22 Burst results for "Vity"
"vity" Discussed on Mon Carnet, l'actu numrique
"Simplicity max fumble Time acids The say sequentially who did sound design al cone on sunday. Zhongce his explain the year cam shift the developed kohnic nationals. The design technology Deflowered with epic shows colleagues. Zana's like he unfounded Ona on. Evelyn may new officer preventive that show. Becky don't and the soldiers threes sia civility to knock glaciers have given dear as we on flammable would see an simple fat. The puts half. You need protective. Louis come quebec exam owns this book. Were principal supremacy assembled On its views on the two zero protopye stunned to see a clear typing onto these frameworks. Much club don't get push kept cautioned. Don't pass to mount me move. Feathers sick pay rapid. Don't come to opposite. Put the rapid amounts of is anita yahweh facade bananas and southern missouri which is at us up ripple is active plus get news who must it on pounding. Tax is a pretty suit evaluating dark zone. Sunday dasha don't cut conclusion. That got fattening. Has you ethically pudsey. That brilliant used to seem seizures come second booth hammer vity. Mess o'clock is upon a Says upon two years to Skomer are see that Chose ovar over dunker. Zia debut in your tab do pleasure. That's music to resort to related. Vivian facility the music shows says see on north either. The designs on photoshop at the park on figment elgible. New style not see he. Include them pursues the key bumps of It medically are back on was busker. lingerie Kiev reports for week. Kasim function at e protected need by the war cds of donald Dish not like amasi league. Vip stream pronounce it the mashalu ez-pass who is using escape with the quantum leap her Discount year is some producer layers. Do opinions vic shows. He keep copan. Good deneen open your in. My cat feel the fabric. Czanka divorce Down to fencing. He came up at kula. Don't use some resigned. sp Sound level deluxe cd bill. The actual span lab takako veterans out of a beer new on coupla them as she visit the show to the These fair happy. You'll on her back that she On on music daily tasks much a signal chose shape. I started sexiest. because malady. usual mcadams dumps could you don't momentum of issues come plug. I'm several the whiteboards xanada mid duke for these shows. Have you sought to zip desktop. Be thanking god like a fire. We'll see professor was keystone participant Caution would mail and a pavilion point. I'm andy zhang shawkat bashar with your kid at knows. I'm on the pike market improving the air it was. He kept us as where he may oscar up at the Design way bam dunkin the not at the design The paramount On lea- leading nukes thought would lean on a hypocrite shows. Gift victims with bruce. Heaviest amply monte. The who your thought to seek liaison drinking this Volve wow Preempted ma with the zia Much unsuccessfully That much safety muscular fed about damone. Someone dmed the mukul. Conklin leads mon moans development attic lucian won't sign them on this list. Itchy the zeph of Boss see the Fucking inbound who do need to get Circuit shows here kept saying Signaled fund fun had to put the tip which became presents or.
"vity" Discussed on Dans La T?te D'un Coureur
"Shortly the epa ambush created this time. Stop personal choose. Mave areas conflicts. You differently to do over when shot on a deep of to jehovah prestatyn back. Who is to sorta respo- is komo save is if you have excuse. Joyce could you spot if lulu nash accepted unpersuaded and then what is she chewing on buckwald. The this positive geos. You come see buddies. Almost your work eighty mama mia activities outfits As a demo who she would Applauded defending missile at accessible samaras. Emma bamiyan do the the final amulya macro save mon more that women can dispatch eva Juku australia Streets as Fear pamela shoes to the floor. Is kiki kid on a cute Designed phone that you're salida appeal nearby feet because it because any abra. I'll say to join that buhari. Isky on people whose mythic member of predictable dystopia cool Down and eight up to shut me down Edgier izza show monsieur of our council Tied you because feed. Vity john passage on past Suppose sal of one quad to succeed not spotty it to city. Of course in the new year sale would who's at all Machine pack united secretions chupakhin. Pitchesr natural. helen. Moser's submit to my.
"vity" Discussed on Was jetzt?
"Abyssinia mala foregone hats ish zantac to with harden hormone potopovich exxon's sons year got bella rana list on activists. Saas im- reina. Luke on eighteen navin news on wbz fluked if lita sign heimat. Lund belo's does air leading should minded than in belarus. Good i tell list as publicist Dictator lukashenko came deli eastern and encompassed ogden sponging lynn fluke and uninformed some hired in minsk on potopovich voter fess komen in ordinance who got told a staffing v-vote the medicine galling foregone Mona bona the. I'd swallow tolan foot site online music. Barista hello simona halifa vian. Mona mcgann's quotes verizon's. Four stencil malysh. Vity advice empties a fist them and lost his youngest pole the siege by an enemy possession and lenience luke's who helped on pulled the savage lipton's that's very on excel in the who owned that's as ornery clean car amid an md acting in the adding acts. Your diesel showers amid again took effect voter owned as an umbrella comforted newsletter. Tradit- she as the these are these vegetables Plus your none. Medina and lukashenko does from in four yards or setting differs from president. Trump's fine but seat owned is sending the tradition of ignorance signal on thousand billable. Cynthia for consumers fluency indians ostlund feel on in the culture. Muzak jima an incumbent. Chet on sponsor hearing haggard shaked lukashenko than inundating stale air is guns exceed seat lukashenko critic implodesthe sunset at teenage student. Shaun king lukashenko blocked is saunas become would about smith window phony acta million yet in from russia with us. Mcclellan thus why. Because this was an telegram come out the saunders in foia sipadan electric biden protests you but neela as video of naaman but he said put side for that for the old nieta similar extremities organisms anguish owned productivity up to. Let's scheffler thesis mediums as we get to this meeting for license than fundamental understating the emasculate dump italic status medium after bone lager advocacy soc. Nave of all hannity show on those added site online to elevator. Viglen ramona.
"vity" Discussed on Faffing with Friends
"Marriage is streamed live for our beautiful listeners. Tom i'm sorry guys but i'll be honest without saying too much subject. It is a sad situation that i'm anyway. Well let's me on. I wanna i wanted to mention to destinations that we haven't discussed yet. But i but. I've heard a lot of people talk about for different reasons. Number one is india. And i've heard a lot of people say you know going to. India is like a spiritual experience which i respect and i also heard a lot of people say going to experience going to india for like the history of it for the culture. So i've i've known a few people who have gone to india and they've really had that spiritual experience that you guys talk about experiencing in nepal and japan and elsewhere and it's interesting how it's become a common thing because if you go back far enough ee you would have had prophets or even like religious people go to india and then become coming back enlighten and stuff like that. So that's like a very long standing historical thing. Would you guys think. I think okay so far away. We we go onto the whole like people going to become ryan. I think i think one of the reasons. I would avoid india. It's got nothing to do with the country of the people or the culture. it's just it's too overcrowded. I already get like horrible. Zayed's like right on the rush hour two brian. You see like the streets in in the end how you have to cross with the cars never stopping and just like walking between the the roads you seen the highway. Yeah right at the footage do that. That stuff is like i could never deal. I'm not crossing any roads. i guess. I'm stuck wherever we land improvised with that. It isn't saying it's the the overcrowded nece the way the traffic works. There is terrifying stuff like that. Just really dissuades from going. I feel like the whole people go into places to be enlightened. Now i didn't. I don't think i'd do that any of the place. I'm going there to see how they live. It finds the culture fascinating i think. That's a very western rif. She trend thing where you go to places where there's like a different culture or religion writings really knows about it. But you're like oh. I had such a spiritual india exactly experience. I went to india and smoke. One minute came back. And now i'm i'm google okay just like i hate the they're really off. I think are allowed to have like a spiritual experience feel like discovered something like culturally like become more aware like that but you can tell when certain people do that like the goto place in you. Spent the entire time in a resort. And then they'll come back into all ya taste of the the life. Vity like chef up cow have to cross any rights here in your is does piss me off a bit because it's a little bit insensitive to the cultures and these are the kinds of kinds of people go to place and they're like the bad tourists like do damage to focus like some people go on hunting trips like to despite. Yeah oh my god. Don't bring that up for people who go on hunting trips to africa and kill a lion. I hope you die. Your home is not a heartache. Because every single time one of those holes post pictures online people crucify them into the that lives. This is operatives because that's such a horrible thing to like..
The Magic Of Visualization!
"Visualize can be buck is taking it. One step further manifesting. You're making it real. That is the magical visualization although many senior china roy. A few minutes each day. Perhaps when you begin your day or ended roll. Your eyes met your mind. The picture of cheat vity degaulle. This can summon your entities. Everybody's chase after what you want. Make it real the difference between those that realize and those that are in the level of larry she also an exit strategies. You need to realize your goals vision. Many led light decide how they lead decided. The rain has lead the light they want. Neutralization is a big baller rains in your hands. Most of us have minimal over again. Women's limit however have morgan find control on our inner cells and are be. Why didn't we want and by me. So you're able to create a balance in your interactions with the external in weiner's in your favor. Our mines are highly thinker s to manage it. However when you spend time one that you're in your calm your mind talks and females that are beneficial to you you decide how interact and respond the outran wyman than The process of the organization is a practice into your mind and in line with your goals by teaching your mind sir your rules your mind helps your actions realize these lowe's buy new realize nation is not about seeing the richie in your mind but it's allows seeing them as already she where you see yourself having cheat them and perhaps are celebrating. You see you having these schools. You see the acura of your cheap. That is as asian z. Yourself haven't she these sandy. From any facet of our professional visualization helps you remain positive each jayme as many of these schools. I you on on truly realize visualizing something as already and she was working as five richie. Macy's huge difference in your photos to manifest or now billy you can. Your mind is awful tool than nuking unit inexperience in the mind and indefinitely as apart manifestation relation practice. Find your spots down on your senses. Open your minds. Who was renamed. Muscian may introduce yourself. Seek out of commemorates wholesome in the goal celebration an experienced seems potential coming. You're making it happen what you have seen by writing it down and making it a motivator on your journey to realizing is asian is a way to repel accelerate your role and raise your success. Visualize ation has the magic that your goals are and she let you take control of an insurance. You use it bennett work. You truly want helps you married understanding your desires and ensuring you cheese after what you re watch challenges. Obstacles shoe allows you to do. Is we happening them on. Your possess allows for your also your motions act the moment you will manifest desire in real life. Do yourself a famous yoga Union dramatic.
"vity" Discussed on Way Too Broad
"That you have in your. There's a lot of music you're trying to listen to And there's a lot of variety and so it's not it doesn't feel like it feels because it it forces me if i'm in the mood for a certain type of music find that out but christmas music christmas in holiday to really experienced the full breadth of the offerings. Thanks ben thing. Ben only says did you tell 'em came up close enough. It's gas on christmas. Themes in there is a good have been joying it. I don't think it's as good as furthermore folklore. But i've been enjoying it. I haven't really listened to much of it. I would do that. I haven't listened to too much of it because you know. I get right back to my christmas christmas music. Oh i shot another thing. I've been doing this week. Which i highly recommend If you that you to at least try it and see what you think. But the other day was randomly about to start think goes monday. I was about to start work. And i was like oh man. It was raining. And i was like. I miss coffee shops and then i was like. I'm going to go to a coffee shop today at my house moon and so i. I sat at the kitchen table. I put on like a jazz like a coffee shop. Jazz music like instrumental album. But then i played. There's a website called Vity co helen. Co f. f. I t. i. v. i t. y. So cuffy which has like gentle covid background noise like like no murmurs that you might hear morning murmurs that you might hear at a coffee shop inside play. I've played that underneath coveted competivity. What he said cathedral confessing could choose to pronounce it. You just ignore it. Silent candidate cuff terron trying to pronounce words of favorites cuff. Cough trucks. First word spelled just like me if company a good job because competivity a whole doom to remember and say i think i think it is a hard say yes it is and my brain is like what i am. Interacting with the center. I'm not saying it out loud right so anyway it provides like gentle murmurs of like.
"vity" Discussed on Xtra Xtra Presented By VDG Sports
"Have no shiny objects to. But. Here's the thing though. Now. Can't give get benefited out anymore. Can't give the benefit of the doubt any more Thursday calf to know. I've communicate this to you verbally and not even bother doing it nonverbal I didn't did not bother doing this non verbal. Verbal I had to verbally had actually come out and actually had to see it. Because if I didn't if I didn't say it Danny. Be. Okay you just be okay in fact, if still would be okay but you get the picture, right? Exactly. Exactly. So me doing? Me Doing Weird. towd like. Things or me doing. Beings that would probably be frowned upon. Yeah. I didn't have that problem I do not have that problem with having to worry about what's happening what's going on what's taking place because I. Because I had the benefit of doubt. Be Od. No doubt. No doubt. It's be de. Well. In Closing. Includes the the OD enclose it go ahead and put brackets around it or make capital or just space it out to the benefit of the doubt bars with youngsters young people, old people, people that just don't care people that do care like in vity people that did just throw a hands up and say you know what? So. Well Omar benefited a doubt. It's gone..
"vity" Discussed on Wednesdays at Nine
"And we don't have to go very far. You know. We have beautiful all places near us. We can start with the Carolinas. Go to Tennessee. You know I really want to check out West Virginia West Virginia. Yeah we've Been Blue Ridge times and we've never camp camp the Blue Ridge which would be fucked national maybe to be fair to you all. I was still drinking drinking back then so even if you wanted to go hiking those eight thirty. Am Beers weren't we weren't leaving the compound now. I I think one day I went on a hike with your Bachelor Party. No we did it now by myself. I went paved road. You walk the garbage you walk. Yeah exactly not that strong I remember. We all raced up the hill. I was so tired. Yeah that was the only like I beat every ten people. I beat everyone running up the hill with a cigarette in my mouth. That doesn't mean much because you were just the drunk who was not feeling anything I mean. That's what it is. People run pretty fast for the state but also the scrape of activity. Vity we did. Yeah Yeah we're drinking smoking weed and running up the driveway fucking crazy weekend. The right like the perfect me like. Hey they're probably out of the Strip right now talking to girls who's up next on your radio this book and driveway. Yeah that's is it like instead of getting in the van to go to Walmart. Yeah exactly hit more supplies. I can't it's up there when we went to Stephen's cabin the stove stove stove trip. I think on that one. We had intention to go to to hike AAC. We did Stevenson research some waterfall hikes. Yeah right we went somewhere no wait. Where's I ice-cream rigor God that's exactly how Waterfalls what are you guys can hang on no.
Heroism and resilience of Somali people in face of ongoing attacks
"Somali people have demonstrated heroism and resilience in the face of ongoing insecurity caused by senseless terrorist is to tax that's according to the u._n.'s most senior representative in the horn of africa country james swan who is the u._n. Secretary general's special representative for somalia was speaking you and headquarters in new york ahead of briefing the security council on wednesday somalia continues to be affected by insecurity caused by terrorists organizations like al-shabaab it will so struggles regularly with drought and his chronically underdeveloped. Mr swan arrived in somalia just two months ago so daniel dickinson began by scheme for his first first impressions. It's been some years since i was last in mogadishu and so overall. I've been impressed by signs of progress signs of life that i've witnessed recently coming back from meetings. I've seen young people playing football in the streets. I've seen <hes> signs of economic activity vity shops even a traffic jam which suggests that the capital is indeed <hes> coming back to life after many years of difficulty that said of course i the security situation remains a concern for all of us but especially for the somali population that has suffered over many years from senseless attacks six civilians. That's right. I mean there's almost a daily threat of attacks in mogadishu. How does that affect somalis who live there while they continue with their lives. Despite these threats they open businesses. They send their children to school. They have weddings. They care for one another. They simply have had to move on and continue with their lives and livelihoods in spite of these threats and i think it's really testimony to their resilience eh to their strength really to their heroism in the face of these senseless terrorist attacks. The mayor of mogadishu was assassinated recent. He's one of those those casualties of the civil unrest. You'd actually met him earlier. In the day you know what was he like. And what impact is that going to have on mogadishu on somalia. Well the mayor known as a engineer. Your resume was a well known political figure and leader in mogadishu and more broadly in somalia he'd he'd held number of senior ministerial and advisory portfolios in multiple governments <hes> he had spent many years abroad in the diaspora and i think he was a an example an impressive example of many somalis who have returned from abroad to help rebuild their country entry to invest their time their energy their expertise and their commitment <hes> <unk> trying to make somalia a better place he was an an example of that <hes> he will be missed but at the same time somalia's shown great strength in overcoming <hes> previous losses <hes> and from. I'm talking to those on his staff. I have no doubt that they will continue his work and seek to build on his earlier accomplishments as they move forward in the future. I i think the image that many people get from the international media is of a country in a continual political crisis. Listen to me. How far is that. There are many important political decisions that need to be made in somalia in the coming months. If national priorities <unk> are going to be achieved in two thousand twenty there are important objectives for twenty twenty <hes> including <hes> organizing national level elections including a continuing to make progress on security operations and broader security sector reform and advancing the the national development agenda including a by obtaining <hes> debt relief that would allow for predictable financing going forward. These are important priorities. He's <hes> they require a political agreement. They require a consensus among main <hes> somali leaders <hes> in order to achieve the success is that we're all hoping for in two thousand twenty so yes there's constant political debate <hes> constant political competition within somalia as within other other countries but what's most important now is that we move ahead with more consensual process <hes> leading into these key goals for twenty twenty but most levels of government still struggle to perform that basic functions. Is there any way that that's going to change in the near future. I've in fact been impressed. <hes> since my return <hes> to somalia and in the two months that i've been <hes> in country i've had the opportunity to visit <hes> all of the federal member states as well as somaliland and overall. I have been impressed by the quality and capability of <hes> the administration's astray shins that i've encountered in these different locations. I think we're seeing a many well educated. <hes> dynamic committed committed <hes> individuals increasingly young leaders who are assuming responsibilities and roles <hes> at the in the administration's both at the national channel level and at the federal member state level so they give me a great optimism really that the country is on the right path and that these individuals are we're going to make a significant further progress in being able to respond to the needs of the somali people. You've mentioned twenty twenty next year. What wysocki year it's a key year partly because of the political cycle in somalia the presidential mandate <hes> is four the years <hes> and so there is to be an election and another transition in twenty twenty or perhaps early twenty twenty one <hes> so <hes> a- as with any period or mandate in government <hes> this is a moment to try to consolidate progress and complete <hes> important goals that have been elaborated since the beginning of the president's term so among those are the importance of completing the electoral process itself this will require adoption of an electoral code before the end of this year <hes> and other technical preparations <hes> including of course identifying and funding the necessary budget twenty twenty. We'll also important for consolidating further progress on the security pretty front <hes> both in expanding on very promising operations that have been undertaken in lower shebele since the beginning of of april <hes> and that are continuing <hes> but also to ensure that other security sector improvements advance this involves not just the military police justice corrections so that <hes> the somali people can live in an environment of greater security and justice us and finally as i mentioned there is an important milestone in the national development agenda related to debt relief the government has has been working very hard on this priority it requires some further <hes> consultation and support with the legislature and with the federal member states <hes> but this would be a key benchmark of accomplishment if somalia's able to meet the requirements for debt relief in two thousand twenty darrell however if <hes> groups operating in the country i'll ship app for one which don't want that progress to be made. Well al-shabaab offers a negative suggestion data for the country's destructive agenda that is seeking to disrupt efforts by a well-meaning somalis and somali leaders to see the country advance. I think it's to the credit of the overall somali population that al-shabaab has been unsuccessful zestful in halting the progress that <hes> that we've seen in recent years and that despite the persistence of terrorist attacks six the national priorities continue to advance and we want to see them further consolidated in the coming year. What role can the u n play a in helping somalia on its path towards a better future i mean do you get the impression when you meet somali leaders that they're confident the u._n. Is doing good work. The united nations family is engaged in a wide range of programming across the full all united nations country team this includes work on women's empowerment it includes work on youth inclusion it includes outreach to civil society groups it includes humanitarian response through the world food program and the food and agriculture organization and unicef coordinated by the office of the coordinator for humanitarian affairs that includes work on cultural and educational issues and an array of other priorities. It also includes important support in the security sector notably through the u._n. Support office for somalia so i think across a wide range of issues the united nations family is contributing in close partnership with somalis. I would ed also of course the united nations assistance mission to somalia plays a role in terms of good offices and efforts is to support political and community reconciliation and to see the national political project including further democratisation <hes> move forward in the country so i think across a broad range of priorities that the somalis themselves have established. We are important contributing partners as you said. You've been working on somalia for <hes> more than a couple of decades. What's the best case outlook for four the country ten years hence. How'd you like to see somalia ten years from now. I think there's a widely shared vision that we would like to see somalia at peace in the country and with its neighbours we'd like to see it governed <hes> peaceably sibley and with stability and with significant public participation through a broadly accepted electoral process we'd like to see it on the path to sustained development <hes> with involvement not only by <hes> development partners but by an active private-sector. That's contributing to the lives and livelihoods of the somali people. I think these objectives are widely shared shared. I think we would like to see those objectives also be inclusive. Inclusive in terms of participation by women participation by young people apple seventy percent of the country is under thirty five years of age seventy percent of the population so the future is now in many ways for somalia so i think that is the objective that is shared vision that is guiding all of us as we try to work in partnership for a better somalia.
"vity" Discussed on KCRW
"From black FOX produced by Adrian young Kendrick Lamar. Classic Stevie Wonder brand new music from Metron Amee, Nate, Mercer, row, teaming with terrace. Martin. Latest from young and sick friend who single DD remixed by. Honey? John and momentum cake. Music as well from Bob Sinclair, Kerri Chandler. Clap, clap. New caches fiv Lacey. May Staples, some new from Rafael Sadique. Lots more chair. Stay tuned. It's KCRW music. KCRW sponsors include Brookfield properties, presenting fest every Friday in June on seventh plaza with performances by boost, Kabuye Raina tropical, and more details at arts, Brookefield dot com. Support comes from the sag after foundation presenting game changers an outdoor screening series, June twenty-seventh thirtieth at the Ford theaters on Friday, June twenty eighth. See the first animated feature that took the world to in vity and beyond. The original Toy Story, the evening includes a conversation with cast members and creatives under the stars. Tickets are on sale now at game changers LA dot org. Looking for an escape make Morocco tap into centuries of ancient energy on the streets of merit cash in dance under African skies the away. Suspenseful sweepstakes is your shot at experiencing the best of electronic music, plus art food and culture. All courtesy of KCRW Ceac like four Tet Dixon, homily lens with VIP access support KCRW by Sunday June thirtieth to be automatically entered to win. Go to KCRW dot com slash join. To the state to say face he made more than a few states. Treason spent. Instead of. The king of the slave Nacho cover because he was made an aesthetic people had a planet in to the split, like, solid because things picking Raymon without a folk. It should be without a whole about me out of stone made out of it's kind of putting out the top down. So. It'll catch on speaks three wasn't afraid because he ain't that say is kept. Kitchen. Red lines was in a head wound. Data. Second. Could've got fed timing critical. On physical, forty eight telephone to make it what it taken. I of wanna have a cigarette says a choice side like the death making head lifted. A heavyweight was so much that even the celebrate Knittle..
Amazon's re:MARS: The Robots Changing the Future
"Taste your way through Napa Valley, California with WSJ magazine and into Gari book this exclusive trip at Indy. Gari dot com slash WSJ magazine or call six four six seven eight zero eight three eight three. This is tech news briefing, im Tanya, boosters reporting from the newsroom in New York, coming up, we're going to re Mars, not to the planet again, at is an event hosted by Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos that brought together the leading minds to advance a golden age of innovation recapping. I look at the robots changing the future after these tech headlines. The journal reports that new while way phones will not come with Facebook, Instagram or what's app Facebook, which owns popular apps including Instagram. And what's up is one of the many software makers whose apps come pre installed with wa phones Facebook is the latest company to restrict access to its products following the US blacklisting of the Chinese tech giant, follow dance. Trump's coverage for more at the journal at wsJcom apples plan to allow anonymous sign ins on mobile apps to protect users privacy is threatening to choke off data to companies including Facebook, and Google as both use the information to track users and sell ads based on their habits. When apple releases its new mobile operating system. This fall apps download it through Apple's app store. We'll have another alternative clicking on an apple icon to generate a random Email address this allows users to participate without revealing any personal information, apple notes that it will not use the new sign in future to profile users or their. Vity Norwood, it, log or keep a record of signing information. AT and T is discussing plans to package. H B O sister channel Cinemax and its vast Warner Brothers TV and movie library into a streaming service, costing between sixteen and seventeen dollars a month. The strategy is aimed at keeping the media giant competitive against lower priced offerings in a crowded crowded field. The new streaming service, which debuts in beta form later this year, essentially includes all of Warner, media's entertainment offerings and will stream its own new original content. According to the latest research, people who abandoned traditional cable TV packages said they're willing to pay for about six different services, which end up costing about thirty eight dollars a month. Coming up through Amazon's tinted glasses, a first glimpse into our robotic future. Capital. One knows life doesn't alert you about your credit card. That's why they've created Iino the Capital One assistant that catches things that might look wrong with your credit card, you know catches over tipping, duplicate, charges, or potential fraud. And then sends an alert sheer phone and helps you fix it. It's another way capital. One is watching after your money when we're not Capital One. What's in your wallet? See Capital, One dot com for details. The Amazon remorse conference took place in Las Vegas last week where you would find robotic arms holding TV monitors greeting attendees. There were also spider robots that grabbed plates of food, and if anyone needed a beer delivered there's a robot for that, as well, the Amazon AI conference was, but a glimpse into our robotic future. David limp, Amazon, senior vice president explains the meaning of the event title conferences, re Mars Mars stands for machine. Learning automation robotics and space. And we really think that these are four Willie exciting domains of science that are moving forward really fast. And we wanted to put together a conference that brought the best and brightest around those areas together to see if they could inspire each other. Some of the more notable emerging tech uses haptic gloves, and rich Walker of the shadow robot company was on hand to discuss the. I ever tactile telly robot. We go to pair of robo Hans with fingertips with the sensitive to the human control gloves with feedbacks touch things. We're doing this over a distance of mere inches, but you could run this over the false side of the whoa, you could put the robot and a juris place to do a job. You didn't want to do and rounding out the who's who of the event was perhaps, one of the pioneers of robotics in our homes. I robot famous for launching the robot vacuum cleaner over twenty years ago. The company showed off new floor, mopping and lawn mowing robots Colin angle, I robot CEO, and co founder talks more on the future of home robotics, we're here as part of the election. I robots smart home to show vision of what this is going to be. How do you make a home that sort of understands itself, and just kind of does the right thing as you live your life? And you know if you're cooking and make a mess. Say alexa. I robot back in the kitchen and, and it does the right thing that is it for this edition of tech news briefing for more podcast head to wsJcom slash podcast for the Wall Street Journal reporting from the newsroom in New York, I'm Tanya boosters. Thanks for listening.
"vity" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"Do this in. He said, no, he said, look, you put my tuxedo one, you do it because nobody's going to know the difference your fluff your hair up a little bit more. You've got a mustache, it's all white just like my nobody low in. And he said, okay, Mr. Stein. So they do they switch clothes Einstein's in the back of the room, the driver, who's portraying Einstein is on the podium talking and stuff. And then they're doing a little QNA. Right at the end in some guy said of Duran Stein professor Einstein. Can you elaborate more on your theory of relativity, in e equals MC square in Einstein? The driver said, well, I can't give you that answer. But my driver, the back Cam. Yeah. Should say there's a few stories out there of mistaken identity? If that sort frame Stein, particularly when he first became famous and people didn't immediately recognize him. So their stories of him milling around, and people that parties and peel, mistaking him for the, the waiter or whatnot. Because. Let's go to Don in walnut creek. Welcome to the program west of the Rockies. Hey, Donald go ahead. Hey. If you guess would talk about Einstein's efforts to unify gravity and electro magnetism using a spatial dimension a fifth, mention I thought that was really neat and held the dimension his. In some interpretations? Yeah. So this is deluded her earlier in the show. So physics today is in this weird position of having to great here. He's got serious, general relativity. And it's got the theory of quantum mechanics. And during Einstein's day, there were these steroids, discreet, slip and these two theories are incompatible in an important way. So Einstein spent the last twenty years of his life, trying to figure out some way to unified ease. And as the caller suggests one way to think about this is that's the goal is to take gravity electric city in a magnetism all the things we know about the universe, and explain them all different manifestations of some single forces why call it a unified field theory. And I'm Stein's idea for this was to try and explain away the mysteries of quantum mechanics by by showing that they were centrally errors that humans had made in that relative. Vity was the deep truth of the universe. And I should say he fails at this, right? I'm Stein, Einstein goes to his grave for that successfully having done this, but the quest of trying to unify these things is still around today in string theory is one of the most important versions of that. And it's string theory that we get this, this deci d of the extra rolled up dimensions that the caller referred to in the ideas. That's we the way we experienced the universe sort of three spatial dimensions, and one dimension of time might only be a shadow of the true nature of reality. So maybe there's lots of dimensions out there and we just see a tiny fraction of those and the trick then to design say experiments and theories that can let us peer into those higher dimensions. And find out what's really going on in the universe did Einstein heaven, I q that was off the charts. I don't know. So I was still a relatively new tools when Stein was in school, so to the best of my knowledge he never had a formal IQ test. And you should I pretty lousy way of measuring these things in any case. True. So true, let's go next to Terrence in Portland. Oregon, welcome to the program. Hi, terrence. Go ahead. Georgia's wanna tell you, you truly are national treasure. Thank you. Nevil story when I was in high school. My high school teacher. She was kind of one of these teachers that they kept, I think probably under seventies. She told us interesting story about Einstein, and the day he actually left Germany. Yeah, it's interesting. I think your your guests mentioned the name of the secretary. And I we thought it was weird. She mentioned her her friend by saying was, this was the secretary or kind of agitate or or somebody for for like a helper. Or somebody that hit everything I think it's making his lunch every day for him. And so he was to come home. He told his, his wife is children day to put several layers of clothes on, but not to take any bags at a car, come in pick them up, hold that story right there. Terrence..
"vity" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Ask you. Einstein was always good for a fast, quick, actually, which is a pretty impressive thing to do in your third language. Right. I tell a little Einstein story at some of my speaking events met in Einstein had a driver who look just like him. He had white hair, fluffy and everything else in one day, Einstein was just exhausted. In told the driver. He says, I just can't give any more speeches tonight. I'm done in, in the driver said, Mr. rhinestone, you, you have to go to this event you have to do this. And he said, no, he, he said, look, you put my tuxedo one, you do it, because nobody's gonna know the difference your fluff your hair up a little bit more. You've got a mustache, it's all white just like my nobody alone in, and he said, oh, okay mister Einstein. So they do they switch. Clothes Einstein's in the back of the room, the driver, who's portraying Einstein is on the podium talking and stuff, and then they're doing a little and a writer. At the end in some guy said of bizarre Stein professor Einstein. Can you elaborate more on your theory of relativity in E equals MC square in Einstein? The driver said, well, I can't give you that answer. But my driver in the back Cam. Yeah. Should say there's a few stories out there of mistaken identity? If that sort frame Stein, particularly when he first became famous and people didn't immediately recognize him. So their stories of him milling around people at parties and people mistaking him for the, the waiter or whatnot. Because. Oh shit. Let's go to Don in walnut creek. Welcome to the program west of the Rockies. Hey, Donald go ahead. Hey, I was just wondering. If you guessed would talk, about Einstein's efforts to unify gravity and electric magnetism. A four spatial dimension or a fifth mentioned. I thought that was really neat and held the dimension his. In some interpretations? Yeah. So this is loser earlier in the show, so physics today is in this weird position of having to great curies. It's got stereo general relativity, and it's got the theory of quantum mechanics. And during Einstein's day, there were these there was this great slip in these two theories are incompatible in an important way. So Einstein spent the last twenty years of his life, trying to figure out some way to unify, these and as the caller suggests one way to think about this is that the goal is to take gravity and electric city in magnetism, all the things we know about the universe, and explain them all different manifestations of some single force is what we call it a unified, field theory, and Einstein's idea for this was to try and explain away the mysteries of quantum mechanics by by showing that they were essentially errors that humans had made in that relative. Vity was the, the deep truth of the universe. And I should say he fails at this, right? I'm stein. I'm stunned goes to his grave for that successful having done this. But the quest of trying to unify these things is still around today in string theory is one of the most important versions of that. And it's in string theory that we get this, this, this idea of the extra rolled up dimensions that the caller referred to in the ideas. That's we the way we experienced universe sort of three station, dimensions, and one dimension of time might only be a shadow of the true nature of reality. So maybe there's lots of dimensions out there and we just see a tiny fraction of those and the trick, then this design say experiments and theories that can let us pure into those higher dimensions. And find out what's really going on in the universe man, did Einstein, heaven, I q that was off the charts. I don't know. So I was still a relatively new tool when Einstein. Was in school, so to the best of my knowledge he never had a formal IQ test and see a pretty lousy way of measuring these things in any case. True. So true, let's go next to Terrence in Portland. Oregon, welcome to the program. Hi, terrence. Go ahead. Enjoy wanna tell you, you truly are national treasure zone honor to talk to you tonight. Thank you. Nevil story when I was in high school. My high school teacher. She was kind of one of these teachers that they kept I think probably into seventies itchy told us. Interesting story about hindsight and the day, he actually left Germany, and it's interesting, I think your, your guests mentioned, the name of the secretary. And I always thought it was weird. She mentioned this her, her friend by science teacher, was, this was the secretary or kind of a, how'd you chat or, or somebody for, for a like a helper, or somebody that did everything I think to making his lunch every day for him. And so he was to come home. He told his, his wife and his children that day to put several layers of clothes on, but not to take any bags amid a car, we come and pick them up. Hold that story right there. Terrence,.
Anal cancer is on the rise, especially in women
"So we're gonna talk about anal cancer. Okay. And the American Cancer Society estimates that we will have eighty three hundred new anal cancer cases this year in the two thousand nineteen and the majority of them women fifty five hundred women twenty seven seventy and men and the expect twelve hundred this year seven hundred sixty women five hundred twenty men now do anal cancer cases and rising for many years, and it is rare. I mean, I have to say it's rarer than others more rare younger individuals that we usually see these older adults the average age actually being in the early sixties, but they say the risk of being diagnosed with anal cancer. In your lifetime is about one in five hundred. And it can be treated so. There's been some suggestions on what we should maybe do to try to lessen these. So what's the number one risk factor of getting anal cancer? Well, the. So the. The human papillomavirus can cause a squamous cell cancer. And it could also cause cancer the throat it could also cause cancer of the penis. It could cause cancer of the cervix and we do vaccines for it. But HP is a group of about one hundred fifty related, viruses and the called papilloma viruses because the calls papilloma 's like warts. Subtypes, but the one most of the cause anal cancer is HP sixteen now other types can cause Ken awards. Ena works not cancer. The two types of HIV that caused the wards are HP six HP eleven. Most AIn awards do not develop into cancer. But they say people have had in awards are more likely to get anal cancer. Well, why well because if you've been infected with some HP subtypes, you might be more at risk of infecting of if you've got HP one way, then it just takes just as a matter of time that you might get HP again same way, but a different HP, basically get it from skin-to-skin contact. And so if somebody's warts or somebody's vaginal discharge or a wreath. Wreath touches, you you could then contracted. So it's very easy HP usually spread by sexual activity. Or seen a lot more throw cases for seen them mostly men and again access to HP. You could even spread it by your hands. Now HP is so common is probably the most common sexually transmitted disease out there, even though a lot of people don't have symptoms. In fact, I think committee is the number one diagnosed s but HP is the most common one out there. Well, that's why we have vaccines for now. Smoking puts you also at risk for cancer. HIV put you at risk. Certain gender and race ethnicity. They say African Americans younger than age sixty seems to be more common than women. But after sixty were common in women. So there was a article written slate where should man start getting Pap smears, anal peps. So the Pap smear was a we've talked about that develop for cervical cancer. Doctor Pap Nicolau was discovered it. So what he would do would collect a small samples of cells for the cervix examine the for stages and the structure to see who could be precancerous interesting when you look at these these cells, you could tell when one is starting no, turn vicious and start to change. And so just simple. Let's look at the cells under the microscope. Start seeing changes. And so we then start to do paps since we found out that we could identify cervical cancer so easily. We start to yearly we wouldn't even give birth control. Until you got your Pap smear. Things have changed to make things less expensive to have less procedures done on people and put people through possibly unnecessary tests. They decided to spread out when no pun intended when you get a Pap test. So now, you don't even have to get a Pap test to twenty one even if you're having sex as a fourteen year old I disagree with that. I think you should still be screened for today's I still think somebody should be giving you a talking about sex. But you could now wait till you're twenty one and have paps every three years. So. We do this to look for HP infection. Of the of the cervix. Now, I talked about a Pap smear of the throat years ago. Why aren't we check in the back of the throat if somebody performs a lot of oral sex, and it's in somebody who has had HPV why don't we screen them? And I believe some Dennis actually have in their office and oral HP test where you gargle and you spit into something. And then they could look to see if they could see HP that's something they can do. Now, just even avid said, we know that HP infect cells that line the anal canal the same as infect cells that line the service that he's a physician specialize in an infectious disease in Whitman Walker health, and they offer comprehensive health and wellness services to LGBTQ people throughout the DC area. And you do have increase in editor sexual homosexual activity when it comes to anal sex that seems to be a very very common. Celli say addition to the repertoire that people have. Whereas decades ago some people really want to go there or they wanna talk about going there. Now, people are very very open about that. So there's then unfortunately, more there's a whole nother now orifice that needs to be looked at an unfortunately could be ignored. You don't want to ignore the. Now, the rectum and we've talked about was not specifically designed to take the pressures of sex. That's why some people get tearing some people get a fissures things like that. And so could unfortunately introduce a lot more vaccinia pathogens STD's? So why are we ignore it? When it comes to HP. So Howard Brown health, which serves LGBTQ patients at numerous locations in Chicago has the decision to screen certain subgroups of patients because they believe that early detection of anal cancer precancerous areas of potentially circumvent greater vity and mortality now. It's actually that difficult man. Lies on his side. It's not as bad as woman getting Pap smear LES on his side. They take a little swab inserted a couple centimeters into the anus rotates. And then take take the swab out throw it into the container into the solution that then the fix that then gets into the lap. So it's a lot quicker than a passer. Now, some of you have been, you know, asking what are symptoms of colon cancer or colorectal cancer or anal cancer? Sometimes not sometimes you get some bleeding when you wipe now. Lot of you guys get blood when you wipe, and if that happens you've got to see. Dr. And you'll say, oh, well, no, I just have some hemorrhoids. Okay. Can make you bleed. Absolutely. Then the question is why did you give birth? Are. You a truck driver. Are you constipated? So there's a reason. Well, now, let me ask you. Why are you constipated? My diet. Maybe you're constipated because you have a mass in there, and you have to keep pushing the stool around that mass. And that's why you're constipated, and that's. So just because you think you have a reason for a symptom. You have which we all try and do and search for don't wanna panic west of the doctor if you have constipation if you have him rights, if you have blood on your toilet paper, you've got to get that checked out. I'm not saying it's not saying you have rental cancer. But it's. You can't blow off something as simple symptom because there may be something on this
"vity" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The Brian Lehrer show on WNYC. Good morning everyone. Former attorney general Eric Holder who of course, served under President Obama made some of his first comments on the full Muller report last night in an interview with WNYC's right here in the green space at WNYC. Some of this will be included in KYW's new podcast series called the stakes. The stakes is taking on big questions about social change episode one is out today about lead. But before you even download that I f Assode some of what President Obama's attorney general had to say is being rolled out right now as joins us as our first guest this morning, thanks for coming in early after evening event. And congratulations on the new podcast. Thank you. And it is always a pleasure. And let's start with a minute of Eric Holder. After you ask why the department of Justice can't prosecute people from the Trump campaign on conspiracy with Russia if they did benefit from Russia's illegal active. Vity and knew it. Here's what he had to say. And there's a big difference between colluding and he criminal conspiracy. If you were not a person participated in the obtaining of the information inappropriately if information was out there that you made us up. I mean is not something that I think any campaign should be doing because it's not the kind of thing that you would expect from a person or campaign for the presidency. In fact, you would think that your instinctive reaction would be go to the authorities go to the FBI and say we've come into possession of this information. This is something that you all you need to meet to look at now having settle that to charge people charged campaign with criminal conspiracy. You've got to show that there was an agreement. And if there was a cohesive attempt to not only to obtain but to use the information, I don't I just don't think. I just don't think you, you know, we're there yet. Former attorney general Eric Holder in the green space here at WNYC with Cairo last night. We have many more holder clips to play because it sounds like at least based on that answer. He agrees with Muller and William bar, at least to that degree. Well, the agreements with Muller, but but pointedly not embar, and and he says Muller did what Muller could do? And and as far as this investigation as far as the evidence he has now he does not have a criminal conspiracy. But he was quite pointed in saying that he does not believe that means there was no criminal conspiracy. And it and that he does not believe as thinking looking at it as a as a prosecutor that he doesn't think that this conversation should be over. He says that he believes that the link here to show that sort of conspiracy is going to be found in Paul Manafort, and that that's far Paul Manafort has not been. Willing to play. But he said quote jail changes people's minds. I'm paraphrasing that, but it was something along those lines jail changes people's minds. And and so I was surprised to hear that because in the past. He after the the William bar letter came out. He was he just said, okay. Listen, you know, we got to move on from the conspiracy thing we should talk about obstruction. But the conspiracy thing is done after the now that he's got the full report. He's like, no, it's not done. I think there's something here with Paul Manafort. That's so interesting, and I feel like I've been hearing similar things from some Democrats in the house like Adam Schiff, the chair of the intelligence committee who I was surprised to see yesterday say no we don't have the answer yet on criminal conspiracy. Because there was this feeling in the land. I think the last two years on those that Robert is God, Robert Muller knows everything and it will all come out in the Muller report and Eric Holder and Adam Schiff for saying. That's not the case that is not the case. And I mean, you know, he pursued evidence of this in holders, telling Muller Muller is a close friend and colleague of of Eric Holder. So there he respects him a lot, you know. And so he really defends the way that Muller handled. This and says that listen he pushed it as far as he could. There is not evidence thus far of the conspiracy. But he said looking at evidence that does exist as a prosecutor there is there is way too much smoke, and what is missing is the link between all of this behavior and the coordination of the campaign. And he believes that Paul Manafort is the place where you're going to find that. And that part is new to me. And that is so interesting that he thinks Paul Manafort is a place where you're gonna find that. Because one of the excerpts from the mullahs report that I read on the air yesterday. And I don't think has gotten all that much. Attention is some quotes of Trump to various people like somebody representing like, and that you know, the ball. Boss is gonna take care of you. And including two Manafort suggesting that pardons based on loyalty rather than based on somebody deserving of a pardon under the usual standards of the Justice department pardons would be doled out for that loyalty and metaphor it seems to be the one who is kind of playing that game. That is certainly where we're where we're colder. Sits that certainly. I did not ask him about the pardon question. Exactly. But that, but that's certainly what he is implying as well. And so he so he was quite clear that the that the key is very much in line with House Democrats and the most aggressive of them of this investigation is not over which is different than what he was saying prior to the actual report being and I could see why he thinks Manafort might be the missing link because Manafort was Trump's campaign chairman at the same time, the Manafort was taking money or having debts canceled. From a Russian oligarch or two with links to the Kremlin and Manafort was doing favors for them by all accounts, like changing the Republican platform to be pro Russia on Ukraine rather than anti Russia, Ukraine, and so their stuff there. We don't know. Well, as our colleagues on Trump Inc have have been reporting. There's there are all of these things that were happening that were clearly happening around the Trump organization and the Trump campaign in terms of pursuing both individual personal financial gain, and and personal and financial gain for the Trump organization at the same time that this the now fully established interference campaign of the Russian government was was going on. And so Paul Manafort certainly was in the middle of both of those. And so if colder thinks that how did he put it to you jail, concentrates, the mind jail can change people's mind and Matt afford of courses in prison? It makes the time line really interesting. How quickly might Trump rush out with a pardon to prevent the, you know, the story from continuing in the way that Eric Holder can thinks that it might. Here's what holder had to say to you a little bit about the obstruction of Justice charge. I think that is the need to gather. I think more information, and I think that impeachment ought to be you know, on the table. I don't say that right now, I don't think that, you know, there ought to be vote in the house of representatives as to whether or not the president should be impeached. But I certainly think that investigations should occur. The information from special council should be examined. And if that leads to impeachment that should occur. We surprised that. Given the details of the extraction case laid out in the report that holder is kind of that open to the question of impeachment. I I'm not. I think it was the first I heard of him say it, and he went on to say it and even more strong terms. I mean, he's sort of becomes one of them. And with this one of the more prominent Democrats alongside Kamala Harris now at Elizabeth Warren who have said, hey, let's let's be seriously thinking about this impeachment thing, and he went on last night to say, you know, that he was concerned that, you know, Democrats have spent the last two years railing about the Republican party's complicity in in this administration's crimes in our administration's potential crimes and not holding them accountable. And that he is concerned that now this is his words that the Democratic Party is getting sheepish on its own responsibility to hold this administration accountable after those two years of of railing in that way. So he spoke quite pointedly, the more he talked about impeachment about how aggressive he thinks the house needs to become. On this. And he did it in the free friends of you know, he said we cannot allow politics he named the in the political ramifications here are real and should be taken. Seriously. I believe, but he said we cannot allow the political questions to interfere with questions about accountability, which are just fundamental to our democracy. That's that's his perspective. And and that's interesting coming from him. And in that way. Because when he says politics, I guess he means when the Republicans control the house, and of course, they still control the Senate just a blind defense of the president of their party or because they think their constituents for when they want to run for reelection their constituents support Trump so much from the Democrats standpoint, I guess the politics would be if they think people in America are much more concerned with what's going on in their own lives like healthcare and lead exposure and things like that. Then what's going on Donald Trump's? Life that is actually going to make them harder. Make it harder for them to be Trump in two thousand twenty is that where he was going. I he didn't say all of that. But I would suspect. I mean, certainly the argument has been and I think you have to take it seriously that the evidence of the twenty eighteen midterms and the huge success that Democrats had in that was a relentless focus on healthcare. And and local concerns district by district concerns, and and that proved to be quite a motivator for Democrats. And and so to not focus on that. If they go down the road of impeachment that is the story between now and election day, accountability for its own sake versus political risk, and you asked holder either believe to provide the strongest case for obstruction that he could make did we hear the answer in that clip that we already played or was there something substantially more to it. Well, he said because he tweeted a few days ago that any prosecutor, and he sized I capitalize the word any any competent prosecutor could could win a Kate with an obstruction case against Donald Trump evidence and this. In Bob Muller's report. And he said, you know, you can you can read the indictment in the report. You know, what I pushed him was because he's defended the is the w- as Muller's handling of this. Right. I mean, it's very unsatisfying both politically and legally he is the he has deferred to this policy. This Justice department policy about the about the ability to indict a sitting president. And so he has said I cannot reach a conclusion on obstruction. But here's all the evidence of obstruction and that is an unsatisfying answer. And so because he felt his hands were tied by bar by by the by the by the policy that pretty predates both bar ends n Muller that actually is from Obama era that you that you cannot indicted sitting president and so. What what Eric Holder said was that listen he did what he had to do. He only there's only two choices where to reach a conclusion of. No, there's no obstruction here are to lay out the case for obstruction. So laid out the case for obstruction. And holder says that those ten points are a slam duck in obstruction case, you can read it as an indictment and at the house now should pick up that all those ten points that were in the Muller reports some of which we read on the air yesterday in rapid fire succession like the asking of White House counsel, Don Mcgann. To fire Mueller things like that. That's right. He's the quote was you can you can read you can literally read the indictment in in in the report. Although that's that's the strongest argument that I've heard so far. That a defense attorney would use Trump's case, and I don't expect you to to know this cold, or you know, or no with the comeback would be necessarily. But but it's that. Yeah. All those instances got laid out where he asked on Mcgann to do something like that he asked Jeff Sessions to do something like that he asked Corey Lou in TAOs gotta to do something like that and on down the list, and nobody did it. But then Trump ultimately didn't do it himself. And he never actually did fight. He did fire Comey, but he never actually did fire rod Rosenstein order Rosenstein to lie and say that Trump's hands were clean, which Rosenstein refused to do because he wasn't going to say publicly thinks that he didn't believe you know, that we're proven one way or another. And and ultimately Trump did not fire Robert Muller and did not impede. Muller's investigation at obstruction. Even if he intended to do it..
"vity" Discussed on WSB-AM
"This is Atlanta's morning news vity Busby's top story residence of a Henry county neighborhood of buzzing this morning, and they have quite a story to tell overnight. The police standoff of an armed gunman that began yesterday came to a tragic end with a murder suicide three people including the gunman are dead WSB's, Michelle Wright, her parents like Xavier Varner, April fourth will be a day. They won't soon. Forget there's been scary. So I've been on the edge of that. Because he was separated from his three children for nearly sixteen hours has that standoff unfolded in his neighborhood. He tells channel two action news it's been a nerve wrecking time. I've been here like I say since about twelve thirty religious hoping and praying that you know, I can get there and hug on him in level in them and make sure that they're safe. He was finally allowed into his home shortly before three AM to do all the loving and hugging they. Can stand. Pete combs was in the eagle ridge neighborhood outside Stockbridge overnight. When the standoff ended more than a hundred police held their fire. They did go in with an armored vehicle carrying Georgia state patrol swat officers. The suspect opened fire on the Bob cat. In the end police, captain joy Smith says the suspect killed himself, but not before killing a woman, eight months pregnant and her sixteen year old son the woman's body found in a garage teenager in the male suspect upstairs bedroom, same bedroom. Yes, sir. It appears to have started as a domestic dispute maybe vixen that goes back a year. Now where does the story go next? Investigators told Pete they're working to confirm the identities of the victims. We should get that later today as for the police officers wounded at the start of this. They remain hospitalized this morning and are expected.
"vity" Discussed on The Road Home To You
"So when your marriage counseling, you have to be on the same page in headed in the same direction, and when abuses happening that is not the case, so anger management. That's often common. All you just he just needs to go to anger management class. Very very dangerous for abuse of situa-. Nations because abusers are it's all about power control over another person. The more tools they have in their to about to exercise power and control though were serious becomes. So when they're going anger management class one of the first things, which they learn in it's true. And it's good to learn this stuff is that anger is a secondary emotion and it's rooted in sadness from being sad. And that's all true. But when you have someone who's abuser? They're going to use that tool though, they just learned. So when the abuse, then they'll say, well, you didn't you didn't make the dinner that I wanted and I'm sad about that. So yeah that made me angry. So you deserved me to throw the plate at you. That's not what I wanted. So it's your fault. You didn't make the dinner that I wanted. And so they switch it around the use it against you. And so they it becomes much more dangerous anger management. Classes are wonderful for people who are not currently ab-. Using somebody else. So there's definitely a a clear line to draw. But that's just an example of why it doesn't work in it makes things worse, and it becomes more dangerous. And if I can just throw a statistic in there. That that I was shocked, but all you have to do is look at the news to see women who have been murdered from their their significant others. It is on the news all the time to where we come numb to it. But just Google and you'll see it. It happens all the time in our own communities. And so statistically out when there is a separation of physical separation of people who are in a romantic relationship that increase because the the abuser loses control. And that's what it's all about. And the increases his desperation to have control. And so seventy five percent of the women that are murdered by domestic partner at happens during that time of separation seventy five percent. That's that's an insane number to me because you would think that okay? If I've separated than I've got distance. I've got space. I've got in vity, and you know, all those things. Yes. There's some kind of barrier protection in yet. Yes. Yes. And just getting a restraining order alone increases your chance of death by like three times by three hundred percent. And so when I saw those numbers that he learned in her journey causes. I was absolutely shocked. And I started realizing when you see the stories on the news, and I say women because most of the time it's women because by nature. They are the the victims and men are the abusers. But it does happen..
"vity" Discussed on Marty and McGee
"Up by the weather coder sake. The regulars checking in on the Twitter machine at ESPN McGee at Moore's vity SPN not at Mardian McGee because we're still we've still been hacked by the Russians by the anonymous who it is Bob spec. Harvey Bob spec longtime listener checked in. He said notwithstanding the air church show, the weather in Omaha today is horrible. And he said a screen grab of the current conditions currently in Omaha it's nine feels like one now man, so no offence to to the show. But I don't know that I don't know. That's what you want to be doing what I was going to do you think Tim if you dig this idea, this is actually Leinster's idea? Okay. So we Smith. That's yes. That's my far far far far better hats, she's so much better a half. She's like a on a we four fifth both wake up every morning. We're like she's still here because figure she's gonna trade up at some point. So she had this great idea. So I didn't anew that I was going to be using that TV you phone that I was discussing a writer to do the mardi McGee program on the television set. So I'm like, I don't know if I if I sit in the courtyard lobby that might end up being a problem with the TV part of the deal. So I thought okay, I don't want to do it in my room because I look like I'm being interrogate. Right. You know, what her idea was brilliant? Go to WalMart buying American flag. I took thumb tacks with pack. Thumb tacks in my bag. And I was going to tack an American flag to the wall in the Corey. This is a good point. She's so smart. So I'm gonna do do that too. So we have an Eddie furnace update. Okay. Do you have to sponsor? This is very important update Eddie furnace. It has been confirmed was number thirty six for the Louisiana state university Tigers, and do, you know, do, you know, G string, you know mobile. A Greg Stringfellow. He says he has one of furnaces homerun bats what he's the equipment guy for the LSU. What's that? What's that? Last. Always. She baulked, I guess that you Baca coffee mug..
How AI Will Transform Enterprise Collaboration
"They say never meet your heroes because they will only disappoint you. Well after seven hundred and fifty interviews with I've interviewed everyone from guy Kawasaki, William Shatner, Wendy Williams. Microsoft silently IBM adobe SAP on so many more. I can safely say every single person. I've spoke to us been incredibly welcoming and free from any egos. That's all boot. Yes, you did send some big book coming to you received to wreck message from what are the biggest names in the blogging world the other day on Instagram notification, spam and Cape. Ann all those little numbers from their apps on your phone is something that messes with my OCD and keep. Ping with them all can be quite frustrating and just removing all them notifications from the apps, but when you got a big name, Dr right messaging you and asking for your help our mustard me I felt a little bit starstruck. So I sat down and carefully wrote a reply sharing my story and how I would be happy to help the following day received. Another message completely bypassing more previous reply. And then it dawned on me, it was clearly an automated message designed to like it was a personal message. Essentially, it seems that the Doric message from verified Instagram account was actually just automated software, and this got me thinking have this is not the way to use technology. I mean, if you're sending a Doric messy and sending a notification to somebody's account, you should want to connect and one that authenticity an equally if you go on linked teen and composer message there if you need the linked in. Algorithm to provide you with the reply or a conversation star, you're in big trouble. Army enough of how businesses or influences or individuals shouldn't use and shouldn't use the technologies in this manner. All wanted to explore the real exile enganed changes of today, and how it has a huge potential for the future. So today I wanted to take a look at efficient intelligence and SAP jam. So SAP jam is a cloud base enterprise, social networking sweet and collaboration up. The actually enables users to connect with employees their partners and customers and be utilized to protect company data by collaborating over secure network upon reading more and more about SAP. Jim I invited Stephen Hamrick and he's the vice president of product management SAP onto the daily tech podcast. So we can discuss how efficient intelligence machine learning and natural language processing can impact employee productivity. Vity and officiency ROY across the workplace from everything from schilling me in to say in deadline reminders, and how all that is set to change significantly over the next five years so book up and hold on tight as I beam your is all the way to California. So we can speak with Steven Hamrick where we're gonna be talking all about this. And how a are in the workplace is currently falling short. And most importantly where it will soon be heading with key advancements being made. A massive warm. Welcome to the show. Can you tell the listeners who you are what you do certainly? My name is Steve hammock, and I am the global head of product management and park design for enterprise collaboration products, and the and my background is kind of interesting has been in enterprise offer business for twenty years now actually over twenty years now and part of that is been on the implementation side of the fence. So I've worked in IT departments actually, rolling out enterprise software, rolling out to IT systems. And then I switched gears and focused on product management and the last half of my career. So my team if they really if they focus on working with customers to understand where can we bring enterprise collaboration capabilities and mingle them with business processes, and then we deliver that into engineering requirements in design, and engineering and they become software products. And there's two of them at a p one is. SAP jam collaboration. And the other one is called SAP jam communities. I glad you built out lab because my understanding is the SAP jam actually enables employees to collaborate and share documents and days around a particular topic or go instead of having to go through so many emails and other avenues are harder to manage and track. But can you help listeners who had just hearing about it for the first time understand what kind of problems it solves for businesses yet? Really? I think a lot of people when they think about collaboration. They think about it in a very generic sense, which you know, is like how do I send emails or communicator can act with my colleagues, my coworkers shared documents, and that of thing, and certainly those are fundamentally important things that everybody has to do day in day out. But we're SAP has focused on cooperation where we saw a distinct opportunity for delivering something above and beyond for our customers was thinking about where were there places inside of business processes that really could benefit from having. In collaborative capabilities. I think about it SAP's heritage is over forty years of of business process expertise. So it makes sense that this is the kind of solution you'd expect from SAP. Those documents is content is pieces of information could exist in live anywhere including in jam, but they could also exist in other repositories and others of the solution. So we like to think of ourselves as orchestration layer that helps to connect people content data and process together in context of a specific business process. So let me get a couple of examples let's say I'm in customer support. And I've got a service ticket ano- trying to connect with my colleagues any to look for knowledge base articles need to look for f- accused documents in that sort of thing to help quickly solve that service ticket maybe even create a a quick private workspace with my colleagues to swarm on that service ticket to actually get that ticket Saul faster, it's not necessarily a direct point to point business process. It's one that involves maybe connecting with. Content and people, and I could say the same thing about sales and marketing marketing, for example, of planning a events, and I want to actually have a work space to actually bring together my colleagues the project plan the information about the events, and so on and also then share that with the rest, my organization that needs to be connected to the system I'm using to actually plan the event which would be powered by
"vity" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press
"But the obstruction itself would hurt our ability to figure out what the Russians had done, and that is what would be the threat to national security. It led you to write that the collusion question. And the obstruction question are now the same thing collusion is obstruction in vice versa. Explain well, so as Mike just described we had sort of thought of the obstruction investigation as this kind of separate criminal investigation that arose at the time of the firing in other words that you had this underlying election interference investigation going on this so called collusion investigation. Then the president comes along and kneecaps the investigation by firing the FBI director and a few weeks later, we learned that Bob Muller is investigating the weather. That's obstruction of Justice crime the significance of Mike's an Adam Goldman story is that it forces you to re imagine the how the FBI understood what it was doing which has Mike just said, and as the quote that you read from from Jim Baker reflects was we had this investigation for national security reasons of Russian active. Vity then somebody on the US side, the president of the United States took some action that kind of looks like they're trying to shut down the investigation that raises national security concerns about the weather. We will be able to find out what the Russians were doing whether we will be able to stop what the Russians were doing. So the bureau understood appears to have understood what happened in terms of whether the president was working with the Russians that's a very different thing. And it collapses the obstruction inquiry into that larger collusion inquiry. So Michael it made me think of another scoop of yours about how say month ago six weeks ago where you had rod Rosenstein, supposedly saying should I wear a wire talking about the twenty fifth amendment. And the question is was he serious was at just sarcasm when you open a counterintelligence investigation on the president United States. You have an FBI it's going to get sign off the Justice. One would assume it came from rod Rosenstein since he was overseeing. But is that where this may have come from when they're trying to figure out should I wear a wire with they're trying to figure out how do you investigate the sitting president United States? They were struggling with that in these two stories take us inside. Let us see what the FBI and the Justice department were looking at in this critical period of time a little more than a week in may of twenty seventeen Komi has just been fired. The FBI is thinks there could be this huge threat coming from them Rosenstein had just provided Trump with a rationale for firing Komi that wasn't Trump's rationale. So the FBI is looking at Rosenstein, who's overseeing the investigation skeptically. So they were not trusting him at that time. He had just provided incorrect or a not what the president's rationale was for the firing. He's supposed to be overseeing the investigation. So they're sitting there. They know there's this larger investigate. Action into Russia thing. No, there are these questions about the election, and they are struggling to figure out what to do. And it is in that context that they open this investigation. All right, legally, the obstruction question has always been you can't indicted sitting president, maybe they can't even interview him about his actions as a sitting president. But if it's part of a counterintelligence does that give Muller better shot at having the president and having it being upheld? So I don't think it affects the likelihood that a subpoena would be would have legs one way or the other. I do think it will profoundly it should profoundly condition. Our expectations of what Muller's report is gonna look like meaning so much more damning well, much much more of a continuous story. As in the Russians did this stuff to influence the election. And here are all the things that we investigated on the US side that May June done in support. Sort of that people lying people doing x y and z president trying to shut down our investigation. I think I think it provides a through narrative potentially to the report that is potentially quite profound. Michael schmidt. Ben witness Shitu trying to help us out here. Basically now instead of Trump is the hub and everything else is the spoke Russia's the hub Trump's spoke Russia, full, stop Veritas, you guys when we come back does President Trump hoped the government shutdown will deflect attention from the Russian destination..
"vity" Discussed on The Twenty Minute VC
"Them be the most effective leaders and something new, and I've in fact, often the opposite. It's an outsider or someone who doesn't have a ton of experience at all. But whose initiative can just run circles around anyone who's the most experienced in that feels I've seen those people become rate product managers without any. Like managing background. I've seen those people even become great designers who didn't even go to design school. So the power of initiative and the quest to measure it, and it's something I probably focus on more than most Ponente. But one hand what's the biggest learning from working with the benchmark team? It's an extraordinarily different group of extraordinary people. And I think that that is one thing that makes that firm special. I think one thing I also learned from the team is that it's not a scalable business. I've always admired how the team over the years has defied many of the spotlight's seduction whether it is building an online database or a website for us or making the team much bigger raising much bigger funds geographic expansion in recent years. The team has been even more focused and deliberate on doing exactly what it does. Exactly the right way in non scalable fashion and being proud of doing so and then I wanna finish today. Skill at on your list recent publicly announced investment, and why did you say, yes? Yeah. So it's been enacted few months on the seat side. And there are a few investments that really excite me. One that just recently got announced his company called assembled the brands which is a fund and accompany Adam Pritzker, who is one of the co founders of general assembly has also tuned in like I have to this world micro brands, these direct to consumer brands that have a new way of working of acquiring customers of iterating their product and testing them and everything else, and what Adam has realized with assembled brands is that these companies aren't necessarily great candidates for venture capital. Backing however, they have a much lower risk ratio than a lot of typical venture docks company. So the expected outcome may be smaller, but the risk is lower which may be called into the need a new class of capital and in his case eight credit facility for these consumer brands, but he's built a dashboard in technology that will understand their shop. If I accounts and their Instagram accounts, and their follower counts in the Barack engagement, and then deduce how these brands will perform and then can lend capital on unfavorable terms, and it's a very interesting picks and shovels type business for this new emerging Trend Micro brand. And I love these businesses that think about the essential needs of new type of company, and then this really creative in the space. And that's one example now, Adam Sante thick and I love what he's doing. I do want to finish the score the world is you're always do quite literally as five this. Hold for you. I'm also exciting roadmap ahead. Good question. And I'm always trying to figure it out. I love and life. When you feel like you have at least an obvious direction for the foreseeable future right now. I feel like I'm fully utilized. I like having the ROY have is an investor and work. I'm doing with independent teams. I love the work that I'm doing on a daily basis with product teams crafting the future of augmented reality. And just earlier today actually before this podcast. I was at the launch at Apple's new icons, and we had worked with them for a year leading up to this and thinking about how our software hardware can work together. It's just such an exciting space, and I love creating for creative people. And I think it keeps me on my toes with the things are most important to me also as an investor and just as a person design creative. Vity and the role of creativity and a world, that's increasingly automated and come out of ties and the rise of AI. And the fact that creativity is the most uniquely human trait..
"vity" Discussed on Oh No Ross and Carrie
"So she she's starts dealing the cards on the first three are the full the devil, and that heart with Seoul. Wow. So I did a bad This like. is like, oh that doesn't seem good. And she's like way it doesn't necessarily mean. What you think it means says she lays them all down. She doesn't even look like she's reading them, really. Like just kind of glanced at them. She didn't seem alarmed Seib reassured just looked at them. And then she took my left hand. And she looked at my lifeline. I to have a very long lifeline guys. Good news. You get this podcast for a long time. Exactly. She said I will probably die of old age unless I drink a bunch or use a lot of drugs. Okay. Because my lifeline does diverge at the bottom, and that represents a choice. I get to make. That's interesting now, I know that even though it does diverge both divergent paths are equidistant to do take the path less traveled. I guess that would be this fainter line on my Paul. Okay. Yeah. So I'm not sure what to make of that. But she said, you know. There. You do have some free will in this. And the most important thing is to take care of yourself. Don't use a bunch of drugs. So I guess we both have potential substance abuse issues. Yeah. Okay. I feel like I have potential everything. Yeah. Personally, just like to have a potential anything means nothing. Everything's a potential. Sure. But what is likely? Yeah. Propensity might say a pension. I don't think I. Vity toward Al caller anything predilection. Yeah. I'm done. So she said, oh, okay. But I do see here. Fear coming up with health. And now she's looking at the cards and she said, but it's going to be ruled out it's going to be ruled out. And I said, okay. Can I can I ask you questions as you go? And she said, yes, of course. And I said, okay. So I've been told that I have a really high risk of ovarian and Philippine tube cancer through this listen, gene, mutation what Rossen I know. Some of you know, from listening to previous episodes that I had my flow pin tubes removed. So that I wouldn't die. But I didn't tell her that they've been removed to just hold arrive this really high-risk, and she said, okay. So it hasn't been ruled out. It's just a high risk. And I said, right, right. And she said, yeah. Yep. So I see that here. No. I didn't wanna tell you. But our woman what you're up to tell you also you told me you tell me everything that good in the bad. Might get cancer. We're have Phil what you're doing? We know the game you just played. But then she oh, man. She lost her place. So many times I think I think she would literally forget what she had said. She said, I didn't want to tell you that you have cancer. There will be problems here. But I see it being ruled out by doctors. And I said what there we go? She's reading the past they'd already removed your Philippian tubes. Maybe she was definitely talking about it. Like, it was the future though. Okay. I'm sorry. Are you saying I still might get the cancer or or won't happen? And she she said, well, you remember I told you earlier on that you can help yourself like with your lifeline. You know, you you make decisions you have some willpower. And yeah, it hasn't been ruled out that you'll get cancer. But you have some power, and I was like. Okay. And she said, I mean does cancer running your family, and I said, yeah, you know, my mom had ovarian cancer. My grandmother died of it to my aunts. Have had it two of my cousins have had cysts on their ovaries, and it's a rare cancer. So this is definitely in my family. She's yes. Yes. The cards do. Goodness. How many times can you take credit for information after the sitter has already provided to obvious way? You know, you just asked me point blank question. And then I answer you in the USA. Yup. I saw that. I think most people are not equipped to detect that. And it just gets counted as a hit. Oh, wow. She did see that in your memory rebuilt it. I think she's taking advantage of that with most people..