38 Burst results for "Waterloo"

Fresh update on "waterloo" discussed on The Ross Kaminsky Show

The Ross Kaminsky Show

04:42 min | 4 hrs ago

Fresh update on "waterloo" discussed on The Ross Kaminsky Show

"You're not near a radio Um, You can definitely do that. That that song That's my brother singing a cover of Waterloo Sunset, which is a song by the Kinks, which is my favorite band of all time. And actually Waterloo Sunset as a kink song from 1967 Believe it or not, Anyway, it was cool when I heard my brother do a kinks song. I'm going to share with you a little more music from my brother in in a minute. But, um, I just wanted to take a moment here to share one more listener. Email on this on this day today would be my brother's birthday. He'd be 52. Jody sent me this note. I just want to I want to share this. Ross that warms my heart listening to your remembrance of your brother and his beautiful, soulful music. It's such a treasure to all who knew him to be able to hear is music. I have a video of my dad on a dream trip to Alaska for hunting and fishing. 1986 the summer before he died tragically from a drunk driver. At the age of 42. Was 16 at the time. I was in the middle of a month of grounding after coming home late from a date. I adored my dad. He was and is my hero. My kids who are 21, 19 and 12 all know him. I have so many stories that I tell all the time so much that they Talk about him like they were there. Somehow, when? When I was a young adult, I flipped from being devastated about his death to being grateful for his life. I realized that I had more from my dad even though his life was short than most people get in a lifetime. The other thing about my dad is that he was content. He was adventurous and fun and spontaneous. He lived his life so fully and included his kids and everything he did. Thanks for the memories today and that signed Jody. Well, Jody thank you for the fantastic know what a perfect Listener email. I think to to end with and thanks to everybody who spent some time today sending me such Nice and funny and occasionally sad. Messages. It's nice to feel like we're part of a morning show family, don't you think? I feel like we are Um, anyway, I hope everybody has a wonderful weekend planned. I hope you do a lot of fun Things enjoy the good weather. And if you will bear with me, What I would like to do is in today's show by playing a whole song for my brother. It's a very short song. But this is called California stars. I'd like to rest. Heavy had tonight I'm dead California stars I'd like to leave my weary bones tonight on a bed. We can't foreign your stars. I'd love to feel their hands The gene mind. Tell me why I must keep working. Yeah, give my life Hey, my head tonight on bed canopy on your stars. I'd like to dream trouble some other way on a bear. Can Barney stars jump up from my star bed? Make another day underneath. I can inform you start thinking my griefs, Um, finds it shine didn't want to love is playing ever wonderful weekend, everyone. I appreciate you all..

Alaska 1986 Jody 1967 21 52 12 16 42 Kinks 19 Ross Tonight Waterloo Sunset Today One More Listener Barney California
Fresh update on "waterloo" discussed on After Hours With Amy Lawrence

After Hours With Amy Lawrence

02:16 min | 10 hrs ago

Fresh update on "waterloo" discussed on After Hours With Amy Lawrence

"Good morning. How are you? Hello. Hello. Good morning, my neighbor, Damon. Even Dolan, How are you? Thanks for having me on Buddy Ladies Day. Know how singing over me Something doesn't feel the same as the rest of my life going to start. Good morning. Some my life go start today being the bang boom! Dunk like the big doggie a great question All about dog. This is why you do what you do know somebody stop me Have some fun with your marriage. I'm coming to you to be fat. Let me be bad. Look here. There's so many sickles in this country. This is facts. White boy. Hot in her. I like pleasuring myself is so dumb little more Do you want I am broken. Good morning. Listen, my life goes start today. CBS portrayed Well, as I was saying I was listening to the radio. I heard something. And what did you hear a hissing sound like this? Well, hey, hey. Hey, de Hey, let me aboard that mothers shoe permission to board that mothership, sir. Well, you know, I had to slide through the intergalactic swag on be a man beat me. Uh, what's going on? My brother from another mother beat me, guys. Make it. Yes, you pissed connected. And you're the man to be a North America happy Friday to you. From West Babylon to Boise from bogus his lake House to Billy Giacalone room in Atlantic City. From Kalamazoo to Waterloo. We are on the air, they.

Waterloo Kalamazoo Atlantic City CBS West Babylon Dolan North America Boise Today Buddy Ladies Day Damon Billy Giacalone Friday House
Fresh "Waterloo" from The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

04:34 min | 11 hrs ago

Fresh "Waterloo" from The Adam Carolla Show

"Unless unless you want to listen to aretha franklin version of it and then that would hold up. Oh really oh yeah she oh you you looked at up you gotta you gotta look down. So he's in question. Mark in the mysterious before grandpa he had a hit before grand funk railroad. Yeah yeah jesus. Christ what's everyone i. It's it's crazy. Bands are sort of like world. War two veterans win. They're like i was seventeen and a half we went to northerly. I killed a bunch of crowds than we went out. Whoring my kids since rooms staring at a video all day like. There's no way you're going to do that. Seven have i mean you guys are nineteen twenty like on the road. Playing shows partying down with the ladies. It was great. I can argue. I won't deny dawson as a question. Hey dawn after twenty five years in classic rock radio anytime we would front sell a grand funk song and i learned this from some of the older jocks we'd always say it's the shirtless mark farner and grand funk railroad but i wanna know who actually wore less shirts in that back in just about every picture you see of grand funk you guys are always topless all the time. Yeah you know well we. We had a female publicist Lynn goldsmith and you know she she. She took the she took the pictures to and it was always her whole thing was about. You know you. Guys need to look sexy. You take take your shirts. Take your close up. We even do we even posed nude for no sitting on bales of hay. So yeah i mean that that was her thing you know she thought it was a big sell to the young girls that You know date. They saw a lotta skin temperature by the way is some kind of wonderful to our. And they're going to be in walker minnesota and mary illinois and waterloo new york and they're playing all over the place and what i'll do is i'll send people to website and hopefully they won't have internet problems over there. Grand funk railroad dot com grand funk railroad dot com don a because the schedule and the technicalities and everything will have to cut it a little short but we'd love to have you back and get into the nuts and the bolts of a grand funk railroad. But we've really enjoyed the band over the years and glad to see is still out there doing it. After fifty watt fifty years. I know yeah it's amazing. Yeah well thank you very much for having me on. I'm sorry about the technical issues. And i'm i'm hoping to get them straightened out next week. So all right but put a shirt on when you get out there now. You're now young kids. You know. I seventy two. I'm not gonna take my shirt off. Thanks don we'll let we'll talk soon all right. Thank oh man. It's the way to do it. Man's been in the same band for fifty two years he got married to this been married the same woman since one thousand nine hundred eighty five. It's the way to go just a few seconds of reza's version. Ooh fucking funky long clips. Take chris try this version. This rarely do burgess aims long more and less. But she's like a feet you can take any song get the full horn section in the back of up front and everything was ahead. Everything's a hit. That movie is going to be great by the jennifer hudson blame florida. I know this song. Well and i would have no idea that this song a why even cover rpg cam cover a totally different arrangement. We'll we'll put a pain in the spa but but we'll figure it out we'll see see what people think you guys chime in. My scenario.

Mark Farner Lynn Goldsmith Aretha Franklin Mary Illinois Grandpa Dawson Mark Waterloo Walker Minnesota New York Reza DON Burgess Chris Jennifer Hudson Florida
Build Your Analytics With a Collaborative and Expressive SQL IDE

Data Engineering Podcast

02:16 min | Last month

Build Your Analytics With a Collaborative and Expressive SQL IDE

"So justin can you start introducing yourself shirtdress. So i'm just in the during the year for the next special interest ibn up interest for six years now most of the time working in data building internal that does for the rest of interest in place and we have several like this one of them is the world took today. And charlie about yourself. Hi i'm charlie. I have being at interest for four years now and after i graduated from university of waterloo. I have stayed on the analysts off on team for the past. Four years and mostly focused on building. Internal was pinchas employees. And going back to you just do remember. Hey i got involved. In data management. I moved to the team shortly after joining interest. I did some cure a their most that we're allowed onto the team in the that team. There was several areas that we support our end customers with short sample in. Ab management life cycle management Experiments or charting on their sporting tools and then one of these resorts was data management. This was the first that i worked on that as a further was with us. So maybe i can talk more about it. Took about upgrade will. Start those mostly. It's li- guy. He was one of the charter support. Team and charlie. How did you first get involved in data management so. After i joined the team. I was walking most beyond the experimentation than the fash boarding teachers for our internal tools. And then just a mention about this option the to build like this quarrying to which is now like korea book and then that's how i got started and so in terms of the actual project itself. Can you give a bit of an overview about what it is the built with query book and some of the story behind what motivated you to create this tool internally versus picking something up off the shelf so we started gorbachev around seventeen boarding. Time is started assaulting term project so we have an external vendor solution however it had some things that we would like to have done differently or that we wanted to or that we wanted to connect with interest because it's

Charlie Pinchas University Of Waterloo Justin Korea
Priya Parker on the Art of Gathering

Good Life Project

02:06 min | 2 months ago

Priya Parker on the Art of Gathering

"So my mother comes from originally banaras. Which is the sort of you know. One of the oldest cities in india and her father who actually would have turned one hundred today. Pass away about a few months ago. Her father worked for the indian government and so she and her four siblings traveled around india lot and when it was time for her to kind of get married she decided she didn't want to earliest not didn't want to have an arranged marriage and she can secretly applied to graduate school and the us and got into a few places and at least in that generation virginia versus iowa vs minnesota. You're sort of just you have no idea what is what and you just say yes and she ended up at iowa. State university begged her parents to let her go and they allowed her to. Was that unusual for sort of that moment. In time it was unusual that she was a woman so the us immigration laws changed in sixty eight and allowed for a changed from country and orc origin to family like unification and so it was after that that a lot of indians kind of came into the country and but the majority of the i kind of indian to come of those families particularly to graduate school. Were men so is very unusual for the first person to be a woman of a family and she went to iowa state and met my father who was born and raised in waterloo iowa. Though the family came from south dakota and a white american like in every way you look at his high school pictures and it looks like the kind of americana like prom picture but he had just recently come back from the peace corps. He peace corps and cameroon and then stayed an extra year and hitchhiked across the sahara and came back and didn't sort of in reverse culture shock and his teacher has professor at graduate. School or from undergrad said. Why don't you just come to graduate school with me and to kind of get over. Your culture shock volunteer at the international students office and i actually recently learned that culture. Shock originally meant when people came to their own country after having experience abroad so essentially mountain reverse culture shock but anyway

Iowa Banaras India Indian Government Peace Corps Minnesota State University Virginia United States Waterloo South Dakota Cameroon Sahara
.NET 6 Preview With Rich Lander

The 6 Figure Developer Podcast

01:48 min | 2 months ago

.NET 6 Preview With Rich Lander

"Allu- and welcome into six-figure developer. Podcast the podcast where we talk about new and exciting technologies professional development clean code career advancement and more. I'm john calloway on clayton on. And i'm john nash. With us today. As richard lander riches a principal program manager on the dot net courtroom. He works on making dot net core work great in memory limited docker containers on arm hardware like the raspberry pi and enabling. Gpo programming and iot scenarios. Welcome rich thanks. Great to be on the show before we sort of jump into things. Would you give our listeners. Like a little introduction to yourself Perhaps tell them how you got started in the industry sure Yes so i'm canadian. Boarded bread From ontario and Went to school in. Well i guess my you know my. My dad wasn't exactly a computer and suzy but he thought we should be too so he He would bring home hardware thruster to play with in years on. That's what was kinda my start. Which i an incredibly thankful for you know twenty four hundred hundred baud modem than all the rest of it and then i went to school waterloo and then microsoft natives people knew somehow and which i did know a lot about And in two thousand. And i got hired at school and move to Seattle are ready for microsoft. And i've been there percents so that's kind of my origin story lounge. Yeah so what what What do you do these days from. Except yeah so. I work on the team at worked on like i said i joined microsoft in two thousand. I've been on the team since two thousand three. So i've worked on every release since including framework to. Oh

Allu John Calloway Richard Lander John Nash Clayton Suzy Ontario Microsoft Waterloo Seattle
The Jobs Numbers: Who's Hiring in America

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

03:44 min | 5 months ago

The Jobs Numbers: Who's Hiring in America

"Hundred and forty. Five thousand is the number of the day on this thursday. At of course is the number of new applications for state unemployment benefits filed last week astronomically high as i think i've been saying every single thursday for going on a year now. The bureau of labor statistics is going to hit us with the jobs report for the month of february tomorrow. Another snapshot of how this economy is doing as a whole good in parts. Not so good in others. One part of the labor market. That is doing all right. Actually manufacturing marketplace's andy euler going where the jobs are. The john deere engine in tractor museum in waterloo iowa celebrates the history of mechanized agriculture but the museums hosting an event. This weekend. That is very much about the present a job. Fair randy venzke labor relations manager at john deere's waterloo works where they make those big yellow and green tractors the jobs that were currently focusing on our your general assembly. Some well living in some machining jobs. He says the company started its hiring push back in december quickly had over a thousand applicants. And we're able to fill more than two hundred jobs since then you know. The number of applications have really dropped off fact. We've received about hundred hundred ten applications in the past two weeks. He says they're trying to hire about three hundred more people by april problem is there's only about one hundred thirty thousand people in the county in unemployment is currently under four percent across the. Us manufacturing activity is up increasing three year high in february as consumer demand rebounded after the early stages of the pandemic manufacturing's been growing not quite for a year but for the last nine months. David berson is chief economist at nationwide insurance. Because it's been growing has needed workers and they're starting to run out of workers for whom manufacturing jobs or the appropriate physician and jed cocoa chief economist. The job website indeed dot com says. There's a skills mismatch between those hiring. And those seeking employment sectors have laid people off service leisure tourism and the sectors that have done a lot of hiring endemic manufacturing warehouse. Construction do require somewhat different skills and he says those industries that initially lay people off this time last year are starting to hire people back. I may dealer for marketplace a little bit lost in the news. Firehose today was data on fourth quarter worker. Productivity widgets produced for our work to is the very simple formula down four point two percent october through december the biggest drop in forty years. Not great. no but this is a little bit misleading in terms of understanding. What's going on you aren't s. Q is at the university of pennsylvania school of social policy and practice businesses that were not as productive normally just by the nature of the activity such as restaurants and so on have started reopening. So that drags down the average productivity and today's numbers not entirely unexpected. Well that's happening. There is what we call a regression to the mean. Now why are we telling you. This is amount of zilder is at the conference board. It is a basis for future living standards if productivity rises sustainably. That means that down the line Wages are going to be increasing on a more steady stable basis and so from the history matters filed this bit of context. Productivity growth was really sluggish after the great recession wage growth back then also super sluggish as well

Bureau Of Labor Statistics Andy Euler Tractor Museum John Deere Randy Venzke Waterloo David Berson Nationwide Insurance Jed Cocoa General Assembly Iowa University Of Pennsylvania Sch United States
Loujain al-Hathloul, Saudi women's rights activist, released from prison

PRI's The World

03:08 min | 5 months ago

Loujain al-Hathloul, Saudi women's rights activist, released from prison

"Done nothing except champion. A woman's right to drive a car. But yesterday saudi arabian activists widow. Jane hathloul was released after a thousand and one days in prison. Family members and international human rights groups have been calling for her release and an end to her alleged torture. Al hathloul was arrested in two thousand eighteen for leading a campaign to grant women the right to drive in saudi arabia. Dr best mamani joins me. Now she's a professor of political science at the university of waterloo canada. Welcome to the program. How significant is this Lujan al hathloul release from jail. Well it's just wonderful news to be honest with you. I think so. Many of us were worried for her. She's a wonderful person. And i think certainly the fact that She's finally been released is a great thing. But they're still a lot of concern about her situation. And i think there's going to be a large discussion. And hopefully she'll be able to at some point talk about the really the suffering she endured. I mean the photo of her after release. It's joyous smile. But how does login even start to rebuild life after trauma like this. There are allegations of torture during your time in jail. So i think the rebuilding process for her is going to be significant. Certainly of course the the trauma being imprisoned I think there was abuse That may have been sexual nature as well torture from looking at the picture. She's clearly thinner. She has gray hair now and i met her five years ago with not a not a single gray hair on her head and i mean there's definitely a beaming smile in the photo. And that's because she's with her her parents but she still separated from her siblings of course many of which are outside the country and ex husband. You know there was a falling out of of a marriage because of the so. I think there's there's a lot of pain and suffering. I'm sure aside from her parents. You have a sense of what her support system in. Saudi is no i think She's certainly under a some sort of gag. Order not to speak to people and i suspect House arrested is a part of that. So she's not gonna have free movement in any way She has a wonderful family parents. Who are very supportive And have been really behind her from from day one of her activism. they're really quite impressive. People dutchwoman. Let's get to the bigger picture. We know that crown prince of saudi arabia mohammed bin salman sees himself as a reformer. What impact could james release have on the internal politics of saudi. Arabia haven't been really wants to take this as a win. A certainly i think if it wasn't for the biden administration coming in. I don't think we would have seen her release unfortunately so elections matter as they say but one of the things that i think her story will be told hush hush i think many people are discussing it online and certainly social media buzz there some very interesting hashtags and saudis twitter to talk about all these kinds of issues there still a lot of great discontent at the same time. Unfortunately hamad bin salman is seen as reformer in some way internally. He's opened up the country culturally. And and certainly you know. Put down the conservative or religious police which is a welcome news for young people. So you know. I think she she would be to be honest with you and more popular of saudi arabia than inside saudi arabia. But that's partly because of kind of nationalist propaganda that has permeated much of saudi society today.

Jane Hathloul Al Hathloul Dr Best Mamani Saudi Arabia Lujan Al Hathloul University Of Waterloo Mohammed Bin Salman Biden Administration Canada Hamad Bin Salman Arabia House James Twitter Saudi Society
"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

03:31 min | 6 months ago

"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"Napoleon was mortally wounded at the battle of waterloo as explained after his defeat at waterloo employees and manage to flee but he was eventually captured wasn't injured but this time he was exiled to a much more remote location and that's where he lived out the remainder of his days. That just about wraps up our time together today before we go the last thing like to do on each and every episode is to share. How much time and effort went into creating this episode. No that's not something that most podcast dune. That's exactly why. I'm sharing this information. There's one thing this really surprising to a lot of people. When they're new to podcasting live never created a podcast before always surprised at just how much time it takes to create them. So i figure maybe if you find out how much time and effort goes into creating a podcast. Like mine then. Maybe you'll start to appreciate all of the podcasts that you listened to for free just a little bit more with that said. Today's episode took a total of thirty seven hours to create and cost twenty one dollars and thirteen cents an out of pocket expenses. Now as i always do. I want to make it clear that time and cost only my time for this one episode in other words at thirty seven hours obviously doesn't include the years of my guest time researching the subject matter that we talked about. It also does not include the time it takes for me to do podcast related things. That aren't really part of creating this one single episode. For example the time it takes to maintain based on true story podcast dot com the podcast website. Be social media for the podcast. The email newsletter. All those other little things that are outside creating this one episode about waterloo but it still required to make the overall podcast similarly on the expensive side that twenty one dollars and thirteen cents is just four things specifically related to this one episode. It doesn't include all of the podcasts related expenses. Go beyond this episode for example. The microphone that. I'm talking in to right now. The cables that are hooked up to the microphone the audio interface computer. That's recording this. The software the podcast and website hosting costs and on and on this a lot of costs that go into creating an overall show that go beyond just creating this one episode about waterloo. All of those things take time to set up and maintain. They cost money and that goes beyond things that are associated with this one episode. But they're all things that are required. Because if i didn't do those things there would not be any episodes of based on a true story at all in a nutshell. This podcast is free to listen to but it is not free to create far from it and that is why i am so thankful for the wonderful people who are helping to support this show financially so we can keep going if you enjoy today's episode. I hope you'll consider helping. Support the next episode over at based on a true story podcast dot com slash support..

Napoleon thirteen cents thirty seven hours twenty one dollars today Today one single episode one episode each one thing battle of waterloo dot com waterloo four things every episode
"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

03:38 min | 6 months ago

"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"For mentioning about my books I tend to focus on the author of the earlier ones. I'm a bit of franken house or what you look at paintings. Painful one to contemplate of written Essentially on on the invasion of russia so on battle said borodino embarrassing but for the listeners. Interested in the battle of waterloo. This wonderful new work that has appeared in the last ten years or so by andrew. Old by whole dawson by charles s. Dale that's really re evaluated the battle for a long time. The battle used to be portrayed cromer smaller french or british point of view but now we see the battle. Consider it's from multiple points of you. And when.

battle of waterloo andrew Dale charles s. last ten years russia french british dawson
"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

03:31 min | 6 months ago

"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"But it's still lost about seven thousand men so that caught off fights significance in total in in one day fair. We see there are some sixty five thousand men killed and butchered wounded. The you remember that famous scene when when the cannibals struck one of the oz british winds the officers and tore his lang offering guessing. The film does well. In conveying the brutality of this battle the sheer carnage that Of the early nineteenth century Battles indeed walks with allie's right into my next question because at the very end of the movie we do see how two main characters with wellington pulling kind of changed over the course of the events in the movie and in the beginning you mentioned that at the ball while he was there he said something to the effect of how expects his soldiers to die for him simply because it's their duty but then at the end there's a couple lines i hope to god. I've fought my last battle and next to a battle lost. The saddest thing is about a one and then as far as napoleon concern you can tell just the delicious weighs very heavily on them. We don't see a lot of really what happens to him. He just kinda gets in a carriage and rides away but what was the aftermath of the battle of waterloo. and how did it affect napoleon and wellington. Yeah i think that's one of the scenes from the movie the way it shows the oster. The oftentimes we have this romanticized notions of war oak barrels especially in the in the historical narratives we about the battles in incense of the glorious roy exports and fuel us contemplates what it was like to look and the battlefield would be covered by a sixty thousand bodies dead and wounding dying and calling for help and the first thing because the one of the problems. These soldiers often add because they had to fire some any kinds doing devel- and no by those origin has their godfather in their mouths. And this talk of the mob be glad from the entendre and are curriculum being salty. They all thirsting and just the sheer human experience of it and think the movie shows you the scene with the camera pans out in. You seem game in wellington looking at this battlefield covered in in dead and dying and also shows you the Trying to already clean the battlefield eyeliner arranging these lines.

two main characters battle of waterloo early nineteenth century one day sixty thousand bodies about seven thousand men one sixty five thousand men first thing one of the scenes couple lines napoleon british wellington
"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

04:02 min | 6 months ago

"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"But he only has so many troops the allies vast Numbers and he knows. That's the same scenario it's gonna play ogden. Eighteen fifteen and he wants to anticipate that by a season. There is a scene in the movie where the movie explains why it happens. The battle actually happened at waterloo. And according to seen after wellington found out napoleon crossed the border at charleroi he believes napoleon will go toward. We see a map and they're all kind of strategizing mary. C. four roads by calibra and wellington decides that he's going to confront napoleon at nearby waterloo. Is that a pretty accurate reason. For why the battle ended up taking place at waterloo. Yes i think it's a pretty close now. I do you want to mention that. The movie has a wonderful reconstruction of the famous ball. That british sweat anti this was a ball given deduct by richmond and the british military leaders attending there. Their william in their wives are quite charming atmosphere. And the man. Dan saying and this You know the the dissipate the war of course but this is the last row before you know the defining begins and there's this kind of love and joy still still in there and christopher palmer is to meet his perfect wellington these placing quite well. And you see the news arriving right. And you see stark impact on the news that alan has crossed the border and is invading belgium. And you see quick reaction right where the soldiers have to leave and to go in the stock moment where the women are. You're left alone and demand lee and then the allowed the scene when wellington is meeting with officers. As you've said. And the luke all the math and the see how in the only is moving and what they debt is when he struck into belgium. He's carefully calculated to position himself between the british and the prussian armies. And that was always this kind of classical in the atlantic strategy. We refer to it as shot joe central position by getting entrance. Bleeding your own as you can handle them separately and that would only once and see. Actually he's able to do it and allowed in the movie. Where willington says have been humbug. According to the i with this natural quote because he realized that only on she's the initiative he managed to achieve first excess of central positioning. And now he can keep these allies separate butts in order to for the point thence achieve the second success he needs to engage the allies in defeat and to focuses. Napoleon focuses attention on the close opponent and that is the prussian. Army led by the so remarkable mavericks. Feel marshall moo her knows that moore's army will be converging on the city on the towel of lean and so he decides to engage. Blew her leany but he also wants to keep wellington days so wellington simply common help depressions and so as the battling leany begins the only sense one of these units one of course on the marshall nate towards the town of cadre and that quarterback had these crucial crossing. A crossroads of several rows. Converging ended in one of the rose was coming from brussels but was also another row that was with have allowed the french to your flank to turn the flank of the prussian army at leamy east. The french had secured that cross. But that's cross the russians would have been really really bets Situation.

Napoleon christopher palmer richmond willington Dan wellington Eighteen fifteen belgium waterloo charleroi british russians william second first ogden four roads one once alan
"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

05:40 min | 6 months ago

"waterloo" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"Historical context around wine and pulling was so focused on defeating wellington. And how it was related to whatever happened at morongo. So napoleon returned and france in march he only took him twenty days from landing in the south of france not far from cons from To paris without shooting a single shots. It's one of those remarkable events really. The flight illegal is sometimes referred to a man taking on a country and actually prevail but once he gets two pairs once he to bloodlessly this country then he is confronted by the situation that the rest of europe has rejected now at the end of the wars in eighteen fourteen. Right wendy polling was. I mean the great powers the defeated and decided to get together in the city of again in austria to decide to sutro for europe since they've been fighting only in for a long time in the orient introduce a lot of changes in europe. Now this hours after decide and decide what you do with those changes example for you know. The only in found germany divided in the more than three hundred states. And he left it in eighteen fourteen downsides to just three dozen states so are we gonna keep that change or would we're going to do about these social and economic reforms. Napoleon brought through various arts of europe's cap it or not anyway keeping their. What was the fighting polling. If we're not stooping then to what extent has a new already needing in vienna congress of yeah which was important reasons winding fully will be ultimately defeated because the great lakes. They have this ability to coordinate one of the first things they did. The congress of vienna is. They declared him outlaw. That is almost as almost as soon as napoleon's return. He is declared that outlaw. If you read the declaration that the congress of the nfl issue it is quite interesting because the effectively declare war on france by on the single individual which is quite interesting right..

Napoleon twenty days two pairs austria more than three hundred states france morongo three dozen states one europe germany eighteen fourteen downsides march a single shots To paris congress eighteen fourteen single individual vienna south of france
Fired Tyson manager defends COVID-19 bets as morale booster

The Young Turks

05:16 min | 7 months ago

Fired Tyson manager defends COVID-19 bets as morale booster

"Earlier we shared a story involving the waterloo tyson meat packing plant and how it's facing wrongful. Death lawsuits from the family members of employees who died as a result of contracting corona virus. Well seven managers at that plant have been fired and one of them is speaking out because he thinks it's important for everyone to know that they're not bad people there actually great people who were just trying to make the work environment fun especially when they were taking bets on how many of their employees would get sick by contracting corona virus so former tyson manager don merged mersch brock said managers conducted the office pool last spring within minutes following mass testing of the plants. Roughly twenty eight hundred workers county officials said last may that more than one thousand workers tested positive for the virus which hospitalized several and killed at least six now. The family members of four of the employees who had died are suing in wrongful death suits and merce brock says. No i mean we're not again. We're not bad people. we're just trying to boost morale. This is exact quote he tells the associated press. it was a group of exhausted supervisors. That had worked so hard and so smart to solve many unsolvable problems. It was simply something fun. Kind of a morale boost for having put forth an incredible effort. There was never any malicious intent. It was never meant to disparage anyone and just to give you some more details on what this pool entailed again. It was a pool among managers at this meat packing plant in waterloo iowa. The office pool involve roughly fifty dollars in cash which went to the winner who picked the correct percentage of workers testing positive for the virus. He also added that. Those involved didn't believe the pool violated company policy and that plants. Positively and the plants positivity rate would be lower than the community rate due to their mitigation efforts. So let me just quickly mentioned with. The mitigation efforts were Based on the allegations these lawsuits there were none. The employees are alleging that they were told by their employers to ignore any symptoms that they may have as a result of contracting corona virus They were pressured to continue working. And they were of course packed into tight quarters as they were working with no social distancing and again the allegations include the fact. They didn't provide protective gear like masks to prevent contracting the virus. So those are the mitigation efforts that this former manager who's been fired from tyson wants to point to so guys. I don't want you to miss something really important in this story Which is a tyson china. Whitewash what's happening here by blaming the managers so it doesn't mean the managers weren't guilty of and i i mean i don't mean that in a legal sense i just mean in a sense of moral culpability. No you should not bet on. How many workers are going to get sick by the way it turns out. The crack number was a thousand thousand of their workers. Got corona virus. Six died so four of the deceased family. Members are suing. Now and so tight. That manager says something abhorrent about how oh just boosting morale talking about how the workers are gonna die. How many of them are gonna get sick spot for us managers. I don't think that's fun and i. If that's what boosts morale for managers that's pretty sick having said that the real culpable people here is is the company because that measure says look they told us solve this unsolvable problem and that he's right they say okay don't take precautions Shoves all back into a building where we know. They're likely to get corona virus and then afterwards will blame you guys For not getting enough production and having too many people get sick but wait a minute was executives decisions not even the managers but executives higher in the company that made that decision so are they more culpable absolutely and so in this particular case. What do they do. And this is what drives me crazy again about the press. They hire former attorney. General eric holder to do a whitewashing effort. And he says yes. The managers are guilty but the company's fine what they paid them to say that he's a lawyer i get it. He has a job. His job is to help companies avoid lawsuits etc so holders during his job but but the press should not give any weight to the fact that he's a former attorney general he was hired a whitewash he whitewashed and the and they make. It all. Seem like only the manager's fault. no it's in this case. It's tyson spalte. Forgiving them can manage irs shoved them back in their. Don't take the precautions. The only thing that matters the bottom line and then go. Oh golly gee they made a bet. I can't believe they did that. It's only therefore and not our fault. Nonsense

Don Merged Mersch Brock Merce Brock The Associated Press Waterloo Iowa Tyson China Eric Holder
Tyson Foods fires 7 managers over COVID-19 betting allegations

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:22 sec | 7 months ago

Tyson Foods fires 7 managers over COVID-19 betting allegations

"Food is firing seven top managers at its largest pork producing plant. After an independent investigation into allegations that those employees bet on how many workers would test positive for covert 19. The company says the investigation revealed troubling behavior that resulted in those firings at the plant in Waterloo, Iowa.

Waterloo Iowa
Tyson Foods fires 7 managers over COVID-19 betting allegations

MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)

01:08 min | 7 months ago

Tyson Foods fires 7 managers over COVID-19 betting allegations

"You might remember some explosive headlines. Recently about the tyson foods pork processing plant waterloo iowa allegations that one of the plant managers at that facility organized a cash by in winner-take-all betting pool for supervisors and managers to bet how many employees at that plant would get covid was a heinous enough story at face value but it was made worse by the fact that more than a thousand people who worked at that plant actually did get cove it. Six workers at that plant died. The allegations about the betting pool among the managers were public by lawsuits filed by one of the workers who died there. Well today. We learned that tyson has fired seven of the managers at that plant. They paid for an independent investigation into the matter. The resolution of the independent investigation was that five managers should be can't apparently those betting allegations were credible enough to terminate those who were found to be involved. Big big covert outbreaks facilities like that tyson plant in iowa have been a problem since the start of the pandemic and they impart our problem caused by the companies themselves and how they want to work despite the risk that it poses to their employees

Waterloo Iowa Tyson
Tyson Foods fires 7 managers over COVID-19 betting allegations

WGN Programming

00:23 sec | 7 months ago

Tyson Foods fires 7 managers over COVID-19 betting allegations

"Hasten foods has fired seven top managers at its largest pork plants in Waterloo, Iowa. That's after in independent vested Gatien into allegations that they bet on how many workers would test positive for the coronavirus. Well, you're saying managers started a pool to wager on positive cases and I'll break their infected at least 1000 employees. Six people died. Tyson Foods hired former U. S. Attorney General Eric Holder to lead the

Gatien Waterloo Iowa Tyson Foods U. S. Attorney General Eric Ho
Tyson fires 7 at Iowa pork plant after COVID betting inquiry

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:36 sec | 7 months ago

Tyson fires 7 at Iowa pork plant after COVID betting inquiry

"The family of a Tyson Foods employees who died of covert 19 at a plant in Iowa is suing the meat processing giant. Family of 65 year old Michael ever hard alleged he'd got the virus of the plant after Tyson required him to work in enclosed spaces without proper safety protocols to protect against the virus. It's the latest loss who filed in Iowa against Tyson. In November, Tyson suspended top officials at its pork plant in Waterloo over allegations they bet How many workers would get infected during a Corona virus outbreak, at least 1000 workers were infected and six died.

Tyson Tyson Foods Iowa Michael Waterloo
Tyson Foods fires 7 managers over COVID-19 betting allegations

Here & Now

00:21 sec | 7 months ago

Tyson Foods fires 7 managers over COVID-19 betting allegations

"Foods says it has fired seven top managers and its largest pork plant that follows an independent investigation into allegations that the seven managers at the plant in Waterloo, Iowa, Made bets on how many workers would test positive for the coronavirus. Corona virus outbreak centered around the plant infected more than 1000 employees, at least six of whom died.

Foods Waterloo Iowa
$916 billion White House coronavirus relief proposal

The Young Turks

07:01 min | 8 months ago

$916 billion White House coronavirus relief proposal

"Really wanna fill you guys in on Corona virus aid before we do our interview with senator sanders. So let's get right to it. There's a new and critical update to the corona virus negotiations that are taking place between congressional lawmakers and the white house now. Yesterday it was reported that the white house was urgently asking. Gop senators to approve one time. Six hundred dollar direct checks to americans as part of the coronavirus relief bill and at that time it really did seem as though The trump administration was outflanking democrats in congress from the left But now it's abundantly clear that that's not actually what's going on. It turns out that the one time six hundred dollar check that would be sent to americans would be a trade-off or essentially getting rid of the federal unemployment aid of three hundred dollars per week. Okay that tradeoff off seems pretty ridiculous. And so nancy pelosi talked about it. A little bit today She certainly clap back but she did. Treasury secretary steve mnuchin released a statement. Are you in this speaker. Pelosi spoke today at five pm and on behalf of the president. I presented a nine hundred sixteen billion dollar proposal. This proposal includes money for state and local governments and robust liability protections for businesses schools and universities. Now pelosi wasn't buying it mostly because she had some insight that most others didn't have and she says while it is progress that leader mcconnell has signed off on a nine hundred sixteen billion dollar offer based on the bipartisan framework The president's proposal which cuts unemployment insurance by one hundred forty billion dollars compared to the framework is unacceptable. So she says it's a nonstarter. I absolutely agree with her. On that. and there are all sorts of issues in regard to the liability protections That are offered by republicans. But before i get to that and katie porter shredding republicans for it john. Why don't you jump in. yeah. I find it very difficult to comment on this because the contents of the package change so often. I mean just yesterday mitch. Mcconnell was saying that it wasn't a prerequisite at the liability protections. It'd be in there but now it is again. I i don't or maybe it is. I don't know. I honestly don't know we don't know what is in the bill until after it's passed and usually not even then usually we're not sure even at that point especially You know the amount of money that we're talking about but it is like it's it's again. It's perfect that they've come up with a financial trade off the onetime payments versus basically cutting off the unemployment aid that makes sense to people on insurance that planned to die in the next week and a half it makes financial sense to them or people who are yet on Unemployment insurance and Having wised up to the fact that the federal government is still effectively doing nothing to stop the spread of the virus. And so it's gonna get worse and more businesses are going to get shut down and so a lot of people that are currently unemployed are probably gonna end up unemployed by the end of this dark winter And this is as we'll probably talking about what senator sanders. This is shaping up to be the last thing that they'll do like we've waited almost a year and this. I am trying to search for word that allowed to us on this now. Right now Is the last thing that they're going to do. Insult to injury in every possible way. It's yeah it's just it's so so shameful especially when you put it in the context of how easily the funding for Defense for the pentagon is gonna pass probably with a veto proof. Vote in both the house which already happened and the senate which is likely to happen in the future. That's seven hundred forty billion dollars every year. The number goes up for the most part. And there's no debate about it. It's just going to happen. But i do want also talk a little bit about the liability protection or lybia liability shield which Mitch mcconnell seems to only care about like that's the only thing that he's been pretty insistent on It seemed like maybe he can bend to democrats will on it If there were some pretty significant trade offs But katie porter Did a great job in explaining why this is a horrendous. A provision in the stimulus bill she says you may have heard that democrats and republicans have agreed upon spending nine hundred billion dollars to fund yet another round of small business loans support hospitals in essential workers and helped the ten million people who lost their jobs through no fault of their own everyone at the negotiating table including senate. Republicans have agreed to a compromise except one mitch. Mcconnell is refusing to bring it to the floor unless it wipes away all cove related lawsuits filed that allege injury or death due to corporate negligence. And she goes on to say that. These lawsuits represent the worst of the worst examples of disregard for human life cases filed on behalf of nursing home patients and grocery store workers who died because the company in charge of keeping them safe prioritize cutting costs over protecting them. And i think one of the best examples to share with you guys is what is happening now with a tyson. Meat packing plant Where You know tyson facing a wrongful death lawsuit because dozens of their workers got sick and died due to their negligence. Cnn has more details on that. Let's watch according to the allegations. The plant manager of the waterloo facility organized a cash volume winner. Take all betting pool for supervisors and managers to wager. How many employees would test positive for covid. Nineteen in the end more than a thousand employees would catch the virus about a third of the nearly three thousand working at the plant on stare. Ernest ladders spoke to c. n. N.'s gary tuchman in april about his conversation with tyson's hr department. They told me I was i was i was i was safe. And they told me that Everything was okay and they told me. I have a better chance. A catching the corona virus. Going out to walmart and enticing. Come the work. you safe. The tyson employers also allegedly told their employees to ignore any symptoms. They might be suffering from contracting corona virus into just keep working. it's doesn't insane yeah no the. The era of self-regulation of plants like tyson one needs to change. Which is a whites. Good that the department of agriculture is gonna be controlled by tom. Bill sack who while he was governor by said that they should self-regulate

Senator Sanders Katie Porter Steve Mnuchin White House Mcconnell Nancy Pelosi Mitch GOP Pelosi Treasury Congress
Tyson suspends managers over COVID-19 betting claims

Bloomberg Businessweek

00:31 sec | 8 months ago

Tyson suspends managers over COVID-19 betting claims

"Tyson Foods is hiring former U S Attorney General Eric Holder to investigate accusations that plant managers in Waterloo took bets on how many workers would get Cove in 19. Those managers have been suspended without pay. After the accusations were included in a lawsuit. The Star Herald reports. Workers reacted by walking off the job Thursday afternoon. The lawsuit claims managers organized the winner take all betting pool and instructed other managers to ignore covert 19 symptoms during an outbreak at the plant in April.

Tyson Foods Eric Holder Star Herald Waterloo
Tyson hires former AG Eric Holder to investigate claims of betting on worker COVID infections

Richard Eeds

00:31 sec | 8 months ago

Tyson hires former AG Eric Holder to investigate claims of betting on worker COVID infections

"Former U S Attorney General Eric Holder to investigate accusations that plant managers in Waterloo took that son how many workers would get Cove in 19? Those managers have been suspended without pay. After the accusations were included in a lawsuit. The Star Herald reports. Workers reacted by walking off the job Thursday afternoon. The lawsuit claims managers organized the winner take all betting pool and instructed other managers to ignore covert 19 symptoms during an outbreak at the plant in April. Florida could

Eric Holder Star Herald Waterloo Plant Florida
Suit alleges Tyson Foods plant manager bet on how many workers would get coronavirus

The Boxer Show

00:16 sec | 8 months ago

Suit alleges Tyson Foods plant manager bet on how many workers would get coronavirus

"Of the Tyson Foods pork processing plant in Iowa are being suspended over claims they bet money on how many workers would get covert 19. A lawsuit brought by the family of a worker who died. Also accused is an upper level manager at the plant in Waterloo, Iowa, of explicitly directing supervisors to ignore covert 19 symptoms.

Tyson Foods Pork Processing Pl Iowa Waterloo
Suit claims Tyson managers bet money on employees getting COVID-19

WBZ Morning News

00:39 sec | 8 months ago

Suit claims Tyson managers bet money on employees getting COVID-19

"Foods suit filed earlier this year by the family of the late Easy, Joe Fernandez alleges he was exposed to the coronavirus that the Waterloo Iowa pork processing plant where he worked. Now. New amendments to the lawsuit have added new allegations among them that plant managers bet money on how many employees would test positive for covert 19 and that upper level managers told supervisors to ignore symptoms of Copan 19 telling them to show up to work even if they were experiencing symptoms. Tyson will not filing a response to the new allegations, has previously said it vigorously disputes the plaintiff's claims in the case. Dave Packer, ABC News 9 48 Mix of sun and clouds Right now in Boston.

Joe Fernandez Waterloo Foods Iowa Tyson Dave Packer Abc News Boston
Suit claims Tyson managers bet money on employees getting COVID-19

WBZ Morning News

00:40 sec | 8 months ago

Suit claims Tyson managers bet money on employees getting COVID-19

"New and disturbing accusations this morning in a wrongful death lawsuit filed against Tyson Foods filed earlier this year by the family of the late Easy drove. Fernandez alleges he was exposed to the coronavirus that the Waterloo Iowa pork processing plant where he worked. Now. New amendments to the lawsuit have added new allegations among them that plant managers bet money on how many employees would test positive for covert 19 and that upper level managers told supervisors to ignore symptoms of Copan 19 telling them to show up to work even if they were experiencing symptoms. Tyson will not filing a response to the new allegations, has previously said it vigorously disputes the plaintiff's claims in the case,

Tyson Foods Fernandez Waterloo Iowa Tyson
We Went to Goodwill Everyday for A Week. Here's What Happened.

Allow Us to Rethriftrodeuce Ourselves

06:33 min | 1 year ago

We Went to Goodwill Everyday for A Week. Here's What Happened.

"Welcome back everyone welcome back. I'm Nina I'm Shannon we did a thing. We did. So. This was your idea Tomo. Tell them what it was. Yeah. So it was like Hey Dina we have a lot of time on her hands. Let's go to the store every day for a week and you're like. I. Already do that. Let's do it. I do I didn't realize I was doing it until you kinda called me out on it. It didn't really start off as a challenge for me. I found myself with some extra time that I've been home since March I was a selling machine, right? Like people are a buying mood right now. So I kept going back to restock stuff and then you call me out on it and I noticed how much I was going and so you're like, let's make it official and do a goodwill challenge where we went to goodwill days in a row and we wanted to see what we found in how we felt. Yeah. I feel like it was more of a challenge for me than it was for you. You're dislike dislike no big deal. Aw, who do this right here right now. I like Tuesday it was like redone. Yeah. I. All right. So let's tell them where we went. Okay. We feel like we started off strong because on Monday we went to bins and the actual good bull story that is connected to in on Waterloo and that was a good day but I feel like the bins kind of out a little bit. Yeah. And then the next day we went to state road, and then we of decided to go our separate ways for the rest of the week and I went to state road again, just to kind of check it out see what was going on see if there's any new things pop in. then. The end of the week I went to the Canal Fulton store and the Jackson store. So I was all over in multiple counties. Yeah. You sure will. Really weren't counting. Okay. So that's nice. We had a nice variety. We weren't sure if we're going to do the same exact goodwill every day, but realistically, it just didn't work out that way. So we kinda mixed it up. Let's get to the good part then. Okay. Let's talk about what were the main lessons takeaways what did you learn throughout the experience? Okay Honestly my one is I need to get back on a budget because by the end of the week I was like, oh My money. So I think that in the beginning of the year I had like a hard goal of being on a budget and having an amount that I was going to be spending monthly, and then with everything happening with the world I kind of got away from that because it didn't really need to budget for places I wasn't going, and then now I'm back out and I'm Kinda, gone gangbusters and just like vinyl too much. So that's kind of my number one is get back on a budget. That's a great point I. Remember you had a really good budget plan we talked about it before i. Even had remember you said you were going to set aside some money for sustainable brand right I need to get back on that train. Well, did you have fun? Yeah I, S- I had fun until it didn't. But I'm a grown I'm not as patient as you are. So I think like I'm very much like. At a certain point I'm done and I need to leave the store but. I think when we were together, you're there a little bit longer you know. So even just like are you okay you can leave you know and I felt bad because I'm sure you could tell that I was like so ready to leave but you definitely stay in longer than I do I'm just like sometimes I can do like thirty minutes forty five minutes but you're a good hour and a half girl if you're going hard, you know. So it's just like that's hard for me to to look. At a certain point he was like, okay let's go and you're like, Oh, I just got started on this. Yeah. Yeah that raises an important point about finding your balance as a thriftier because everybody thinks that you have to do marathon thrifts because that's just kind of how it is you WANNA, go to every corner you wanna see everything you don't want leave anything behind but I think you have to find that balance that works for you because then you will start to hate it. I like I like both like now that I have time on my hands I it's nothing for me to go in for an hour and a half. But when I'm working outside of the home and I'm not as flexible I'm in and out in our like thirty minutes looking third fifteen minutes paying fifteen minutes trying on. So it's like it's a quick process and so I could tell like I was like chicken you're putting off a lot of nervous energy right now because I was trying to do my car edit right? Like I'm going through my carton folding everything and taking pictures of everything and you're just like you were grandpa like pacing back and forth. I'm like you can leave. You know that I thought that I was getting away with it because at mask on it was like she can't see my face. I'm good shed and didn't even need to look at you the energy you were putting out like I was like Oh. My God. Am I gonNA get grounded I feel like I'm in trouble right now you say you're GonNa Kinda scared. So. Nervous that I like kind of shook it off Mike. All right. Talk Myself Out of it like you don't have much today you don't different our show. So yeah, I'm such a impatient person sometimes no I think that it's just you. I totally get that like there are some stores that I would never want to be in that in there for that long and so I think it's fine. Everybody has their different comfort level where everybody has a different comfort level and you just have to figure out what that is and that way you won't. You won't hate it right now. Yeah. So I did I did have fun I did get tired but I felt like it was a true. Thrill and treasure hunt. But besides that. So one of the first takeaways for me was that it really reminded me of how much stuff we consume. Oh, I know seeing new stuff every day. Made me both happy because I was finding really cool stuff. I was also felt like I was saving things from landfills. But I was also shocked by the sheer volume of stuff. One store can put out every single day. Like we knew that goodwill put out thousands of stuff a day especially at the bins. But when you see it happen and kind of unfold before your eyes it's like a remarkable thing, right? Right because I'm a here yesterday and now there's more and then like I'm still I'm there for two hours and then they over they rolled out like three or four carts like it's a lot harder stuff that we have in this world.

Canal Fulton Jackson Store Shannon AW Official Mike
"waterloo" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:46 min | 1 year ago

"waterloo" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Car Waterloo media cares about the community and we know you care to join us find more dot com slash Austin relief it is five oh seven incoming Austin's news another person has died in Travis county due to complications with corona virus marking the twenty six that now reported by Austin public health sixty six new cases have also been confirmed bringing that total to one thousand one hundred and seventy four overall they're currently eighty five hospitalizations in Travis county which officials say will be a key indicator of the direction the outbreak is headed testing capabilities for Austin and Travis county are steadily increasing mayor Steve Adler says the city is using a new Texas based test provider that will offer a one day turn around complete with lab results and we should be eating breathing and not twenty thousand tests are from that company over the next say month month and a half he says that'll be in addition to the growing number of test available at hospitals and medical clinics and this week the city is also rolling out the new online test portal to help people determine their eligibility new orders for nursing homes and senior care facilities been issued by Austin public health now with the case of covert nineteen is found all patients staff and immediate family must be notified and Dr Liam fry says people have tested positive body been moved off the on off site isolation facilities we know we're going to be preserving people's right to choice as much as possible but balancing that with our public health mandate to protect them as well if a cluster of cases found facility has to restrict new patients until given clearance by Austin public health claims accounting officials now report a fifth coronavirus debt that's the first in the county and almost two weeks only one new case those been confirm the total now stands at a hundred fifty six as Travis county increases its focus on nursing homes county judge bill Gravelle says no positive cases have been found in any of Williamson County senior care facilities so far there seventy six active cases currently in Hays county still one death there which was reported back on April thirteenth in total Hays county is confirmed a hundred thirty five cases since the outbreak began forty eight cases have been found in Bastrop county seven those seven of those have recovered and to have died it was late two thousand eighteen at Threadgill's announced it I have to close its riverside location due to high operating costs and rising taxes but now the full end has come for the long time Austin staple the Austin chronicle reports the north Lamar location is being sold owner Eddie Wilson says he will not be able to rebound from the covert nineteen economic impact can restore Scott owner of the Austin based jewelry company that bears her name is part of governor Greg Abbott strike team to reopen the Texas economy she tells CBS Austin she's very optimistic about that team that's been put together really first of all and it and we have the most unbelievable medical experts and business experts in the state of Texas working together is one of thirty nine business leaders who offer guidance.

Waterloo
"waterloo" Discussed on Retropod

Retropod

04:29 min | 1 year ago

"waterloo" Discussed on Retropod

"Hey Ashley Lovers. I'm Mike Rosen with retro pod a show about the past rediscovered the battle of Waterloo took place one Sunday afternoon in eighteen fifteen. It was Napoleon's last stand. One of the most gruesome battles ever waged aged ending Francis almost total control over Europe more than fifty thousand french-british and Prussian troops died and absolutely staggering loss of life but many of these soldiers had a very strange afterlife well. I mean their teeth did yes. I said their teeth before I get to those teeth. There are a couple things you need to know. I the Napoleonic days were desperate times throughout Europe. The poor were really really close. Were hard to come by so what's food but the rich had a different problem sugar as it showed up in more and more villages like a sweet sweet opioid from heaven many became addicted to the stuff but advice to brush and floss twice a day wasn't really a thing back then and and their teeth intern paid the price rotting and falling out okay back to Waterloo and after the battle was over there was a great conferring of the piles and piles of dead bodies by people known mm-hmm as body strippers in his book Waterloo the Aftermath Paulo Keith poses soldier who wrote that a man falls by your side in the very next moment if you chance to look around he is naked as he was when he came into the world by nine. Am on the day after the battle. Peasants had stripped just about every dead soldier they could find shoes and stockings were the most prized items. O'Keefe wrote but for some some reason nobody wanted the thick wool socks that the Scottish troops were so scattered on the battlefield. We're scores of naked men in plaid socks. Thanks very anyway. Among the so-called body scavengers were some crafty entrepreneurs armed with pliers with a chief of the wealthy succumbing to sugar a vibrant industry of dentures made from human teeth flourished. The poor were stripped of their teeth heath after dying criminals were stripped of their teeth to and the battle of Waterloo well. It was an absolute boon for inventory. Thousands and thousands of teeth were pride from the mouth of the dead. Keith quoted one to speculator who wrote I'll draw them. I'm as fast as the men are knocked down so what did he thieves do with all those. Bhai cusp IDs and incisors in their pockets. According to the British dental title journal the Scavengers took the to England where they were said to be riveted into a base made from hippopotamus or Walrus ivory a process that took six weeks from there they were implanted into the mouths of those who could afford the one hundred Richard pound fee all around Europe. The wealthy coveted the teeth of dead young soldiers Waterloo teeth. They were called by the early eighteen hundreds porcelain emerged as a viable alternative for dentures but human teeth were still sought and sold in well into the eighteen sixties showing up in catalogs and newspaper advertisements with tantalizing descriptions like the best ever invented and unsurpassed for their beauty and lifelike appearance in that way the dead soldiers of Waterloo lived on chewing chewing food tobacco and smiling. Mike Rosen walled. Thanks for listening for more forgotten stories from history visit Washington Post. Dot Com slash retro pod.

Waterloo Europe Mike Rosen Paulo Keith Napoleon Ashley Lovers Washington Post intern Francis O'Keefe British dental title Richard England six weeks
"waterloo" Discussed on Mixergy

Mixergy

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on Mixergy

"The there's an association it's all engineers in Canada got it. So you had one of those as a graduate so random replacing my buddy. Okay, people don't get it in Mexico. Sometimes. But kind of like a secret group or something like that? I never understood it. I finally got a friend. Why why so many people have that ring? And now, I get it. How did you meet your co-founders? We meant a co working space, and he was also a residence for enterpreneurs, coal velocity. So city is the. The organization from the university of Waterloo that helps enterpreneurs even when you graduate. They give us some space where the Google offices are in Waterloo. Okay to rump up and start your business. Okay. They give you a free cash, which is also really good. And that's where we met so Christina, Leo. So they're both Canadians that were coming back from Monterey. So they did an extension form on-scene that were coming back and then Christina lift in the same residents. And then one of the guys said, oh, by the way, there's a Mexican interest guys connected. And you decided you know, what we want to be entrepreneurs. We're gonna come up with an idea before we started. You were telling me about how your first idea. I don't know if this is the perfect way to describe it, but kind of like a yelp for yet for for Mexico end up yet. So what we what we did is. We started talking about Mexico the treaty about being the first one like. Like being there in a country where technology was like there were not prominent in startups, we graduated and with decided to to come back here to Mexico, and by the way, like I came back the next day when I got the work permit to stay in Canada for three years right stating in Canada. My what I decided to do is. I said, okay. I gain knowledge about how to be an engineer. I wanna come back to my country and do something about it. So that's why to to come back. I mean candidates also it's a first world country. It was really really good. But I wanted to be an interpreter was also the sense of look I saw the future I'm going to bring the future here because I know things are moving online. They're not get the opportunity. So you started to do this online yellow pages? Like yelp like business. You decided you were going to call.

Mexico yelp Canada Christina engineer university of Waterloo Waterloo Monterey Google three years
"waterloo" Discussed on TechStuff

TechStuff

04:29 min | 3 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on TechStuff

"Two thousand eight and a commercial release for Google Android wouldn't appear until the fall of two thousand eight. There was a version of Android. They've been out in betas since two thousand seven, but the general public really didn't have access to Google Android until the fall of two thousand eight. So. Minta core sqi wasn't really looking at Iowa's or Android as the foundation for his project. When he first got started, he was instead looking at blackberry from research in motion. He was looking at that because it was the smartphone that was really the the most popular in the United States at that time in North America that time it was most frequently associated with corporate executives, everyone thought of blackberries as being sort of the the white collar smartphone. But this was an era when the smartphone and not really started to filter into the general population beyond early adopters with Apple's iphone. And even then, like I said, there was no app store. So Menshikov skiing would move forward with developing a smartwatch that could connect to a blackberry phone via bluetooth. Any formed a company for this purpose. That company was called alert a. l. l. e. RTA which as I understand it now is also the name for. Or an allergy medication, but his focus was to build a working consumer smartwatch product, and the product's name would ultimately be known as impulse. I in pulse and Mitioukov's ski would participate in a program called velocity or velo city. If you wanted to say the way that some people spell it because it's v. e. ELO big c. t. y. but I've also seen it spelled just like velocity. Anyway. He was attending this. This is a program that actually is overseen by the university of Waterloo and velocity is a startup incubator. So that means it's a space where students can actually work on ideas for start up businesses. They can get a bit of a boost in visibility to potential investors. They can learn lessons about how to form good business plans. What sort of strategies you need to fall follow? What sort of things do you need to look out for us potential pitfalls as well as perhaps get a. Chance to meet some people, influential people who might be able to pour some money into your idea if they think it's a really good one midget ski learned how to create a pitch for his ideas to potential investors at this program. And he would later come back and give guest lectures for students who were in the velocity program at the university of Waterloo Michiko ski began to lay foundations for some of the features he would later incorporate into pebble. He built a smartwatch that could display not just the time, but notifications from a blackberry phone, including blackberry messages and complete messages of that. Not just a notification that you got one, but you could actually read the message on the phone on the the watch, rather. And by two thousand nine alert was taking preorder for the impulse smartwatch, the in bowls was compatible with blackberry devices and was pitched as a companion device, not a smartphone on your wrist. Nothing like that. None official research in motion gadget, and it boasted a one. Point, three inch led color display had bluetooth connectivity at a micro USB port for charging at a little vibrating motor for alerts notifications and the battery life according to alert was approximately four days of normal use. It was priced at about one hundred fifty dollars at preorder which is not bad for smartwatch. So this was kind of setting the ground for the next phase. In Eric's quest to create wearable computers, which of course would be the pebble. I'll talk about that more in just a second. But first, let's take a quick break to thank our sponsor. We live in a world that's creating eight. I an abled everything. A world with more I o t devices than people today. Technology has never been smarter, but smart only matters when you put it to work where it matters. When we put smart to work, we can help save species increase crop yields and make progress, but not just for a few of us for all of us. So let's get to it. Let's put smart to work. Find out how at IBM dot com slash smart..

Google Iowa university of Waterloo university of Waterloo Michiko United States Apple North America IBM Mitioukov Eric official one hundred fifty dollars three inch four days
"waterloo" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

The Naked Scientists

04:29 min | 3 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

"This week on the naked scientists. You're with me Georgia mills, and I'm finding out about battlefield archaeology. Uncovering the secrets of Waterloo. I'm working out how something from two hundred years ago can help veterans today. So the battle itself, what happened. Napoleon's forces were advancing towards Brussels, Wellington smaller army had to hold them off knowing Prussian reinforcements on that way. The fighting was particularly faced Hugo from the allied forces trying to hold off a French on onslaught. The field outside the compound's became suitably dubbed the killing zone. Meanwhile, in the surrounding fields, bloody battle, ebbed and flowed throughout the day, men horses and artillery collided in a massive flesh lead on smoke, and it resulted in the death of a forty thousand people. But this is just haven't been found back to Tony. There are several theories that could be drawn from one is that in the decades following the battle, the mass graves that will to Lou and other battlefields from the Napoleonic era across your were actually exploited for the human bone. Because prior to the modern phosphates industry bonemeal was very important to lines along with things. Who, and it was a bit of an industry. So teams would go out scarring. These big battlefields and no doubt asking the locals where the big graves were that would be worth while the truly quarrying and given this one is represented in painting. It's highly likely that even twenty years later would be remembered and they may well have come here and dug out the bones and ship them back to hull in England when ground up spread on the fields. Yes, unpleasant, these were these were hard times the idea that people are coming here and moving those bodies has. The evidence is here to suggest that might be the case because we just don't have them. Now there is another less gruesome theory and that there is a war grave, but it's just somewhere known thought to look yet and the team are keen to emphasize. They're not actively looking for human remains, but there are still lots of items telling the story of the battle being on a minute. By minute. I paid a visit to one of the trenches from inside the compound. So naturally. That is pull who was a soldier for twenty four years and is now very well acquainted with an archaeologist trout. What's that. I don't know. Turn out to the stories we want to. The soldier getting you wanna help to the soldier story. Lance Abol in history. These voices on heard voices becoming back to life. Again, in my mind, the are coin to live next giving them not Opportunity. paternity. Pool himself has suffered from PTSD, things weren't going right. And I honestly four. Truthfully, I was going Matt. I wasn't thinking rationally was not a nice person and Finns would just going wrong hours in sleigh pin. I was horrible to my family and it was wrong. And my wife, she's intelligent person. She knew that stuff wasn't right, and so I went to combat stress and it was a combat stress. I actually got diagnosis on the sense of relief of being told actually pulled, you're not. Eventually y'all a mental condition. You have paid yesterday, and it's quite natural. The way the house reacting to deep deep trauma. And that was such a relief because. You need to almost all the way down and be told actually the risk something wrong. It's not you. It's not you. It's the condition and one, she get diagnosis, then he can do something about it, and then things doing prove and it's not a quick fix. It suggestion an been on this journey now for over sixteen years, and I will continue to go on journey, fell. Stuff coming up. So I'm getting over..

Lou Lance Abol Waterloo Georgia Wellington smaller army Napoleon Hugo PTSD Tony England Brussels Matt Pool twenty four years two hundred years sixteen years twenty years
"waterloo" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

08:48 min | 3 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Singing bridge for waterloo bridge say you picked up i mean it's still downloadable and you listen to overhead funds whilst he walk around waterloo bridge say there is no perform at their in a way and the order the listener becomes the performer of peace king will waterloo bridge is to me one of the great spectacle of urban life in london walking towards national theatre and southbound complex or the impressive summa house both delight in now protect trump and grandeur taking in the sweeping views across london skyline from the great itself gives one of the few uninterrupted views in a city without climbing up it's and taking time to study the bridge itself with its lome arches it's beautiful portland's stone cladding the tens rushing beneath the people rushing a and the history that is retained in its structure has its own charm oh two woo hoo emme lorde from.

waterloo bridge portland london
"waterloo" Discussed on WCTC

WCTC

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on WCTC

"This time around it is all about hidden jersey you think you know jersey you think it'll every square inch of this place you'd be surprised what you don't know when we'll talk about that coming up in the eight o'clock hour with kinshasa later today diver our need to know things will in iowa bell ringer is in some trouble with the law for allegedly being drunk while collecting for charity officers in waterloo iowa say they were called to a highend vis store what are they sell at the high v i wonder scold over the weekend reports of and intoxicated ringer in front of the store woman was le shut lucas had a strong smell of alcohol honored 43yearold refused the sobriety test arrested for public intoxication booked into the waterloo jaylen later released that's called us sleep it off lady very disturbing case being investigated in west virginia were a man is accused of shooting drugs into the veins of his pregnant girlfriend kyle style hours allegedly beat the woman all over her body at a charleston home last week and even now used a baseball bat on her legs while officers say the 21yearold than injected meth in or arman ran off more than eight months pregnant she did survived the attack a sour was arrested not long after the ordeal while massachusetts woman accused of dragging a man to his death with her car and it's not the first time that she is faced a similar charge police believe that susan dixon of worcester mass buying drugs from felix baena on christmas day she took off while he was still halfway in her carring nissan pathfinder they say it started at a gas station the man died from multiple injuries including damage to his neck and chest fifty eight year old dixon was arrested after police found her abandoned car was damage from crashing into a lake pole and prosecutors there say it is the third time that she has faced charges related to dragging someone with her car why does she still have a licence while police in charleston west virginia are planning additional dui checkpoints despite being forced.

kinshasa waterloo iowa lucas public intoxication west virginia susan dixon felix baena nissan pathfinder charleston west virginia kyle baseball arman massachusetts worcester christmas fifty eight year eight months
"waterloo" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

WORT 89.9 FM

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

"Waterloo fame waterloo as an old friend of good and and from we love we love to heal foam people outside of madison and he likes std nor ellen rough and letters and politics thank you clyde appreciate it i'm still waiting to heal from someone who wants to honor w r has been in the community for a long time forty two years today forty two years to that's amazing yes i by the way i realized i didn't bring i think my water cup heels so maybe some time next time someone comes in the league at or thank you well those should be a couple of a with water that they just left they're getting ready full the show folks the deal appreciate what we held from professor michael award have you heard that before beat the inobound that if not deal appreciate the fact that you will things like that for the first time fairly opec a fairly often on the show if so we need you to call an show appreciation that the reason this is important in the reason we ask you to contribute is because if you have corporate sponsors they might not like you covering issues like radioactivity and nuclear waste because general electric makes nuclear plants in that might affect their bottom lines so they might not mention that but they will melt meant in it as a as reveal about this before they've i never heard about that before yep and i had an uncle who worked on on the manhattan project in new mexico but he couldn't talk about anything here so we talk about everything and you can help support us and keep us going by.

Waterloo madison the deal michael award nuclear plants mexico ellen rough clyde professor manhattan forty two years
"waterloo" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

01:32 min | 4 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"This is boots discovery calvo from the iowa is a beautiful state a waterloo is the home of john deere a much much more i think probably the the thing that waterloo is best known for issues that we're the only place in the united states where you can see a john your tractor being built concerned to finish five john deere factories here in waterloo and you can do and see the products starting now i'm on the line you can see the can be painted and you can ultimately see the tractor roll off the assembly line and so that's really special thing that brings tens of thousands of visitors to waterloo every year and several years ago they just opened the john to your tractor an engine museum which tells the story of john two years nine nine year presence here in waterloo talking about the innovation in the agricultural industry from horsing plough all the way through now gps controlled tractors and and in some of the things that are are making agriculture easier for farmers i think that waterloo represents an opportunity for families to visit to find something for young and old we have the largest outdoor water park in the state of iowa we have a wonderful downtown museum district fantastic rest henceforth preservation and his.

iowa waterloo united states john deere john gps nine nine year two years
"waterloo" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

01:30 min | 4 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"This is vis vis government and i call will from iowa his a beautiful state a waterloo is the home of john deere a much much more i think probably the the thing that waterloo is best known for is that we're the only place in the united states where you can see a john your tractor beam built can start to finish five john deere factories here in waterloo and you can too word and see the products starting now on the on the line you can see the cab being painted and you can ultimately see the tractor roll off the assembly line and so so that's really special thing that brings tens of thousands of visitors to waterloo every year and as several years ago they just opens the john to your tracker an engine newseum which tells the story of john years ninety nine your presence here in waterloo talking about the innovation in the agricultural industry from horsing clough all the way through now gps controlled tractors and and and some of the things that are are making agriculture easier for farmers i think that waterloo represents an opportunity for families to visit to find something for young and old we have the largest outdoor water park in the state of iowa we have a wonderful downtown museum district fantastic rest bring us his worth presentation panties.

waterloo united states iowa john deere john gps
"waterloo" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:04 min | 4 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"A fairly complex cni plugin that itself uses cni to call a couple of other cnn plugin super specific tasks yeah but the the three help with our waterloo but about open shift later do but let's let's zoom in on this concept of a cnr plug and so from what i understand reading stuff in hearing what you said the ceni plugging is essentially the anytime you want to build something that needs to be able to add a container to a network or delete a container from a network that is a characteristic of asean i plugin so all cni plugins need to be able to add a container to network and delete a container from a network and my intuition on this is because you're kind of trying to avoid zombie containers or memory leaks your disturbance system from just like these rogue containers that get created or spot oppor they get partial failures in they just fall out of torture i don't maybe i'm wrong about that but tell me you know i guess give gives some clarifying exposition on what asean i plug in is meant to do you basically have it correct for the container life cycle when the run time says that it wants to start a container in that contender needs network access then it will runda a given cni plug in and say hey at this container to and then of course when that containers done north that containers failed or whatever the container is no longer fulfilling its function than the runtime say hey remove this container from this from the network and that necessarily involves cleanup so for example if you have i've elegant ip addresses to that container well we need to release those ip addresses so can be used later for something else since ip addresses at least in ip four predefined at sets the general lifecycle is ad until at some point later in time.

waterloo ip addresses cnn
"waterloo" Discussed on MarketFoolery

MarketFoolery

01:45 min | 4 years ago

"waterloo" Discussed on MarketFoolery

"For way too to get a sense of any ticklish city and in this case it with londonit was it was wonderful to do one little nugget that a learned on that theduke of clinton who the lead the british forces a forces in the battle of waterloo against nepal lin and that that didn't work out too well for nepal lin so the duke of linked and when that battle i think he might have one of the alltime if not the greatest address in history and his address what if you think about the famous addresses here in the state 1600 pence inavenue inlondon10downingstreet usually re dresses of political leaders but the duke of in his address onelondonthat's it wa inlondon his home was essential the at the the there was one entrance into the city of london and that was his address whichadami don't know what type of temperament the duke of wellington had no if he was some one given to bragging like buti you could see where that be pretty easy likei'll get the la thelooked me up along well wearing the one i met i'm at number onethat's where i am one and they wait so we're we're on the bus regarding around londonand one of the things that struck me was we saw fair amount of the city and you're going a lot of along lotta means reach and a lot of wellknown brand companies brands we recognize went by one of the apple stores very few starbucksi know that there are a bunch of starbucks in london and.

londonit clinton waterloo wellington starbucks nepal london la thelooked onethat apple