBA. Say He did have the office. Everybody recruiting him. It was it was set up for him to go play for Roy Williams at North Carolina and lead them to national championships and get drafted. Be One and done player go the NBA. All that type of stuff was set up for him to happen. The crazy Roese thing about it was. He plays a game against Graham High School and I think he scored forty seven in that game is team was on the fast track to a state title and the next morning. He shows up at school and he gets called into the principal's office so he walks down the hall. He walks in the principal's office and he sees a bunch of police officers officers in there. And he thinks that they're in there. Because I want to ask him for an autograph and instead of that they put him in handcuffs. James on was caught selling drugs to an undercover cop. James is on sold him. Marijuana and his total take Fort Meena was ninety five dollars so while he was dropping shopping. forty-seven on Graham High School. They were printing up a warrant for his arrest. So at that point everything completely changed from didn't take long for North Carolina to pull his scholarship. He was kicked out of school kicked off the basketball team. He finished high school at an alternative school and really at that point just didn't know if he was going to get another chance. So what does he decide to do. Angst as you might believe since he was so so good some other schools got involved but this kind of random place jumped out to him and really kind of hooked victim and that was Oklahoma State University and part of what Oklahoma State had to sell for him was their coach. Eddie Sutton was a recovering alcoholic and he understood second chances and of course he brought him to Oklahoma state because first of all he's really good second of all because he saw something in James on and thought it was worthwhile taking that shot on. So how does he we do. When he gets to Oklahoma state he was good? There was a game where he was playing in Madison Square Garden. Achieving his dream they're playing against Syracuse. And he was part of a big second half running Ron and three on the insist this cowboys happily Dick. Vitale called him a diaper Dandy and it was a dream come true feeling feeling this outboard played one of the greatest games in all time in college basketball history at triple overtime game against Kevin Durant and Texas. The Dow Jones scored forty something Durant scored forty something and it's known as to be one of the Great Games it starts getting you know. Draft Talk. Scouts are coming to watch him play so it all kind of felt like it. It had come together for James on and he was going to have a shot after all. So curry gets drafted by the Bulls. What happens next? So it shows the Bulls and he's he's sent down to the D. League. He's brought backup. He sent back down. He's brought backup. He's bouncing back and forth and in his mind. He's he's not really getting his chance. And he the as a couple incidents that again pop-up form one. He was at the D. League showcase in Idaho and he gets busted on public urination and gets arrested for it the Bulls suspend them one game. And now it's like you know he's got another thing kind of tagged with them there and here's another incident where he's driving to the airport in Chicago Gago. He says he gets lost on the way to the airport and he misses his flight. Going to New York. And that's another strike from the Bulls and in his mind that that was one that like they couldn't get over over. There was a time where their coach Scott Scales kind of told the team this practices an open tryout for playing time and he felt like he showed everybody up he was he was crushing it. He killed everybody thirty. On the court. And the scrimmage and Scott pulled him aside and I think that scowls thought it was a compliment but it really wasn't at least not to James on but he said you're going to be the best player in the D. League and and that kind of crush James on spirits and GE just goes through the season and he just never gets a chance with them and they end up cutting them after the year so he gets cut by the Bulls else and after that he's bouncing around the Euroleague D. League teams. How does he make his way back to the NBA? Hey bounces around. He gets them chances and he gets drafted. He's actually the first draft pick ever for the Bakersfield Jam. There the D League affiliate for the Los Angeles Clippers Clippers and he's doing great becomes a D. League all star and he finally gets his call he gets the call. Uh what happens next so he gets a call up and suit up for the clippers there in Boston. They're playing the Celtics. It's late third quarter. There's some foul trouble issues. Injury issues for Rondo now. The final possession for the Boston Celtics. The James on gets says number called Mike Dunleavy says game with three point nine seconds ago. There's three point nine seconds left on the clock in the third quarter James on jumps up runs runs the scores table and look look comes in James on Curry Hey is first appearance ever in an NBA game. What a thrill? It's gotTa be dream fulfilled hears his my name called out in the arena runs out on the court. He's guarding region. Rondo Sri couldn't have expected it right at this moment a week ago. I sure didn't expect Eddie. There's a quick play run. Not much happens doesn't touch. The ball doesn't do anything other than just kind of stand there with a half. The A reasonable job lookers pretty happy to be down by only five buzzer. Sounds runs off the court and De'andre Jordan. Subs is in for him to start the fourth quarter and he never steps on the floor again and like literally never because the next morning he wakes up. He gets a call from the clippers the next morning telling him he's been

James Names NBA Basketball Steph Curry North Carolina Bulls Clippers League Eddie Sutton Reporter Moscow D. League Oklahoma Oklahoma State University Scott Scales Michael Jordan Madison Square Garden Youtube Graham High School Boston Celtics
"vitale" Discussed on The BreakPoint Podcast

The BreakPoint Podcast

13:07 min | 2 years ago

"vitale" Discussed on The BreakPoint Podcast

"Dr Batali Discusses Jesus utterly only revolutionary and counter cultural attitude toward women and how the Judeo Christian concept of human beings male and female as being made in the image of God provides the only basis for treating women with dignity and as equals to men. Here's Dr Joe Vitale our next speaker. Joe Vitale was a speaker at the Wilberforce weekend pre-conference two years ago the first year that we did such a pre conference and she did such a great job that we wanted to bring her back to address the entire group. Joe Vitale apologised a speaker a writer with Ravi Zacharias International Ministries and she'll address our theme is Christianity good for the world by addressing a common argument made against of Christianity which is that it is anti woman so to ask and answer. The question is Christianity anti-woman. Please welcome Joe Vitale..

Dr Joe Vitale Dr Batali Ravi Zacharias International M writer two years
"vitale" Discussed on NutriMedical Report

NutriMedical Report

13:13 min | 2 years ago

"vitale" Discussed on NutriMedical Report

"A song by the creator, God who frequency of Homer, grams. The talks DNA to creates a structure and function condensed. Do you a person who you fractionally clone into a new body? Retired go to sleep stage for sleep now. The cell Vitale Matt is the latest generation from the curious, Matt system dog, but Dr Fisher and knock, also they're trying to say these decode have the technology like the. You mentioned a couple of my rather. You've mentioned the names than me, but there's a bunch of basically, they have technology, a lot of them. Even engineers say they've tested. That these the on demand, and the rest on that they don't generate side and put you don't have these conc- effect to raise tell energy, let he's Schumann residents generator, and they have some electric pollution associated with them. So let's talk about this moment, and they sell Vito..

Vitale Matt Dr Fisher
Super Bowl 2019: Pregame coverage before Patriots vs. Rams

Chicago's GameDay

10:19 min | 2 years ago

Super Bowl 2019: Pregame coverage before Patriots vs. Rams

"The game, of course, is a big part of it. But also there are other sort of story lines beyond the the Rams and the patriots in a couple of them. There are interesting to me is I want to start Myron with with with gronk. He's kind of had a resurgence a little bit here in the playoffs starting to see a little bit of the gronk of bold wrestlemainia is the first Sunday in April. I'm of the belief that I'm going to see grog make his debut in the WWE it wrestlemainia and then his time in football. Is over. After today. Do you agree with that? And do you think that whatever happened today win or lose could have any effect either way? Well, I think that makes a lot of sense excuse me, especially because you're talking about a guy who can probably get millions of dollars on a pretty limited. Wrestling scheduled Cadillac around. Arousing Brock Leser, like it's not like the old days where he's going to have to wrestle three hundred days out of the year. This guy's going to get paid to show up on special events and make millions. He's talked so much about how much money he saved throughout his career. He's talked about not wanting to play too long. I don't know if today affects anything because he's a first ballot hall of Famer whether he wins or loses today, he's got a bunch of money in the Bank. And I think he could be the next rock in. In. I think he could be that. He's got a personality. You're not a wrestling guy. He's not the rock rock. Am wrestling. He could be that. Well, rock started out as what rocky my via. He was fighting from the family name. And then he emerged as his own way. I can't broadcast that personality in the WWE. We'll promote him. I think he could become a superstar who eventually goes in the movies and forgets football. All right. I I'm not going to argue with the wrestling part of it. But because you're wrong. But Dan, do you think this is it for I? Yeah, I do. But I do believe that tonight's result swings that okay? I can see if they lose tonight especially in close ballgame Brady convincing gronk for another year. Come back for another year. Don't forget is AO win the first round tackled. It's not part of this team. He'll be back. Like, we give me one more run. Gronk I can see that happening. Now, if they win I do believe that he calls it a career as he rightfully shit. Don't take don't. Remember, the comments he made this last week of him talking about the wear and tear, and how much it weighs on you. Mentally, and how hard it is to get hurt and have to practice, and how difficult it that difficult of a thing that is now to say that he's the next rock is absolutely outrageous. Like the row how first of all the rock is the rock was a guy that went into wrestling because that was the the the means to an end that was the vehicle. News and his family had been. He was going to you second of all the rock is incredibly business savvy and Hollywood savvy works like a dog like this is a guy. When it comes to football. Yes. When it comes to training for football. Yes. But he doesn't. I mean, the rock literally works like a dog. I need more talking about the rotten. Now. I saw the rock when he was in survivor series as rocky my via no one knew he wasn't good. And he was trying to figure out who he would be gronk could come in in the social media air, which rocketed the rock didn't come in in the social media era. All I'm saying is gronk could be a superstar in wrestling. Well, let me add gronk is only he's only twenty nine it feels like he's been around forever damnit. He's only twenty nine now he's taking a lot of hits bodies like a forty year old guy. But I guess what I'm saying is listen to countdown to kickoff on ESPN radio you've been through this process and Myron, and I haven't the process to decide you know, what that's it. Right. That's a hard process for every athlete. No matter the level, whether you're elite or not is it in part of it. I think is do I have something to go. Do do you think? I mean, we we talk about wrestling and a lot of people may roll their eyes. But it is something I know he can do if he wants whether it can be great or not he can do it is that talked to me about the process of saying I'm walking away. And and how how how players go through that mindset. Yeah. I mean for for me, you know, it was a great majority of it was I don't love the crap anymore. Doesn't it feel like he doesn't either? Yeah. I mean, that's that's no you're not gonna pay. Now granted if someone was going to pay me five million dollars. I would have dealt with it again, if someone's gonna pay gronk ten or twelve million dollars, maybe, but you get you deal with the crap. Like, so many people doing their job you do with that crap. Because you still love it. You love all the things that competition the locker room, the fellas the drive to be great the work, you love all that. And then once you don't love the dealing with the crap anymore that stuff doesn't matter anymore. It's not worth it anymore. And that's when you start facing the question of do I wanna do this anymore? And it makes it completely now. When I went through my transition, I wasn't for sure. Like, I was like all right. I want to get into analysts in broadcasting get into TV TV. And I was like I'm just gonna go rather than sitter sitting around. And wait. So I knew that there was at least the opportunity there for me. Gronk scan have way more. More than I had presented to him. But if you get to that point where you're done loving, the crap that you have to deal with and there are avenues for you to go. It makes it such an easier decision in move for you to go. You know what I'm done? Here's the next Chad having those options, I do think is is huge. You will have a lot of options. And you didn't know when you quit you're going to get to do a show with Matt Jones in my. But then sometimes I have earlier if I did exactly the Lord's blessing. There you are. So let's talk about the next to the players on the field. Maybe the person that has the most sort of its state today. Myron is your guy Tony Romo? I mean. I'm not sure an announcer has gotten this level of praise maybe ever like universal praise of people going Stephen Smith said is the best performance he'd ever seen from an announcer. And so the thing is that's awesome. Except you've got one more game. And I always of the opinion the most important two days in your life or the first in the last at a job. Well, the last impression he's gonna get from us is this game. Is there pressure on him to recreate the magic from two weeks ago? I think there's a ton of pressure on him to do that. And I think the problem is announcers like him who get this early praise. How many of them go down as being folks? And a lot of people don't like, you know, it's unfortunate because you start out liking guys like Tony Romo. He deserves all of this praise, but because you expect now people expect him to be some profit every game the minute. He shows any sort of flora weakness people are gonna jump onto that and start to criticize him. But I think he's facing more pressure than any announcer at a Super Bowl or any analysts had a Super Bowl that I can remember because people think he's like something we haven't seen before. And now he's going to have to deal with that pressure. Incomes care like most of the time. I'll be honest with you, Dan. I don't even know who the announcers are until I realized what network game is on. But with Romo I mean, there are prop bets on how many he's gonna call. Like, this is he is not the biggest story the game is. But you know, he's the second third or fourth. Biggest story. I think a big part of it too is like people are having a ton of fun listening to him. Torino because not only is he very good at what he does in. I've said this as a broadcaster networks you better have quarterbacks on there. Because you you've gotta be able to get people to understand the game different levels that communicated to all kinds of people. But it's the fact of he continuously telling educating people on the wise in house put it's fun. Like, you're having fun. Like John Madden was the last announcer. Who seemed like he was having as much fun as Romo, and it's it's okay. For him to talk over Jim Nance for a second. Because if you were sitting at a bar with your friends are in the living room having a beer with your friends. You talk over your buddy here in this moment. So it's not like this. You know in cookie cutter ish. Oh, we don't do that. Because it's television. But what happens if I'm saying is really good. Then I'm gonna do it. You know? And I think that there is that appreciation for for from people going like this is really good. And he's telling me stuff, that's really. Good. But also like the fact that there's really nobody else on TV sounding like him in ways. Like that like talking over Jim Nance, Jayme lake. It just seems like he's having a blast doing it. There are very few announcers who make the crossover into a personality that they matter Madden did mired. I'd say Barkley has vital. Did like there are many. And I think romo's headed groups, Dan Orlovsky will continue to be on. Would you agree with that? Yes. I think he is definitely in that group of guys where you go. You're now going to watch games because romo's attached to it doesn't matter the game because he's gonna make any game more interesting. Just because of who he is become he's become a part of the game now, and that's a good thing. Because like damn fed people. Like, I think I honestly think there are very few announcers that them just being there matters. I think John Madden. Did I think dick Vitale did Bill Walton? I think dick Vitale did. And I think I think Tony Romo is is sort of becoming like that who's going to win the game. After all this talk who actually is going to

Tony Romo Wrestling Myron Football Dan Orlovsky John Madden Jim Nance Dick Vitale Brock Leser WWE Bank Rams Matt Jones Brady Patriots Barkley
"vitale" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"vitale" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Must not be used for permanent implantation in the human body dwayne pretty is a leading plastics engineer and a fellow of the american chemical society i can in my wildest imagination imagine anybody that's knowledgeable in the science of plastics ever deciding that it was appropriate to use polypropylene in the human body it's well known that it's oxidative unstable doing pretty has been a witness in mesh lawsuits but he is not part of any litigation against boston scientific he explained to us that oxygen breaks up polypropylene the plastic has antioxidant additives but they dissipate over time once those antioxidants are consumed they're they're no longer there to do their job polypropylene will rapidly disintegrate fall apart in layman's terms oxygen eats plastic that's correct in two thousand five chevron phillips cut off boston scientific supply of marlins later when boston scientific appealed chevron phillips replied we are simply not interested in this business at any price boston scientific estimated that it would run out of lex by twenty twelve george vitale director of global supply chain wrote this plastic resin supports a one hundred twenty million dollars in annual revenue i cannot overstate the importance of getting more boston scientific had to have chevron phillips lex because that plastic was already accepted by the fda they looked everywhere they looked at at least twenty different companies all around the world they were looking for stocks of material christie arm it is a plastics engineer who researched boston scientific for one of the women suing the company they really struggle there was a big panic on because they had a big stockpile they ran out and they realized they were going to have to source more that struggle is revealed and company documents that we found in court records this report shows in two thousand ten a second supplier refused to sell polypropylene for use in medical device boston scientific global sourcing division decided to use a middleman with no direct link to boston scientific so the plastic makers wouldn't know the true buyer but that plan failed they're looking for material and they're desperate they can't find.

dwayne engineer lex director boston scientific chevron phillips george vitale one hundred twenty million dol
"vitale" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"vitale" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Not simple and bitcoin cash is doing everything they can to give users good user experience that's why we're seeing businesses like bitcoin dot com and blockchain dot info and corn base and bit bay and the list goes on and on and on in bitcoin cash onto the platform because it provides the same fantastic great user experience the bitcoin did from they won a theme is led by vitale at this point do you do you see any advantages that appeal to you after seeing the the health of the theorem community socially at least do see the pros of having a clear leader in in front of a currency or are you still mostly just a fan of the model of of not having a clear centralized leader i'm a fan of anything that works and i think the experiment is still ongoing if there didn't really have much traction at all and told the bitcoin network was intentionally throttled and held back from scaling and then suddenly a theory and old coins in general district spotted in popularity but at the end of the day on account of whatever works in we'll have to watch and see what works and maybe having a figurehead like a metallic is is a great thing maybe it'll wind up being a if was downfall i think the the jury still out but at the moment i'm very cautiously optimistic about that sort of thing into at the end of the day we have to use whatever works and we're still learning as we go but let's let's learn from our past mistakes and apply those lessons to the future.

vitale
"vitale" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"vitale" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Not simple and bitcoin cash is doing everything they can to give users good user experience that's why we're seeing businesses like bitcoin dot com and blockchain dot info and corn base and bit bay and the list goes on and on and on in bitcoin cash onto the platform because it provides the same fantastic great user experience the bitcoin did from they won a theme is led by vitale at this point do you do you see any advantages that appeal to you after seeing the the health of the theorem community socially at least do see the pros of having a clear leader in in front of a currency or are you still mostly just a fan of the model of of not having a clear centralized leader i'm a fan of anything that works and i think the experiment is still ongoing if there didn't really have much traction at all and told the bitcoin network was intentionally throttled and held back from scaling and then suddenly a theory and old coins in general district spotted in popularity but at the end of the day on account of whatever works in we'll have to watch and see what works and maybe having a figurehead like a metallic is is a great thing maybe it'll wind up being a if was downfall i think the the jury still out but at the moment i'm very cautiously optimistic about that sort of thing into at the end of the day we have to use whatever works and we're still learning as we go but let's let's learn from our past mistakes and apply those lessons to the future.

vitale
"vitale" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

01:48 min | 4 years ago

"vitale" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Guys do to create a unique thing in the marketplace it makes you stand out nowadays so many people are trying to become entrepreneurs but trying to get in there are trying to raise money they're trying to get on the trend right now being an entrepreneur and so i'm curious way that you stand out is really what separates united days and so anyone can start a business but can you succeed longterm can you stands out so i'm curious with worthy women and was started vitale how are you guys different in the marketplace so i think one of the big things that entrepreneur's jail they build a product and then try and find an audience that yes we naturally stumbled into an audience instead what are the things that are nesting from your experience that would better serve you ask the allotted i came from our audience we stated we have a product that built by our endusers for endusers and our data health support our growth and our adoration until at that looks like what else i wanna seized two other tangible things that people could be like wow that's a really unique way that they are standing out i think you've nailed it on the had people get into business and then they try to find the demand increase the product or they already created the product in the they try to go in fear out where there's somebody who wants to buy it versus finding someone who wants to have their pain fears struggles our frustration saw they want to all the wandering need in menu or you're serving the demands there i think your spot on what else what else can people do or what else are you guys doing to really stand out be destructive and be different i think the way that where money's highest a lot of people think that we are a nonprofit because they work with studies nontest downtown lay we work with cities across the country during and we're not we're a forprofit business everything that we do to the public as lowcost or free because the drive so much benefit to our endusers but we're actually my has by propertyowners we help reposition their buildings to be more creative and there were as a result through all of our events in our programming we help drive tenants.

vitale