18 Burst results for "Wooldridge"

"wooldridge" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

01:57 min | 4 months ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Animal populations to a greater degree than has been before that we have an interconnected economy, so we will probably get more of these, so we need to be faster Responding. What is most extraordinary things about the Westerns. I think it is complacency. We saw this disease unveiling itself in China and the Far East. We saw them taking the steps to deal with it some of their steps that's just not done, such as closing airports. That is wearing masks were working. We should have learned from them, which should have irritated them. Now in Britain, we've only just started wearing whilst you know a few weeks weeks ago when the Chinese were wearing them, you know, last general, we have toe Study other people and learn from other people and realize that not all wisdom in the world is in our own heads. As we wrap up with you that you talked about this being a test. Is this foreboding As we move forward to say if we failed this test, what is it gonna look like in the future when something else like this comes around? Well, it's probably for voting that there are going to be more tests in the future. But what this test is revealed is being a weakness in the quality of government that has been developing for a long time in developing for decades. This isn't just Test that we failed. It's a test off the reveals something about the state of our governance. And unless we get to fixing these things pull federal government poor coordination with the state's poor provision of technology expertise within the government sector. Unless we get fixing these things, I'm afraid that the balance of power in the world is going to shift away from the West away from The Anglo Saxon world in particular and towards China, and that's not something I want to see. So Arthur Adrian Wooldridge, along with John Mikel Thwaite, the book is the wake up call why the pandemic has exposed the weakness of the West and how to fix it. Adrian, Thanks for the time, thank you so much. We'll take a break and come back with the Thanksgiving holiday edition of Colorado's Morning news on K Away news radio. Nice.

China Arthur Adrian Wooldridge poor coordination Britain John Mikel Thwaite Colorado
"wooldridge" Discussed on Leadership Biz Café

Leadership Biz Café

07:37 min | 5 months ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on Leadership Biz Café

"Crisis, but also look at how we can regain that relevancy that you're speaking about that governments are now starting to realize they should have Absolutely. Well, what happened in this country was was very interesting in the sense that we started off with a lot of emphasis on partnership. The issue of the Brewers game was was obviously important here as well as in your country. We had the idea of getting ventilators made by the private sector and I think is a number of car companies stepped in there. But then that partnership sort of broke down didn't work very well after a while there was an initial surge of enthusiasm and then with a lot of barriers ring count and one of the reasons for this I think was that sections of the public saying sector were very monopolistic in their thinking about things. So there's something call organization called Public Health England wage, which insisted basically the old tests should be made in house. They wouldn't Buy in tests from their private sector or bring them in from universities. They wanted their own tests off. Their own way and this of course slowed down the supply of tests and it was a ridiculous sort of Monopoly. Also Public Health England later said they had to develop the apps. They wouldn't bring apps from Google or any private-sector organization. They needed it needed to be something invented and made by public sector England. So there is an element within the public sector that's very resistant to partnership and is very Monopoly minded. We need to pray that down. Of course we do because you know, a loss of the expertise that we're we're we're going to need particularly. In fact ology resides in the private sector now, it doesn't reside in the public sector. So there any way you can advance is through through Partnerships. So we need when we talking about partnership. We also have the problem with how well you can manage that partnership because obviously private sector organizations are profit-making entities. They will try and get the best deal possible. And unless you have people in the private in the public sector wage. Who are capable of managing those relationships and capable of striking a hard bargain? You can have public sex and money being in wasted and badly used. I'm also very glad you mentioned the issue of nass for two reasons one is that NASA was an elite organization within the public sector everybody took their hats off to it. Everybody was thrilled by NASA and what we've ten years to have is a sort of squeezing of quality in the in the public sector particularly in Britain and and and and the United States are sort of public sector egalitarianism. There aren't that many elements in the public sector leverage. Wow. There's a really great people. I really want like to be one of those, you know, that sort of elitism is now focused on the private sector and I'd like to have you know much more sense that the very brightest very best people will go into the public sector because the public sector is where his ask where they've got the best people so that sense of elitism that sense of belonging to a bath A very exclusive Club I think is is is is is very importance and the other reason I'm glad you mentioned NASA is that we have the right-hand man of our prime minister Boris Johnson is Michael Dominic Cummings and he is absolutely obsessed by NASA and he wants to have the ethos of NASA a sort of the Innovative elitist Spirit of NASA and his all also is now building a sort of a prime minister's office which has screens which is real time information, which has open-plan seating rather rather traditional teaching than has very much on a sort of NASA sort of model. So it's this is no fashionable again at the heart of British government, which they can rather interesting. And it's interesting that we're talking about technology here because that's actually something else. I wanted to discuss with you because it is another point you bring up for what this covid-19 wake-up call should elicit which is a greater an investment in technology by government whether that's in building high-speed internet networks the same way they build roads and highways to creating apps that allow citizens to conduct their business with different government agencies. And again there examples out there countries creating various digital measures to help them better manage their covid-19 response. I particularly like the one you write about in how in Shanghai each subway car has its own QR code that they use our scan when they enter the car. So if someone who was on that car test positive or covid-19 the government knows who to contact the self isolate and yet we see here in the west and you just mentioned it now a lot of pushback citing privacy concerns, for example again here in Canada government launched their own covid-19 app, they did independently of Google or any other of those high-tech companies to home. Five people if they've recently been in contact with someone who's now tested positive for covid-19 yet despite assurances from the Canadian government as well as privacy Advocates that there are no privacy issues from the the app hasn't gained wide adoption, and at the same time Facebook keeps getting caught collecting data that its users hadn't agreed to and yet people keep using their platform. So give or how companies are able to get consumers to buy in on giving up their data and exchange for some service or perceived benefit. What should governments be doing to get more participation in such an issue considering the numerous cited benefits from epidemiologists at doing this kind of tracing will help reduce the spread of this virus and consequently limit the economic and social Fallout that comes from having to put very same options in place. It's quite extraordinary that people are willing to to give up their Privacy Information Vital Information about themselves in order to look at pictures of fluffy dog. That's yes beautiful dogs. I'm a dog person on campus and but they're not willing to give up their information to save their own lives or more importantly to save the lives of other people. I think that we have to be willing to give up that data. I think that's the most important thing is preserving life and if preserving life means redrawing the boundaries at least, you know temporarily for between individual rights and Collective obligations, and I think we have to move towards Collective obligations young people are being selfish because it's not just about preserving their own life. It's about serving the lives of other people if you're a healthy young person you're not going to die from this thing. But if you're an older person you've got health problems, then you are going to worry about it. So I think that you need that the government needs to appeal to a sense sense of altruism, but also I think that we need to introduce the element of accountability in the sense that I thought. I'm willing to give up information about myself providing. I'm assured that the government is accountable for the use of that information that there is a proper oversight through the parliamentary system through figure asst and peas but also select committees commissions of inquiry which are constantly watching over the government's I think the government has to put more emphasis into setting up the right song structures of accountability and also to persuading people that the rather right sort of structures to accountability..

NASA Public Health England Google Canadian government British government Brewers prime minister England Shanghai United States Facebook Boris Johnson Britain Canada Michael Dominic Cummings
"wooldridge" Discussed on How Do We Fix It?

How Do We Fix It?

02:18 min | 6 months ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on How Do We Fix It?

"That if you have people who. Find it too expensive to go to the doctor and have no a links to the health care system. Then that's a real problem in a pandemic right. But I'm saying the term public health care doesn't mean pain for people to go to the doctor. It means having organizations like the CDC that are monitoring broad public health issues might include affordability, but it also means he talked about resilience in means being prepared for future problems. I WANNA push back on one of Adrian's points, and that is he suggested that during a crisis like a pandemic, we should accept a temporary rollback of privacy. I would strongly. Guard against that you remember after nine eleven. You know a a a bipartisan Group of Republicans and Democrats passed the Patriot Act and it. We accepted some significant erosions of our rights. We've now seen those programs be. abused again and again I worry that anytime you give the government more power over your private life there's a ratchet effect it can always ratchet it up. It's very hard to ratchet it down. I'm on the fence on this but I do agree with him on the on the need to put in new whether they're regulations or rules about. Capitalism. One final pushback from me he said I think maybe we should be. Bore like the Japanese of bowing and socially distant and perhaps quieter as people no I don't think. So the thing I love about living in America and I lived overseas for twenty years is just how boisterous so many people are like the chaos I like the fact that people aren't always that polite or and certainly not bowing and. Overly respectful of others. This, how do we fix it? I've Richard Davies. And I'm Jim megs and our producer is brandon shaffer. Thank you..

Adrian brandon shaffer CDC Jim megs Richard Davies producer America
"wooldridge" Discussed on How Do We Fix It?

How Do We Fix It?

05:27 min | 6 months ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on How Do We Fix It?

"Before we have another lively conversation Jim. Let's go to our recommendation. Richard We've been having this beautiful fall weather in the northeast and you know it's we're in the final days of it probably. So I've been spending a lotta time out in the yard tinkering around in my garden and working on various projects and I love listening to podcasts while I do that sometimes I burn out on politics. So my latest favorite is a podcast called fifty years of music with fifty year old white guys. Now I. I WANNA get out of the way my annoyance at everybody having to identify their race in a jokey self deprecating way. But nonetheless, these guys are hilarious. They're really smart it's three. Brands I. Think it sounds like they met in college live in different parts of the country. They're absolutely avid music fans kind of music nerds and they decided to a podcast where they would go back and try to pick their favourite songs from each year. They they've been alive. So they start in nine, hundred, sixty nine, but they are really thoughtful and funny Examiners of just what makes pop music work, and why do we love and what what kind of a plan our lives. Great and what's it called again, it's called fifty years of music with fifty year old white guys. One more quick note about podcasts with music last week, spotify launched a new creation platform that makes it much easier for podcasters to add full tracks of music to their shows. So expect many more music based podcast be launched. In the future. We have a link to an article about this on our podcast website. How do we fix it dot me Adrian Wooldridge said Jim, we need to spend more on government in the short term updating it making it. More, efficient as a squishy libertarian what do you think of that idea? Well, I think he's right. We need a government, this more competent and what I thought was most productive in the analysis was what's wrong with our current system he's not advocating just pouring more money into our current inefficient system. He wants to loosen up how we judge what fair pay is civil servants. I think that's very smart. If someone is a financial expert and they're working for the government. They could make millions in the private sector that doesn't mean the has to the millions, but it should probably pay them more than. One hundred and fifty thousand dollars a year. One stunning thing was what he said about people working on it in the government. and. This is what happens when you have a system that rewards..

Jim Adrian Wooldridge Richard spotify
"wooldridge" Discussed on How Do We Fix It?

How Do We Fix It?

05:35 min | 6 months ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on How Do We Fix It?

"Crisis told us anything it told us the government really matters and government can be the difference during living or dying. Are Their governments elsewhere outside of of the United States and and Great Britain, and perhaps even other parts of the West that have something to teach us about technology and how that can be used to make government more efficient and deliver services better. Legrand argument of of of of this book is that from the year, if you go back a fifteen hundred. China was head of the West and West bloodstain battlefield Bab government, and what's happened since then is that the West is pulled ahead of the east for many reasons, capitalism and the rest of it but one of those reasons is they constantly reinvented improved. Governments in line with you thinking a new technology. So when you get up to about nineteen sixty, you have a world in which the West is massively ahead of the east in terms of the quality of its government. A now, I would say what the crisis revealed is that the he's probably better at West, which is an extraordinary change and the reason for batches that better. Things better employing technology to get to that collective. And I would say the Catholic abyss example of countries that have done. This is Singapore that very, very good at harnessing technology to serve the public I suppose that using intelligent technology sue managed that society in a more efficient way and I think that's if you look at the list of the world's intelligence cities I think is as it would be cool. We'll most of them are in the Far East. This is how do we fix it? I'm Jim eggs and I'm Richard. Davies where speaking with Adrian Wooldridge the CO author of the new book the wakeup call how the pandemic has exposed the weakness of the West and how to fix it. We're back with Adrian Wooldridge, the political editor of the Economist and author of the new book the wake up call. So a superficial reading of your argument might sound like you're just in favor of a more effective more powerful government. It's essentially a left-wing argument, but it's really not where do you part company with the left on how to manage the role of government? Well I mean we come at this subject both of us from classical liberal tradition, which is that what really matters is the freedom of the individual and the government's insofar as it can help individual to reach a since never life of of of freedom productivity..

Adrian Wooldridge China United States Jim eggs Britain political editor Davies
"wooldridge" Discussed on The Valleycast

The Valleycast

02:20 min | 1 year ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on The Valleycast

"Oh it's the most wonderful some of the Halloween Gall dern net remember when planning your costume as a kid was like the most fun you could do ever yes. It's better than even Christmas. Sometimes my favorite question nor answer that I got from Jackson when I was like what do you WanNa be for Halloween this year. He said a washing machine well. You are going to make that kids. Dreams Dreams come true to do it and now he'll never wanna do it again. Oh man being washing machine would be sweet. Maybe the quality costume yeah. You should be washing machine. well guys is now that you're an adult. Halloween feels less Halloween. He didn't it well. This is bringing back that child like joy of picking out the perfect costume with their spooky prints Princeton Halloween costume onesies. That's right costumes onesies. That's what they're doing here at at me. UNDIES now are going to be the most comfortable costumes. Dude Dude this morning. I actually wore the mayonnaise pizza onesie did you yeah it was cold so as zipped it on and I played some Zelda Vase Worm uh-huh Zelda is really nice dude and I was in my warm pizza onesie in the me on these material that micro modal fabric is just so ooh so soft on my bums guys. They're spooky soft. They're like designed to be the best thing you've ever put on your body soft right being jealous soft like a softer than a fluffy kitten soft MHM. Let's soft yeah that's right getting dressed up in a pumpkin costume guys software than the brain zombies love to eat. Oh too far well you get the idea guys these are the softest undies known to man and they're also available in sizes extra small four x l soft for all and me and he says the most unique prints out there but the Halloween prince are on another spooky level guys this year meaning undies is coming out with a variety of festive prince to really put the Boo in booty boo. You didn't think me undies would end up in your Halloween. Costume game will think again guys. They're unique prints are designed to be mixed and matched and turned into the most guaranteed first first prize at the costume contest costume and if you don't feel like leaving your house that's cool to just wear the Halloween. Costume wants to pass out candy and you're good to go so guys Mandy..

Jackson Mandy
"wooldridge" Discussed on The Valleycast

The Valleycast

14:29 min | 1 year ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on The Valleycast

"They lost I just feel you like going to get hit by a car. The amount of pain I would experience wouldn't be over quickly and it would last a long time and ended up being machine entire family would decide all around me whether or not to let me the humane hooked up w appropriate Renna go basically any other way or spend the rest of my life with hiccups and also I got the stew on the stove nine seven minutes and I'm sitting here right Aggie. Ah It is it really only seven minutes long. Oh it well who did that. One those goes from Matt. Donald's Donald Mold Matt Don. I don't know where any of those it's from episode of your show. Did we kid oh. That's why you were not in 'cause I don't Watch Valley Allie folk and I was in the hospital for a month with my wife so I wasn't there for that. This user says if this is not the opening music for episode eighty eighty four of the valley cast. I will be shocked who cares if it's four times as long as normal. It's art dammit yeah. If if you could T- tweet at me I would love to collaborate on yeah. those car crashes yeah welcome to the valley cast. What an interesting episode to special guests. We have special the guests. Dj and Sam only stupid answers. It's US yeah what's up my kids. Were you know we just got back from fantastic did just get back just stepped doc the plane right into this room. We need to talk about our AIRBNB adventure do every year there is something new airbnb venture and we've consumer airbnb adventures in Austin together for fantastic fest but this one was quite interesting. Yeah it really kind of kept us up every single literally every single single now airbnb adventures aired after Chippendales Rescue Rangers School in the ninety s and it was about bees a lot longer than you think what eight season well there. was that season where they completely switched the language wasn't English anymore and that was pretty interesting that was a mandate it was considered ended a bold move but now looking back in hindsight a creative one that paid off in the end agreed agreed so guys welcome. This is your first first time well Sam. You've been on the valley cast before. Dj this is your first one. Yeah yeah welcome We'll have to get you on without this goofball. Sometimes we could get away I just did you just crap your pants Yep. You're doing all right man. That's taking a frog outside our AIRBNB that made the same journey I watched you do like the seven stages of regret while letting it out. I had to be careful. That's why it wasn't they come out as yourself segment quick back story if you're new to our existence and you weren't here in our previous lives we worked with Sam and DJ at source bed way back in the day. We're couple of old folks couple all of historical we got some history on our belts worked on some cool off our bill right with teaching too many keys many keys one of those ones you can stretch out sneaking up on anybody absolutely not but yes so salmon. Dj You guys have a podcast. MHM has three years. We've been doing only stupid answers yeah. It's a one stop shop for war KNICKKNACKS PATTY WAX movies. TV show comic book the Game News that kind of stuff and you got down way to go. That's good. We've been practicing yeah. We we've been doing that. We do movie reviews on Youtube. You can find might be awesome and a bunch of other stuff. We usually just talk about the the nerdy shit nothing important. I love you guys recorded some stuff while you were in Austin. Yeah we did reviews for all the movies able to see good and bad good and also also very special episode gun control Did you know that was fun. I would love up to at some point podcast. I don't want to deep dive into some of your thoughts on the movies but just get like some quick quips about some of the stuff that you saw we should at at least tell people what fantastic fest is for those of you that have not heard of this. It's a film festival. It's on its fifteenth year birth. Happy Birthday fifteen was a very important year for me. I don't know about you guys. The year I start growing hair downstairs and your mom told you to get that science experiment out of the kitchen and she said take it to the second floor which is why it back upstairs but yes sorry yeah yeah so fantastic fest film festival that would that happens at the Alamo Draft House in Austin Texas and and every year it's kind of a showcase of genre films like Sci Fi horror and drama animation and documentary and short form long form all sorts of cool shit and it's just a place where we have gone many times salmon. I've gone five times consecutively because we went for source way back in the day and then we just got addicted to it and we love it so much and we've seen such films as like the witch and arrival of all rose Halloween that was What's that movie the Strangler Strang I did. I thank thank thank thank thank thank you just used it to US awesome to New York and we stayed at Arizona Arizona. That's what it was going to. Arizona and I forced everyone everyone to watch it. I've never seen her. Elliott was like he was offended. Elliott left the room multiple times. I think you're the only one that stuck it out. Yeah it was fun. Bowman was there so of course Bowman Bowman. Seal of nothing is crazy fricken masterpiece of weird yeah and then like they do secret movies. He's like one year. The secret movie was spirit. Last year was the spirit of the new one and then before that it was was it overlord or was over overlord bigger. Just there the year before I never went to one and I know what it was. I was there it was was Shashank Redemption repertory screaming. They get to watch stolen. Okay there. You go installing but this year so this year we all went again when young and we had a nice little group of people and we saw Joe. Joe Rabbit was TYCO A TD's. Jealousy Jealous got to meet him. Oh Super Jealous he stuck around fantastic fast but in various states of me be should I have to assume he'd just off like an international national flight forty eight hours and he went straight there with a couple of drinks and he's he took shoes and jacket barefoot during the Cunanan was like the microphone was really making sense. Stephen Merchant was going like yeah right man it was like really strange and then he was there like the entire rest of the day just like walking around the draft house unlike smoking with people and out of clothing yeah exactly anyway but we saw Gioja rabbit ammon various other movies and then the secret screening this year was undone. DOLEMITE is my name. Dolemite Murphy a Netflix movie it's like a what do you call those Let's take on the exploitation yeah a biopic to for Rudy Ray Moore historian when it started up. It was like I get all. Here's the thing we were the whole time. You're at fantastic fest. You're trying to I guess with the secret. Screening is going to be and they do two of them up. Two of them's. They're fantastic. Fest is usually two weeks long at the draft house and we usually go for the first week as two weeks of movies leases insane. You usually see upwards to five movies a day. It's crazy and you could see more. That's exhausting really. Is You know we were a lot the times we're like. I'm so fucking exhausted and someone was like Oh yeah you tired from watching movies all day. You're sitting in a fucking dark room home in a comfortable seat where they're bringing you food the whole time alcohol and alcohol and you're and you're out of draft house of so it's like tons of delicious boone you're being in that like people sometimes underestimate why being engaged is tiring in the moment and paying attention and giving yourself in. You're all to one like a stimuli the movie or even a teacher in school like sitting there for eight hours a day. There's a reason you get tired until exhausted at at the end of the day and also we're trying to analyze it and try to come up with an opinion based thing. We're collection of work. We attended as press. Dj Salmon Myself and the the other people who were with us too and we had an obligation as press too because I was creating content. was there and you guys were creating content while you were there and we have an obligation to be able to you know Consi- in a concise way explain if the movie was good or bad and what we thought about it and all of that and you gotta be fucking completely you gotta take it all in and after watching like four four movies in one day. It's like holy. Shit that I even see that movie. What why don't even remember what I saw what your favorites because they're the ones that stick with you at total. Let me say this about Dolemite is my name is I as a and then as it went on. I was very pleasantly surprised. I enjoyed it quite a bit especially. Somebody WHO's trying to make their own stuff. It touched touched me well the thing the other thing too is like like what I was going to say before was is like the whole time you're trying to guess what the Secrets Secrets Green is going to be an everyone's saying rumors and some people uh-huh no but some people are like it sounds like a rumor and the first you know when you start to talk to people like what he has think the secret screening is like the word on the street was is that it was gonna be Doctor Sleep which is the the shining sequel which everyone's very excited about and then the next word on the street was maybe it's. DOLEMITE on Netflix and the next word on the street is maybe it's the what's the second one that came out the light the lighthouse the lighthouse and then someone decided to spread the rumor that it could be cats. US awesome on that one really took off. They made they made pin. Taylor Swift's cat characters has asked me about the secret screen and I I mean it's two and a half months out. There's no way the effects are close to being what they wanted to be. A Fun troll could be though you don't know the programmer came him out and he was like if you ask me about cats and going to scream I bet you ca- cats marketing team. They're like this. Let's get the conversation going. Let's go with it. Truly was like stoked. I was like fucking cats. That's the perfect fucking movie to show at fantastic fest like some battle cat tests Hassett tastic but so many people were like if it's cats. I'm fucking getting the fuck. Outta here like people were pissed off about the idea of it being cats but it wasn't Godsey was Dolan said he liked it basically any. I didn't see it because I was like I need to wake up at four. Am to be able to take get my six. AM flight so I had to go back to the AIRBNB but everyone who saw it said that it's really good and it's like Eddie Murphy being really funny again and and everyone was great and yeah if you guys have ever we tried to. I mean like you guys make you do that. You do that you do that. Maybe you guys do that. You Watch this this is it's just really inspiring seeing somebody who at a time where there was no room for him to ever make something like this put his all into it and be successful in his own right and that's cool test. It's a cool not too fantastic made his own path situation your I think your initial reaction is just based on the last like what twenty years of Eddie Murphy get why like here we go again no huge opinions on it and there's been some like star turning moments from him within all this stuff but it was a lot of like family mediocre. Koker films like cut and paste with Eddie Murphy for Awhile and people have been disappointed except for dreamgirls worry stepped out so I get the reaction then like I remember seeing the trailer and going this could be another. One of the good things going to be a turn and it's the same feeling I have right now for the uncut gems with Adam Sam yeah. Have you seen good time. No Sir Robert Pattinson is from the same director highly recommend. I gotta say one is that with the it's a bank robbery. It's it's amazing and that wasn't sure Amazon prime it was on Netflix for a little bit yeah streaming on Amazon prime but it's the same directors and it's just.

AIRBNB Adam Sam Dolemite Murphy Austin Texas Netflix Matt Don US Bowman Bowman Renna Arizona Elliott Joe Rabbit Youtube Donald Amazon Sir Robert Pattinson Alamo Draft House Stephen Merchant Game News Chippendales Rescue Rangers Sc
"wooldridge" Discussed on The Valleycast

The Valleycast

03:14 min | 2 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on The Valleycast

"Big things you're doing a big thing now, and we'll talk about that in a second. But I think you're all going to agree. I I hope that you could get you a ten million hits on video. You could get your get your projects shouted out in variety your deadline. Some of those big Hollywood things the trade nothing feels weirdly better than getting in your small hometown newspaper, and like being I don't know. I feel like never love it. Never more naked. I feel like I feel my most. Publicly. I feel like I I'm hidden from my hometown to the point that it every now, and then I still get message people still crusher toaster. And I'm like, oh, wow. Yeah. Man. So weird for me. I'm going back to Tampa. To a stand up show in Tampa may twenty you're going to be your home that newspaper in my home to and there's somebody who is from my hometown newspaper wants to. I'm about to go through this. And I'm I'm very only just puck. I don't know. But it's something like that. It always feels real good. And it's happening. Couple of it is it is a good feeling weirdest. Good strange reading it like for whatever reason your conscious Leger. It's cool. Right. I actually my brother found a time. When I wasn't it before when I was in fourth grade with my grandparents who have both passed, but it was just like, they we brought home the newspaper to show my parents. He had that by accident when he's doing some cleaning. So it was just kind of a sweet moment where I now have both of those house, and if I ever do scrapbook, I can put those together. One hundred percent agree. It's super flattering. And I don't know if Lou extra special little childhood Sam getting shout out from the people that that you grew up around in revered, and I did a graduation speech at my high school once I was nervous beyond all belief. But looking back on it. It's one of my favorite honors that I've ever had get to do that just left my school. I didn't graduate. Big enough. They'll claim you. I honestly if if any school I've been to asks me because of some form of fame reason to come talk at the school. I swear to God, I would go and just be like you. You don't want to hear from me graduate from the school? I didn't like this school. Your brand is going to be so established that they're going to be no. Listen to that. Shout out to Columbia falls high school, by the way, go out cats. So Sam Bashar what a treat avenue on the valley. Kent's I is this your first time on this one eight is. Yeah. And we're so I love you so much Sam, and I miss you so much she tune and. You know, it's it's I have nothing bad to say about you Sam good boy. And I'm glad you're here. And I think we should do more stuff together. I agree too long. And you know, we're all busy with our shit. Which by the way, you talk about what the hell you're working on right now. I kind of guys been busy. I've been doing a little thing over with my co host DJ Wooldridge, and we formerly of sorted and go, and we just started teaming up with people behind life noggin to make a channel called might be awesome. And the idea is just kind of answering big nerdy questions using animation because life noggin does better. And then we will dive into them and find like weird avenues, we can go down, and we have to work with awesome.

Sam Bashar Tampa Columbia falls high school Hollywood DJ Wooldridge Lou Kent One hundred percent
"wooldridge" Discussed on Three Wide No Cover

Three Wide No Cover

02:55 min | 2 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on Three Wide No Cover

"Twenty six Wooldridge and at twenty seven and Sierra Zulu at thirty one so gentlemen, Josie talk us through the map this these folks want. Yeah. It sure is looking to get at stikes if you're not in front he. Geez. I think you might be in some trouble. But if you do get the we not going to be laughing all the way is a while dating that spayed, I think atomic wizard will go forward gymnast. So I think roll forward as well. I think they'll be genuine tampo, especially your think the loss rice, there's plenty of horses. There is just so many different angles to this rice. It's a really tricky rice to Dorset prince of Venice as the horse that he's got some sensational ability. But where is he at he's had a year off? He's two wins at Hamilton before. He went for a break with sensational on heavy ground. Obviously the tracks gone to be soft. He so that's going to suit him. He's had a judge. Jump at. It was okay. But yeah, it's a long time off look. I'm taping him all I would follow. He punches the market. He's going to be a great God. There are just so many horses. Resuming. There's been some good support for Royal boss. Dan, the bottom. So that's suggesting he's come back. Well, for these Mika Leary here is obviously gonna run really. Well, it's probably ready ready to rock and roll. But I'm going prince of Venezuela. I think the market is going to be a sensational guard. It's always a good guy. But I think it's going to be a sensational for this rice. Prince Venezuela me diamond Thornton Hayes writing sensationally at the moment. We always talk about jockeys and China's we should be following their enra- will die me and thought and fourteen from he's lost ninety two. He's going into ran twenty percent. So he's a jockey that. I think will have a really good countable there and Josie. What what are we ask in terms of the Malcolm Moos walkable thirty rices three days? It does get tough and it can be a little bit of a graveyard for cash. However, if we're following the money in the Rice's out of the threat is that a pretty good is that a good pine or is it look at Ken bay. It's a very different carnival that when we're always going to have because there's no daycare. We they she usually though would just be backed and I will winning. That's not happening the issue. So look it's going to be new and original say what happens with these carnival in terms of the market, but the market he's always such a great guy because the market is just going to be so ROY bust, they go they might you say these one panning out well as a whole cold, Royal Bossier, the from tamyra Leary, they only get it. Right. When there's money these is always round. Well, now, stop he. Now, remember on Daiva was he living dollars into dollars in finished what close to golden highlight. That's good foam main one third up that preparation and that form to Grammy who city class. That's good enough Amman guide to stop. I think these horses primed to win. He of the eleven hundred made is the benchmark sixty four really well-suited. So as gills mentioned boy rice, ten watch for those boy ten watch for the shift in the market and the money because. Oregon these wolves just be the get out shopping around.

tamyra Leary Josie Venezuela Wooldridge Thornton Hayes Dan ROY bust Sierra Zulu Malcolm Moos Amman Dorset Hamilton Ken bay Daiva China Venice Oregon Royal Bossier twenty percent three days
Chaos and calculation: Brexit

The Economist: The Intelligence

07:02 min | 2 years ago

Chaos and calculation: Brexit

"Stay. Prime minister. There would be chaos if the United Kingdom were to crash out of the European Union without a proper divorce deal, but after months of widespread worry about that, no deal Brexit. It seems to have been avoided for now. Anyway. Commissioned Mr Speaker, I would like to make statements on the government's work to secure withdrawal agreement that can command the support of this house the deadline to agree a deal with the EU is in just over a month. Prime Minister Theresa may has told parliamentarians that if they don't vote in favor of the agreement she's already negotiated. She will empower them to vote for a delay to Brexit. So the United Kingdom one only leave without a deal on the twenty ninth of March. If there is explicit consent in the house for that outcome. Avoiding no deal scenario is one of the few aspects of Brexit for which there is a strong parliamentary majority that is not the case for Mrs Maes own deal, which he's still pushing to get through what's happening in this country. At the moment is that the government is losing control of events power is slipping away from the prime minister, quite news with that power is going Adrian Wooldridge rights badges are column about British politics. He was in the house of Commons for MRs maith announcement. That morning. She came to the house of Commons straight away from a cabinet meeting. We should be a very tense cabinet meeting in which number of members of our cabinet confronted her and said, you must extend you must take new deal off the table mustn't be the case that will be allowed to crash out of the EU without a deal, and that has been part of our negotiating position. So taken off the table was a huge embarrassment and reduction of power so power slipping away from the prime minister. So where does this leave the timetable is we understand what happens next? Well, the return things going on in the Commons of the moments. I mean, the atmosphere is electric the atmosphere is is furthered people in an extreme state of high political frenzy tying the government's hands by seeking commandeer. The auto paper. She's rather discourteous. The prime minister is delivering a statement. It should be and colleagues. No, I'm just under strong, feelings comics from the record. Everybody will get things going on his business made his speech chaos on the one hand and calculation on the other hand people trying to say what does this really mean? And I could see the members of the European research group, the hardliners that all in little plump all discussing as she was speaking. What do we do about this? What does it mean? So everybody was trying to think what does it mean mean what does it mean what she promised was. There will be votes on March twelfth he will vote on Mrs Maes deal that failed last time by thirty. It's very difficult to turn it around on the thirteenth. There will be votes on whether to accept new deal that will almost certainly there is a majority in the house against new deal then on the fourteenth whether to apply for an extension to the needing. Brexit day March the twenty ninth I think that would come onto majority in the house. So what are the important things? That's happened. This week is that Britain is unlikely believing the European Union on Brexit. They March the twenty ninth. It'll be leaving two months perhaps after that whatever the the extension if it comes to that do not find ourselves in the same position again close to that date. Absolutely. We do and it does seem that we're gridlocked that the sides of roughly the same size. They can't get a majority. And so that's probably the case. Both leaders have lost control of their parties or losing control of their parties were fighting desperately to keep control of that party's against very powerful forces and Theresa May con- controller cabinet. She can't control the lower ranks of her government, and she can't control her party. And that's also being strangely mirrored on the labor side where Jeremy open is also suffering from internal rebellions of significant rebellions and is desperately trying to reassert control. But at the expense of making very big concessions. His critics. Amid all this the labor party dropped its own breaks at bombshell, Jeremy Corbyn. The labour leader has said if Labour's owned Brexit withdrawal plan is rejected a vote today. He'll threw his weight behind public vote a second referendum. Mr. Corbin is still smarting from the resignation of nine MP's last week. They left the party in frustration at his Brexit strategy and its failure to tackle anti semitism on the face of labor who switched position to be in support of a second referendum. But that would only happen after Mrs Maes deal passes in parliament and macelroy senior editor of the economist. And one of our chief breaks apologists is skeptical that Mr. corbin's announcement has much substance. Jeremy cool been moved his party position this week to woods a second referendum quite clearly his shadow. Brexit secretary said that remain would be on the ballot paper, which is the big question for a lot of people who want this. However, that's not a commitment that we've. Yet heard unambiguously from Jeremy Corbyn himself, so to your mind than what's materially changed. Should we consider this week as the week that the the prospects for a second referendum really changed? I think we should consider as the week when the labor party was no longer able to straddle the positions as Abe liaise. It had done here to four Jeremy Kuban doesn't really want to second referendum wants a general election. He said it over and over again, but he has conceded that the emotion in his party, particularly with this breakaway group in mind that they want hit words second referendum from him. So you could see things moving gently not direction. Unfortunately, he hasn't spelled out. Whether it's the second referendum that most people mean, which is the woman that says, oh, we going always staying does the outcome of all this does the outcome for Brexit matter beyond that or is this just damage control by party leaders. I think it's to party leaders discovering, the Hoed way that Brexit is a powerful fragmentation of what they considered to be their power base so labor you're finding a leader from the left of the party who was trying to build a big momentum as he calls his movement sweeping away. The conservative government is finding that he has difficulties to unite his party around the Brexit question on the conservative side. You have a prime minister who's doubled down on getting do with the EU and eventually getting herds Dobbin, really hard core. Eurosceptics own booed and finding that process much harder. That superglue is not sticking. It's not so sticky on the other side only the two leaders to very different muse same fundamental problem.

Prime Minister Brexit European Union Mrs Maes Jeremy Corbyn Prime Minister Theresa Jeremy United Kingdom Mr Speaker Mrs Maith Theresa May Jeremy Kuban Adrian Wooldridge Mr. Corbin Labour Eurosceptics
"wooldridge" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

03:34 min | 2 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"In display fingerprint sensor near the bottom in a fixed location, which is putting a show this off. Yeah, it is. So you get a little indicator, and he oh, that's excellent. Thanks. Current new screensavers? All right. Let's see if it inflates the if I can plate the bag. This is so exciting. Oh, there we go. Keep it upside down in here. It will were helium in there. They've got a really fill fill in the helium. All right of that. That's a lot of helix long way to go. These devices work, and if I hit bet you a hundred bucks, then I could kill your phone with helium, you'd say sure, Kyle whatever you're crazy. Twit. He'd keeps going and going and going doing couldn't kill the phone, by the way to stop the clock. Right. Well, let me tell you. This is actually the weirdest story ever and Kyle Wiens of I fix it dot org. Wrote it up on the I fix it blog. It starts at a hospital just outside of Chicago. They got a new MRI machine. And all of a sudden everybody's phone in the hospital. The guy this has been in the hospital gets all these calls. People say, my phone's not working, it's not working and at first he thought, oh, as I would have thought must have been an EMP like some burst of electricity fried the phones, but it was weird because no Android phone stopped working, even I phone. There was an iphone five in the hospital. It worked. It was just later iphones that stopped working and an apple watches. And he couldn't figure it out. You know in anybody's fixed computers, or you know, has been a geek, you've you've had this experience where I don't know that makes no sense. But at the same time, I always in my head, and I even say this sometimes on the radio show. Look, these are not these are not magical machines. The everything is deterministic. There's a cause and effect. There's there's something that happened. But you just can't figure it out. The guy's name is Eric Wooldridge. He posted the puzzle on read it that was a good move other systems that you know. MRI machines are cooled with liquid helium. Maybe it was the helium. So he investigated found and yes, there was a little helium leak and that new machine it vented into the building. And because the MRI room was not an isolated h fac loop. It got pumped into the ventilation was it was a it was about ninety thousand liters of gaseous helium could crave. That's a very expensively. Everyone's talking like the munchkins. Yeah. Well, that's what Kyle said. I bet the nurses voices were higher pitched that day. But what what people didn't know. And it's even in the iphone manual. I phones nowadays most devices are made with Mems micro electro mechanical machines, these are tiny physical machines affect here's one from. Kyle's a article this is that that one right? There is a gyroscope, and this is an accelerometer, and if you actually look closely at the accelerometer, you could see it's broken. So the way this works is is these these things go back and forth. They move this one got broken. Right. And so this is fifty nanometers. This is you see this is a scanning electron microscope. You cannot see this in order to save room.

Kyle Wiens Eric Wooldridge Chicago apple ninety thousand liters fifty nanometers
"wooldridge" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

03:32 min | 2 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Then I go further into the analysis and demonstrate savings full. We borrow from abroad. Now, I might add eighteen trillion dollar debt. Combination. That is. Dr capital investment that does come through and indeed in urinalysis along with Mr. Wooldridge of the great recession, and they quote recovery that followed it it really did put into stark terms that the ten years after the panic have not been errors of dynamic capitalism. Nothing like the previous American recovery's. But I was curious about the current situation. There was an argument that Donald Trump's election unleashed the animal spirits again. You're a student of irrational exuberance, the student of bubbles. But this doesn't look like a bubble to me does does the current period of vigor in the economy. Look like a bubble to Alan Greenspan. Well, we're done in a different manner. That is. Find that particular tax cut. Administration initiated. Is one which does unleash capital investment, and hence productivity and standards of living. The only problem is we're not paying for it. Result. We're what you're saying. Several debt. Nobody cares about several. It's not a political issue. I'm to ultimately engenders question. Always has an attest. Just no question. The excess spending will reemerge and you do warn about stagflation it at length about bubbles returning. I have to ask you about one headline from this morning before coming back to capitalism in America. And by the way, America and get it today at Amazon dot com, and you will read it in three days. That good fidelity says it will trade bitcoin for hedge funds. All right. Alan greenspan. What do you make of crypto currencies in our current market situation? Well, you have to understand what is a crypto currency. And. I crypto currency. I know. World at large continentals which were issued in seventeen seventy five to fund the war. Paper money and paper money goes on. No docking results. What happened in seventeen seventy five. Through. I mean. The whole structure. Fell apart. Currency don't exist indefinitely unless they're packed some prudent. Cisco. Corn is a fire currency meaning. One factor involved in this process, which which is where the.

Alan Greenspan America Donald Trump Mr. Wooldridge Cisco Amazon eighteen trillion dollar three days ten years
"wooldridge" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

03:08 min | 3 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"To that here is what's happening japan's government has finally acknowledged that a worker involved in the cleanup work at the fukushima nuclear plant may have developed cancer as result officials say the man will be entitled to compensation for work related illness very first cancer case linked to the fukushima plant meltdown the man is in his forties is suffering from leukemia a minnesota man arrested for bludgeoning his grandmother to death with a hammer told police that he attacked the eighty four year old victim because she blew her nose at dinner i'm telling you people are wacked out you know if nothing is done to address legal and illegal immigration some fourteen million more immigrants will come to the united states over the next ten years that according to a warning call from to congressional immigration critics frosty wooldridge author of america on the brink the next added one hundred million americans that seems a little conservative to me frosty what about you well there's no question that within ten years the projections for legal immigration chain migration and the babies of those immigrants will add about thirty five to thirty eight million people to america that's a demographic fact that we're facing and then of course that will be another thirty five to thirty eight million within twenty years again all total the united states will be absorbing one hundred million legal immigrants within the next thirty years if nothing has changed and we don't resend the nineteen sixty five immigration reform act do you see any change on the horizon frosty i do george and that that change is a man named donald trump who seems to have the his his finger on the pulse of the american people because they are angry that their elected officials both democrats and republicans are not enforcing the laws of this country they're not making any kind of common sense laws to change course and they're not representing the american people in fact they're representing illegal aliens more than they are american people just because look at the the sanctuary cities nightmare that's going on right now and the continued math immigration that simply is unsustainable all right my friend trustee wooldridge again this is called america on the brink do you suffer migraines i mean those horrible headaches about fourteen percent of americans reported experiencing a migraine or severe headache in the previous three months according to a government survey but products made from peppermint they say including mint oil dabbed on the forehead and a new menthol gel applied to the back of the neck can help ease severe headaches say the companies that dabbled with these products so if you have migraines there are alternatives for you in a major shift the american cancer society is recommending that women at average risk of breast cancer get annual mammograms starting at age forty five rather than at age forty.

japan leukemia united states america donald trump migraine breast cancer fukushima minnesota frosty wooldridge george trustee ten years eighty four year fourteen percent thirty years three months twenty years
"wooldridge" Discussed on KSRO

KSRO

03:08 min | 3 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on KSRO

"To that here is what's happening japan's government has finally knowledge that a worker involved in the cleanup work at the fukushima nuclear plant may have developed cancer as a result officials say the man will be entitled to compensation for work related illness in the very first cancer case linked to the fukushima plant meltdown the man is in his forties is suffering from leukemia a minnesota man arrested for bludgeoning his grandmother to death with a hammer told police that he attacked the eighty four year old victim because she blew her nose at dinner i'm telling you people are wacked out you know if nothing is done to address legal and illegal immigration some fourteen million more immigrants will come to the united states over the next ten years that according to a warning call from to congressional immigration critics frosty wooldridge author of america on the brink the next added one hundred million americans that seems a little conservative to me frosty what about you well there's no question that within ten years the projections for legal immigration chain migration and the babies of those immigrants will add about thirty five to thirty eight million people to america that's demographic fact that we're facing and then of course that will be another thirty five to thirty eight million within twenty years again all total the united states will be absorbing one hundred million legal immigrants within the next thirty years if nothing has changed and we don't resend the nineteen sixty five immigration reform act do you see any change on the horizon frosty i do george and that that change is a man named donald trump who seems to have the his his finger on the pulse of the american people because they are angry that their elected officials both democrats and republicans are not enforcing the laws of this country they're not making any kind of common sense laws to change course and they're not representing the american people in fact they're representing illegal aliens more than they are american people just because look at the the sanctuary cities nightmare that's going on right now and the continued math immigration that simply is unsustainable all right my friend trashy wooldridge again his book is called america on the brink do you suffer migraine i mean those horrible headaches about fourteen percent of americans reported experiencing a migraine or severe headache in the previous three months according to a government survey but products made from peppermint they say including mint oil dabbed on the forehead at a new menthol gel applied to the back of the neck can help ease severe headaches say the companies that dabbled with these products so if you have migraines there are alternatives for you in a major shift the american cancer society is recommending that women at average risk of breast cancer get annual mammograms starting at age forty five rather than at age forty.

japan cancer leukemia united states america donald trump migraine breast cancer fukushima minnesota frosty wooldridge george ten years eighty four year fourteen percent thirty years three months twenty years
"wooldridge" Discussed on D3football.com Daily Dose » D3football.com Around the Nation Podcast

D3football.com Daily Dose » D3football.com Around the Nation Podcast

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on D3football.com Daily Dose » D3football.com Around the Nation Podcast

"I have not ripped a semi final since that time but i'm available jp williams if you're listening for next year carrie wayne talked about his experience from the other side in seeing how you guys put things together and to them tell us a little bit about the story from your perspective and for the city of salem perspective the oda perspective with putting it together to take to that well i do have to say one thing i didn't realize it took his ten years to get it right but he didn't it was it was it was we wanted a football game we're a football community silom high school just one is third straight state championship so we love football in this town and we came up with idea from dan wooldridge stan brought it stan was the commissioner though dak at that time had been in a fischel that had worked the game in phoenix city alabama and thought would be a great game for us to have i took it around city they didn't get real excited about it came to us he waited a year because that year that he was gonna originally pitch it to us we'd had fareham an emerald henry playing stadium and we had destroyed the field on the first saturday in september i assumed responsibility the stadium on friday but was our stadium manager and we thought they would fire us on tuesday monday being labor day and they wouldn't come into fires so we went through it got the game went to to marco island florida.

jp williams carrie wayne football dan wooldridge stan commissioner alabama salem oda phoenix city marco island ten years
"wooldridge" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Peru yeah um i want your here we are analyst parallel powered by voter perogative it's something that i reflect quite at that armed vinkovici national voter registration act that you're talking about part hill added a second part keeping the role of queen but the first part of all about voter registration rhianna call for you know government offer fair to register people anytime they come in poipet the envy or their peggy your guy was late and hamper barrett performed document wooldridge said about the motorvoter law right that's like the motorvoter portion right go ahead one thing i'm trying to get the word out on and highlighted as much as possible if that the election integrity commission i hear that with quotes around integrity iraq on it for the fact that they're going to go after the first half of that law thank you want in kansas of course up kovac and wine in arizona where they tried to enter went proof of citizenship in it uh wrapped up bumped up again something in the end we are a and the supreme court and the supreme court said you can't do that right the supreme court even this supreme court just it was just a few years ago war and they said hair is only you can't do that it's preempted by the national motoritss of by the national voter as is the envy ari whichever that is dude i have that right yes so on it and we are a established hair's um they they make their own voter registration form but it also has a national voter registration for him and it basically pumped up again at that proof of citizenship warding incurred nfl veteran facial form so here kovacs going to go after that part of the law and get trump for get and back crime then taper on the country can implement proof of citizenship but only congress can change their fire when only congress can changes only congress slowing have right now at that uh though at all well we still hillary now let me say well i understand we got to fight but beth is understand reality this has to go through both houses of congress one of the two as the congress's the united states in the united states senate still has the filibuster the.

Peru analyst barrett wooldridge iraq kansas kovac arizona supreme court voter registration congress united states nfl hillary beth senate
"wooldridge" Discussed on This Week In Google

This Week In Google

01:39 min | 4 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on This Week In Google

"Oh oh oh breaking news the facebook results are up oh let's go check them out how bad slash good is it oh it's too early to tremendously i guess they made money i'm guessing so all you before we get into two billion unit users were seen this is alive blog bitterness for market watch should billion too many fhios uh we knew though was going to hit two billion um the the biggest quarter ever for hires are growing uh i'm going backwards so this is you know backwards in time uh expenses will are going to grow voice up for the year of his story up forty to fifty percent compared to for big growth in expenses is utter wooldridge bolger journalist australia ours is utter does i pay for the wall street journal that's yet would you paid militate while our you know pay well for me facebook profit jumped seventy one percent home for said god it's terrible seventy one percent oh man and i am me without any tech stocks holy tampa she's louise prophet really old sleight is it are you are you like the donald trump will take ruled that if you if you if you down um uh twit and took oliver money to put it in tech stocks which you can't get now would you make more money than you do from twitter it probably l ask lenny if you put the right textile right i know i was so funny now because uh.

wall street journal donald trump facebook wooldridge tampa oliver twitter seventy one percent fifty percent
"wooldridge" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast

Elite Man Podcast

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"wooldridge" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast

"Okay i wanna i wanna dive into that in a moment but i is there sort of a reason may be something in your pastor family kinda thing why you are sort of dove into this field of of neurology nkana helping other people don't get over these problems well actually when i was eighteen i was a freshman and college actually there in la at keltec at i read a book called the machinery of the brain by dean wooldridge and i had very excited about the brain and how it worked and what did and after studying that for a while i realise i needed to go to medical school to understand the diseases of the brain and if you look at this it's been an area that's been one of the poorest understood and one of the least well treated so he will get you know what we've done for things like cancer i'm of course there's a lot to left to be done but there is there is a lot of good working in as they say everyone knows a cancer surviver no one knows and alzheimer survivor so i went to to become a neurologist and started learning morality i became very interested in these neurodegenerative diseases because they were so hopeless it was unclear a we why you can't do anything about these things you what do we do about huntington's disease what do we do about parkinson's but we do about lou gehrig's disease and so forth and so on so i became fascinated with how these things actually work so the goal of my laboratory has been to understand these diseases in a fundamental enough way that we can actually designed the first effective therapeutics.

dean wooldridge huntington parkinson alzheimer lou gehrig