20 Episode results for "actally"

2080: Amy Porterfield shares the 3 Behind-the-Scenes Secrets to Digital Course Success in 2019 and Beyond

EOFire | Entrepreneur on FIRE

37:33 min | 2 years ago

2080: Amy Porterfield shares the 3 Behind-the-Scenes Secrets to Digital Course Success in 2019 and Beyond

"Maroon shake the room fire nation jail D here with an audio masterclass that is on fire because I've brought Amy Porterfield to come on and chat with us today. We're gonna be talking all about how to build a digital course. Business to generate consistent revenue while only saying guests to what truly late you up. I mean, how amazing would that be? We'll be going behind the scenes of Amy's business to really learn some incredible things there. We'll talk about where people struggle in creating digital courses and Amy's going to share one of her best tips about how to make live. Webinars hugely successful. Now who is any Porterfield? Well, she's an online marketing expert in educator and the host of the podcast online. Marketing meet easy through her bestselling marketing courses, thriving, social media, community and popular podcasts. Amy inspires over two hundred fifty thousand online entrepreneurs in this January tenth Amy's going to be delivering a free. Live webinar to you about everything. We'll be talking about today and so much more. It's going to be live is going to be awesome. That it'll be gifts in bonuses this January tenth at one PM Pacific four PM eastern. If you want to register for this completely free. Awesome. Webinar head over to e o fire dot com slash Amy. That's e o fire dot com slash Amy. And when we get back from thick and our sponsor, you are going to ignite fire nation fire nation as an entrepreneur, you know, what it's like to wear many, hats and feel busy all the time. But the take your business to the next level. You have to start doing things more efficiently. One way to do that hire the right people in ZipRecruiter can help ZipRecruiter's powerful. Technology scans thousands of resumes to identify people with the right skills and experience in actally invites them to apply to your job. So you get qualified candidates fast in right now, you can try Zip Recruiter for free at ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. That's ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. Fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire. So Amy say what's up to fire nation and share something? Interesting about yourself that most people don't know most people don't know. Well, first of all Hello, everybody. So happy to be here. And one thing I brag about especially after a few glasses of wine with all my friends is that in highschool. I won the spirit award for the best attitude. So that's what they did. Most people don't know about me. But I'm very proud of it. I didn't know that. But it's like the least shocking thing of our because you've always had the attitude about basically everything. So thank you environ, Asian you, obviously, Amy she's been a multiple repeat guests on entrepreneurs on fire, but today's special for a number of reasons because we're gonna be talking about how you can build a digital course. Business to generate consistent revenue while only. Yes. To what truly lights you up. I mean, what a dream come true in this world going to be going through here today, and Amy we have a lot to talk about. So I was kinda wanna dive right in because we're gonna take as much time as possible to have you drop value bombs up on our heads. So what is the difference between creating a digital course for your business and building a digital course business? Okay. I'm so excited to talk about this. Because I haven't gotten the opportunity to talk about the difference a lot, and I'm very passionate about it. And so here's the deal becoming the owner of a digital course. Business means that you no longer are creating a course just to make some extra money in your business. So instead of that you begin to see and treat your new digital course as the cornerstone of your business now, it becomes like the most important and profitable asset that you have. So it's one that generates revenue for you. You over and over and over again. And here's the greatest thing about having a digital course business. It allows you to say no to all the things that you no longer want to do. So here's the deal. This shift means that you are fully embracing this idea of having a digital course in your business. And then actually marketing it launching it doing webinars in order to find your audience, but you do this consistently a few times a year and the bulk of your revenue is coming from digital courses. So a lot of people that create a online core are all my business. There have about ten different plates in the air. They're trying to get paid to speak on stage. They might have a group coaching program. They might have a digital course. They're doing services. They're doing one on one consulting the running around with their head cut off trying to make money online. And my whole thing is let's create a digital course. Let's make a lot of money with. With one thing in your business and do it. Right. So that you can eliminate some of that stress and overwhelm does that make sense makes all the sense in the world to me. And there's a few things I wanna go right now the images shared fire nation that Sochi number one that digital cores business. That's the cornerstone of your business that is the cornerstone in only saying yes to what you want to say. Yes. I mean, imagine that furnish. Imagine a world that you live in where you can say yes to things that you want to say yes to because there's something that I've said a few times in the past few months fire nation. I hope it's really sinking in right now. Is that when you say yes to one thing you may be thinking, I'm always saying, yes. To that one thing. No. You're saying no to everything else. You could have done that is now taking up the time by that one thing you said, yes to so why not make it something that you want to say, yes to you need to have that my set in this is what's going to allow you to do just that so Amy with you on thing. I love is your transparent, you're honest, like you're just genuine about everything. That you do. And I love going behind the scenes pulling back that Kern, so to speak so take me take fire nation behind the scenes of what would it actually looks like the have this digital online course business? I mean, do you just sit around in your sauna all day playing with your dog? Yes. What I do. How did you know, you know, me so? Well, okay. So this is really fun to kind of take you behind the scenes because I really do believe I have a business that looks much different than a lot of my peers. So right now, I have three digital courses and funny enough as I move into the new year at based on the time that we're recording this I'm actually just going to have to. And I think the fewer you have the better, and I have one that I launched live a few times a year, and then I'll have one on evergreen. Meaning that it's a recorded webinar that I run ads to every single day. So if if we look at my business right now, we're going from three courses down to two. But it even if we just look at it where it's at now three courses that generate money for me. Consistently ninety percent of my revenue comes from these three courses. So if I want to speak on stage, I can get paid to speak onstage. I choose not to I don't love. Travel for business. I love to travel for pleasure. And with my husband. But am I Tony Robbins days at traveled all over the world way too much? So I'm done with the business travel kind of thing. So I don't do that a lot. So I don't get paid to speak unless I really really want to. I don't do one on one consulting. I don't work with people in terms of the service base business or do their marketing for them. I don't do any of that. I make ninety percent of my revenue from my actual courses. And then the other ten percent is if I if I promote somebody, else's course or somebody else's product like job. So it's a product, of course, platform that I love to promote. That's all that's all. I do. Now. I keep busy because I'm constantly promoting and making my courses better and engaging with my community. But it is so amazing to know that I'm not pulled in a million directions. And I'm not a Jack of all trades. I do a few things really well, and I keep it really streamlined. So that means when opportunities come my way, I'm really clear how I wanna make money in my business and most things I get on what Marie Forleo calls the no train. I say no to a lot of stuff way more than I say, yes. But guess what that means? That means that I have consistent revenue coming in. That means I've been able to grow my business to multi millions over the last few years. And it also means that I get a lot more time with my husband, and my son and my dog, and I really get to call the shots. I ventured out into this online world to create an online business because I didn't wanna boss anymore. I didn't want someone telling me what to do or went to do it. And so having a digital core. Business allows me to be the boss my own boss. Call the shots and also again not pill pulled pulled in a few different directions. I think that's the one thing. I really wanted to get away from furnish. And one of my big takeaways here less is more. I mean think about these. Numbers at Amy sharing ninety percent of her revenue comes from these three courses soon to be two and guess what? She's great at all of those three things her team is able to become great at all those three things because that's what their focus is there following that. One course until success. Guess what? Her adspend is not getting out of control because he's not doing ten other things while the ads are running and nobody's paying attention to them. They know their numbers in side out because this is what they do. This is where ninety nine zero of her revenue comes from an chinos those numbers, so Amy I wanna cut to the chase. Because so many people struggle when it comes to creating digital courses you've created three great ones that have brought you multiple millions of dollars per year. But what are some of the struggles that people have creating digital courses? One of the biggest ones that pops up is what if my ideas and good enough. What if I spend all this time effort and money creating? Digital course. And then I put it out into the world, and no buddy buys it. And here's the thing back in the day. When until you a quick story when I first came on the scene, I knew like from day one when I left Tony Robbins. I knew I wanted to create digital courses and sell them online with webinars. This was always my goal. However, I had no idea how to do it myself. And I sure as heck didn't have an audience and so in order to make money I started doing consulting one on one work for social media for small businesses and I- fricken hated every minute of it. I I built a business that I absolutely did not love. But I did it for two years because I needed to make some money, and I was bound in determined not to have to go back to corporate. Well, the good thing is when I was in the trenches, I learned a lot about my audience what they needed what they wanted and all that good stuff. And so I paid attention. And I decided, okay. That's it. I'm creating my first digital course. I'm miserable. Doing this consulting work. I wanted different type of business model. So I created my first. So it was something called like the simple social media formula. I think that was the exact title, and I worked my tail off to create this course, and the day. I remember like it was yesterday was in my bedroom. I was still working from bed. Like a true entrepreneur. I was in bed typing away putting out the Email to let my audience. No, I had something amazing to share with them put it out into the world in. It was crickets, I mean, crickets, and I was devastated. And the reason for that is that I didn't do any work to find my audience and nurture my audience and grow my Email list. So the biggest fear and most people have is what if nobody buys? My course. Number one. I've already lived that experience. Nobody bought my course, number two. It can be totally sidestepped if you just slowly methodically start building your Email list. If you put a freebie out there and every week you put a little time and effort. In love into finding your audience and getting them to sign up for your Email list. If you do a little at a time when you're ready to finally launch. Your course, you will have an audience to launch to and if you're paying attention to what they're telling you, they'll tell you what type, of course, they want you to create its that list building that you just gotta make an effort, and you will have an audience to market to I didn't in. So that's why it was crickets fire nation. It is so important to just recognize the fact that we are all standing on the shoulders of giants when I launched my podcast back in two thousand twelve I didn't know what the heck I was doing. What did I do? I wanted found a successful business podcast host Jamie masters of eventual millionaire I hired her. She mentored me. She actually introduced me the people like Amy and Pat and Derek Halpern back in the first ever conference. I went blog world New York City two thousand twelve like it was crazy experience for me to be there. And be like, wow. Like, I would literally just be. An attendee here. But now I've invested in myself, I'm learning from Jamie. She's introducing people. This is so amazing when it comes to courses and webinars Amy's the giant here need to stand on the shoulders of giants. She has proven the process. She's built a team. She's built a systems the automations views to be standing upon the shoulders of giants and learning the process from those who have come before us. But even with all this, even when you know, we overcome some of these fears, and we're learning these things from people like yourself wolf had so much success. We still kind of come down to well. What do I actually choose for a topic that not only is going to make an impact because impacts important, but you, and I are both very very haired about this. It's gonna make some money to dollar, Dr L. So how we do that? What are we choose that topic? So a lot of the times when you're thinking about a topic that will resonate with your audience make an impact and make making money you want to start thinking about what do, you know? Like, where's your expertise? Where's your knowledge? Let me. Give you an example, I have a star student. Her name is Anna de Gilio in Anna for twenty three years was a second grade math teacher so twenty three years of her life. Second grade math teacher, and she decided that she was going to take these digital digital curriculums that she was creating for her students, and she was going to sell them to other teachers, and she just like dabbled with it a little and it worked like these teachers wanted to buy her math curriculum. And so she thought you know, what this could actually be a business. So she became my students. She learned how to create courses and how to do webinars. And she started selling her curriculum that she was an expert. This is what she did for twenty three years. She took what she knew. And she decided that she was going to sell it to the people who needed it most. She's now move from being an elementary school teacher to running an online business. And here's the coolest thing ever. The girl knew nothing about marketing, and she taught herself she got. These courses like you said, she like found the experts that could guide her and she made ten thousand dollars on her first webinar, selling her curriculum ten thousand dollars to a teacher is a lot of money. So right there. She's like, wait a second. I'm onto something. She kept at it. She kept at it. She has a million dollar business today by yes by selling what she already knew. And so when I think of Anna who at one point what she thought she knew is how to be a teacher, but then she kind of dug a little deeper, and she's like, wait a second. I actually have something else here. That's very valuable. You've gotta be willing to look at what you know. And then put a twist to it and really kind of think outside the box. It could be a million dollar idea. Fire nation. Let's not over complicate things. Yeah. What you know? Put a little twist on it in silica who needs it the most. I mean think about their struggles. What do you do you provide the solution? We try to over complicate things. It just doesn't have to happen. And if you think fire nation Amy's been dropping value bombs while you are one hundred percent, correct. In more are coming up, and we get back from thanking our sponsor so fire nation, we're here with Ian Siegal. The CEO of ZipRecruiter, the smartest way to hire. In you spent so much time in the hiring space. What is the biggest challenge employers face today when hiring ninety percent of companies say finding qualified and available candidates is their number one pain point and ZipRecruiter. We used to say that we were going to solve the quality problem with volume if you'd asked me a year ago, I would've said, you know, we deliver haystacks we don't deliver needles in the last couple of years, we've made the largest investment, our company ever has in any particular piece of technology. And it's all centered around algorithms that help match your job to exactly the right candidates in market as soon as your job is posted the experience you have on ZipRecruiter as an employer is simple post. Your job. And we will within minutes have notified all the candidates and market who are adjust right fit for the opportunity that you have open, and you will see them start to apply that same day. No more posting praying ZipRecruiter makes it easy to find qualified candidates fire nation. I hope you're tuning in here. I don't want you to struggle hiring. Because of too many unqualified applicants it is such a waste of time to sift through the wrong candidates. And there's one thing entrepreneurs can afford. It's wasting time. This is why ZipRecruiter's matching algorithm is awesome. It saves. A lot of time in a hassle because they focus on sending only qualify candidates. Here's how ZipRecruiter finds you quality candidates. Ziprecruiter scans thousands of resumes. Find people with the right skills education. Inexperienced in actively invite them to apply to your job as applications come in Zip Recruiter, analyzes each one and spotlights the top candidates. So you never miss a great match. It's no wonder ZipRecruiter is rated number one by employers in the US in this is based on trust pilot ratings. Of hiring sites with over one thousand reviews in right now fire nation, you can try Zip Recruiter for free. That's right free. Just go to this exclusive web address, Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. That's Zip Recruiter dot com slash f. I r e Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire. So Amy you, and I we agree on a lots of things. I mean for number one like you believe the best way to market and sell digital course is with webinars. And I now have been doing webinars since two thousand thirteen I did one live webinar a week for two years straight because I believe so much in the power of webinars. But why do you think webinars are the best marketing and selling tool for courses? I love that you, and I both agree that hundred percent and our side of the way to go like, they're incredibly powerful. Here's the thing in the Earl. Early days of online education. I sound so old when I say. In the early days of online education. It was truly enough to simply have a great digital cordless. And then as the market got more crowded, there was this really what I call an unfortunate shift where it was no longer, the best course that stood out. But the best marketed course, and that's the course that would win. But here's the thing. Long on today's where a mediocre course could be rescued by great marketing or where a great course could be overcome with mediocre marketing, just by sheer hustle. So what I'm saying here is that you actually need both you need a really good course. And you need to know how to market it. Now. Here's the exciting thing. If you learn how to use webinars to market, your course, the coolest thing ever is those who in this would be me back in the day are a little squeamish to sell online. If you start to sell anything in you feel a little bit like a used car salesman or you feel like. You're pushing too much if you ever have that fear of selling online, the beauty of webinars is there's a thing that happens where you earn the right to sell and what I mean by that as you get on this webinar, and you teach and you add value, and you answer questions that your audience truly is wondering in needing to know. So you give on a webinar. So that you then earned the right to say, look, if this was valuable, and you want to know how to do it because of webinar typically is the what and what you're selling them. The course is the how so if you say if you really find this valuable, and you want to know how to do it. Join me inside, my course. And it becomes the most natural conversation. Take it from a girl who definitely was always a freight to sell online. Webinars allowed me to give and add value. So that I could vite invite people very organically into my course. And there is no better way to do it. I have done hundreds of webinars, and I've actually done other Ma. Marketing strategies to get people into my course. And I always come back to the fact that a webinar will connect with your audience it will allow you to feel comfortable as you teach allows you to give value. And then, of course, allows you to ease into selling people what they came for what they need and what they want fire nation that little recap back in the day. It wasn't always the best course stood out. It was the best marketed. Course, I love how you put that. And that is just no longer the case, you need to both be the best course and best market, of course. And we're telling you one of the best if not the best way to market, your course is through webinars. Now, a lot of people Amy they want to say, you know, what I'm gonna just record that one perfect webinar. And then I'm going to put it up on a website that I'm going to go to bed. I'm gonna wake up in the morning and all the sales are going to be there. And guess what they happened while I slept and I wasn't even there live. So any mistakes I made I edited out. I mean that could work, and you do evergreen great idea, evergreen grades butts. We both also believe in this as well live. Webinars win fact I live by one sentence. And I've said this so many times sales happen on live. Webinars period end of story, so talk about this because some people cringe Amy at the thought of live webinars why do you think live is so important? Oh my gosh. I'm so glad we're talking about this. I feel very strongly that you must experience like webinars and you're right jail. D it's all about the live webinars and how they definitely bring in more sales than evergreen like hands down one hundred percent we both do both. And so saying that really mean something. Yeah. So here's the deal based on doing hundreds of live. Webinars and running a business that has been fueled by evergreen, webinars as well, I would say I know with thing or two about live versus evergreen in this whole debate. And I know firsthand that if you skip the live webinars move. Right into evergreen. You're leaving money on the table. A lot of money. In fact, live webinars allow you to become a highly skilled marketer in your business. If you genuinely care about doing marketing, right? You've got to step up to the plate, and I do them live. So when you create next cute live, webinars you're able to improve on the entire launch process in real time, and you experiment over and over again until you get it. Just right. So went with live. Webinars your audience is right there with you along the way this gives you an opportunity to see how they engage with you, and how they're engaging with your marketing message in this kind of stuff that is like amazing Intel I say, it's always priceless to get that real time feedback. So in addition to that your audience is live feedback allows you to make necessary changes in the moment while it still counts. So these tweaks in these changes in small shift. That you make actually result in higher conversions. But I think the biggest thing about live. Webinars versus evergreen is the fact that when you are there with them live the trust factor is considerably higher on live. Webinars versus evergreen so that heightened trust make selling a whole lot easier. And as I mentioned earlier live. Webinars almost always generate more revenue than evergreen. So if you're looking to boost your revenue in the new year, if you're looking to play a bigger game, if you go right to evergreen, like I said, you're not going to experience making shifts in the moment learning what your audience wants being able to increase the conversions literally within the minute versus letting weeks go by so trust me on this one do several live webinars when you're selling your digital course. And after you've done several of them, you'll know what works, and what doesn't work and at that point. I highly recommend. You turn that on evergreen. But don't do it until you've done your live. Webinars fire nation little recap sales happen on live. Webinars take it from Amy take a for me. It's legit as she mentioned. The trust factor is just so much higher. People feel included because I know Amy does the same thing I've been on plenty of her live webinars where like oh Sarah's coming out us from Toledo. Oh, it's Pat from San Diego is Greg from Denver like we're able to call these people out that are there. They feel like they're included. They're part of the group part of the tribe that just increases the trust in another huge thing. And this is why both aiming I do these live QNA's at the end because people have barriers and guess what it might just be one small barrier that they have. And they're gonna ask you that question, and you remove that barrier that's the sale, and they're in, and then guess what that makes you better because you're understanding what barriers people are having some. Maybe you go back and improve your webinar to remove those. During the webinar. So when you do turn evergreen that barriers removed, and your course better because you can improve the course as a result of that as well. Because you're understanding your target market so much better. So Amy, you have so many tips that of course, you teach in your webinar course. But give us one of your best. I mean, fire nation loves you. Let's get it. Okay. So I'm actually going to cheat. And give you my first tip is something that I used to be against and something that I would say, oh, you don't really need it. But times are changing. So I believe with a live webinar you should turn on your video camera in the beginning. And then during the live QNA at the end now, you okay, do you do it too early? It's inside the studio. I like give them a quick little tour around. I don't even try to make a professional Mike look at like, I haven't even cleaned up my desk. Gary over here yet. Perfect. So that's exactly what they want. They want the behind the scenes they want the real they want the gritty. And so for those of you who hate the idea of turning on your video camera. Here's something that's gonna ease your mind. I actually don't believe that you should keep that video camera on the whole time during the webinar, I think it will decrease your sales in many cases, I think is distracting when you create a really beautiful slide deck and your teaching and your punctuating your point with your slides, and you're on video sometimes it's distracting, so all you really need to do is turn that video on in the beginning say Hello to everybody. Introduce yourself. Get the party going. You can turn the video camera off and just focus on delivering impeccable content. When you get to the live Q in a turn that camera back on they need to see you it ups the trust factor. It gives them that sense of connection with you. And here's my second tip. The live QNA is where the money's made the people that are still there. Asking questions are just listening in. Are on the fence. They are genuinely considering pain for your course. So I always say as long as the questions are good that are coming in. You stay on that QNA as long as you need to stay there. I've done a Q and A that lasted a full hour. If people were asking great questions, I'm staying till the very end that live QNA that lasted in our generated twenty thousand more dollars that I could literally left on the table. If I said, okay. I said we were going to stay here for an hour. I'm wrapping up. I'll see you guys later. So do what you need to do. If your audience is engaged one more tip. I can't help myself. But if you're just starting out with webinars, and you're saying, okay, me, I might have twenty people on my webinar would if I go into live QNA, and nobody asks the question, I always no matter, even if I have a thousand people on my webinar, I always designate two to three questions related to my course, that I know people are going to have whether they ask it or not. I know they're going to be thinking of it. One question might be okay. Amy, if I buy your course what other tools or resources, do I need to buy to make your course work. This is something they're thinking about before they actually invest so what I say is okay, guys. We're going to open up the live Cuna before we get started. Let me answer some questions that always pop up first Bubba. So I started just answering questions that weren't even asked just to get the ball rolling and get people warmed up to feel comfortable enough to ask me a question. There's no pause. There's no awkwardness I go right into it. So give yourself two or three questions already written out just start with those. So there's a couple of things I want to recap. And then there's one thing I wanna share Amy that. I actually learned from you the we haven't talked about yet just something. Really? Yeah. It was pretty important to so number one fire nation have the video on at the beginning. And just say Hello. Look the camera in the I welcome people into your home into your room show them around. If you have like a detachable camera like I do just make that happen. And then of course, during the live Q in age is going to bring people again back in with. No, you're answering the question. User name as much as possible and have two to three Santa questions to kind of get things rolling something that I did learn as well, as you know, there's going to be a chat that's involved with a lot of webinars and the chasse maybe going on spiel and be asking questions you always want to have a moderator in the Chad this on your team. So of course, for me, it's Kate Amy. She has a lot of wonderful people on her team. That are monitoring the chat, you know, taking care of business a mistake that people make a lot of people when they first are doing webinars is they try to deliver their webinars and the peak over at the chat while they're doing the webinar. It can be a disaster. You wanna talk about that? Naked the a huge disaster. Because it takes you out of your focus like you're on your game. You're delivering you look over. And then all of a sudden, you're like, oh, wait someone has a question. Are there confused today and right away, you're out of your group out of it? And you may never get back in the live fire nation. This is live in you just want to be in your groove. So speaking of live, webinars we're going to go a little off script here because we're at the end of our chat today. Of course, we dropped a ton of value bombs, but you know, this is only a thirty minute podcast episodes. So there's so much more than I want to share with you that, of course, Amy wants to share with you, and Amy believe it or not I know it's crazy to believe. But it's the beginning of two thousand nine hundred. I mean two thousand nineteen is off it is running. And you have an amazing live webinar that you're going to be putting on for incredible people, and I wanna make sure that my audience. Fire nation attends this live webinar so fire nation, just so, you know, if you want to sign up for this live webinar, you're heading to e o fire dot com slash Amy and the ultra I'll have more details about the dates and the exact times and all that jazz. But e o fire dot com slash Amy. You can head over there. Sign up for this completely free. Awesome. Webinar Amy talk to us about why you're doing this webinar what's going to be on the webinar and why we should go. Okay. So I'm going to take you behind the scenes with me and show you truly like in the weeds the details. The specifics of what it takes to create a digital course business. But here's my promise to you in this free women are I'm going to show you how you can make what I call the ultimate shift from struggling to make money online filling stretched too thin because you're doing too much in filling uncertain about what you should be doing to make your business profitable to owning. A thriving digital course business. So by the end of our time together, you're going to discover exactly what it takes to create the kind of business that you literally are generating revenue over and over again without spinning all those crazy plates where else in the world. Would you want to fire nation? I mean, come on. Now, me Netflix. No moving. No baseball game. Heck, no, we're going to be at this live webinar Amy's going to give you a shot. Oh, she's going to give me a shout out because we're going to be they're going to be engaging in the chat, and then she's going to get down to business and she's going to focus get into a groove in drop value bombs. So do not miss this completely free. Amazing live webinar. So any before we say goodbye today. Let me turn the mic over to you share anything you want to share with fire nation. Maybe one final call to action. And then we'll let you go. So first of all, thanks guys for listening in. I always loved to talk about. Creation and doing webinars and all this cool stuff that you get to do in your business. One of the things as we move into this new year. I want you to think about what jail D set in the very beginning. Less is more. You don't need a pile on a million projects and hustle. Your buns off till you're so tired. You can't even get outta bed in order to make your all my business work. You can choose a few core projects and do them really well and do them over and over again in order to generate eight crazy profitable business. So just know that I think jail D And my own business perfect examples of that. And I'd love to talk to you more about that on the free webinar, plus one thing I'll add to that is webinars are my thing that is how I've generated a multimillion dollar business. So if you just want to see how I put together my webinars how I present the content all that good staff then come on over because I'm very intentional about it. All so I'd love to share that with you as well on good broad that last point because fire nation. This is. Going back to what I said about standing on the shoulders of giants. I've had people that have no desire, and they'll never launch a podcast, but they just don't want to. It's their prerogative their desire, and that's great for them. That's fine et cetera. Sison, but they've come and they've washed five seven ten of my live webinars because they're studying how I deliver the content. How I engage what my pitch looks like how I answer questions. All of these things are going to be what makes you win. When you launch your thing. So fire nation, just remember, you're the average of the five people who you spend the most time with intimidation you've been hanging out with AP and J L D. So keep up the heat. And of course, like I said in the ultra will have all the details about the time and the date available for this completely free live webinar, the aim is gonna just absolutely crush but head over to e o fire dot com slash Amy secure your spots, and Amy I just want to thank you for share. During this incredible story in journey and all your knowledge, valuables, the fire nation, so for that we salute you, and we'll catch you on the flip side and fire nation. I hope you enjoyed that incredible episode with Amy Porterfield, she truly is one of a kind, and I really hope that you join us on a custom live webinar January tenth at one PM Pacific four PM eastern time. So wherever you are in the world come and join us live on this free webinar because as aiming I talked about during the episode there's so much power and live. She's going to give you a shadow. She's an answering any questions you have there's going to be special bonuses and gifts for people that attend live. So come and join us this January tenth at one PM Pacific four PM eastern. We truly look forward to seeing you. They're all you need to do is. Visit ITO fire dot com slash Amy e o fire dot com slash. Amy that's going to get you over to the registration page, and I really look forward to seeing you their fire nation, and I'll catch you on the flip side. You know, what's not smart spending? A ton of time searching job warns that overwhelm. You was so many candidates who aren't even qualified for the job you posted. Luckily, there's a smarter way to hire at Zip Recruiter. Ziprecruiter's powerful matching technology finds the right people for you, an actively invite him to imply that's why ZipRecruiter is rated number one by employers in the US that's based on hiring sites on trust pilot with over one thousand reviews in right now you can try ZipRecruiter for free at ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. That's ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire.

Kate Amy ZipRecruiter Amy Porterfield Ziprecruiter Amy I evergreen US actally Tony Robbins baseball New York City Netflix Ian Siegal Jamie masters Kern Marie Forleo Intel
2086: The secrets behind moving from just DREAMING about being an entrepreneur to actually becoming one with Steven Clayton

Entrepreneur on FIRE

49:39 min | 2 years ago

2086: The secrets behind moving from just DREAMING about being an entrepreneur to actually becoming one with Steven Clayton

"Who is ready to rock today? Fire nation jail D here with an audio masterclass that I am fired up for you to consume because I am bringing Stephen Clayton on to talk about the secrets behind moving from just dreaming about being an entrepreneur to actually becoming one now fire nation, Stephen is a serial entrepreneur who has started five successful business in the past fifteen years all of which are still running and profitable. These businesses have generated over seventeen million in the last twelve months alone. In addition within the last four years, Stephen his parties have trained over ten thousand new entrepreneurs and about to be many more with you listening. Today's audio masterclass fire nation when we get back from thinking, our sponsor fire nation as an entrepreneur, you know, what it's like to wear many, hats and feel busy all the time. But the take your business to the next level. You have to start doing things more efficiently. One way to do that hire the right people in ZipRecruiter can help ZipRecruiter's powerful. Technology scans thousands of resumes to identify people with the right skills and experience in actally invite them to apply to your job. So you get qualified candidates fast in right now, you can try Zip Recruiter for free at ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. That's ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire. Stephen say, what's up to fire nation and share something? Interesting about yourself that most people don't know a what's up fire nation. I am really excited to be here. So things that people don't know about me. I will if you to one is a pilot. And so I've owned a couple planes over the years and done a lot of flying. And just absolutely love the freedom that comes along with that. And the other is that I actually own a or not depends on how you define it. But a super yet just sound sane twenty seven meter yacht. That she's just. About ninety feet to the crew for that cruises the Caribbean and versions New England also turned that into a charter company. So that doesn't sound insane to be at all like that doesn't sound insane whatsoever. The only thing that's insane. Is that we briefly chatted about in the intro, which is the fact that you live Chicago. Whereas now, you're telling me that you're a pilot's and you have a yacht in here on my window at the marina and pomace del mar where you can park your super yacht. Cruise out to the av is you harsh content. Fly over there as well. I don't know brother. What's going on? It's crazy. I like the change. The cold is fine as long as you have an escape hatch. So if you can if you get in a plane and cruise down to the Caribbean than than you've got an escape hatch. So it's all good. Then then being the sun town yourself that I love it. So fire nation. You know, why I'm excited today because Stephen has done it. You heard me say his entire Indro, incredibly impressive seventy million. The last twelve months ten thousand train entrepreneurs so much cool stuff. And today he's me sharing with you the secrets behind moving from just dreaming about being an entrepreneur to actually becoming one. And again, he's train over ten thousand new entrepreneur. So this is cool stuff. So real quick Stephen give us your origin story, and they're gonna dive into the five reasons why people simply don't ever start a business. I started actually in corporate America, I did about eighteen years in corporate and ended my career there as a VP for fortune five hundred company. So this is being an entrepreneur is my is my second career. And so I think it's a little bit different than than most people in in that regard. But yeah, there I was in my late thirties. I had sort of achie-. Leave kind of my corporate goals. And I you know, I had a big decision to make. I mean, you know, go back to corporate almost start over, you know, and because the company that I was with that been acquired, and I had you know, wife that didn't work in two young kids and all that kind of stuff, you know. And I just I've got I've got great financial freedom. You know, being a VP for big company. You get a lot of perks. But I don't have any time freedom. I don't have any geographic freedom. I can't move around wherever I want to. And I can't go do the things I wanna do. So I just made the decision at that point. I was like, you know, what I'm done. I'm closing that chapter on my life. And I'm going to be an entrepreneur. And then I had to figure out what the hell does that mean, you know, and how gonna make that happen that was thirteen years ago? And I've I've never had a real job. We'll spoiler fire nation. He's here on was on fire. He made it happen. And now he's trained over ten thousand new entrepreneurs on how to do it as well. And that's what we're gonna be talking about today. And let's start. Even with the biggie. And that's five reasons that people don't start a business because we have all the reasons up in our head. What are the five biggies since we've started doing our businesses? We we've sort of said look everything that works for us. We're gonna train other people to do you try and have a big impact on on other people's lives. And so over the last decade, we've we've created fifteen different online training products that cover pretty much the whole gamut of online business models. And as you said, you know, we've we've impacted more than ten thousand students over that period of time. And so here's so we're constantly ask ourselves, you know, why are people doing well? Why are they not doing well where are they failing? And it's really valuable. I think even look just at the beginning, why do people because a lot of people just don't even take an action at all right? So here's a five things that we think are the most common number one money people think that they need a lot of. Cash war. They take a business model that they want to evaluate and say, hey, this something I could start and they pick the wrong one, you know, because it does actually require a lot of cash and the truth is, you know, there are business models out there. Everything's easier cash, obviously. But there are business models out there where you don't have to have the cash. We'll we'll definitely talk more about that. But my first business model that I started affiliate marketing, and certainly no no big up front. Infusions of cash were required for that. So I think time is is the second one that we see people either they have a day job, or they are, you know, involved with ten other hobbies or their kids or ever this. And they feel like they they can't carve out enough time. So they don't even bother start. And I think it's just such a huge disservice to people because you know, it doesn't matter if you've got an hour a week. Or five hours a day? You know, if you can do a little bit you can you can move the ball. And that's all they're really matters. If you can move the ball from one day to the next, and ultimately, you're gonna wake up, you know, being in the place, you want to be so definitely we see people looking at at time and saying God, that's you know, I might as well, not even start. I don't I don't have the time fear. I'm sure that you've heard this one a lot right? Yeah. Like, fair failure feel fear of success or but I actually think it's I've thought a lot about this. Because I think I see this almost the most out of all the five. Here's what I think. I think that people who want to be entrepreneurs, it's a big dream of their it certainly was a big dream of mine, and it's so much of a dream of there's that that it's kind of baked into who they are, you know, it's part of their, you know, their story their personality, their whatever it is. You know, it's baked into who they are. And so the big fear is will. Jeez. If I if I try and I fail. Not only have I tried it failed and have the obvious downside to that the other less obvious one in unconscious one. Sometimes I think is is incredible fear that will help I've lost my dream. You know, and if I lose my dream this thing that I feel is so much. You know that almost defines me, you know, how incredibly debilitating end. Is that you know. Yeah. I really think that's a big deal to to a lot of people. And so that's where I think the fear comes into play. And I think that a lot of people are not aware that that's something that's driving. And what people have understand is. You know, if you look at any successful entrepreneur, the one thing that they have in common is that they have failed. I mean, like we all have failed not everything that I do believing. You know, I've had I've had my share of crappy ideas. You know, we all have. I mean, Steven for two thousand episodes in a row. My second question on this episode was what's your biggest failure? I had my guess talk about it. Because there's never been a successful entrepreneur without a big failure period and of story. Absolutely. So people have to understand that just because something doesn't work. Then that doesn't mean that, you know, the dream is dead. I mean, you should expect stuff to work now. So anyway, I think it's a big deal could fusion around just how to starter which really more which business model to pick. You know, there's a lot of different things you could do line. And I think people get, you know, the the traditional sort of paralysis by analysis. There's so many shiny objects out there. There's so many courses there's so many YouTube videos. There's so many errors could tell you. You know, what to do that people are just like how am I supposed to? Can figure this out. I'm just I'm not even gonna bother starting. You know? So I think we get a lot of that. And then I think and lastly in in this is interesting. I think because I think most people would assume this might be the number one thing I think the ability to execute. I think people feel like they don't have access to the right training, or you know, the right instruction or the right resources that kind of thing, and they feel like, well, obviously, all these other people that might have done. This have had access to information or secrets or or something that I'm just not privy to. So, you know, I'm not even gonna not even gonna bother. So that's what we see is the as the top five reasons that people just don't even take that first step, you know, so fire nation burn to these real quick money is number one. And there are certain models that you don't need a ton of cash, especially a front. So we'll be talking about a couple of those soon. Number two is time in. Listen, all we have is time fire nation, and how are you using that time? I mean, how was that? Last binge session. You had on Netflix thing about how using your time there, and then fear is number three. And I do love the acronym, which is false evidence. Appearing real fire nation. You're a human being you are born to taste to smell to feel fear. That's why we're still alive is a species because we have fear. Now. How do we rise above it as human beings as key? And that's where people like Steven and others can really help his show us that way. And then confusion, I love that analysis Prowse you used to even like to say the terror of choices because fire nation there are so many choices in terrifies us. It's just so much. And then finally the ability to execute. It's scary. It's a struggle. That's why you need to learn from those who have come before you. So that was grace even we really broke through a bunch of. I think some mental barriers for people that are going to be continuing to talk about as we go forward here. But there are also. People who do start businesses believe it or not despite all of that stuff. But there are a lot of reasons why those people fail. It's so sad because they've gone through all the stuff we just talked about they start their business than they fail. So let's talk about the three big reasons for those entrepreneurs who start businesses but inevitably fail the first one. We see it sort of sounds like common sense. But I think it's really important to dive deeper into this is slow results. Right. And you might be might be saying. Well, I mean, that's obvious. Right. If I don't get results fast enough, then. I'm going to give up and I'm gonna fail. But I actually think it's it's a little bit bigger of a problem than just you feel like the results were too slow. I think the root cause of this is that people don't take the time to understand a benchmarks that they could get. So what what I mean by that is if you if you can see a business that's very similar to the one year starting and you could reverse engineer the history of that business soon for the moment that that's it's a successful business, and you could see well for this business. You know, the first eight months were incredibly unsuccessful and were slow to see results and here the reasons why and here's what they did to get around that. In other words, it's almost setting your expectations based on reasonable accurate benchmark data. And I think that people don't do that. What they do is they go in and they say I'm going to open a restaurant, and it'll be full in a week. And my marketing strategy is hope I'm going to hope that, you know, people drop by and walked by the restaurant and come in and tell their friends, and obviously that a work as long as I provide a good product. It doesn't you know? And so so hope is not a good strategy. It certainly not a good marketing strategy ever. And if you don't have a benchmark if you don't understand going in some reliable data that should that should help you manage your expectations. How do you know, whether you're actually getting slow results, or if they're just appropriate results, you know? So anyway, I think I think that's something that needs to be explored is not just a matter of well, never give up. It's not just a matter of Welby patient and successful. Come. It's let's be smart about understanding how long. We really should be waiting. Let's plan that out. Let's have a plan. So so slow results big thing. Cash flow and being able to pull money out of the business. I this has a special place in my heart because we've trained a lot of people on on undoing of Amazon private label. So, you know, we have one of our companies is pretty much our largest company where we manufacture goods we have an office in China a warehouse in China, we manufacture goods in China. We import them into the United States, and we sell on Amazon we taught tons of people how to do that. And when you are doing that retail model there's a lot to like about it. But there's one thing that really sucks padded, frankly, and that's cash flow speed to cash flow, and the reason is because you're constantly buying that next bucket of inventory having that manufactured getting to Amazon, and even though on the accounting statement, you're making profit it's. It's very difficult to actually pull cash out of a traditional retail business like that until you've gone through while certainly at least a one year cycle and had holidays and all that kind of stuff, but people get disillusioned. They I have seen people work eight or nine months on Amazon private label business, and they might be selling, you know, maybe twenty thirty thousand dollars in revenue a month and making a net margin net profit margin of maybe fifteen percent on paper that that's pretty good. Right. I mean, that's doesn't suck that beats a kick in the teeth beats digging dishes. That's a great business right there. You know, but they can't they've gone through eight or nine months, and they can't see how they can pull cash out. And so they give up which is crazy because if you just hung in there little bit longer and understood, you know, the the operate. Nations behind cash flow, which is different than profit and loss, then you would have had that expectation going in and you wouldn't have given up, but there are certain businesses where cash flow is a problem, and we see people give up even on successful businesses because they're not able to pull that cash out. So. In the third thing. We see is is really that basically losing faith in themselves. You know, it's in it's especially hard when you're a like a single person entrepreneur, we have all attell almost all this started. It's much easier. When you have when you get bigger, and you get employees or partners, or or however, you sort of grow your, you know, your company. But when you're by yourself, you know, it's really really easy to just give up to to lose faith. You know, maybe there's a hurdle that you can't seem to get around. Or, you know, you, you know, you're just not seeing the results that you want fast enough for you don't understand what what your benchmark should be whatever it is, you know. And that's and that's a real shame. Because almost all of the time when we see that. It's it's not warranted. You know, people should definitely be not losing faith in themselves. So fire nation. There's a lot. The Stephen just went through there. I want to kind of go through a couple that I really was like, okay. This needs to be repeated number one hope is not a good strategy and believe it or not that as a strategy of so many people, but it's just not the shaggy that you should be implementing fire nation. There's too many great resources and people to look up to and mentors out there for you to have manage. And then that next thing you said, which I love Stephen, which is what you're. Benchmark and that's the end of focus on fire nation, and it really brought up that Peter Drucker, quote for me, which is what gets measured gets done at so Kita thing about that fire nation because if you are not having that benchmark if you are not consistently measuring in accordance that benchmark has what you're going to struggle. And then something that's been huge for so many entrepreneurs cash flow because I'm telling you, we don't run out of great ideas. We don't run out of hope desire motivations most of the time. But we really do often run out of cash in that runway the people run out of. So that is so absolutely key to think about and I think that this dovetail Stephen perfectly into some of those critical elements to success when you are starting a business. So again, you helped over ten thousand entrepreneurs you've trained them, and you've got them going in that right direction. So breakdown five of these critical elements that can really help us fire nation get towards success when we're starting our business. I am still surprised at how many people break, these it, just shocks me. But and let's take the first one as an example because people are gonna go. Well, it's common sense. You know, I would never break that. Yeah. I can't tell you. How many times I've seen it? So number one of the five is got to have a high quality product or service. Let me give you a concrete example of where I've seen people break. This all the time. They manufacture goods at China. And they just take this attitude. It's like, oh, well, you know, it's good enough. It'll be fine or they don't bother arranging for quality control before it leaves the country. So you know, we have benefit of having a an office there and Chinese staff and a warehouse. So we never let anything out of the country until it has been completely quality controlled checked. Now when I starting out it's a little bit more difficult, but they have services that will do that for you in China. So you know, none of these are impossible to do right out of the gate and they're not expensive by any stretch. But it just takes one bad review one one star review to completely tank a successful product. And and so you've got to have a high quality product or service, again, it sounds like common sense. But if you bake failure into the beginning part here, the most core component by just saying, you know, well, you know, mediocre is good enough or. Yeah. Some of them are gonna break, but it's not a big deal or this. This service level is just fine. It's not gonna work out. Second one. You must have in the sort of dovetails with the benchmarking and all that kind of stuff. You've got to have a trusted source of information an execution. Details. It comes back to that whole reverse engineering successful business. You know, let me give you an extreme example of this franchises in. Why do you think that and again these are statistics? So you could find all sorts of difference to sticks out there. But directionally some ninety to ninety five percent of franchise businesses succeed k stay in business. However you defined success. Only only about fifteen percents ish. Twenty percent. You know of non franchise businesses succeed. Now, why do you think that is? I mean, there are a lot of reasons for it. But you know, they put everything into a bow. And they reverse engineer the whole business model for you. And give it to you and partner with you by saying, hey, the more money, you make the more money we make and we're gonna give you all the secrets we're going to be your trusted source of information right for benchmarks. But also for execution. We talked about the ability to execute getting the right training. So extreme example is like a McDonald's franchise. They're not gonna let you fail 'cause they give all of the very very, reliable, accurate information and benchmarks. So that you can get around, you know, the reasons why people fail, and the reason why people don't start a business that kind of thing. Third thing. And again, you're gonna think, wow, this common sense. But but again, you'd be amazed at how many people just don't so market demand and the access to that market. Guess what it is just as easy to, you know, get a product manufactured in China or create a service that a billion people like as it is to create one that a million people like, and why people don't have that mindset where they say. Well, you know, what if it's just as easy I'm going to go with that one that has the billion people because you know, at the end of the day, there's a lot of things you can fix and improve. But if nobody wants your product that's really hard to overcome or or if or if on the on the on the continuum of of market demand, you're at the low end, you know, that's that's much harder to overcome than. My Facebook ads aren't working or my website isn't converting or I don't have the right pictures for whatever it is. Right. So, but you'd be amazed at how many people really don't think like that. They fall in love with a particular idea. I won't offer this service. I'm an offer this product it's like well gosh yet. But there's not a lot of people looking for that. And then how are you going to you know, the knowledge is there have to be a lot of people looking for it. You have to be able to reach those people. Okay. So if there's a lot of people on a deserted island somewhere that are that are you know, that needed, but you can't get to them, and they don't have internet, then how you going to do it. Right. So you've got to keep that in mind again. You'd be amazed at how many people just fall in love with something. And don't keep that this very important critical success factors in mind. Is fourth one. And you know, let's let's talk about the then this way like avoiding fads pop culture, making sure that you are product or service can be there in a long run. So give you one of my favorite examples of that. Most of you've probably seen the commercials for the Pandora, bracelets. Right. And they they really built out, you know, things very very quickly. They went from being sold through like Caja, Lurs or whatever. And now they have their own physical stores. And but there are one trick pony. They make these bracelets with the charms that you know, you can expand as as people's interest change over time and the ideas to buy mama charm or whatever each year, and it's charming. It's not no pun intended. It's wonderful sorry. But it spits pop culture. It's fad. You know, what they're finding. Now is that it's you know, unsurprisingly it's going the way of the, you know, the mood ring or the magic eight ball or whatever got him old. And and and and in they're having a hard time reinventing themselves, they haven't come up with something else to sell right? So they've exploited fad Apopka. After thing, and it's dying, and they have all this infrastructure in these in these stores and all that kind of stuff. So it's problem. We'll see them before I move onto the last one. I'm just curious. You have an example on the other side of things where you're like. Wow. That product or that service man, that's evergreen. I mean to think about some of the most mundane things, right? You know, think about things that have been around forever like a mouse trap or something was thinking toothpaste. Yeah. Right. Exactly. I mean, you know, these things are not he you'd be amazed. Right. They're not the sexiest things in the world. And you don't get real excited talking about them. But let me tell you this the minute you start making money with them, and they become your business. You would be amazed at how excited you get about about these kinds of products and services. It's it's really it's really quite amazing. So yeah. So that that's a great question in that would be and if you could build a better mousetrap as they say, you know, and I've had some examples that I had we had one student. Let me give an example from a relied student of ours. So one student developed a pooper scooper for for dogs. Very evergreen dogs are always going to go to the bathroom. And you know, they're always going to need to be cleaned up after and she took it a step further because she she made one with telescoping telescoping handle because people didn't like to the bend over market research said, you know, people are bending over and trying to scrape things up wanna get close to that poop. I mean, let's keep his sense. Exactly. Right. So she so first, and then think about all the other things about this market demand. Access to market the pet market is one of my favorites. And so she killed. I mean, you know, she's now she's expanded and all sorts of other things. But there's a great example. And I'll tell you in the fifth one the last one this is one that's kind of it's not an absolute requirement. But boy does it make life easier. I mean, it makes life so much easier. If you can have a business where you can continue to sell to your customers over time. In other words, in some way, they bring in some recurring revenue so think about consumables or services, like if you're offering, you know, some sort of like SEO services for local business or something that something that they will continue to buy if you're offering a pet supplements that's something they will continue to buy right? Any kind of beauty products shampoo, or whatever it is signed up for actually I'm kind of getting big into boom Brosseau. There's a great company. I love their branding for obvious reasons called kennel and fire in they just sell Bom bra. Off. And so I'm wanna subscription service in what do I do? I have one a day that's considerable. I'm having to go back to the well over and over again, exactly. And you could do that a couple of different ways the easiest ways to do the way that we're describing here, but the other way is to sell related products. You know, you could sell a pooper scooper and then sell bags, you know, ongoing or you know, that kind of thing so, but, but the point of these really is that you oughta think about them before you dive into something because you know, what we've seen is that the people that spend time up front thinking about all these things we've talk about the five five or six people start about that the three reasons they fail the five critical success factor. All the things we're talking about the people that look at those and sort of answer them and check them off before they even begin are, the people that are are the most successful. There's absolute direct correlation, which makes sense. Right. It's just commonsense. Prepare prepare and put yourself in the best position that you can to be successful. Right. So I love all this in fire nation again. I want to go over some of the ones that I personally highlighted in just walked into this one Stephen because you said commonsense multiple times. And I wrote this down that, you know, we both know that common sense. Does not always equal common practice. So yes, it's gonna sense to me to you even to fire nation listening. It's common sense that doesn't mean as common practice fire nation. So that's why we're saying standing here talking about these things right now. And the next thing I really loved is. Is there a real pain point for your product or service is it solving a real pain point? You know, not just something that you think is quote, unquote, cool, and that kind of leads perfectly into cool is your product service of fat. I mean, is it just something that's going to be here today gone tomorrow? Or is it evergreen? We give them examples of that. And then the last thing I have down here is our. What's the recurring revenue on this stuff where those possibilities? So that your customers you by the way of already one who already know like entrust you how and what are they going to keep buying from you to keep nothing going. And if you think value bombs have been dropped a fire nation while you're right in more coming up as soon as we get back from thinking, our sponsor, so fire nation, we're here with Ian Siegal, the CEO of ZipRecruiter, the smartest way to hire. In you spent so much time in the hiring space. What is the biggest challenge employers face today when hiring ninety percent of companies say finding qualified and available candidates as their number one pain point and ZipRecruiter. We used to say that we were gonna solve the quality problem with volume if you'd asked me year ago, I would've said, you know, we deliver haystacks we don't deliver needles in the last couple of years, we've made the largest investment, our company ever has in any particular piece of technology. And it's all centered around algorithms that help match your job to exert. The right candidates in market as soon as your job is posted the experience you have on the resin employers. Simple post your job, and we will within minutes have notified all the candidates in market who are adjust right fit for the opportunity that you have open, and you will see them start to apply that same day. No more posting praying. Ziprecuiter makes it easy to find qualified candidates fire nation. I hope you're tuning in here. I don't want you to struggle hiring. Because of too many unqualified applicants it is such a waste time to sift through the wrong candidates. And there's one thing entrepreneurs can't afford. It's wasting time. This is why ZipRecruiter's matching algorithm is awesome. It saves. A lot of time in a hassle because they focus on sending only qualify candidates. Here's how ZipRecruiter find you quality candidates. Ziprecruiter scans thousands of resumes. Find people with the right skills education. Inexperienced in actively invite him to apply to your job as applications come in to analyze each one and spotlights top candidates. So you. Never miss a great match. It's no wonder ZipRecruiter is rated number one by employers in the US, and this is based on trust pilot ratings of hiring sites with over one thousand reviews in right now fire nation, you can try Zip Recruiter for free. That's right free. Just go to this exclusive web address, Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. That's ZipRecruiter dot com slash f. I r e Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire. So Stephen we're back, and so many people are starting a business. But if you ask them why they're starting it. They'll give you some kind of like airy wary like, oh, freedom and travel is spending more time with my kids and all this stuff. And like those things are all correct and true on a lot of levels. But we need to really get down to the meat potatoes. Why do you think with all of your experience? It's critical that we entrepreneurs understands why. Why were looking to start a business breakdown for us? This is some of that's really important to me and very much nearer to me because I think it's honestly think and I'm not I swear I'm not overstating. I believe this to be the secret to happiness swear, you nothing short of that, which you know, is a is a big hurdle now to overcome. But really the her. But I really believe this in my I'm super passionate at this. So it's really important to me. And I think that there's a direct correlation again to people who think through this and go through an exercise where they understand why they're doing things and those who are successful. I think there's a direct correlation. So I personally think it's really important to come up with your your recipe your recipe for happiness, essentially, and it's pretty straightforward in concept because here's what I think it is. I figure out what you love to do or and and be and do more of that. Right. Second figure out what you don't enjoy doing and do as little of that as possible. Okay. Third. Always try to help others do that sort of same thing. You know, help them assess help them do help them get to the point where they can do this. And then always be rinsing, and repeating this reassess. Regularly. You know, like, it's things change you change your circumstances. Changes the world changes. And so, you know, you've got to be prepared to to modify this. So people are probably gone. Okay. Well, that's ridiculous. Because again, that's common sense. Of course. I'm gonna I'm gonna think about the stuff I wanted you know, I like to do more of that. Okay. Well that sounds easy. Yeah. Well, why don't people do it? Then because and they they don't right. I mean, how many of your friends or you yourself or whatever are walking around going, man. I'm not I I don't wanna do this. This is not what I want to be doing everyday is. Now what I want to be doing for this many hours. So why what stops people from doing? What is pretty much commonsense? Right. Figuring out what you wanna do more of that figure out. What you don't like to do less of that? Okay. Here's why in my opinion, number one. Most people are stuck on autopilot there in a direction they got put that direction. Maybe when their kids maybe when there were twenty one they when they were thirty. I don't know when whatever right, but they're on a pilot, and they just they just exist. They just go down the path whatever it is. Right. Secondary's people have have people don't have the ability or they don't want to be introspective. They don't want to ask themselves these questions, they're afraid as these questions as probably a lots of reasons why they're afraid to do it. But it's it's harder than you think to really be honest with yourself in some quiet room somewhere and say, what is it that? I really do like to do. It's not always terribly easy question to ask her to answer. It's usually easy to figure out what you don't like to do others expectations. Maybe you've got a spouse, or parents or siblings or friends or whatever that have put certain expectations onto you. And you know, you don't wanna go against those. You don't you don't wanna change your life in any way, because you're basically living through somebody else's happiness recipe. Right. That happens to all of us. I think people are are reluctant to put themselves. I they think it's selfish. Or something to have that conversation, and and to sort of put together their happiness recipe. I think that that people are afraid we talked a lot about fear that that they they will give up on their dreams. Like, I said before I think that that same kind of fear enters into this. I think that people just simply don't think that this is that it's possible to do this. But I wanna give I wanna I wanna end this conversation on one very specific example. So, you know, you've you've heard that I like, you know, obviously, airplanes, and yachts and stuff. And you're probably thinking, oh, well, you know, crap easy for you. You know, you got money you, can you could do those kind of things. But let's let's pretend that I'm a minimum wage worker working to jersey New York, and I really wanna get involved with othing. And I want a sunny climate. I wanna get away from the winters. I want to fly. I wanna do all those things. Well, you know, what you could you could find a way. If you know, what makes you happy and you want to do more of that. If you know what you don't like to do. And you wanna do that? If you have your recipe, you could figure it out you sell everything they have moved down to key west. I have some experience S so your car when you get there and buy a bicycle get on Craigslist and find -partment that you can, you know, have a roommate or two down there. Go walk the docs and get a get a charter a boat job. You could definitely do that get a part time job at the airport and use the money from the airport to pay for your flight lessons and just like that and minimum wage worker is enjoying the sunshine. They're happier where they are from geographic perspective there on boats all day, they're happy about that. They're learning to fly. And that is not crazy. Okay. So people just need to think that way, right? But first they need to figure out what it is. What do you love do more that? What do you not like do as little as possible help others reassess regularly do that first and the actual implementing of the executing of it? I think is easier personally so super passionate about that. You know, we'd spent too much time on it. But it's I think it's really really important. And I also think that there is a direct correlation between the most successful entrepreneurs that I know and those who are in touch with their recipe, I really do believe that so fire nation. Stephen just broke down your recipe for happiness. Take your time. Go back religion to this. I mean, it was a powerful little segment here in a couple of things, and I just want to hammer home for you fire nation is your suck on autopilot s- in your living in a world that I call the sunk cost fallacy now that's not for every single person this listening right now. But that's for a decent number of you fire nation. You're stuck on autopilot in what is sunk cost fallacy? That means that. Oh my God. I went to two years of law school. Now, it must become a lawyer for forty years. No. I dropped out of for one semester. It was the best twenty thousand dollars I ever wasted on one semester in my life because I didn't. Live in that sunk cost fallacy I woke up the next day and said, what's my recipe for happiness. It was not that. And so I started doing something else. Stop living your the rest of your life on the seasons. You made in your prior life fire nation, your prior life is yesterday ten days ago five years ago stopped that, and I love that part of being alone in the room, Stephen and just being honest with yourself. Yes, it's scary. But stop being afraid of fire nation you have to do that. And the other thing is are you going to let your parents dictate your happiness recipe. Like, do they get to dictate your happiest recipe? And there's one thing that's an absolute when you're eighty when you're ninety when you're hopefully, make it to a hundred healthy, you're going to regret it if you let your parents dictates you're having to trust to be end of story period. Now is this all possible? Like what Stevens accomplish what I've accomplished other success entrepreneurs have accomplished? Well, I know and this is what I love about this show. Steven is that fire nation if they're listen to this. They know us PA. They're spending time listening to you and me share with them how and why as possible? So that's awesome fire nation, and now we're going to end with a bang because Stevens going to break down four us the holy grail of all business models. That's going to ensure you fire nation the best chance for your success. Stephen. I'm going to step out of the way and just let you crush it made some grandiose statements here concern now so talking about the secret to happiness and the holy grail. I may have her step. So so I think what we're what I think is valuable is to take all this information, and sort of distill it into here the things that you need to be looking for when you're evaluating is spot. Now, we certainly have one to suggest he do that. But, but here's here's a useful list for you. This basically is how do you evaluate whether you're not you have the holy grail business models. Number one short time to see results you won't weeks. Not months, maybe even days, you want something where you can see actual results really quickly number two high profit potential for year one because you wanna get that that that Pash flow going, you know, you wanna see all those results you wanna oposite benchmark, but you'll also want high profit potential for say year three because that'll indicate that you got something that scales. Well, so not only will it be successful out of the gate, but, you know, later on as you you could build it and scale it and make it even better better high margins. So and keep in mind, folks, you know, you're not gonna get necessarily every. Single one of these for every single business model. Okay. So high margins is a good example retail. Traditionally does not have high margins K, but affiliate marketing sure, does SEM consulting for small business owners shirt us. Okay. So high margins are better retail doesn't have that low fixed costs. Absolutely. Because you know, for obvious reasons, it's low burn rate low risk that sort of thing predictable and repeatable success. Right. I talked about this before franchises ninety ninety five percent versus fifteen to twenty percent of other businesses. You want some way to be able to have really good benchmarks? Really good training, trustworthy, data and information about how to predict how the business is gonna go and had a repeat it cash flow. Make sure that you could take money out when you need to low customer count, something we didn't really talk about. But you know, if you had a business that can make you a hundred thousand dollars, and you had to deal with two thousand customers versus a business that could make that same hundred thousand and you had to deal with ten customers, which is better just pros and cons. But general the tent right because there are a lot less work to the atten- customers than it is to deal with thousands of customers. Outsource Bill management. You wanna make sure that you can get out of the way. You know, almost all of our businesses. Well, one of the dirty little secrets of in my opinion of entrepreneurs is we are great at starting businesses. But we're not necessarily great at running businesses. So pretty much the whole model that we have is when we start businesses where we we get them all running we move in the right direction. And then we try to get the hell out of the way and higher CEO who is much better at actually running business. K it's different skill set. You know, so you need to be able to make sure that you can outsource at the right time. Whether it's a CEO or the actual execution of delivering the products or services, all that kind of stuff. I talked about demand and access to market. You've gotta have that huge demand. You've gotta have the access to market do not scrimp on that do not ever make allowances for that ever because you could never fix it ever repeat customers, and recurring paint recurring revenue that I would if I was building my first business. I would hold out until I had. A model that gave me that. Absolutely. Because again, it's just as easy to start a business that has that as it is that doesn't have that. And Finally, I would say something that has that you know, longevity to be able to build a lasting company in a lasting brand. I think I think those are the things that you've when you're when you're looking at if you could if you could achieve all of those things you've got the holy grail of business models. So you should use this criteria when you're valuating every single opportunity that comes down the pike to you fire nation. This has been forty five minutes of pure genius coming at you live from Stephen Clayton to your ear buds. Now, bring it home for Stephen do. You have a call to action. We that we can connect with you and your awesomeness on even higher level breakdown. You know every year we we try and we ask ourselves kind of the same question. And that's look how can we haven't even bigger impact on on even more people, and how do we improve? And and we're constantly being asked about you know, how people partner with us. How can we share the risk reward make money together? All this kind of thing. So you know, we obviously have spent a lot of time. Hopefully, it comes across it. We've spent a lot of time thinking about why people are successful. Why people have problems what's the holy grail business models and unsurprisingly we feel like we've we've nailed that. We've got that for for two thousand nineteen. So we feel pretty strongly. It's what you need to be involved in. I if you can go you can go to parallel, profits dot com forward slash fire. And we've got a few things for you. We've got we've got a book that really goes over a three step blueprint to building a business that makes you hundred thousand dollars a year in profit, which is seven sales, and it's in my opinion meets every single tick on the holy grail business models. So we got that book. We've got a mind map that that's really cool that dives deeper in each you know, sort of stages of the of the blueprint so gives you an action plan to to build that business in. In ninety days or less, and I you know, some of you could probably guess what? Our little twist is gonna be this year because we I've made I've dropped some hints about it. But we've got a we've got an unprecedented twist. That's gonna lie you to partner with us in two thousand eighteen and beyond and those we've been paying attention or probably have an idea of what it is were. We're not quite ready to announce the EPA you'll be you'll you'll hear about it. If you go to Palo prophets. Yeah. Exactly parallel prophets dot com for its lash fire. And yeah, I mean, hopefully, you've liked what we talked about here. We've got a lot more stuff. We can we can share with fire nation. You are the average of the fight p lease been the most time with and you've been hanging out with SC and J L D today. So keep up the heat, and we talked about oh so much. So if you head over to e o fire dot com and type Stephen in the search bar, the shoeless page will pop up with links to everything we've talked about today, but your direct call to action fire nation is to press. Pause head. Over two parallel, prophets dot com slash fire, parallel profits dot com slash fire in gets all that awesome. Is that Stephen has over there for you? And of course, get in the know for that big announcement they have upcoming here in early twenty nineteen so definitely get on over there. And Stephen I wanna thank you brother for sharing your truth. Your genius your knowledge with fire nation today for that we salute you, and we will catch you on the flip side so much. Hey, fire nation our value bomb. Content was brought to you by Stephen Clinton today. He just wow, forty five minutes of juniors. And if you're ready fire nation to master productivity discipline in folks and just one hundred days, we'll visit the mastery journal dot com. This is my best work Goeller more about it. And I will give you the exact system the you need to ignore. So visits the mastery journal dot com. Use promo code podcast. I'll give you a nice little discount for listening to my podcast. And I really hope you take advantage of Stevens. Incredible offer over at parallel, prophets dot com slash fire. If there's one thing you today get over there and just get those free awesome goodies, he has waiting for you. And catch you on the flip side. You know, what's not smart spending? A ton of time searching job warns that overwhelm. You is so many candidates who aren't even qualified for the job you posted. Luckily, there's a smarter way to hire at Zip Recruiter. Ziprecruiter's powerful matching technology finds the right people for you, an actively invite him to imply that's why ZipRecruiter is rated number one by employers in the US that's based on hiring size on trust pilot with over one thousand reviews in right now you can try ZipRecruiter for free at Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. That's Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire.

Stephen Ziprecruiter ZipRecruiter partner United States Steven Fire nation China Stephen Clayton Caribbean Chicago engineer Amazon Stevens CEO America VP actally
2092: How to use failure as your key to success with Brian Scudamore

Entrepreneur on FIRE

28:22 min | 2 years ago

2092: How to use failure as your key to success with Brian Scudamore

"What is shaking fire nation jail D here with a killer? Audio masterclass with Brian scooter more W T f willing to fail. How failure can be your key to success? That's the name of this audio masterclass fire nation, so don't go anywhere because it just nineteen years old serial entrepreneur Brian pioneer, the industry of professional junk removal with one eight hundred got junk probably heard of that. And then he skilled success into three more home service brands, this guy knows what he's talking about. And if you are willing to fail it will be the key to your success fire nation. So stick around. We'll be right back after we thank our sponsor fire nation as an entrepreneur, you know, what it's like to wear many, hats and feel busy all the time. But the take your business to the next level. You have to start doing things more efficiently. One way to do that hire the right people in ZipRecruiter can help ZipRecruiter's powerful technology. Thousands of resumes to identify people with the right skills. Inexperienced in actally invites them to apply to your job. So you get qualified candidates fast. And right now, you can try Zip Recruiter for free at ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. That's ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire. Brian say was up to fire nation and share something. Interesting about yourself that most people don't know what's up fire nation excited to be back. So I think one of the things most people don't know that I started talking about recently as the only diploma I've ever received in my life is kindergarten. I dropped at a high school. One core. Short graduation. I talked myself into college I've gone to fourteen schools if you count kindergarten through to university in the only diploma I've ever received kindergarten. Wow will fire nation. I can say I think that's a testament to the times ends. Well, also testament to the times, Brian is how long is actually. Been since we chatted because you were episode twelve hundred ninety of entrepreneurs on fire and fire nation if he's listened to that episode go check it out we go through Brian's journey historian incredible. But now, Brian almost a thousand episodes later your episode two thousand in ninety one on entrepreneurship on fire. And what are we gonna talk about today? Fire nation will as I loot to in the intro w t f willing to fail that's going to be focusing on today. And specifically how failure can be key to your business. So let's just start off with the philosophy of being willing to fail. What does that mean, Brian? And what can it do for us in our lives was interesting? So I ended up recently writing a book, of course, called w willing to fail, and I remember ROY Williams, my co author, and I when we're creating it we were obsessed with the title, and he kept saying don't worry that the title will come at the end of the book. So I wrote a thirty year story of my life our journey with. One eight hundred God Junkin or other brands, and I realized well the theme is there's failure after failure after failure. But they became stepping stones to a much better place in life each and every time so the title came out W Tf willing to fail, and it was pretty cool. How it just sorta rose to the surface, but the philosophy for me is this you can't get better in life, unless you're willing to take some risks unless you're willing to fall on your face. My I've got three kids in my second daughter. I remember we were skiing, and she just came back from ski school one day. She was about seven years old. And she was crying. She was a hate this. It's cold. I keep falling. And I'm like you keep falling. She looks at me, and I go. Yeah. That's amazing. She was no, no. I hate falling at hurts. And I said, but if you don't fall if you're not willing to fail in get back up. You're never going to be a great skier the best skiers in the world. Keep falling till they learn how to stop folly. And so the next day ski school. She comes back big mile interface. Guess what I felt today, and she was so stoked about her fall that I'm like, okay? Someone is listening and she really picked up on the lesson. And she's a great skier today. That's okay. And one thing I want to jump back to real quick is. I love that concept of the title of your book comes at the end of the book, and how you got to WTI willing to fail after you wrote the book and fire nation what I love about. This is so many people, and I know if you're listening, you're probably raising your hand in some level. You never end up starting your book because you have the perfect title. All my God. I can't think of the perfect title for my book. I'm never going to even be able to start. Well, why don't you sit down right? The buck create the content. Do your thing. Pull your blood, your sweat, your tears, your soul onto the pages. And then let the title speak for self when you're finished. I just love that concept. And then also people say John like, I'll never be a good podcast. I've never interviewed anybody before who have. Quercia to be good podcasting for the first time. The first interview somebody I've interviewed two thousand ninety one people I'm still getting better every single time. How was I I started really really bad, but I fell down and got up and I got a little bit better. Just like when we're kids. We learn how to walk. We fall down. We get up. We learn how to speak we stutter we get better. We speak all of these things fire nation. This is the philosophy but still people make huge mistakes just overall in general with life. But Bryan, you're a goal guy. I'm a goal guy. What is the biggest mistake people? Make when they're setting goals in their life. Yeah. It's related to WGN in the sense that people are so scared of failing that they don't set goals that are big enough. When I was at my parents summer cottage, eight years into business. We just done a million in revenue. I was in a bit of doom loop downward spiral feeling like my my business. World wasn't bringing me happiness. And it wasn't because I wasn't thinking big enough. I wasn't. Willing to take enough risks and Ciro this painted picture to page double sided, what would the future? Look like we'd be in the top thirty metro North America. We'd be on the Oprah Winfrey. Show. We'd be the FedEx Junker movable. I was willing to think big. And I think the biggest mistake people make with goal setting with starting a business with doing something new like starting podcast is they're not willing to start. And they they don't start because they create something in their mind that they start doubting thinking that that's not possible. I said, well, how could I ever create a city that era a business that is across the top thirty cities in North America. When I'm only one when I don't have a college education when I haven't completed high school if you start thinking about how as you're creating goals you start diminishing lowering the bar. So the biggest mistake is is is thinking too big in a sense that you get overwhelmed and you start thinking of all the details. When really you just need to think about. Where are you going and be willing to take that for step be willing to do that first podcast and screw it up so bad that you walk away from it? You learn and you say, okay. Here's the mistake. I made to get me to the next step. So I can learn from that and not repeat. Okay. The quota just screamed into my mind when he said that last part is a Martin Luther King quotes fire nation. You don't need to see the whole staircase to take the first step. And that's where so many people screw up. They're like, okay. When all the lights are green. When I see the entire staircase. When the whole path is perfectly before me, then I'm going to start in guess what that's not going to happen. Because that future is a cloud is a fog. So you take that first step into the future. And then guess what happens? The next step kind of the cloud parts a little bit. The fog parts a little bit. You see the next step? And then you take step and so on and so forth. And I love that phrase. You started off with Brian which is people are so. Oh scared of failing that they're not setting goals that are big enough. And this is a really corny quotes. But I love saying it's shoot for the moon. Because even if you miss you land amongst the stars people are like I could never hit the moon. Well, guess what you might not. But because you're setting such a big goal such a big hairy audacious goal that even if you do a little bit shore, and you might quote unquote fail look at how much of accomplish. Because of how big your goal was so Brian what do you want to add to this before we move on five when coming up with a goal? It also has to have meaning behind it. So I've got a philosophy that I've always lived which is make meaning not money. The money will come. We want money for our toys, and our things and enjoying life and having freedom whatever it is. But it's if you make meaning I the money will flow. So I think in building out a goal. It's understanding as someone like Simon cynic would say what's your why why is that goal important? If you're goal is just a financial one. I'd say it's not a real goal. It's not tangible come up with a goal of how you want to change the world. What it looks like? And the don't worry about the details. Just go take that first step in and start the journey. It's just like, you know, while Martin Luther King uses the staircase analogy, others might say if you're going on the drive a road trip at night, you've got those two headlights Rulli lighting up a couple hundred front of you. You can't see anything else on that dark road. But you're willing to take the journey, and you're willing to figure it out as you go. So that frees fire nation is so key make meaning not money, and I can tell you Brian my journey for the first thirty two years in my life. I was flipping that around. I was like what can I do right now to make money? Okay. I've been an officer in the US army like I've kind of checked out block. Now, I went to law school hated it dropped out corporate finance chasing money. Everything. I was doing I was going after money because what I had. No, meaning no passion success or happiness in that career path those career paths that I was choosing in for. Me Brian was Albert Einstein quote that really just smacked me across the head which says that in a different way, try not to become a person of success, but rather a person of value. And that's what it was for me. I was trying to chase success in whatever my weird warped definition of success was but it wasn't providing any value in the world. I wasn't doing anything that people were like. Oh, wow. That is that's valuable. That's helpful. That's a solution to a problem that I have. And that's just like another way of saying it wasn't really having any meeting in my life. I was chasing the money, but it wasn't commie. But when I did flip it on his head and said, let's let's do a daily podcast. It's free interviewing successful inspiring. Entrepreneurs like, Brian then guess what success came money came. But because I I made meaning because I I made value in this world so fire nation, if you think that we're even getting going you are even in for because we got some great value bombs coming. Get back from thank our sponsor so fire nation, we're here with Ian Siegal. The CEO of ZipRecruiter, the smartest way to hire. In you spent so much time in the hiring space. What is the biggest challenge employers face today when hiring ninety percent of companies say finding qualified available candidates as their number one pain point and ZipRecruiter. We used to say that we were gonna solve the quality problem with volume if you'd asked me year ago, I would've said, you know, we deliver haystacks we don't deliver needles in the last couple of years, we've made the largest investment, our company ever has any particular piece of technology. And it's all Senate around algorithms that help match your job to exactly the right candidates market. As soon as your job is posted the experience you have on ZipRecruiter as an employer simple post your job. And we will within minutes have notified all the candidates and market who are adjust right fit for the opportunity that you have open, and you will see them start to apply that same day. No more posting and praying ZipRecruiter. Makes it easy to find qualified candidates fire nation. I hope you're tuning in here. I don't want you to struggle hiring. Because of too many unqualified applicants it is such a waste time to sift through the wrong candidates. And there's one thing entrepreneurs can't afford. It's wasting time. This is why ZipRecruiter's matching algorithm is awesome. It saves. A lot of time and a hassle because they focus on sending only qualified candidates. Here's how ZipRecruiter find you quality candidates. Ziprecruiter scans thousands of resumes. If people with the right skills education inexperienced, an actively invite them to apply to your job as applications come in Zip Recruiter, analyze each one in spotlights the top candidates. So you never miss a great match. It's no wonder ZipRecruiter is rated number one by employers in the US, and this is based on trust pilot ratings of hiring sites with over one thousand reviews in right now fire nation, you can try Zip Recruiter for free. That's right free. Just go to this exclusive web address. Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. That's Zip Recruiter dot com slash f. I r e Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire. To Brian of phrase that comes out of your mouth from time to time is can you imagine talk about the importance of asking that question? What is it mean? So I've always been someone that's been able to think about vision. What could the company look like what could the possibility of my life and our envisioned future look like, and I found I had a guy Cameron Herold who was a ceelo of ours. From about two million to one hundred six million in revenue at one eight hundred junk, and he said, I can't think about vision. I could just execute. You come up the vision all execute. And I said, you know, what that's nonsense, of course, you can think about vision. So I came up with this phrase, can you imagine? And I would ask people what can you imagine? So I taught Cameron if you wanted to prove if I wanted to prove he could. Think about vision. I said he could go anywhere in the world. Where would you go? And he starts thinking about it. What would what would that location? Look like, what's the weather like are there palm trees as their wind blowing? What kind of drink is in your hand who sitting beside you, you wanna beach, and he started to paint this massive tropical vacation that he had every detail down to the the water droplets going down the corona from being so cold. Everybody has the ability to think think about vision, but it's asking yourself or getting someone else to ask you, what can you imagine a way we used the company was years ago? We had this big wall. And I realized that Cameron had trouble thinking about vision, and I wanted to teach others. So I took a big empty whitewall in our office the junction, and I put this big vinyl decal on it that said canyon and the rest of the wall is blank. And then I left a bunch of markers, and for people to be like kids in create think about things that they could imagine. And nobody was doing anything with it. So I put up on the wall in a big Dekel. I said, can you imagine being featured on the Oprah Winfrey show and fourteen months later. I was a guest on stage in Chicago on the Oprah Winfrey. Show talking about my business and people around me started to realize wow this canyon. Imagine thing does work. And I said, of course, it does think big dream put it out there to the universe and then make day by day little mistakes little failures towards making that dream a reality. So this is a phrase the us painted picture. So give us actionable steps for creating a paint a picture of our own envisioning our own future. Guess oh back to that doc in nineteen ninety eight eight years in the business of million in revenue doom loop, I joined the entrepreneur organization, which has been so impactful for me, I sit around with all these entrepreneurs, and they've got ten million dollar business. One hundred million dollar business. Way more glamorous and sexy than Junker model, and I started to feel depressed and down about what I had. So I decided to experiment take myself out of the doom loop Poletti piece of paper one page double sided and said, what could the future look like changed to what will the future look like? And I started to write. And I said we will be in the top thirty metro North America. We will be the FedEx junk removal. I started to draw out what the culture looked like in every little piece of the business from destination standpoint of what it would look like not how we get there. My tangible advices I sat down and read that painted picture and went, wow, this really works. I can share it with others. They either decide they're on board or they're off board, and it had a power of focusing towards a dream. But my advice is how you create your own. He sit down with a piece of paper, you find somewhere inspirational forest park, a beach a quiet room. Whatever works for you. And say, what can I imagine where am I going to be and start with the time line right at the top a date five years into the future or three years into the future five years to overwhelming and start to write what your future will look like, but do not under any circumstance start to doubt yourself say. But I don't have the money. I don't have the education. You're not trying to catch lightning in a bottle. You're not trying to come up with the perfect idea out of the gates. You're just coming up with something that straight off the top of your head straight from your heart. You can see. And if anyone in your community wants to see one of our painted pictures. They could send me a message to Instagram at Brian scoot, Amore or any of the social handles and happy to share our peanut picture just to show your audience. How easy it is to actually create fire nation just take a second. And think about this. How do you reach your desire destination? If you don't even know where you're going in how to get there. I mean, so many people there's like I. I wanna be wrench. I wanted to be successful. I want this. I want that. But they literally have never even taken five seconds to sit down and think about what their path is to get their envisioning their path writing down their path painting the picture of their path. So go to Brian scooter Moore's Instagram hit him up on comment on one of his things like stuff you follow it because he is going to engage with you furnish in when you're doing these things, so Brian I one out of talk about the W T F willing to fail culture. How can we create one where we work in our business? I think it's talking to your teens talking to your people and say, I've got to take some risks here. We've got to be okay as a culture making mistakes trying new things and failing. So John when you talked about, you know, you were to law school you were chasing money. You were doing all these things. I would bet you'd say that those were important, quote, unquote, failures or changes directions that brought you. To the greatness, and the success you've got more life today through. So don't be afraid. I talked to my kids I talked to other people's kids in there. So worried about what they want to do. Whether it's go to school or take some online courses stop thinking about it just do something. And then let like the title of my book jumping out at at the end, let the answer to what you wanna do in life pop out at you as you're on a journey, and it's okay to change directions. One of the things I talk about in. My book is commitment comes from. If you choose something and follow through the passion comes from that commitment. Not the other way around people often think you have to start with a passion and commitment will follow. Totally disagree commit to something to a direction in once. She just really sinking and find your path then the passion follow so pick something follow-through be action oriented. Fire nation take that step take that action. And why Brian why did you write WTI willing to fail? What was the reason? Yes. Roy h Williams. He's a wizard of ads is how he's known. He does all our radio creative. These maps genius. He's got this campus. Austin we were hanging out and year after year, he bugged me to write a book. And I said ROY finally what stop asking I don't wanna write a book. My ego doesn't need a book a lot of entre preneurs wanna be an author and say I wrote a book while I didn't want that. And I didn't feel even had the time. And ROY said, no, no, you don't get it. This isn't for you. This is for everyone else, you have a chance to inspire, and I said, well, I don't know if my stories good enough to inspire. He's like, absolutely you're crazy. Let's do this. He locked in a room in his wizard's tower for ten hours and hooked me up to a Mike. He said I'm going to ask you stories, I'm gonna pull all this out. And then we're going to take the transcript, and you, and I are gonna back and forth start to write and create this story. He said. You have to write a story because you've had thirty years of mistakes. Why should others have to make the same hard mistakes? You have and have the hard learning the hard way. Why not make it easy? Imagine if you can inspire one reader with WT f willing to fail one person that you can have a change in an impact on their life for the positive is that worse to in the book. Absolutely. So we did the book and it's been out since November. I am getting feedback. Emails DM's from people. I've never met talking about the impact of just going Lau. Finally, someone says it's okay to fail because I'm failing hard right now. But I do believe thanks to your book that it's going to get me to a better place. And that's the faith. You have to have in WTI philosophy. The tagline for Debbie Tf is how failure can be your key to success. Why did you choose those words as your tagline? I think there's a little bit of magic in that statement that it is a key that golden. And key the willy Wonka golden ticket to freedom to happiness to success that if everything you do you go okay another opportunity to fail. So I do a lot of public speaking. But I avoided it in high school. I avoided it in college. I would call in sick. I would do anything I possibly could to avoid speaking. If I was told that I didn't show up to a presentation I would fail that class. Will. Hey, I'd fail that class because that's terrified. I was. And then one day, I realized you know, what somebody asked me to tell my story to four hundred young entrepreneurs twenty four years old. I was terrified for a week ahead. But I said I'm gonna do this. What's the worst that can happen? The worst that could happen as I get a panic attack. I walk off stage. Everybody laughs were done. Who cares? And so I started to embrace this whole it's okay to fail getting up in front of a stage making jerk of yourself. Whatever happens. It doesn't matter because you just learned from that moment to say why? Why was I so scared? Why did I feel that way? Couldn't I start again. And in fact in my situation, it gave me the confidence. I spoke to four hundred people halfway through my talk. I started to get a little bit of literally panic attack 'cause they used to suffer from them. And I said, no, no, I got the second do this. And I stuck it out. And I made it happen and gave me the confidence where now I can speak in front of thousands of people, and there's not an issue, and I feel fired up engaged. So again, it's okay to fail. Give yourself permission to make mistakes. I grew up with a father whose liver transplant surgeon who has done more school than anyone I've ever met on the planet, and he put pressure on me, or at least I shouldn't say he put pressure. I felt pressure from him to always succeed. But I think he would agree with me now in his late sixties that it's okay to mess up. You don't wanna mess up as a liver transplant surgeon. Let's be clear about that. But it's okay to make mistakes as long as you reflect and get introspective say, what did I learn in that Tf moment. That's why import. The work on cadavers because if they're gonna fail that's where they wanna fail. So exactly Ryan you dropped value bomb after value bomb. I really liked to kind of have a nice little sum up section where you say, okay. We've talked about a cool theme which is being willing to fail. What's one key? Takeaway that you want to make sure our audience really gets from our chat today. I think I'd love people to understand that. I believe that. This a great difference is a big big difference between making a living and making a life. And that I love my life so much because I've understood that it's about meaning it's about purpose. If about making mistakes that I can tell the stories to my grandchildren one day when I got them. I want people to understand that this journey in life is about making a life when it's too focused on money. It's not the right money doesn't bring happiness there was that movie. In Ben Affleck, quote, you know, whoever said money doesn't buy happiness doesn't have any absolutely raw. Wrong. Right. We know we laugh at that statement because we know what's wrong. Think about what you want to do in life. Think about what you want to share stories with your friends, your family, your grandkids think about the meaning making meaning versus money. That's the key to happiness people in vision money in things as by toys, which will give them happiness if they've had any years on this life on this planet. They know that that's not the way it works. So I would leave people with your audience think about how you can make meeting not money the money will follow and think about the difference. Think about that word life versus living because there's a massive difference fire nation. Do you wanna make a living or do you wanna make life through question to ask yourself now? Brian WTI f- willing to fail. Where would you want fire nation to go to learn more into scoop up this gem of a book biggest bookstore on the planet? Get online go to Amazon and and by the book. It's it's an easy read. I wrote it for an audience who could really take the book and go, you know, what this isn't gonna sit on my bedside table. It's one that I'm going to pick up as I get through the first few pages, I'm going to get through the entire book and be inspired. So I hope the people find one nugget at minimum in my story and our story and that they go on sharing it with others fire nation follow Brian skewed more on Instagram cinema. Message say what's up like his stuff and check on his book on Amazon WTI f- willing to fail because you fire nation are the average of the five people you've been hanging out with and you're hanging out with Bs in J L D today. So keep up the and head over to e o fire dot com. If you type Brian in the search bar, the shoeless page for cities episode will come up with links to everything plus you can go back to twelve hundred ninety where Brian comes on tells story drop, some more valuables in different areas a thousand episodes. Ago. So really cool to hear both us thousand plus days ago chatted up. So thank you Brian for sharing your truth fire nation today, brother that we salute you, and we'll catch you on the flip side, but you, but you're rockstar John this a lot of fun. Hey, fire nation. Hope you enjoyed today's value bombs from Brian. And if you're ready to accomplish one big goal single, no one big goal that you need the freedom journal because he fall my step by step guidance. You will accomplish your number one goal in one hundred days period end of story. So visit the freedom journal dot com. Use promo code podcast for nice little discount. And thank you for listening to my podcast. And I will catch you there fire nation or get you on the flip side. You know, what's not smart spending? A ton of time searching job warns overwhelm. You was so many candidates who aren't even qualified for the job you posted. Luckily, there's a smarter way to hire at Zip Recruiter. Ziprecruiter's powerful matching technology finds the right people for you, an actively invite them to imply that's why ZipRecruiter is rated number one by employers in the US that's based on hiring sites on trust pilot with over one thousand reviews in right now you can try ZipRecruiter for free at ZipRecruiter dot com slash fire. That's Zip Recruiter dot com slash fire. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire.

Brian ZipRecruiter Ziprecruiter US John Oprah Winfrey Roy h Williams Martin Luther King Brian scooter North America Brian pioneer WTI Brian WTI actally Senate WGN Ian Siegal Ben Affleck
Pisa, puerto Etrusco  Crealitravels 8

Podcast RadioViajera

32:47 min | 6 months ago

Pisa, puerto Etrusco Crealitravels 8

"You think nine or they don't Miss Museum. You're. Hair lagasse come out. Doesn't can get early travels. Island, There's expedient. In hand. Senior. Look better meters. Looking Bermudez in premiere. School, reading in when. OKAY NOBODY COMES As weekend, Michael, malware. Out. and. Thong in pick it over. We will ask. I will ask her dome relaxes upon beyond me. is now his now. that. We've almost media. At least IFP. When. I? Look. National. Income! This document. Seed Killing Gay. He didn't say. Miss. Two minutes. that. Take our now fares. Are there's. Leaves. It Oil Memory S. Gopal evening. Goodness Memento. By that. Is that look Maine them would ask. The more as Their own. You get. To the airport. Number. Thirty him. They said the that we've been in those. Tags fitting. There's this. The dancing is lax golden. Upheaval. Fees. ACTALLY THAT Instance the as in the. Guy Come. In crusoes as the citizens would ask Como La Vida. Intend that into. Where they can pick up. That big. Data. This data. East them! In with this. Just West. In his. Flirting. With us. Studio! As described. The. scripting. Along. Council. Table, Armenio. Good. I Love. On! This. and. Boy. Yards so. Yourself. EMBIID's. was. I do that most of his career. You, that is must. visit that APPs in Monja the low money that. Common went. On the Benin. ETC But the stadium. Should that demos the beast. Novado Nicole. Is the Seattle. Owners invading go kilometers. View committed to it through school. The others siegler says. Is GonNa. Bring Madison Visit Lucky Lass. So one thing I've seen learn way. In which he bought this this study. Of Kanu women agreeable. Authors the forget about Veda. Fill out the THURSTON. Through Qasim? I don't know if you have to be this is. GonNa meal by his address the latter day. Liberal feel not dishonor. NEPHEW LAUGH Stanford Donna enough was finished that there. He Neon Ria. Is upset about this splendid this. mandanas theories. In. This Scott US Open Committee yes. Be Sent. Celio Gone Brahma. As bad, yes, when the Lord is. About about less. And that got a dying. And Mending Colonia Roman. Iran they're looking. For somebody that Butler's Lombardo's. The! LISTEN MOMENTUM! Said Darnall port amassing down the Mediterranean number those. May. Go theatened Gunston Lainya. SPINY FRANTIC! Feeling. Latin. Commands banded. They left Benin soula. That is it may. Tillerson or something? He'd be. Society he'll go multiple nick. Marie. fled the pizza. You spent in Islamic Yoga. As vastly civilian. Northeast Sylvania. Remittance by the visa they had double. The mother business runs. The library miracle father. Committee in the Dan Kim Selling. Level before they're gonNA see well as he left already down. and. News little pieces suspend feeling the scanner. He must have investment. Whether they're gonNA make a fool. Loved underneath over other revile. Is McCain UVA, nathe. Jahmai fee. Less than. Three this. Is. Up. And Find Loma. Yes. He. Or suspend. Them? That are me lab Atlanta but the money. So that they gonNA three them marijuana. They'd see long. The revealed. It's the letter money Gopi Sanel. Conscious spectacular that don't don't be Samuel. Suborbital? The. Be Simul. This is Bonilla, them Vienna. Milan John. That the real sea level thing. Comes set gusty thing they. Through them. And they re the lehner steady level pet Renault. been lost when they say. No one God. There's this rule memento gone through film Alex Holiday, gleaners. Saturday, guy in the. Some the most go that other female your Sandina. theon Is. DNA The I will wear. Already handled the deal. Say. The NFL the Newest is new DOT COM. Allow Mika. Thoroughly, combined audio The ENGA-, Milo existing address at La Lucius timely calling. Level heralds I'm Michelle Lewis Tulsi. Let me double. Reality. They look at. This is Men invalidated the skinny. PATINA. Sanguine, Franklin Then this. If. You've got the. Same, one, another has. To release the Renault spent. which is castles. Tim Thank Business themes. mcelroy's does. CUPS INTERROGATORS! Unauthorized, can they be so? That he can reveal. The WHO has the. Audi yes. Fail. And they'd been up on. When. Below Canal. Humanity Dalia. Owners Spurs the elaborate. Metal a lumber. Leading beside. Really Guard, Andrea the. Real Academia Solo Real. Enroll via those courses our. Allow. Allows! Thelma's. That I. Understand million. In. The. By that what it through. A Love. To. Say. In business. The audience can look at like pizza. Become Community of. Indian those. Are they act. To make weather. Betty is. Declared around the. Labor standards than we'd play. Saves. Lebanon? There is written dino. In. What? Is that we knew that. Calling Muslim flooding Dina. So we that's. Nothing in the. Nothing into the peace akamine clinics really say. Gossiping, Remember, they made it. Let us videos. Levers And do pay. A motorcycle not has equal authority that is going on me. Cutler allers. ASP arable land. I almost got real aspect of the. country. The graphic. and. LEGLESS! Family Guy. Leary. Cavalieri Gus Ingrid Sanders. We see that. Peace on. Different copy many fetterman the remainder. Canal fairly. Little. The Gum under similarly if he saves. In. Philadelphia. RASCALS APPS. doodle and you can look at this gunman. They lose three. Rainy Felony Lucie that. They'd beat Sam. Ingredient original. In. Even need us. As. A secular, secondly remedial. LARREA YOUNG Mothers for an ourselves. But in the owners they added they emit Abbas. If, you had maybe of the. Uh. The. The. Only Thing that is maybe some. News As fast the last thirty years laterano no. Rain. Is might almost you that? Real soap grace. US! As I look. Back. Many Kylian Puebla Healer Sky Gators on the ballot so the. Obama. So five your study. and. They will say some better in being police so great. Has Been, and I begged nameless. Hold the. Key constitutional nervously features must. You must take hours conveyed value. Would I let. Then brew. and was so scenario detail. Comiskey. Duda Duda as though hell came. then. They aren't the ballot so new. Pilots rarely. Masella Had To. Be, more damning. Yourself. You're going to see those areas. Komo. Let's stay indoors. Oregon percent. is to me. exploded. exploded. In petaluma. Scots Plethora Milagro. Listen the names then. There's swallow. Centers regional this. Percent Dominant. The stadium. Do Cry Besam. Bond Mets Let's! Some bow or read by the No. In. The. Works Sam. There might. Be. Those. That, he lives. They landed. In that he had this. Aw. US These data the. Bad. Beside that is avid? Bellwether scam. Fee Find Finely Duomo. Rianne going neighboring duomo tumbling. Shows the sodas goes. So Scott Foolish. Bilad sows. Soga Marie, yes. Now religious standup bass hero at the modern liquor, said the gold bitter new sale in they lab. See The L. Company Eli, door Racing Clean Ascione, this failure is sort of data. They said on money could be San I. think that if it didn't fit. Northbound. Floating. Must firstly adult but fails. Does personally Karolyi get-go. Hilo sprint. The policy feature steelers Peace Now. REPRESENTS YOUNG LAP? Me labradors. Stalactites. Fearsome. Memos, Let. Lee. Come gators on this here. And remained. In futterman. Newsletter. That I said the Guy Yes. Fluey and hit the be as Muslim down. Numerous umbrella ballot Vanna. Going to buy hitters come hitters. Go by the lower endless. Stephen Sigler these essays. Via! Me Muslims. Dan Madonna Diana Pilots De Order Law he'll. Deal. Concentrated Ammonium Maria in our military. So you could say fico. and the moon analysts put the onus has been committee than. In Conde over Lynn Look. For the most wearing b-be seles-type while a cost remainder me a severe high. Than does with his up. To than there is the honest. Look the. My we use them. As being. Number thirty another league getting. Alabama vagueries. In those the. Spectacular? On. Got Deka combined. Is Do. Chosen were seen leaves. You Study So you studying? Remembers others. Through scores. On three am one the. Delay in it, does this? Long by those Romans. Confused fast-spreading. Be The yes. The what the thing that say's when the Fungus Thatta! You better obey. Congress? And there's that will do this unless there's nothing. Dot. Com Vanilla Lake on behalf. They might that goes physical systems Muslim but I. Last minute as Others. Llamas! This has been debated windows. You're. Young. ooh! Only worsens gift. Cut in Nevada the leather out of the speed. I, don't money now there's. You. Plan pigs. You don't the possibility that. The May. Be Yours. Laymen's that who were. Leschi there's nobody else on. Them swaying. Predominantly Spaniel. Rather talented New Zealand. Company, leave your tone. Doesn't have three. Yes. Manners could. Come there's. Photography San Clemente cume. There's no point. that. Cremate them. Leo. Would Q.. Yes had beside. They'd be full of numbers, Lantos. Said about is e. Confided Dog McDougal. Lobby the land. They like them yeah. That They are this guy. That toll-free Goldman not nine three S. Fast Woke Alarcon delessio. Let them. Visit Pilots Keel. Loretta Mary. teeters went. Over fail. Put another political around the latter scholar. Not the, leave in Lesean, Yada. Commodity Unduly Fan binchy. But enough nothing mentor. The winners detainee analogy. In? World doesn't so I let the stadium. Condemn bladders interested melodious than role model at the Stadio. Santa Maria my your. Left few that May. Have Been. In Gondar Dinosaur Dallas like they've had listen to field. Competitor anonymous seemingly written like a realtor memories they react. Homeboy also is redundant. Florida's Phlegm Dino's. This is nearly as the American lives. By, say add butlers. This thing does cowardliness Venus come on. The multiple cafe. In sales. New. Been Doris. So we got Mercado Bake your. Medical this time was the data. Certainly diarrhea. Over theon that means my Lord Zapper. You said that low sigler assisted Lord is. This set them. Nominee that sweat the the theater La Sikelel cortel eleven. Van. Received that level. Silicon Maleski in Carrara Guzman made et. Personally! Dame film. If. You cut the Fatarudin's incentives the. Land. While K. as through the frontier, maxine. Episode enough viral deal Graham. Commie that pithiest in the resent this use it. They will then let one as. Simone fairness syllabus silica in some MINNEAP among. PODLASKA is committed as. Suspend ask. Mr That percents various backroom same. LA- lingual translator San Franciscan Muslim. In Writing Santamaria no way. That lengthy welfare material like beyond there's mini. Myth Garland's Maytham Alisson the sealer tracing. This would that the bed formats cough medic. Also I want to celebrate in your home during Dino. Peta. Lara's. Super Cup Honors. Class Geoghegan though. Is made either. Gross Dreamy. Don't mess. Bethany Bam Bam, three toge-, their body, the got. Then test begana's avoid Kapanen. In this country is then passed. Get the NFL. Provide Bunder scannel and. The mark on Komo news feed their, but. At Allen Spectacular, mercy. Point they wake you either. He declared. Not Amusement. Condemn glad. THIS RUTA Say. They are Malak. I ask, pass. Is that the flood anthea? In blocks we saw clearly travels from. The last. Florenz Florenz. Ladder scanner. Danil SPANNIS. Yards loans. Sad and in the evening. Time delays. Look at the Burmese. Can I make more Miss Masih? DEAL CANNOT BEL by look. I'm going to meet at. One dollars a theater with Red Anthony. Allowed? ME These muscle evidence. During the last thirty. Anderson mentally that. Stem Melodic. And we saw it must be used as a serious in speed either s COONASS becomes. Must be still looking for this. As the. Gory! They went the Stereo. Correct. Person Talking Of? The! But I. Should, disintermediated. Company. There's the Diet. But from these damn worsening. Kelly Travis. Today he this has to be? He. Have made out the skyline but his. The Lion King. Send them last week. Stash this this as Within the Anselmo Maceo Barra Sodas Amy Gallon, they look. Through. That ass. They'll not by not MEKA throughout the. Lobby them. Thomas I yeah. They not sodas. The AD spending is than doing brisson seem pretty. The Canal. into. Thought. Lobby. Reloaded call. sampler. Key John Les Schwab Ranch. To. Yana. Checked Child. A. ECON-. Do Shaw. blunts. Levels. Through. Those. Let. Cool made Vera and.

US Scott Foolish NFL Finely Duomo Como La Vida Miss Museum Bermudez lagasse Benin Armenio Michael Maine Seattle Samuel Atlanta Audi Florenz Florenz Benin soula Obama
Interfaz Podcast Episodio 145  Retos en las comunidades tcnicas de Latam con Tito Stainbach

Interfaz Podcast

30:48 min | 8 months ago

Interfaz Podcast Episodio 145 Retos en las comunidades tcnicas de Latam con Tito Stainbach

"Still is in fast. Food is software. This he saw skills. Vm New as long as fast as they architect today software this Arroyo novas skills Yulia though companion t to stay back king. At Minto's in commodity developers Yobe thing necas Potter Latin America ought has led to be Stasi to begin. Because let's do this. A Ezra Komo Saleh lower lower in Microsoft Latin American honest assignment stole America. Latina Kamala cosimo's no booklet forensic exacly by here for Laura Linney Miami. Florida stock is key but become nope. Tony Latin AMERICA LAST LITTER UP ACADIA. Perfect Groupie till the Zamel persona ask and accomplish worldwide it just did a keep fluid either solely a little Saudi. Oh that which is a mass but for the company has to Italian Soto components that much so he would daily last six Rania because they will this. You see pro. They'll get a computer associates. But I'll do those. E Lee has the royal were of anything which animals architectures stay. Brooks your sequels CETERA. Immaculata follow the UNIX Lennox. Neil in there and cut onto pimple cloud cloud soon. Sc Keep Microsoft Commission Microsoft. More safe persona has he'll throw in can open source center. Microsoft condo forty fourth forty common source would Seco. Say's what's the US Open source? Software may humidity camale cassette a mindset CETERA. Microsoft coming you got jeter me now so low levels at regular course at Cisco Coin Civic on Saturday the Baltimore Okay. So so Microsoft complimentary Sacramento People Solo illegal jarred just outside Or you was now look democracy police last quiz the Kiss Thomas in the Munira lamented honest upon them. Yeah I told. Crissy's moon the allentown surprises and Latin American Dolo Global Iraqi. Laredo Ski US young to represent us. Referrals Komo News. Obviously audience tecnicas though. On the ways lacking Costa Brava. He'll say I will meet up. You sell into confidence by our own bla-bla-bla ready to say at twelve vic competitive with they realized actresses Vapor Campbell's mind ZIP I-I've Ferenza air continue our ten in the answer performer. The Clintons see way down. It doesn't ask the -SEGO per gallon Allie Reynolds maintain on us. Now semel said Moon and BLU ray interest star calls Ngozi flexibility. Leeann throw simplisafejoe remote but had this Derek book to interment seal those movies to explore. The opportunity is not Kemal Kara Service. Coit support yes now. A survey his cheap fiscal. This is Julia Scientific. Cut The assays or choices to must say does lay there. They don't bill parsoes commodity tomatoes. Thanks a Tanto. Tanto shoot more here so pencils. Komo quantitative blockchain guilty to Lebron won all parents the CTO helier. Latakia kill you know. How does this impact? Mocatta the Microsoft. Those approaches. I because your Mama's case driven Nikola Microsoft your Komo gamble circle at the central talented. I party their body but a political developers because Okinawa sent a muscle casinos. Donda KHUMALO SKI sequences. Get an Trahan to national can. Sabic came up and I said what can also keep split up. Senator the widow so keeping correct Patrick pay. Jabba junk. Look does this poor cable. I should as they go through a look at your competency utilize the Korean software. Portia Para Que. La Sipple Theresa is is look at yourself on an empty what we. Ceo Your City. Say Oh you come on if you compare that okay. As as as far so they say as a technical is an oil you guess it. Does THE WHITE UP ON TORONTO CANONICAL NASI OSCAR? Important to kick the vehicle is key to up your so damn plenty of city of the events something about Microsoft a mental. They beat up. Because you're so sweet. Made this will cynical. Says he went to see the cornea? Eat Jameson Cajun Salon owner DOT COM. Though say you also say you didn't Redondo Temple Salvia? It does as a demented Gore Bayern aspects. Nothing Phone Lebron teams. Three teams live to Sarah Communicators. Must Mr you do talk to each Horace Lesser? Starting out to the city see was a little bit of meat. And instead it's those sin of the repented this act those experiment that they don't experiment. The phone relates three militarism. So you want them to put my life streaming parallel S. But I can tell you come little bit on equality packed almost got to see though. I see Mayo the we in the Kasese St David Anna Simona EC. Quintals a Komo through this somebody defended. The platform is Switzerland to stop because it's to exhibit dental. Look say been out the capacity. Local hopefully can talk. This containers look changed now. Say I shouldn't Lavar a cloud. Cloud cloud though does allow not working. Dona a kit of our two zero two. Can't we run the the affluent they to send the shoot of tryon's assembled the Amazon percent approval for gathered us to open? Maximum oxidised Macho Star Star. Star is what academic you get. Aws Okay a carrier though at the top sustained us into the Yes this is seem. That doesn't mean of go on looks can't handle that anymore. Lack in committee is best of those percent. Stock and barrel. By Greenwich Capacity. Name was the processor the total. Don't Dr Joy Ceelo Meteo Claro Claro See Megastar. Look at commenters. You Know Portal Nevada. Is They look task? Tanno Merkel automakers Landau in intermittent case. Can you say Kindy No NC so L. C. Own so bad. Cto Kobe this environmental gasquet. Claro Moore Callo. They'LL WANNA Manila. And this is you developing here gets just our because to is to sell go. Yes stubbornness twice possesions Pero file. Tavist important is my question. Obama IMPACT ON T. And also see that all but I love it is his interest fantasy where Kamara show now though lassen place as las goes Komo we income and thus implement that does testing here's K. St an E. rapid a mental Kabul they will amass the name of the L. Can Say yes the impact O- whiskey. I'm only near Seattle. Roddy on see what people say. Put Moss in lost juts. They they they this is the sweet the League physiology but the network says the roles of smashing learn a difficult. The speech speak to them. Why you got the the cost for several for chat bots shut was Intel's Alyssa look in their primarily at the the dinner get represented Lo bue structures and also identify the packet US superstar. Honest projectors don't they cisco now and as the Los Angeles area in the probably fits your on Oprah resellers in Lilia pissed but the has sorta this Tequila by the week that yet the parasail the multiples for Lloyd daily a royal the Alonso ekamol Savar Contra Standard you guess mass aesthetic would aisles or compensate online. Set up on. Pj and it said So parameter Bros Komo's letting go here sub IOS per se SI SI SI different Yeoman. A dashboard schedule community. Bp's campus is pushing the campaign bubbles. Inquisition those were asked to stay impact on the house. E as Noah's. Musk started poorly here. He get an almost William. The Yan still cancer that has knows make our we saw it. Impulsively happen say call. Mutational teeny chemical policy. Massias is or. You're talking to a person to walk the case as we took the on the Kosovo key problem interest us. That are one hundred miles candies Kayla. Does we also GONNA stop because get to embiid? Allocate cast academic? I'll also still look the into consideration. Even look at the Jamal. Eighty Las Gatos. The much US yesterday beginning impresses throw hamels on infrastructure. Joy came on big data traffic. And say what was happening. Don't go they don't that the stocks go brand Super Lopate loud. I know which is the this out up to Yvette. Babies don't carrier will seal eight hour to sustain collaborator because visas contained coordinators mackinaw star. The MODEL number looks to indicate Gerrita concept get Indianapolis. Carol Look Talk. Living IS GONNA the Hill Brzezinski. Anything no here for come up with the Ron Palo years hinted at dingle thing no here. Either the euro. Because I'm looking in in packaging racers way in corporate ask interim mayor you indicate romantic contact play House. Not Those employer. Motos are hard today to dis Iran. Celebratory let me yesterday. It's Komo TV. Settle does this seem combined. Motorola explosive you hear discarded. Wbz A winter. Pete Bill. Stop the The may connector. Our continued our computer Dorian. You nothing of a successful too. Many books of timeless ideal. You know the Star. One hundred repented did the Tobacco Geek. Lap LIQUID CASA general. We'll get okay to kill them the little. Ko You excel here today. This is a dollar and olive oil prosser wondering Mississippi or widow people list of what people I they sort. Sociology cal he Alert this festival tour. Emily Steel Alloy. Lana he'll hinton the manager here depending on kokomo Lillian Jet Coronado Victory E. camale elementary open it up economic tussle sweat a key equivalent Fire let's is. What your optimism. Costas Costume News Agency pretty elaborate wounded by accident. Korean ancestors costs cost us in be physical in lower and upper biggest comparison. You see this on Dos Kilo quotas. You know it does this. Komo your optimism Costas Optima Sarah Cosstalk twelve solemn and physical. But I'm not just almost a year to curtail dylan kill. Look look at you go on up those Pearson or essay. Costatini say sure does it. Pacifica tennis either. So it was a thunder shower Baba's or the this. What are you because a lot? These these big a little sexy that they'd actors budget there at sit under the radio of Bows Casino key. It said that it doesn't W W D up either stoldas. We've ops it because containers because we issue coupon tutor a cloud native Entity the domestic eleanor. We're Super Mercatus. Impress Alaska States in speed? I'm Donna Momento policy. Relevant Kieran me get a payroll tempo. Kuchen reconcile all the Sade or get him relatively saxl on the coastal the with the toll. Okay Ya Lana. To bus. Halla in technology has not was no this act the act up thirty thirty the next step. Ramon. Coal can resource Akinsanya. Now it's like a call mainframe. It'll be an excel as a couple of what exactly they don't tell you pick. Cnc mainframe the better almost traveled. People look will Tamar. You'll you'll kimmel. Must older intimidated accessible. Does this to save into some light looking up here. Sal increases took in your buys Selah Dog Latin Motto Is this your Spaniel hit? The millerbrook was from the Columbia is achieved Mexico. It said that he served the worldwide Cuckoo's become to argue Kamala DECOSTA'S COM Mellon or Komo Mobile. Application is webpage thing physical ability. Delay Layer elope approach. They just started a as I say. Book Wickham on how moment audio-video. Nothing has all of this look. Nervous Osama total letting America know he traveled participation. Explo- thunder civil target audience toys. Lewis bigger killing. She's this to K. Bob Mussa will wear Komo. I'm scientists in sociology until the Technica see communities this Kilapa Mamia. They'RE GONNA BASSEY DRAMA. Currently story to took risky by most women towel. Our weight loss of intersperse in Alycia Dole Carragher Beyond this or Chris. Godollo is took most in those time. Most Randall Manila silicosis Therese Times. He simply walk inorganic. The Body Manila. See without they'll go now to the the Yondo you. Skin assembled stomach capacity means also limited political Microsoft or see no Lackawanna Dallas. Yoder'S IMPRESA induced. Three US beamers Fabric Software D. C. Posse that these you got out out through. Niche callow Walter. Dnc those twist capacitor. The Taller Sorrento Casino. Jehlum almost all McChrystal by co-ceo tail is God that he can feel man etc etc etc Cetera. Call for papers your to wrestle the he took key west. Icm Tennyson those look at your limb almost Aberdeen dark capacity streaming in our. I'm skeptical at Paseo is not in the event of Hippo. Blerta embiid Tarik to worship or you hack. Atone Joe Capacity. On Line conclude this not explicit proctors policy mechanical. Our where it took the momentus will for physical either. Bulwark in the born. And don't they were love with the CEO Jeremy Now almost thirty two posing custodian Australian come? Mike breys grandma's by this said said no voter at the middle level. That yes you know. let's see. I'm on Alpha. I'll fuck you not get pundit and Sunday. Kokusai commute is only because Limos commando seized lane see community on Youtube t the post London sector the the best rental soon Florida here. Dont`a capacity utterly humorless chameleons get the random but then emerson three politic. The deeply the event does settled Okita sweaters canal which experiment also basset are Okita. Gobert Larisa bookcase for my Cohen. Kassian see also they? They are only in Canton apathy on it simply services and a bit. In case see the lack of Simpson's Yeltsin pray is important e Talamante qualicon as nor was severely bad. Oakland Claros to move hormone eight. I'll know mcwhorter Manhattan complementarity momento or not top West Nile to temple cassette is is the Cassini Zecic. Kamal Jessica Young Actors. Actally inspector or your team starts prepare. Charron HIM UP. Roomba Air LAPUTA liberal Ed Porky north recommend. Ac Liberal. Looking Gustav. Mauler Lake on you. I don't limb which is similar Manica mental me. You will greer But are you looking at Tsim? Monarchists plenty land their plan. The we okay. He is Lebron Medical Gavilan. Villa's picked the Komo millions. You know push those s come away extended but are still put Avista Mathematical Alexa in you see this as the scientists elbow the packing and you see we. Winter is something we entered the the bacteria the one we call cacique over precipitator. Okay okay. Excellent Milania every adult. Is I static almost Dennis to win? Amigo Tito oriented yet. It up normal Chima which is Russell Kansas Korean though because what I meant Takara Cassie. This onerous mass. No Ultra automated monogamous from Red Bull. The storm is no here cafe but I think of Leonard here but he was promised Kiss La Primera and beat the soon the US Aquinas. Protest Easter Perfecto. Tito mature told US newspapers. Police Kucha knows most in Las Emission. The interface is Dane step blocks.

AMERICA Microsoft Komo Ezra Komo Saleh mackinaw star Manila Komo News Florida Dr Joy Ceelo America Zamel Ceo Laura Linney Komo Kamala cosimo Yulia E Lee Potter Latin America Allie Reynolds Minto
Maybe I'm Not Meant To Be A Mom

IVFML

23:57 min | 2 years ago

Maybe I'm Not Meant To Be A Mom

"I remember that that morning I woke up. I was getting ready for a job interview, and then I just something didn't feel right. I just felt like my bones were hurting. Like for some reason, I started getting this back pain and I just sat there my bed in diskette thinking like something doesn't feel right and tina's in fell. Right. And before I knew it, I just went back to sleep and a few hours later I just woke up and I was just, I started crying because I was in so much pain. I like I could just feel like all my bones were hurting. that's TC bascus letty. She's twenty nine years old and around this time last year she was one final way from graduating from San Francisco state university. She was so close actually that the school had already allowed her to walk in the graduation ceremony earlier that month. But in June twenty seventeen. She went to the hospital and terrible pain. And a nurse gave her news at MIT. She wasn't going to be finishing that final. She had like tears in her eyes, and she just looked at me and she sites, we found traces of leukemia and your blood. You're going to have to say. was diagnosed with acute Milo leukemia. It's a serious disease than overall five years for valve of just twenty four percent. But for people under sixty who are diagnosed like letty sixty five percent could expect to be in remission after treatment. And the reason we're telling you letty story this week on IV FM l. is because of what happened. Next one of the many doctors was taking on her case was explaining the side effects of chemotherapy and let he was stunned by what he told her. Another doctor walked in and then he tells me, I know this is a really hard time for you, and I really don't know how to say this, but when you get your chemotherapy, there's a chance that you might become vertical in my friends were were there too. There were just sitting around me and I'd he know how to react because, you know, I, I wanted to cry right away, but you know, I wanted to. I didn't wanna like be a total mess. Everybody was there and I try not to think about it in. I try to think, well, you know, what else can I do? You know they're studying can do. I guess this is what is supposed to be an a. My maybe I'm not meant to be a mom. So we're gonna continue with letty story in a moment, but I just wanna say what grabs me most about her situation is how totally different it is from what we usually picture when we think about infertility. Right? So you and I are low closer to the stereotype of infertility. So we're married or in our thirties, or reasonably happy with an expected variances. We couldn't get pregnant after four years. So we spend a bunch of cash over the course of about six months to do IVF cycles in Umbro transfers. Of course, nobody plans to be infertile. And at times we were under so much stress because we thought that we were on really tight deadline. Like we were thinking Homa, God, we're getting older, are extra getting shittier sperm getting shittier. But the truth of it is that we had months and even years to figure stuff out, didn't seem like that at the time. But when you look at someone like lead. She doesn't have much he's got days and if she puts off our cancer treatment too long, she could die while for people with cancer, there is a process called not preservation for Tillery preservation is saving of biological material like eggs or sperm in order to have a biological child in the future. That's choice. Reinecke executive director of the allies for fragility preservation where dedicated specifically to helping patients preserve fertility before they undergo other medical treatments that they need such as cancer treatment that might leave them unable to have children in the future. In other words, it's the same kind of egged freezing that weeded Frye. Yes. The cost is just as high. Here's choice again, we'll sperm banking if you Bank a few samples, you know can run anywhere from a few hundred dollars to maybe thousand dollars for women. It's much more significant. So you know, to do a freezing on average. I think the Americans. Sci-fi of reproductive Madison quotes a price of about twelve thousand dollars, but it really depending on where you are geographically. I mean, it can range anywhere. I would say from probably ten thousand dollars to twenty thousand dollars. That is a lot of money, and it is not covered by insurance. Typically, it is not covered by insurance. So there are some private self insured plans at have enacted this coverage, but they're very few and far between and often patients who have actually IVF coverage in place and have good infertility coverage through their employer. Let's say they, they will often be turned away because they don't meet the prerequisites to access those benefits, meaning that they're not infertile and they haven't been trying and they can't demonstrate everything that they need to demonstrate because of of course, they're not infertile. At that point. They are perspectively infertile and they need to access. Those benefits. That's also something that we've been trying to work through fix. Actally story bloody was on medical, which is California's version of Medicaid, a safety net health care plan for low income people like students, they don't offer coverage for freezing. There is however an appeals process, so let he can say, hey, these are special circumstances. Cancer cover my fraternity treatment, but it's really slow basically if she delayed her cancer treatment from medic culture, poof, Toby preservation she'd be dead before they made a decision to freezer was very expensive procedure and just to get everything in line, it wasn't really a sure thing. And so that's why I kept thinking, well, maybe it's because I don't have enough money, you know that I'm not, you know, being offered this, you know faster. So you think that in regards to freezing your eggs, you would've been treated differently or that this option would have been presented in a different way? Had you had private. Insurance versus public insurance? Oh, yeah. Yeah. I just told like my world was just crashing down and everything had dreamed up, you know, it was just losing everything and I felt like it was really fair. I think the semi feeling that I had is how unfair I felt that everything wounds. I told my sister, you know, late how fast can get here. You know, I. I'm having a really hard time with this with with the diagnosis leukemia or of the infertility possibility are both. I think I was more obsesed about the fertility because I don't know. I had hoped that like with the cancer treatment, you know, I could fight it. You know, there's still like hope you can make it to the other side, but with a fertility, it's kind of like different because, you know, once you become infertile with what's left, rarely, here's something you should know about Lettie. She's one of five kids and the first set of everyone in her family to go to university. And the reason she went to call so late. Remember she was twenty eight when this happened. Is that right? After high school? She went straight to work to support herself in our parents and save up for college. So what did she do when she found out medical wouldn't cover the fragility treatment? Letty told me that she's talked Oliver options with a social worker at the hospital. Now her doctor's wanted her to begin chemotherapy as soon as possible. But lady made it clear to everyone that her number one priority was preserving her for take freezing her eggs. So what did she do? She took a gamble. She decided to go into debt and do a quick eg retrieval procedure before starting her chemo, there were at least two big risks that gamble. The first one was that if she delayed chemo for too long, she could die. The second is that she could lose her appeal for facility coverage, which meant that she was on the hook for thousands of dollars analysts. Just envisioning my credit cards the whole time. I was like, okay, I guess I'm gonna have to myself all my credit cards just to get all the Shah's. But I guess we'll figure it out later. Again kept just thinking, I just need to get this done. They just asked me to you. Wanna. Go ahead and get started with this. The only requirement is that you're gonna have to put some money down regardless of whether insurance covers it or not, and much money was that that was a close to close to three thousand dollars. You got a second credit card immediately maxed it out. She went home with a bag full of medicine syringes to give herself the shots over the next two weeks in between hormone injections and Oltra sounds to see how are extra growing. Letty was also juggling visits to our on colleges so that they could check on her white blood cell count ladies for Tila. Dr. Joseph turno knew right away that he was taking her on with no promise that they'd be able to get reimbursed for care. Kim is referred to us after her cancer diagnosis in before I'm, she received chemotherapy and this is kind of a tight time window to do our consultation. And if we're going to freeze eggs embryos, which takes about ten to twelve days, it's a tight time window to get all of those things accomplished. Did. Did your clinic have a policy about patients like letty who needed and wanted to freeze their eggs but didn't have health insurance to cover the treatment? We have a program that discounts the cost of care. However, this discount my ticket from you know, many thousands of dollars to just a few thousand dollars less than that. And for most people that's too large financial hurdle to overcome, especially in the setting of having been diagnosed where there are a lot of other ending medical bills that might come up. And there's recent literature that suggests that many patients, especially young patients who have other. Financial obligations, maybe raising kids they already have or paying student at many, many young kids patients filed for bankruptcy as a result of their medical treatment and patients who have financial trouble, particularly those who become bankrupt actually have worse outcomes from their cancer. So there's a sort of Texas city from the financial problems that can arise. I thought that was a really interesting kinda scary point from Dr Latino. So you and I went through a lot of stress doing. Yeah. And the money was definitely a big part of at least for me. But for someone like letty whose body is trying to fight off a deadly disease, that kind of stresses and just annoying. It's literally lowering her odds of survival. Yeah. Dr. Laterna also talked about the larger consequences of insurance companies not covering infertility procedures. It means that in practice, even when clinics try to help low income patients, infertility treatments are only available to compete with cash or credit up front. What you find is that patients who are already financially secure are going to be much more able to tolerate the appeal in waiting. And then patients who are financially insecure. I going to be much less likely to tolerate waiting for the appeal. So we tried to do our best, modulate the timing of the payment and some of the logistics so that we could work, you know, within people. Personal financial constraints to help give them the opportunity because otherwise the appeal is just kind of, you know, it could become one more aspect of of healthcare create an underserved population. You know, we already concede that that particular preservation in general w see it as a fundamental right is accessed by people with hiring calms and higher levels of education. And we really want to expand to, you know. Men and women all around California and across the United States. Eventually. We'll be back in minute to hear the rest of letty story. We were so happy that I've got some attention. One of the most exciting things that happened was that it landed on land ticks top fifty podcast of two thousand seventeen called our marriage float, passive aggressive, very good, accurate review. Endorsement and after all those reviews messages, we realized that there was one thing we forgot to ask you guys, which is to review us to rate us. We forgot to do the most basic thing which is ask you to go to the store and give us five stars. Any nice little recommendation. If Ivy FM l. helped you feel heard it helps you find your community or if it helped you come up with a way to explain situations, family and friends, please let us know you can reach us at five e FM l. at huffpost dot com. A lot of you guys have already reached out again. That's IV FM l. at huffpost dot com. Thanks. Hi, this is Kate Aleta senior editor with the newly redesigned, have post life section. Before we get back, I've FM l. I want to tell you about the new conference from health post. Maybe your parents now after infertility treatments adoption, or some other means about appreciate meeting like minded parents nearby, if so, join us on Friday. Remember second for a one day event cut how to raise a kid at the William Vail hotel in Brooklyn New York. We're bringing together a group of like minded parents to discuss the trickiest issues we face. As we raise the next generation of leaders, you'll connect with experts whether they're psychologists educators, social media, pros children's authors, and even some famous faces who have a lot of answers. We'll also have freebies pop up shops, great food, and most importantly, you'll be introduced to the kind of parents you've been looking to meet. Plus one of our six breakout sessions will be on modern families, the ways they form and how we talk about to buy tickets to learn more visit, how to raise a kid dot splash that dot com. If you can't go, but still. Want the goods. The speeches and panels will be live streamed on the huffpost parents Facebook page. Thanks now back to the show. Okay. Back to letty. Finally, the big day arrived, lettuce egg retrieval in addition to the usual hormones and tension of the procedure. Letty was also dealing with the pressure of starting her Kastri before it was too late a day before my egg retrieval. My doctor calls me and she tells me, you know what? When are you gonna do your egg retrieval? I am really concerned at this point. I just wanna make sure that your levels don't drop too much. And then I told her, you know what I the doctor said that I'm actually probably gonna do the retrieval tomorrow because my levels are doing really well and everything looks good, and then she tells me, okay. Well, as soon as you d- retrieval, you can just head to the hospital in wheel at MIT you. That's how serious it was. Yes. So it was not time to waste NS soon as I. Got the retrieval. We drove straight to the hospital when I started getting getting ready for the chemotherapy, letty hit the jackpot when it came to our retrieval twenty-seven mature eggs. She went on to do three rounds of chemotherapy, radiation treatment, and eventually a bone marrow transplant given to her by her older sister are Sally. She called me herself to tell me that I was full Maja. She was very motion. I remember she was more emotional than I was because she was so happy to to be able to help me. And you know, to be there for me and she just called me and she was like, guess what? I have great news ama- full match and I'm gonna be your donor. She called me when my when me and might I wear having breakfast. And my dad just starts bawling. I just I couldn't eat anymore. I mean, I was happy, but my dad was just like relieved than just emotional. And then he just kept telling me, see is just it's not your time yet. You know you, you're gonna get through this. You're gonna get through this and you're gonna also be able to have a family. You'll see, you'll see, I just know it and will look back at this and just think while we got so far throughout the year of cancer treatments in recovery led told me that there was one thing that gave her hope. Okay. You know what? I could probably still have a family, you know, to have a child to carry a child. Maybe there they'll be day. I'll be able to do that. So that kept me going. And a night. Remember I told Mr. Donal I don't know how I would feel if I didn't get those eggs frozen. Like I think it would be so much harder to go through this treatment visualizing like shriveled up overseas just over again every time they would put me in the radiation Ashim. That's what it kept thinking about was just have my have my ex Rosen. That's that's really what got me through it. lettuce for doctors recruited at work, submitted the cost for egg freezing cycle to anthem or medical Cher and worked with her every step of the way to appeal the denial. They were all expecting. It's been more than a year since your cancer diagnosis and lead. He's one of just a handful of people to have appealed to the state of California for facility preservation coverage and what that means of the university of California, San Francisco where Lettie had her treatment got reimbursed for her care. It also means that letty Ghassem checks in the mail to cover anything sheep, but on her credit card for the treatment. That's amazing news for letty. But Joyce from the alliance for fragility preservation says at this fight is happening on a case by case basis and California and what we really need is universal coverage. So far, five states have passed laws requiring private insurance companies to cover for Tony preservation. Those states are. Rhode Island, Connecticut, Maryland, Delaware, Illinois, but keep in mind those just cover private insurance. So yes, a patient like Matija would have to be willing to take that risk and and either pull that money together from families or things like that to pay that that money to go through that process and then hope that the appeal will be successful as we've had. You know, these appeals come through, it's heartening, but it is still scary and talking to patients because we never want to misrepresent the fact that it may not happen, you know. So they have to want this enough that they would be okay with that outcome. If if they don't get that coverage, I think over time, of course, I mean, what we wanna do is establish a something that's covered. So when people call and originally reach out to their insurer, that they can be told right away, you have this coverage. No problem and start the cycle that that's the dream scenario. Recently caught up with letty a few days for released this episode. Her cancer is in remission now, and her sister cells have completely taken over her bone marrow producing the white blood cell that she needs to fight infections. But a recent follow up at a fertility clinic confirmed her doctors, early warning, her chemo treatment resulted in early menopause. Thankfully, she has those eggs safely stored away. And her doctors say that in a year or two, she'll be able to start trying for a family of she wants. And how that final credited school. Definitely want to mean I worked so hard. I, I wanna go back and just finished that one credit so I can get my degree and not stuff only on my plan if I assume as possible. You're one final away from graduating. Did you ever tell the school what happened to, you know, I haven't even dealt with any of those school situation at all. I wanna go back and tell them because I don't even know where to start like I get letters, they're saying, oh, you withdrew, you need to contact the school and I'm just like, oh my God even know where to start as state if you're listening, she's one final away from graduating. Is there a special cancer dispensation. In listening to your story. I'm struck by the fact that your grief over your loss of fragility is just as great and if not more so than your grief over the actual cancer diagnosis. It's not lifesaving, but it is life. Affirming it's about quality of life. It's about what you want for your future. Yeah, it was really important for me to like just knowing that I had like preserved my. I like that just it gave me purpose and I kept going. I kept going through the treatment. I kept pushing myself, you know. To do those walks every day. I kept thinking, you know, I gotta get healthy. I gotta move on. You know in, I can just have that family that I always dreamed of. If I didn't get x. preserved, I, I think I would have had a different mentality. I think I would have just had a hard time just going through the procedure, the whole treatment. FM l. becoming family is produced an edited by Anna almadraba, Simon Ganz, Nick Offenburg, and Sarah. Patterson.

letty Ghassem cancer California San Francisco MIT leukemia tina Texas Facebook Madison Lettie Reinecke Dr. Joseph turno Shah Oltra menopause United States William Vail hotel
GSMC Movie Podcast Episode 120: The 2019 Academy Awards

GSMC Movie Podcast

45:01 min | 2 years ago

GSMC Movie Podcast Episode 120: The 2019 Academy Awards

"Space some regions are vast empty other areas we call closets. Fortunately, Kevin from the container store has answers. Right. Kevin. What gives you the power over space? I'd say alpha, customizable, closets with free, design and Elvis adjustable shelving and drawers, I can create space in any size closet. Kevin master of space and closets or just Kevin. Plus right now, save thirty percent on elephant installation and earn up to five hundred dollars in credit through February tenth at the container store where space comes from who wears music coming from can't decide and torn between a romantic comedy action or an indie film to watch for the weekend. Well, well, well, Golden State media concepts loom, you'd podcast is your ultimate guide to the latest movies. Join us is we dissect the latest on the block busters. It's the Golden State media concepts movie podcast. Hello. And welcome to the GMC movie podcast. Brought to you by the GMC podcast network. I am your host Heidi. And today we are talking about the twenty nineteen Academy Awards. Yes. It is that time again we are deep into award season. And honestly, the Academy Awards are my favorite like of all the award shows. I enjoy the Grammy's, and, you know, even occasionally enjoy the Emmys, etc. There are many awards, and I like the fashion I like the red carpet, and I enjoy all of the red carpets. And I like looking at all of the pretty dresses and whatnot and occasionally if a guy decides to spice up a suit, you know, I'm down to see it. But honestly, I like the kademi awards probably related to the history. I really I enjoy like Hollywood movie making history. Probably why enjoy the most and just I like the idea of almost seeing. What the critics choose? Although it's not it's not what the critics. It's the academy. But I enjoy seeing some of their picks trying to make predictions about what will be picked will be chosen. And then of course, giving my angry opinions when I think what should have won didn't win or just reveling in all of the very odd types of entertainment. They try and offer during the Academy Awards, but I am excited to talk about them. I wanted to provide a little bit of history and a little bit of information about the Academy Awards, aka the Oscars. And then I want to talk about the best picture nominees. Many of which have been discussed all these movies have been discussed on the podcast before. Even if not by me, I think other people have spoken about them on this show. So to start the twenty nineteen Academy Awards they are taking place on February twenty four th twenty nineteen this a Sunday and the Academy Awards they are an annual awards show by the academy of Motion Pictures Arts and sciences, the A M P A S and the various category winners are awarded a copy of a golden statuette officially officially called the Academy Award of merit, although more commonly referred to its nickname. Oscar, the award was originally sculpted by George Stanley from design sketch by Cedric Gibbons and the the motion picture in science academy. They presented it at first in nineteen twenty nine which was at a private dinner hosted by Douglas, Fairbanks, the famous Douglas Fairbanks in the Hollywood. Roosevelt hotel and the Academy Awards ceremony was first broadcast on radio in nineteen thirty and televised. For the first time in nineteen fifty three. It is the oldest worldwide entertainment awards ceremony. And now it can be seen live worldwide. Also, I don't know if you all have wanted this. But I'm always like why is it called an Oscar to me that was always synonymous to the statue. I never thought about the fact that, you know, it's a nickname because Oscar is a real name for people. I just it's obvious. But it just didn't think about it. So don't worry. Whether you wondering not I'm going to tell you the statue is made of gold plated bronze on a black metal base. And it's officially called the Academy Award of merit. It is thirteen point five inches tall. Weighs eight point five pounds. And it's supposed to depict a night while it does depict this. I never really see it. But it's a night who's writer in the art deco style. And it's holding a crusader's sword standing on a reel of film with five spokes the five spokes apparently represent the original branches of the academy actors writers, directors producers and technicians. I don't know the design that we have now's a bit more modern. It's been. In just a little bit streamlined disa- little bit. But I just I just see it as a guy standing there like a very mountainous type figure, I don't know. Apparently, the the origin of the name Oscar is disputed one biography of Bette Davis who was a president of the academy claims she named the Oscar after her first husband bandleader harm on Oscar Nelson. Another like origin story is the academy's executive secretary Margaret Herrick who when she first saw the award in nineteen thirty one made a reference to the statuette reminding of her uncle Oscar who were that was actually her cousin Oscar, but whatever and then the columnist Sydney's Golo ski was present during one hundred named at that. And they took the name in a byline and said employees have affectionately dubbed their famous statuette Oscar, and then it kind of came popular one of the earliest mentions of the term Oscar dates to a time magazine article about like nineteen thirty four. So I always call it the Oscar I called the. Academy Awards the Oscars. I've just always have. Anyway, we're going to be talking now about some of the best picture nominees. I'm just going to list movies. I we have Black Panther black klansman but human rhapsody, the favourite green book Roma a stars born and vice. Oh, somebody films. Okay. So in a previous episode. I mentioned that I was trying to watch all of the nominees. I have watched all of these films. A previous episode this week will be about about Roma and the favourite which are wonderful films. They are both tied for having the most nominations. Okay. Honestly, I want to say I think Romesh should win. Best picture. I feel that it has the best story best original content. But when I say original say that in quotes because I want to I want to briefly rant about my idea of original. It's specially in movies because I have been thinking about how so many critically acclaimed films are like based on a person who already like lived their life or a story that was previously written like a movie based off a book or based off play. And really I feel like the award winning films are often necessarily original because really the award is being awarded to like. A well done portrayal of someone or the retelling of someone else's writing or someone else's story. And like, I really feel like the most celebrated films are not necessarily original like Baheen rhapsody is a great film. But it's really based on the great life of, Freddie. Mercury. And so really it's not necessarily original like had to be written. But like, Freddie, Mercury should get award for living, really interesting glorious life. But like, I don't know. Thought on originality in art in general, what is really original? They're on so many things in the world if just keep retelling it. But I don't know. I guess that many things are original. It's just something I was thinking about and like even like Roma, which I think is one of the most original like films that's upper best picture, even that's based off of the director Affonso Karan's childhood. So it's still like based on a memory something that happened to someone even if that's not exactly word for word exactly event for event. What happened, but I don't know still just thoughts. While you're all listening, just thoughts. Okay. So moving forward. I want to do a breakdown of some of the nominees and going to start with Black Panther. This was just medical list. Okay. I have not done an episode Black Panther. I haven't up so don't Black Panther or black klansman, which I have seen both films. Earlier. Also, Black Panther is the first superhero film to be nominated for best picture, which isn't a chief -ment on its own. There's so many superhero movies out right now. But okay, what I'm going to say, I think this will probably. This will probably be divisive. Because everyone loves Black Panther. I'm not saying that's wrong. Some of my points, the film that I really enjoyed. I think that's film has excellent use of sound like sound mixing original score. It's great. There's like this drumbeat that comes in at certain times in the film that just signify a change and attention. And I think it is. So well done. Like, I I was so impressed. I mean Kendrick Lamar like he is nominated as well him in Sousa. They're nominated for all the stars. Which is like original song for this film and their great. Also, the original score is done by Ludwig, Goran Goran, son. And he is spectacular the whole score for this film is great. And I just I enjoyed the sound mixing and all of it. I think it's really well done I kind of for like sound mixing, and hopefully I'll be able to do an episode later about the other categories that are for the Oscars and the other nominees, but probably. I I don't know if it should necessarily win for sound mixing. I think the favorite should probably win for sound mixing. But still the sound is really good in this film. And yeah, also the accompanying album that goes along with this film is great. You should really into it. The flavor of this film. That's weird to say. But like the particular flavor and feel this film is really great. What Kanda the? Mythical place where the story takes place is really great the characters. Great the cost. Amine is great. There's really pride in the film that you can feel the actors had for this. And just the story of a really powerful Technic logically advanced African society is really intriguing really wonderful. Very interesting. It's just this really interesting world at the story was built around, and it also brings up very powerful like real world talking points, like how would our white dominated society react to an actual society. Like, we'll Kanda if it existed, and it just it weaves, a very interesting story. I think brings it to ask bigger questions about the real world that we live in. If you have not seen this film. It is a marvel superhero film. There is lots of fighting and kind of awesome, costumes, and like it. It's very it's very action packed, and it's very good. And I wouldn't say it. Completely breaks from the traditional marvel superhero film equation. But it does have an interesting flavor. That's kind of how I'm going to say it. I'm not sure better way to explain it. But the costumes are great just like it's different from the other marvel films, and there's a lot of care that went into that and into making different before I continue talking about this film Black Panther. We're gonna take a quick break. So we will be right back space, some regions fast and empty other areas. We call closets. Fortunately, Kevin from the container store has answers. Right. Kevin. What gives you the power over space? I'd say elva, customizable, closets with free design Elvis adjustable shelving and drawers, I create space in any size closet. Kevin master of space and closets or just Kevin plus right now save thirty percent on elfin installation and earn up to five hundred dollars credit through February tenth container store where space comes from that use it coming from space. Some regions are fast. Empty other areas? We call closets. Fortunately, Kevin from the container store has answers. Right. Kevin. What gives you the power over space? I'd say alpha, customizable, closets with free, design and Elvis adjustable shelving and drawers, I can create space in any size closet. Kevin master of space and closets or just Kevin plus right now save thirty percent on elfin installation and earn up to five hundred dollars credit through February tenth at the container store where space comes from music coming from. Want to know the latest and hottest music hidden the airwaves. Jila left out. Listen to the Golden State media concepts music podcasts key keeps you on the loop with everything you need to pop rock hiphop top forty and we'll throw in news of your favorite artist, concert and tour dates and so much more. Listen, no further because this is the gold standard in music podcasts. Welcome back to the movie podcast. We are continuing to talk about the best picture nominees. The Academy Awards that are coming up. We are talking about Black Panther. And before the break. I mentioned some of the points film that I think are really good some of the things that they do. Well, the interesting plot points. Well, the interesting plot concept, really, but I want to mention some of my not so favorable views of this film. I want to mention I don't think the CGI scenes in this film are very well rendered, especially because this is a superhero film CGI is very important in these films. I don't think the GI was great. I think it could have been a lot better. Like, for example, there's a sunset that to character cedar like looking out over the planes. I feel like it was kind of overdone CGI. I felt it looked to fake, and it didn't really add to the film in my opinion. I couldn't get over just like that's just not a real sunset. I really can. Over that. I didn't think the fight scenes were great people have complained about like the scenes like fighting in this restaurant in like that scene. Wasn't great. And there are other fights that happen, and again fights are very important to a superhero film. And I didn't think they were great the dialogue, and some of the acting seemed kind of stiff and didn't really flow. I think that's probably based on some of the writing not necessarily. I think the actors are bad. I just felt a little stiff could have been better. I don't know. I feel like overall it just as a movie if we're just looking at it as a purely a film, like just a cinematic experience of watching it. I don't feel like it was that great. I don't think anything really write home about again. I mean, I think the flavor is great. But in the sound, but I don't think it's that great. But I do think the most powerful thing about this film to me. Is not the film. I mean, it self the real viewing of it. But it's like the statement of really the the film makes like it hasn't almost entirely black cast and production. And it's just this extremely popular and financially successful film, which ended up at self is making a very powerful statement kind of like how crazy rich Asians? It was just like, oh, it's a full Asian cast, or you know, all bunch of people who Asian worked on this film. And that makes it very noteworthy. But then not just that it is a very commercially successful film, which means that more opportunities could be opened up because of capitalism, and that makes a powerful statement for the movie making industry, and because films like Black Panther, or wonder woman or crazy. Rich, Asians, are these great examples in film, and in pop culture that people of color and minorities can look to and feel inspired. By that, it can create the heroes that children look up to, you know, like, not just the white superman, and Batman and superman, etc. But it provides a different type of hero for people. And it really it means something to a lot of people. And I think that is really important and just as I feel like wonder woman really means a lot to a lot of people because of the female protagonist. And that in itself is extremely important. And should not be underwritten. I just felt like watching this film. It wasn't that like spectacular for me. Again. This is my opinion. I know it is extremely popular. And I'm not saying that's a bad thing. I just I don't think it will win best picture. I don't honestly think it should even on the fence. If I think it should be nominated for best picture, I think it deserves other awards in other categories. But I don't know how feel about best picture also is kind of it points out. How sad it is. That like this is so. Noteworthy about like, this film has a like a black protagonist and focuses on this very Africa Centric world, and like this, you know, gotten. So it's been so successful. It's kind of it's sad that that's extremely noteworthy still on our society. But I don't know. I think it's very powerful for those reasons and the story is good. But I think also the story is a superhero film story. So I don't know not that revolutionary in that type of sense in its story sense. But in the impact socially that it has I think it's extremely important. Okay. I've got that out of the way. All right going onto the next film, and that's black klansman. So if you have not seen black klansman, it is by director, Spike Lee, and it it came at a little while ago. But I did see it, and I enjoyed it. It is about Ron stallworth who is an African American police officer in Colorado, and he successfully manages to info. Filtration the local kooks clan branch with the help of his cop partner, and eventually becomes the clan's leader, and this is based off of actual events loosely. So okay. I think this film can be very funny at times, and you know. Sure people will disagree with me on this. But I think there are some awkward situations like a bomb threat N just like catching a bigoted racist cop like scenes where the like I just feel like they're contrived to contrived. And like not believable. I feel like the characters are not believable. I really I feel like Spike Lee is a good director. I enjoy his films, and I think he got snubbed at the Oscars before with do the right thing. Like do the right thing should have been nominated for best picture. But it wasn't and best picture went to driving miss daisy. Which inspired lease own words. He said. In an interview he said, he thought that based that the film driving miss daisy was based on safe stereotypes, and that hurt him more than if his film had not been nominated for an award. I agree. I think Dr miss daisy is a safe film. About race and at one and do the right thing is not necessarily a safe film about race. And it was not even nominated which is shame. And I think that Spike Lee deserves a nomination. I just don't think it's for this movie. And honestly, just because he didn't get a nomination and or award in the past does not necessarily mean he should get nominated for this film. Just because it's his film. I'm sorry. I like, Spike Lee, I didn't hate this film. I just I felt like they were awkward moments and other really artfully well done scenes, and I think this also brings up really good conversation about important, social, topics. I just felt like a bit awkward, and I didn't feel like all of the character portrayals were completely. I just didn't. I wasn't captured by I guess, you could say so really, I guess it's not my Cup of tea. And that's okay. If it is yours, and I also I have a lot of respect for Spike Lee. I think he's a great director just wasn't my favorite film by him. Okay. Moving onto the extremely popular. But he mean rhapsody this film tells the story of late singer, Freddie, Mercury who, of course, is the band. Queen's frontman. It starts around the nineteen seventies and leads up to queen's performance at the Live Aid concert. I just wanna say incredible performance by Rummy Melik as Freddie Mercury. He did a spectacular job. I thought of portraying Freddie, Mercury. He's also nominated rhyme league is nominated for best actor, I think rightfully so he was really convincing. He disappeared into the role. I to be honest. I didn't really notice any of the other actor actors. Or that may the other characters because Maliki performance was so powerful. Like, I also I feel like in some ways it's maybe was like a Queen sing along like it's a traditional bio pic? It didn't really break any barriers and filmmaking. And in many ways because Rummell leaks performance was so good. I felt that this film was almost reliant too much on him. Doing a comment about his portrayal of Freddie, I will say the teeth the fake teeth that they gave him to portray, Freddie. Mercury who has a very well-known like very toothy smile. I felt like they were a little distracting mostly because Freddie, mercury's like face and head where naturally made to hold those teeth like in his mouth, ROY Maliki face was not meant for that many teeth. So I felt like when they put in the fake teeth. It almost it just didn't fit his face kind of distracting. I mean, obviously didn't fit his face. It was a natural. But it was distracting, and it also that prevented him from acting with his face a little bit like his mouth just looked. So stretched over the teeth. I felt like it couldn't really get the perfect smile for certain moments and felt like it might have limited him a bit. I kind of made Freddie seem a bit more. Melancholy than I think he necessarily was and all of his life because I think it almost was like hard for him to smile with teeth. So I think that was interesting. Also, I felt like a lot of people are really taken by the music of this film, and to be honest. I mean, yes, it's Queen Queen is a great band. I mean, if you like the music of this film that it's probably because you like Queen. If you like Queen you will enjoy the music, and also if you're saying, you really like it for the music like, well, you like music because it's great made by a great band. So I don't think the music itself is an extremely like extraordinary thing. The film did the film just used existing great music. So I don't know that's kind of my pin on the the movie of the music of the movie. Also, I want to add the final Live Aid performance that they did it really a lot of a lot of parts a lot of the dancing, and the movements of Melik that he did as Freddie really copy the real concert, and like it was very well done. I thought, but it just made me want to watch the real concert and the real concert is on YouTube. You can watch it online. Of course. I can't go to actually watch it. So maybe this rendition on the big screen is the best that I'll ever get. But it was. I mean, it's good. But I can't imagine how good scene Queen in person actually was like ten times better than this. I mean, despite that this isn't inspiring story is based off, Freddie, mercury's life is an inspiring person, which you know, I think it lends itself. Well, I think we'll performance as great. It's extremely popular and extremely enjoyable. It has a feel good vibe also not all the events in this film that time line of it. Not all true, which is a bit of a shame. But still it's an inspiring story. So I will say it's a great film to go see with your family's just or a fun night out. It's very enjoyable, and I think it really made me fall in love with Queen all over again. So before we continue talking about the best picture nominees. We're gonna take a quick break. So hold on. We'll be right back space, some regions fast and empty other areas. We call closets. Fortunately, Kevin from the container store has answers. Right. Kevin. What gives you the power over space? I'd say elva, customizable, closets with free, design and Elvis adjustable shelving and drawers, I can create space in any size closet. Kevin master of space and closets or just Kevin plus right now save thirty percent on elfin installation and earn up to five hundred dollars credit through February tenth at the container store where space comes from music coming from space. Some regions are fast and empty other areas. We call closets. Fortunately, Kevin from the container store has answers. Right. Kevin. What gives you the power over space? I'd say alpha, customizable, closets with free, design and Elvis adjustable shelving and drawers, I can create space in any size closet. Kevin master of space and closets or just Kevin. Plus right now, save thirty percent on elephant installation and earn up to five hundred dollars credit through February tenth at the container store where space comes from that it coming from. Tired of searching, the vast jungle of podcasts. Nell, listen close. And here this out. There's a podcast network that covers just about everything that you've been searching the Golden State media concepts podcast narrower Piz here. Nothing less than podcast bliss with endless hours of podcast, covered from news sports, music fashion, hooking entertainment, fantasy football and so much more. So stop blurted around and go straight out to the Golden State media concepts pie network guaranteed to fill the podcast. Whatever it may be visit us at WWW dot g m c podcast dot com. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter and download on itunes soundcloud and Google play. Welcome back to the movie podcast. We are continuing to talk about the Academy Award nominees for this year before the break we talked about. But he mean rhapsody, and we will now be moving onto the favourite this film again, I've talked about it before on the podcast. I mean, we've talked about all these moves on the podcast. But this film is about a Queen. Anne, who's very frail and occupies the throne while her childhood friend, Lady Sarah adviser, and really does much of the governing. Then new servant Abigail played by Emma. Stone arrives and much of her charm endures to the Queen and creates a fight for the favorite between, Sarah and Abigail. This film is very artsy. It has great acting it provides really very meaty acting roles to the three main actresses Olivia Colman, Rachel whites and Emma stone and all of them are nominated and very rightfully so. I really feel that often the fault of a lot of female roles in films is not the actress MRs Serling, but it is because the roles are sort of written sort of unimpressive and forget, forgetful or forgetful, and I think it's because sometimes the characters aren't fully fleshed out, though, not written extremely good parts. And I think that you know, obviously as good of an actor as you can put into a role won't make it exceptional if the material isn't there, and I think they gave these actresses really wonderful roles, and it helps them just shine in this film. It's just this amazing acting showcase among other things. It is this truly wonderful acting showcase. And I enjoyed it. I just ate that up. They did a very good job. I think particularly Libya Coleman really stood out. And I I don't know. I guess I have to review the other best actor best actress nominees, but I. Would not be surprised if you took the Oscar home for this role. Also, it's this film is probably one of the more in your face artsy. Fartsy movies of the best picture nominees will talk about vice later. I felt like there were at times, and it was on the line of being like so artsy. But it's still not an art house film. That's kind of distracting annoying like it's not in the realm of like, Andy Warhol like art film. It's not enemies Eum. It's in like, the more big public art like the big public movie theater. And because of that as a little distracted about how hard they were trying to be artsy like the head like a wide angle. Fish. I lands which used a little too much the final scene, which I don't think was bad. But again, heavy on the really like the director being like, I'm super artsy, and you're gonna like it, and you're going to watch it. And you're going to wonder what this means. And then be an off. How smart I am. I felt a little too much. And I just I don't know that was a little bothersome. Overall, though, you should see this movie. It's not extremely Stoorikhel. It's a bit like about gossip of what went on at this time. But very entertaining. And also funny I really enjoyed the humor this film had moving onto the next nominee is green book. This is a sort of like comedy drama it set the deep south in the nineteen sixties. And it follows the musical tour of African American classical and jazz pianist, Don, Shirley, and Tony of Longo who's his talion American driver and bodyguard. I would say this is the most feel good film of the ones on the list. It's sort of like heart warming leaf funny. But it's really not a film that makes you think hard it just didn't go deep into so many issues that it could have an really should have it just skates on the surface. It's traditional I mean, it just feels like you've already seen it like if you've already seen you. Remember, the titans or the blind side like, you know, how stories like this kind of end like they become friends like that's kind of the roles that the while the acting of Mercia Ali and Vigo Mortenson. I think was really good. They could've gone easily over the top with Tony's character as being like a super Italian stereotype, they didn't which I'm glad he kept strained. And he still made it funny. Mercia all Lee had a great performance as well. You can just see like just the edges of his character. Like, Dr Shirley, just on the edge of I guess, he feels the pressure of his life, and you can see him portray that very well. And I don't know I will say there is a difference between critics and audience choice the audience loved this film. I don't think critics particularly did. I think. Probably because it really like it didn't go into these issues that it could have issues about race just issues about self identity. And instead it just kind of made us laugh, which isn't bad, but just the idea of do contemporary audiences need another movie like this like about the nineteen sixties like really like terrible racism, and then just to make us feel like we've come so far. Like, I I mean that raises a lot of questions like how far have we come? But also, I just don't think we need films like this anymore at a time where we are. Now, we need films that are deeper and make us think more about these types of questions not just like that in the nineteen sixties like two guys from different races became friends, and therefore racism is dead. Like, I just feel like that's not the movie that we want or deserve anymore. I mean, granted I have to say I enjoyed watching this film. But honestly, I enjoyed watching the film because sometimes being inside the matrix is nicer than actually living in the real world being presented this view of this very clean. Tidy like we're just going to like the characters kinda get over there racist views. And now the world is fine. Like that is much nicer message than the real world. So I mean, I think I kind of liked it because of that. But I mean, I don't know it's nominated and I think it's a pretty good contender to win. The next on the list is Roma. I've talked about this again recently. The film is set in the nineteen seventies. And it's a semi autobiographical. Take on the film, director funds. Oh, Karan's upbringing in Mexico City. And it follows the life of a live in housekeeper of a middle class family, and this film, gosh, it is so beautiful. I have to say the so many things about it are just gorgeous. It's shot in black and white. And that's not like a terribly distracting thing that I think will make young people not want to watch it. It's just it's beautiful. I think it will become a classic not in the same way that I think green book feels classic. But this will become something that our students will like watch and just read into the acting is wonderful. Netflix honestly, hit a jackpot with film should be very proud. The imagery is great. You can just eat it up with a spoon, it's deep and the cinematography is so rich the camera movement is so beautiful everything about this is so purposeful. Every piece of it just compels you to the next piece, and it just results in this meticulously crafted film, this like every little bit means something that you see, and you can take in and understand and a good SAD's leads you onto its next point and does so gracefully, and it leads you on gently doesn't just shove in your face artsy things, which I really appreciate it. I honestly, I think film should win. If it will though is a different story. The next film is stars born, and this is about a established country musician who helps a young singer, find fame. It's a story about alcoholism and age and obsolescence in the whole music world. And. And like, this is really the retelling of a story this kind of movie this these characters have been told multiple times before and like, it's an old story. But it was like giving new life directed by Bradley Cooper. Also starring him. Also starring lady Gaga. They're both incredible lady Gaga, I was so impressed. Her portrayal is so real so believable and Bradley Cooper. He did a great job too. I did not know he could sing. But he portrays a country star. He does it. So well, he disappeared into this role. I was so impressed. This film is beautiful heartbreaking and real. I think again, this is really an audience choice in an audience favorite the songs play on the radio all the time from this movie. Rightfully so the music was really great to be honest. I don't think this is going to win best picture. I'm not saying it doesn't deserve to be in this category. I just I don't think it. Win. I don't think the academy will give it to it. I gosh. I was very impressed. Bradley Cooper and lady Gaga stepped outside. I think what they're already wonderful expectant roles. Lady. Gaga already a great singer. And musician. Bradley Cooper is a great actor. But he became this even more impressive director, and even more impressive actor and lady Gaga. I see her now is incredible actor, so I don't know. I was very impressed. And it's a tear Jerker, so beware. Okay. Next film. Vice vice is about Dick Cheney who was an unassuming bureaucratic Washington insider who quietly wielded immense power, he became the vice president to President George W Bush and really reshaped the country in a way that we still feel today this film had dark humor it had this big bag of movie making tricks like fourth wall, breaking so many jokes. Just this like their ration- that they finally they reveal the. Narrator as a character in the story. Just in like, they had jokes like this untraditional like end like they said like the movie ended and played credits in the middle of the film went obviously it hadn't ended. I mean, really the director is just throwing everything at you. It's a little much. I think he should have been reined in a bit. The director Adam McKay also made the big short before making vice and he learned was harnessing all these tricks from the big short like the fourth wall, breaking and he's going to explain complicated. Subjects to you in the big short. It's economics. And then advice, it becomes just like unilateral power. And he explains that in a funny interesting way. And I think that was okay. But just the overwhelming use of these like little movie making tricks. I just think was too much. I enjoyed this film. I found it very entertaining. And it's I would say. They more creative of a like a. A bio pic, then like bohemian rhapsody is but humane rhapsody is so traditional almost stiff, and it's telling Freddie mercury's life. This is definitely more loose and more free wheeling and more fun of its telling about Dick Cheney. Also, this film is extremely political. It tells you that Dick Cheney is just like the worst villain ever. So if you wanna go see that with your family, if they might be maybe disagree with that type of message. I would say you're in for some very interesting after movie conversation, but I felt like this various retaining. I again. I I don't really think this film will win best picture. I think it really comes down between Roma and green book. But we'll see I think maybe the favorite will be right up after that as a good contender. But I this foam isn't attaining. I think you should see it. If you don't want to be told that Dick Cheney is the worst probably don't watch it, but Christian bale really did disappear into the role. And this really isn't actally showcase of actors portraying other people which is interesting I felt like for a movie where the actors portraying real life people and disappeared into the roles. I really felt like the favourite did it better. But vice was good at it still. Although I do feel like a lot of Christian Bale's portrayal has to do with his prosthetics to make him look like Dick Cheney, which is not bad the makeup team did. Well, I just feel like it's it was a lot. It was so actally so drama school the actors were almost over indulged in like impressing each other. I felt like with their impersonations which I enjoyed watching. But be a little much at times. I think there are things about it that could've been reined in. And at a certain point. I got a little tired of the director telling me how tricky they were by like, I don't know doing little like, and then we're gonna cut here, and we're going to this. And then you're gonna have this scene that is completely fantasized. But you know, like, it's gonna make you laugh, or it's gonna make you read into it that maybe mean something, but I'm not really sure, and it was a little too much in my opinion. I think you should see it. I guess just to finish the show. I want to say you should see all the movies for best picture. They are all wonderful films. I think they are all deserving of your time. And I am looking forward to the Oscars. I hope that all of you can watch the Oscars and enjoy enjoy the films and enjoy the beautiful red carpet moments. So that brings us to the end of the show. Thank you for listening. Please tune into the next movie episode. You've been listening to the Golden State media concepts movie THAAD cast part of the Golden State media concepts podcast network. You can find this show and others like it at WWW dot g m z podcast dot com or download our podcast on itunes Stitcher sound clock and Google play. Just type in Jesus MC to find all the shows from the Golden State media concepts podcast network from movies to music, throw sports, entertainment. And even we are us. You can also follow us on Twitter and on Facebook. Thank you. And we hope you have enjoyed today's program. Space some regions are vast and empty other areas. We call closets. Fortunately, Kevin from the container store has answers. Right. Kevin. What gives you the power over space? I'd say alpha, customizable, closets with free, design and Elvis adjustable shelving. And drawers, I create space in any size closet. Kevin master of space and closets or just Kevin plus right now save thirty percent on elfin installation and earn up to five hundred dollars in credit through February tenth at the container store where space comes from music coming from space, some regions are vast and empty other areas. We call closets. Fortunately, Kevin from the container store has answers. Right. Kevin. What gives you the power over space? I'd say alpha, customizable, closets with free, design and Elvis adjustable shelving and drawers, I can create space in any size closet. Kevin master of space and closets or just Kevin plus right now save thirty percent on elfin installation and earn up to five hundred dollars credit through February tenth at the container store where space comes from. Where's that music coming? Oh.

Academy Awards Kevin master director Elvis academy of Motion Pictures Art Freddie Oscar Spike Lee Dick Cheney Mercury Roosevelt hotel Grammy Google Affonso Karan GMC Cedric Gibbons Facebook
20190818

Brethren of the Lord Jesus Christ

28:47 min | 1 year ago

20190818

"Hello okay so i'm doing lethal coast today as well so so these costs are might preferred medium to the us because i think that youtube is not good the stuff we do put he's probably that you're catering to a specific audience and youtube the youtube audience it's known for being they won't short clips that gave quique exact information often in an entertaining detainee matter in entertaining way <hes> and so on a back basically. It's very specific audience. Actually they looked into youtube and <hes> when it comes to pulled costing. That's why are you have this the web coast or whatever it's called this this thirty second thing you can do all your porticos because you are simply not. They don't have the attention span right. I think to listen to long port cost you know they they just can't keep that interest <unk>. I think for such longer support coasters what i found when i don't know i i can't say i used to report cost and that was was in the name of matt derek longtime ago and i was looking into conspiracy theory in the mayan counters and and maybe i was just catering to the wrong audience since but one thing i can say about this that one is the notice that the port cross listeners had more were different group of people then on youtube. The youtubers wasn't the same people so youtube is kind of medium. When you put things on youtube. It's much more likely to get public in the sense that everyone knows it and i think it has something to do with your to be part of google and you know it ends up on google and she had been video format and the there's a group of people listen to it to our bashers truth ersan and so on so you're you're catering to a different community and that community. I wouldn't say really they are christians. You know but adore but they are <hes>. They are a specific group of people. I think the youtubers the youtube listeners you know but what happens when you put things on youtube. It becomes becomes more public because it's <unk> kaley on google. When you put things on on a podcast it doesn't become public as as much in the same sense and it just doesn't you can have pulled cost and <hes> people you know the general public won't know about it so much but if you have a youtube channel is more likely to you know because because there are people on youtube also who listen to you want to expose your own that get generally doesn't decorum polled costs so <hes> pulled costs is <hes> <hes> is a medium that has a you know. They're the bottom line import costing obviously the same as in youtube. You know it's still public blake safe. You publish something that that might be you know republished by someone and it might cost you trouble. If you publish something that you want want that that you that is not true and as a christian you know you know pulled causing it's in in public so it's really the same legal system and it also the same rules but just not doesn't have the same port causing doesn't have the same. It doesn't go through the same filter of people dishonor. <unk> doesn't go to to this to the same group of people doesn't cater to the single people and also it is less likely to to to end up on google searches because people can start for you can google search you at and you know just not likely to end up there but <hes> but then of course some on camera review of your podcast and exposed you that way so he of course he thinks thanks. You have put up in protocols. It's still gonna be public so you realize that but i'm doing this podcast and i use the name disciple tortillas because because of several reasons first of all i was born again when i had used the word metric and macic was a different person <unk> was somehow my old south it was <hes> not a christian. <hes> doesn't didn't believe in the lord jesus christ was not about the light. It was not about the you know. It was about conspiracy theory about me about it. <hes> i think it was a kind of rebellion also against society against the things against the people so having tweeted me bad in life and i wouldn't <hes> i just the but anyway you know scary thing is that <hes> today the only way i've been able to to to survive certain of these <hes> people that that you meet the <unk> they kind of want to be leaders in governor's leaders over the people people they won't yeah they won't be leaders of the people and i had when i was a youtube bestmattress eric there was an individual andrew anglin wasn't known very much back then he was quite young lead in the philippines and how to cite scored outlaw journalism dot com where everything was allowed to be published. It's basically and that's attracted me and other people bar mainly anarchists weed smokers conspiracy theorists <hes> and alternative living and an annual anti semite but there were there were some semites there as well so and me and this was a group of people there. I believe stupidly as i had believed now i was a friend or friends and we were some of loyal group for people but designed wranglings <unk> said you know i would sal. I would sal the side than everything in it to anyone. If i get got something four it was basically making motion deisel and i think also since he was administered was able to change our post so he i think he falsely accused me somehow pretty nasty and he was just a bad guy and i wasn't isn't migrated that i had back then was kind. I i think the primary thing you have to do with every person he deserved and and realize you are person to and you shouldn't just stop about always forgive. It doesn't work against these people certain people he doesn't work against against you have to discern i and is such that for some people it takes longer to discern who's who but for some people can do foster but you should still able to do it after wide and if you never do it. They're gonna destroy. Some people are gonna eat your life. If you don't disarm that there was you know so and this was the case. I didn't really discern that because i wasn't saved back then and because of that i ended up being used totally by these people <hes> <hes> but that's what happens to people who are lost. They get used that ended. I'm dave seniors and so on and it just goes bad goes through you know the wages of sienese is death but you don't necessarily die but you get get syn synced coarser infirmities in the body you know and <hes> so these browns brownshirts they call him because andrew <unk> would quote a neo nazi and they called brownshirts here sweden and here this occurred again after i got saved the that was another brown short to timothy three christian. He was also roaming stuff. He had he had tried to become the local politician rally so has tried to get elected as a local politician. I found his name on one of these voting cards so so he wanted to rule over people at and eventually he decided to yeah he wanted to rule of christians. Anyone who wants to a judge christmas he wanted to be jesus christ in their life and these people the basically like catholics. I think they're very dangerous. These people very dangerous and i think you could <unk> actually make a if you think back in the middle ages and think back that the catholic church i think have killed at least sixty million christians <hes> they know they crucified they did all kinds of stuff to these people and i think you must realize that these catholics their offspring are lowered or are alive today. So you know some of these professing kristen's you will meet or your worst nightmare in your worst enemy and the thing about these people is that they sought you out. You don't don't have to really look just search them. They come to you. That's what i found these people who really want to hurt you. They find you wherever you are because you you know that's what people do not want to hurt someone and <hes> that's what this two timothy three christianism person as an androgynous wilson actally. He's an evil is a cruel andrade. Crew will individual is a wicked cruel person and i think also fits quite well with bottom 'cause he does have some skilled in <hes> stuff like divining and and <unk> androgen these talented man you know but he's a wicked devil you know and he does nowadays have the site. They stormer dot com so he's quite famous today. Actually in the sense that he has the i think the largest neo-nazi site in the world but you know f- in famous made might be proper way to put it but still it some you. You need to have some skill to run such thing to be largest. Also you have some media influence. When you are the largest neo nazi he'll nazis site in the world could have some respect among those who want to <hes> control the world the absolute global elite and i think <hes> andrea lynn. I know i remember him back then and he's not against the global elites in any way you know absolutely not he's. He's four it than i think. He's rich kid or something. I think there's something he always took <hes> there. Were you know a guy called. Allen walked <unk> cutting through the matrix dot com. This mind here was more of a little little the poor man's he was a from poor family and he was doing his little thing. They're singing and or you know and doing his conspiracy of the globalist <unk> are are trying to kill us kind of stuff and somehow i think he will be married to a banker the water or something of this <hes> in england or something i don't remember but he had some knowledge about bankers also had some knowledge about freemasons and <hes> so new some stuffy got i think is people sent him stuff but this man was not a christian and and so he led people stray you know he burned his bridges lead. People astray called king games a homosexual and <hes> you know to lead people away from the truth and into the darkness of his little cutting through the matrix thing you know and but what's interesting is that he he did read books from our lord's england these you know real lords in that written biographies and i read some of them to a bit <hes> you know some of what he noticed was that they had enormous ego they would they would kind of have sex with her breasts best friend's wife. You know they would take her. You know they well like just they were. Just women in them. You know and there was a lot of same with his handwriting lynn he was he was taking the side of the lord's even back. Dan and i as i said he might wear will be part of a global <hes> <hes> global water you know so these neo nazis they come there and they can sit there and an hate together. You know get there to meena taped together. They're only whatever anyway this occurred again to me. There's two timothy three christian that i ended up. You know he actually search dog neela. This do timothy three christian here. He happened to be also voting voting for the same party as and rounding and you know you many ways he he reminded me of the neo nazi type is now if he was a workaholic ali corso so you know he was a work leads to freedom uh success in the concentration camp you know he wasn't against the us but what was interesting the thing when his position on the jews is that what was it he said hundred forty four thousand of the juice are gonna get no more you know he said so which is not really true because in the bible it says that the the you know. It says they have been blinded. <hes> you know but <hes> in in the end of jacob's trouble is i think that use our i think it says that's something in the sequel or something that the third of those in you know you are going to be saved or something that you might know but a third going to get tape so it might be thought of the jews and that's a lot of people you know there are millions of jews today so but anyway <hes> yeah so <hes> you know i had this fellowship this two timothy three kristen initially <unk> in january thirty first two thousand nineteen. It was a tough thing to do. You know not now. I feel it settled for for me that i really am this fellowship and that they're gonna leave me alone <hes> because i was in church yesterday or two days ago and he was there immediately millo so it seems i can he would respect the mind me talking to him. Because also i go to church to pick up food and so generally otherwise i will never meet this guy who i would meet him. You know but nothing insider you're a building could but so so but this occurred to me again and that was a scary part. After i saved it occurred to me again but the difference difference was that i didn't get destroyed the second time first time i was totally <hes> i was not in control of the situation and the main mistake i made the first time what i didn't see falsely accused me instead angry at this that which is kind of stupid so <hes> i didn't notice he falsely accused me firstly. I didn't have much understanding of justice the legal system because i never been corner with lord you know that way court system and so on but the the the basic basic thing about the about all this stuff is truth. It has to be true and you can't just say someone said something that he hasn't said but these sandra glenn he was administered of forum and i think actually he had a very smart way to and the these <unk> taking drugs channel was on fat demeaning lean into <unk> cannabis cycle and this this particular gandara <unk> alcohol you know and these these people are hoping take recall <unk> dangerous people. I've noticed i think it's something very intelligent in their evil who'd kind of the evil in unintelligent ways the intelligence in it all that makes them dangerous and basically <hes> basically <hes> i didn't it didn't <hes> on in. He said i had said something and i noticed when when it said that. I don't think i've said that but i notice when he quote i. I must have set up because he was a coach me. No i need to realize he was a full accuser. Just you can move around a few words and then become something different so he was a very intelligent folks accuser and all and he put it all over google google you know this stuff and he was good at using google against people using something called. Mimi still has mimi's today a mimi generator. Did i think at valve or something but anyway this is no it's steam i think but this is not so important <hes> they basically i totally broken and destroyed and and the reason token broken and destroyed was because i didn't realize it back then i didn't have christ. That's all you ever need. You don't need anything else and now if christ nothing can destroy you but i didn't unrealized this because i didn't know christ. I didn't know he didn't he was hitting to me. Lord jesus christ was totally hidden to me and i. I didn't get any help really it was i when i in september two thousand sixteen that christ was revealed. Go to me and after that moment everything has changed. These people still come against me with the same attempt to awfully destroy me but they don't manage to but it's like they just don't get the two that final place they want to do it and then they have nothing on you and you know so that was it so i was forced used again here brought by now the browns shirt i say by now ah i i will call him nazi but he i don't think he would recognize himself as being a nazi but brown shirts other people the the party devotes for those that pardons is in sweden the brown shirts you know so an which is taken from the nazis but but <hes> you know they are not yeah some people call them not six yeah but they're very offended by the word nazi and they would basically i think be ready. Maybe it'd be too yeah they. They don't think you're allowed to call them that see but but the the the thing was that he falsely slackest you know and that i think is so interesting because as appropriate stan eases spiritual truth and knowing the bible doesn't talk about nazis or something but it does talk about truth in the spirit of truth in the spirit of error and that was the point with this man at that he was of the spirit of error you know and that's basically how i got out of it. I read the bible. I was quick into the holy ghost quicken to me two timothy three as soon as he falsely accused me and so i had the tooth i knew knew how to deal with him. From such an away from i've never talked to him since i never will or a plan never to talk to him again forced to yes but not as long as i have a choice so so and you know they basically i think accusing someone can be a way to try to get authority over them. They basically he wants them. Both of these people for people who did not tolerate anyone on they're on the the same level as themselves. They won't get to be like a five zero in egypt and if you are like that you you falsely accused the people who <hes> lawyer any who who are not be gating themselves below view basically praying to you you don't praying and you'll be so you get a group of followers who who look jesus is you you know allow your nabet christ. It's a catholic thing that you find in you know and mm-hmm so i left that place but drunk he sends out people against me nolan than not. I think you said this drunk <unk> out against me. No you know and i noticed he was there that he said he didn't like it there and then i see him there again. You know this drunkard does drunk brother. That is a drunkard. I dunno saved or anything but he <hes> goes to churches son. He's a drunkard and this guy he. He's very good at making any impression on your knees basically joking all the time or lying all the time. You don't know what what he really thinks. It's true. He doesn't tell us he's got his lying face towards everyone joking face towards everyone jokes around you know <unk> added <unk>. You should always talked to you know take him seriously on anything but but what was thing about this drunkard was that he was <hes> he talked about sometimes about suicidal foods and things like that then and he make make the impression that he was in need of help and i just don't want to to to to tell someone off that that is in that state eight the mind and that's how they got to me they will always got to meet its drug addicts and drunkards and they get to me through this stuff about that. They're suicidal. You know and i'm you know that's that's the you know in the bible. When you read the proverbs you see that the evil man will the actually be evil toys own flesh while so being suicidal is not a sign of that. You're saved. It's not a sign of that. You're a good person. It's a sign. I know that you're evil you know because you're contemplating doing evil stuff towards the temple of god you know or actually or if you're not saved. I guess it's not the temple of god but but it's still you created in the image of god and you planning to do evil to that you know to to cut yourself for something. That's not a sign of saying christian. It's a sign of a demon possessed or unsaved evil person and <hes> you know so but the stalemate people talk about killing themselves. I want to give them a kingdoms by blend. I wanna give them the gospel and stuff like doc so i would. I don't wanna leave them. When nothing you know and that that you know that's what i did but now i won't have no plans to do anything further with that guy 'cause i saw him at that two timothy three brown-shirt christian place again okay so <hes>. I should also say that i bought to a stereo stereo pair of c._o. Two sampson c._o. Two microphones which i'm going to be using now on my youtube channel i am planning to to put away my webcam because i i don't think it's the way i want to continue having having using a webcam 'cause i think the webcam actually gives out i'll too much information and it says in proverbs that the fool he tells us everything but the <hes> the weiss or whatever he holds something back and i think the webcam actually contrbute with giving out everything that's why i think there is no free port costing sidonie but there is a free video costing sites on the internet is simply because you know free stuff is generally not benefit you. It's it's evil is generally. You know motivated by mama free stuff. There wouldn't be free if you could benefit from it because someone else wants to make merchandise of you know same you facebook. It's not designed to help anyone but themselves occa- okay. That was the <unk> across twenty eight minutes but it's enough so i should say grace to all of you who who lob lord jesus christ with sincerety by for now.

youtube google us andrew anglin sweden kristen matt derek facebook browns blake jacob andrea lynn Allen weiss england Dan ali corso philippines sandra glenn
La Movida Etapa 7 de la Vuelta a Espaa 2019

THEMOVE

34:35 min | 1 year ago

La Movida Etapa 7 de la Vuelta a Espaa 2019

"I'd ah bian benito than those is. The podcast a demo latvia lambada a lot. I most <hes> uh light up on numerous deliver spagna amost needle unite up super super interesting take on alto auto usually you kneel blando condos who said this this this this hispania i don't know how they'll make it off or not <hes> victoria opinion but he met secretly sta latinamericano and you let him out to the front of the net victorio victorio tomatoes the corner soros e commerce conto experience to do analysis the carrera but rather their startup <unk> c. which alaska's bulbul may be tough is the to remind podcasts in spinal vida gaga's <unk> s infamous would move lance armstrong <unk> but a lot of they stop with does panicky calloway sip seep was a mr or princi- z. Palca guess patron tequila glassy ceos for their most immediate dosage yomas partic- mundo a super interesting interesting beat the number patron that are tapa almost still interest grandes through dupatta right but a deaconess do petroleum when you're on job realm in tae seed colombiana italy but but a meal pattern <unk> oil moist <unk> schedule-wise patron but he motorola <unk> komo's bottles attack is convinced that thank enthu- <unk> capacity montagna komo kit kit by dialysis when the mass ghana in the mask appeared in los otros a._b._c. really is the alejandro loy in less montagna escaped on the dannon cassette low-noise <unk> but me in padania your phone and a komo of colombiana also says colorado's colombiana didn't get pathology. I'm into kentucky shirow. Drug leads yulia settled cosi komo path rondell d._r. Nobody number <hes> roy glitched. Neha miguel lopez list neon neon at the top are worthy near neidl but me about thrown the idea is in a movie star and they keep a movie study on the most rather. They said when he keeps more professional amanita i style with a spa e e went home tom. I'll be the much much <unk> theon dick lebeau north korea komo camman quinto he went overnight oily yellow eight hundred a korean not three thousand dollars tactic uncle strenuous yokoi on contest idle after last week us it's gone gone gone to suspi are nasty banal commodity more snow e emojis tony keeper movie star more than what the lava a ah la la cara and it's not a top by isobel's todo la like why would i feel no tactic i in in today neidl e alejandro in saudi muscle vida loca cdo wanting to have iran mental look at the a nato impo out. You must be the scene where look location at all and see the los angeles. It's the third quarter as the mass. I thought that condo economy unwritten e._a. Today sackett otto a gun in los otros are the holiday travel halls rossi. If you're not meant there were no neidl potato defense sierra those throws better where they are motto shoe who was also a sprint and i think for me movie star as ultra fail the the thrown the echo by and i'd like what the sponsor a donka quartet. I see the almost gave me lopez. Primoz audits on those corridors needle go mooch. Idea is a good okay d._n._a. Maseri annoying annoy knowing barrel on in the duo. No the the likud started at spa louder portola quotas equal expert in a eh total l l look all star feels <unk> a._c. L. manager which is pretty emptying on what does okay laptop cdo m- when oklahoma female super super defeated super doodle et canal newark quadrupedal but a win okay they they they they call medic look almost half a muscle. I know when tapa saddam we believe is even got the p._p._o. Female well no nope whether you're asked estella mehta authorised annuals musclemen islamise top secret yellow. I will not see. I don't know who go those. Alaska pilot stops all lows forty does golden going into the day. They handle their the big through your okay. When our consolidation masa us oh not the temporary loss loss allowance but <hes> but alexandra pedal gay okay only than web or their most rather alexander lebed indicates <unk> foot other foot other local johann k. megastore it was so much with kuchar alejandro while better than enter stepova panel on the so-called wound jamal deco get club atolls can tornado joining. I don't know <unk> parole. Aitmatov <unk> being a low cassia stuck louder scales leader is almost las. Dos ital- biscuit gidley cdot now you can convince kale tambi employed by not allow wealthier bit okay stan perfect. I mean people they can get a personal union. Yuki said ion bueno officials looks exclusion. K. relative maintained not just los alamos look pasaden- through a wanna keep <unk> soto deficit mental ramos our look they signed unless comunicacion is allowed per look ramos k. most <unk> meet okay no middle komo's who narrowed road at acadia this coskun personal e you went opus molecular muccio alejandra trust atlanta soon but i also also <unk> eastbound oberland on career element introduced. Excuse me mr the number one l._s._u. Kissy coren komo corona. Komo theresa's pattern moist outcome corduroy a serrana wessel doodo era migos. You get lucky lopez morales <unk> system. We see no. There's the rule. There's the level iii neidl night or cynical cargill airport order for n._p._r. The valverde l a alejandro saw them win win. Okay la prensa nsa mistletoe. Solid armies moved through to you a form almost parter the lost potatoes now that he knows materials. Tom internist appel dead. <hes> the the <hes> icepick once supernet speak loud enough seagate when anti malarial osceola better winnow use must be in salvin movie any evil de macroeconomic still like carlo the louis the only total the almost guinness so what i meant they're interested mutuel laptop prensa hispaniola interest eh mutuel deep lemme cup or k. valverde e can donoso knows movie star but i don't know they said not other said well where the spaniel that all evita computer unite looking down c. c. exacto parochial donna no espanol e._n._c. massey severly keep more i think about our parents has been ula ashwan reddy gallo on but <unk> atoll's musical magazine. There's gustav career but let me guy e-expect a big laugh unis you winnow c sito's dose clinto gordon hunter communist after they keep up month to supernote throw a perk up woah. No no don't say mental case to affect a la la la paz inter keeper movie star your capacity affair the run this course has got final going to keep him always thought be no us pontiac. Oh nine thousand field they are you putting in in those revised evaluate. Today you're super bowl no super pepper others but almost gala etiquette. When we started going going gone is does does x. Gun lover espana yep a sequel. Does you'll get okay. You crocus around. We really rasushi melodic on a net asset tear your soul i meant did i would respond yeah e. dot those fears gaston the lantern denison throw so there of corazon deficiencies in which amounts doodles gay that okay montenegro needless sika the little start up a seat muscle may knows better winnow a nothing another look at the enga- cook cotinine gossip was quoted in plus a soya's johansen relevant to louis louis economic speak casillas the lotto loudoun a norstroms latino medica tammy in boca she it was shown look who says <unk> wiggle hockey locate susa giant usa exist is not mugniyah a career e viscous underneath the moment to stand third quarter toyota celica. The dls cora's important komo michelangelo p._c._p. We see people see this this top. I feel on your good. Okay get mature than most squadra colorado this okay istanbul and females masculinity and okay. Let's quattro potatoes. One then through the bench does kindo the geico raffle mica e._s. stock. I see those maneuvers and it's been a perimeter mutual fotos. Get through lucia a cpa this atoll phenolic noah spence finale but i want to do that okay give story through a vida as as to quatorze toreadors and sabido super happy those c one hundred million okay let me make for a bent in juarez does pill cal record katie neon from can tolerate each <unk>. Does the s._e._c. <unk>. They okay noah does <unk> says he says on the one <unk>. Okay okay see i seek. It went up up up with a forty nine. Okay for louis attack. His case waste a a established anti the a._k._c. are mostly parameter k setup atop the s._e._c. it it can be a mutual estander amana compared to seek laura when you say lose went does the <hes> eh satanic is an s. the and that's the top bossy d._c. At the top us if you look at the <hes> architecture today the quarter in case. He says that l. means he's more uplifting <unk> vida which was one oh night. Oh yeah no start. I'm winner roy. Okay there must rather cosc- guest the our commentators because the style investigated on what espana and loves me. Lissi says e you look at bustle scoreless. Go get stanton logical by know euchre okay this. Is it okay we saw <hes> your lereah a aunt as the <hes> a lot of those those it okay most coincidental don miguel lopez ep most ugly each aaron los claros forty does pour la sarath onus game was the detroit okay something up but i was interested what i'm interested in nairobi yellow condo uncle you'll about the only study empathetic laude followed does mcdougal at probably toss put us up in their pocket. Komo squadra corridors no in miserable dempo. You'll get okay pretty mortgage in the mid atlantic c._n._c. in the los dos but okay. I'm anita l. boston fresco c. e. super info cargoes per but i wonder if that to me is a dual alejandro always denied indiana hunters in a movie star. Yoke <unk> gamaliel <unk> gordon gordon vehicle sandal expert carinthia. They'll e. l. Talentad kaldor idle gray okay mutuel new e not. I don't know the hamas in norway. I'm from economic as well. Yeah enemy <unk> lopez knee premadasa glitch. I'm gonna i'm wolter was see see me. Document mukasey can refer to jewish week.'. Win or can't care for an open jealousy like laura. We'll know a hoopla neidl while berbick on laugh blofeld simul. We start clapping drug leach e michelangelo piston an alternate me. Why querulous does welcome in indiana we could get alos does a way way tara lucy elizabeth city and in new charon see so but a toyota <hes> eh see where muslim buchwald pass cotton russ and beth mass it top passer montana success. You'll end up does don't the the s. a. l. l. fondle the elax the or cake give your name wherever anoint guy neidl the yelich hendro communal in those doors other the <unk> but not the soda over the total every story la cd dot gov more respond. Diaz is an idol an puerto. Oh unless will be that getting. I meant the super super at least us but mostly deok yogurt. Okay said that i'm forty two the stock market trial all that didn't they say ski metro c. c. c. podemo glitch solid inaccuracy to feel inclusive. Kabuki lapa dora masa said only in the defeat if ghana but i went awesome awesome differentes mosquito gets look in less proc- muscle bus tif see let's see when asto ecological orlando is the la academy and a story memento las cuatro. Some of thomas squad through a <music> a don't promote <unk> in sa sufi c._n._c. Almost hilarious dipoto said allo attack is the the night looking donna ways could okay soon and feeling realm into foul retaliatory cece see when mesopotamia in the me get on lopez gay get author of the novel nocius lesser wound up at the office gets opponent then will lead us your year and savak as though on a positive morale per okay. I'm gonna keep western a goro goalline infusion. The not offended a minute a window like us on this adopt the trestle at our <unk> going make it onto lopez safety hope yes e._s._e. Lenore c._k. Gues- about the mana then we'll etiquette plus the not in that game controller like our era but you'll get okay so ah lucky we throw corridors. We put this on the lanta either momento miguel lopez s. l. k. i. I took forensic nickel corridor their squad trocaire actually for n._p._r. In in jail as he as he is i see this this quarter as a boy body hoses alejandro night. Oh yeah can i saw ego intelligent commentary a tight and to say you in lebanon miracle no metro for keep us promoter ugly sports dominica. We're not you know situation. Korea talbot komo passover colonel betsy no study landau unique leader solo canosa taste. No no when the soviet loo allows not shas cornell is different sec- clara plateau autocell almost limos ditch in which is <hes> alejandro valverde a gas the stop up to the east ukraine cigarette or the alexandra radius the anew and but he met all ms moore blah blah della the lamar dijon the miami arcoiris it was too much as august unitedhealthcare on our computers the window by said i knew this was not aena hunag random parabas per k then yam which is compromise source and yet nowy yup about how elliot arcoiris no north right you sweat. They're just gonna go. This see below houston. Ola lamelo say seeps meet alejandro a book and noisy but you know the almost guestroom dot org rambuteau lara's d._n._a. Kasich warrant daniels is that out to new l. e. carrera he took an autopsy autopsied gonna go. He's a suspect that <hes> if he's still not oily a getting i meant this is incre ablett e mucci momento <hes> africa the alejandro valverde easter carrera. Yes los against it in a eh. La primavera tapa vigano alejandro valverde into premed graham welte eat out dema la the i'm emboss. How do the s._e._c.'s annual jesse sanyo's enron and pretty maverick. He egging give pasa <unk> record at anqing fiancee's in today's yatra yet last night. I feel in heaven. None of canossa or openness leader in in las lebron has the story other basically monopoly around photocopy actally gets on doses say these help you know johann those does lay end as they're sickly small lose those 'campionissimo sita janas alejandro valverde life story komo komo premed corridor gay guy san jose today will not yatra a jahlil took vesanoid super latinos but is still under the yoke it okay okay i get the necessary thing when alejandro valverde para komo possibly another that i want the spaniard undesirable materials espionage by our deputy is my your investigate <unk> seat castle give edited sponsor dion you into the soup victoria pretty unique altitude and our yester- get tom gin so the unika dea sonya the defendant in today. We're not gonna toyota. Ceo a a edmund book or your mirada lobster. Gino are really interested primarily to allow team apparel perks tool gera alameda sector c._f._c._s. c._f._c._s. nadia know say i don't trust the embassy also compare epoca's but when okay eddie eh <unk> ably say dollar at the lowest possible <unk> mus when of course the second most aria e._m._c. You're young yet. This is makoto. Authoress ariss another asset. Yes is uncle russell russell easter. When i thought back up in crab lake on conan novel adopt golden lucia told him on the moon nostalgia import honda canal superintendent of bora l. i. <hes> yet and it podcast there yet we allows this to this out of print cy incredibly ed on the on the in kuala law the the sues acquired are those consumer clare kelly area what style air ele mazda video where your son goes poorer pork on calculate up playstation was always more <hes> leading up rinse. Okay as super loud dr sony espana are we still prints are not see us e. s. tanya president barren in los alita gonna pay but on camera via the title contender sarah esther is that chico moschino a ah kelly's waco inoki content stay lesson eurosport over a supply no kidding play cuatro. What are those the c._c._c. Othello when i said when i said i was gonna say lori is you're going to the <hes> <hes> novel leader wound chemical lopez out of unethical that is when people movie star a splendid. I it went pretty roget's style. Dude i get asked about also also throws you could okay dabbagh stunt amino montana to adopt different. They going commenters montana not by anthea transition as look to practice but i stop the montana elementary okay. We see a sea soda. Lucia idea is up by muttiah near la pussy without the copa but group boy went when they allowed a new study ceelo mutuel pie transition <unk>. Thus book is a final acapella biddle escapes pacoima support <hes> albertus de cinco go anticipate the kilometers the lameta salil <unk> tapas unesco apo- ec dipoto in foul does a karate <unk> your rookie mineta israel but i wanna escobar though haleh nosair nosair in muskogee on colorado's stain no second week cook kelderman <music> costano <unk> hospital kiss tomorrow be than women donors caparo but laima intone says by not in cape on it. I wanna keep komo astana at group. Get your could okay specific barrel. Gina k look at ula with those studious use see yoka must be victory over a scenario the last guy giving give us and look. You're meant to enter. Those grandfathered does novello novella okay getting anyone needing. The soup followed return. Oklahoma almost all located at him. I know you'll look a little a little scenario possibly syria but i went to me and blah oh bob la botte nocal- how much in a bucket <unk> i possibly the splint <unk> connects printer accelerator implicate. Oh no no no no in wrapping up the second i know when i started the no no see football to the francia derya etiquette border year to keep all son wept but upbeat a saga on e. Not much you matt matt use ceelo oily estevez knowning wounding wanna keep work on sprinter kip hip with a therapist as stop the possibility that the they thought by yoko la la fuga by montana cusi cusi dipoto maria-maria <hes> tennakoon forty two mana endo komo's quaint dry. I italica bluestone m._a. Method latter-day surrogate del coronado colombiana location. I k- oy the laura tiles quondam puerto nor style and grupo principled area to new castle nakai ella persecution imperceptible. We're a group opening c._p._i. Go tress minto scientists say windows os que tambien talk will wrap your per share tanto tampa. No no say temporary group apparel workers. We are appeared. I mean you see nombre yoka toss for our a eh gala ellipoid location. I <hes> upper dido article bechtol carty dinning in combat love tvos no he he he hit us. Would i meant a binding tara but i thought montana with. I just went up last coupla stuck on those holidays in your lap as soon soon as we got the candidat though memorial per hour but i am komo d'amato's the s same somoza <hes> n._b._a. No respite of wound us e equal thaddeus get done the way that ailey male female the this put gusts but i went off the nemo stemple through that we're not but they wouldn't this today. Okay <hes> ah signor. Matthew simpson knows when i'm we knows when i'm we latinos as cleveland espanyol elaborate won'the potty because the west as they will not figure as hell podcasts available spongier in spaniel. You'll see intramural to francia pero fierro. Ooh la la grande is worth but i think i must axion. Imas attacks accuweather pretty sick after sarah's amana new gas for better political. I said well not samana their studies doing that. I would find your setup. Llamas defeat savvy through get got it. I said he'd up durant. Les samana. Samana davis had lasted. I think those those keep us getting another defendant. Get as-as matthew this denver colorado when a staccato athletic ac- simple as carrera's tremors loyalty mussina this year mutual he almost air lucas who say in iraq realist earliest hour despite boys lucy moss this is cancer by the sierra delta not n n not equal top at petco for solo call it up stuck the they've called me quitter in sierra jackie. Anna puertas important is for your loyalty mono cinecitta superpredators pair o'connell puerto in our sara la guerra cassoulet israel's basis puerto rico's <unk> sufficient para. They see you kereta. I c k i. I doubt poor character read. Kim says he has gone back there. Min- undertake reuther legitimate ultimata panel focused a super super dc la la semana jon pseudo gays have must defense yes as the gas pedal not their most galadima samana see him brett <unk> locking this consol e._s. not in cool to the fatigue yes <hes> so the total cost allow demata the montana put in d._c. Moscow's us am <hes> <hes> when super defeats the yes thank roussel <unk> i get on with us cassandra novel in bahamas e. I think <unk> gento. I say noriega started doing lonzo sicklers lameta immoderate. I am going to stow the report finale southwest <hes> as the episode you they'll they'll podcast lama via goma simple. They sent me at western. Gelman thaddeus did the mail we do not better don't johan kotaro in i robot we do with over the boondoggle team. A sport kuchar knows i e spit m._o. Komo's otros monagas. Yes we do not know. Menendez's demos montana pick up which has got off. Yes uh-huh.

Komo alejandro valverde montana colorado alejandro toyota lopez alaska roy glitched Oklahoma Neha miguel lopez louis louis kuchar los angeles laura latvia los otros likud
Does the Internet Count as Intelligence? - DTNS 3648

Daily Tech News Show

29:51 min | 1 year ago

Does the Internet Count as Intelligence? - DTNS 3648

"This is the daily Tech News for Wednesday October thirtieth two thousand nineteen in Los Angeles I'm Tom Merritt also coming up on the cutest little quad copper you ever did see Samsung still trying to know when to fold them and HBO takes it to the Max things you should know twitter's CEO Jack Dorsey tweeted that twitter will stop all political advertising on twitter globally he had a whole long lane and friend she is able to go back to her house that's the the major update here she does not have power her mom yet ed going into the wears in wise but one of the things he wrote was we believe political messages reach should be earned not bought coming end of active players in the game deep mind published an article in nature Wednesday describing its use of a kind of reinforcement learning or it itself against itself becoming better at starcraft through trial and error deep mind programmed one version of Alpha Star not to win but to expose flaws hopefully fingers crossed. We'll have Sarah back tomorrow now on Good Day Internet today we were talking about all kinds of stuff. Well we're Uber Sir also in Los Angeles County Hey petric's here visiting it's great thanks for coming Oh I'm so glad you're having me wonder sometimes patrick if Sony was an American company whether it would get a little more attention because this is the kind of thing that if it was a google in the other version deep mind believes its findings can be applied to other things like digital assistants self driving cars and more it strikes me that an intelligence meter chip while way is thought to be working on a five nanometer nanometer chips for next year as well all right let's talk about Sony into the US apple market share took some of that brunt falling from seven percent of the Chinese market to five percent that's the weakest sales for Apple and a quarter in China in five years Nikkei reports it sources say apple will release five phones next year running on x fifty five modem any new apple chips the and also that the fires are somewhat contained yes thank thankfully they are getting contained and things are getting better for our dear Co host Sarah Wrong image sensor sales offset falling earnings from its gaming division Sony Operating Income was two hundred seventy nine million yen nineteen percent higher than expected and image Sensor Celikkol the fourteen by onyx against bionic it's three years old the cheap is expected to be apples I five S. lax yes your adventures with Uber At lax if you want that expanded show you got to become a member at Patriot dot com slash let's start with a few can't go back to her own her house so they're they're still dealing with that that's why Sarah's not on the show today but we did check in with her and things are going much better for so it looks like you see it the way the French people do I like it deep mines starcraft to blame a system called Alpha Star now ranks above nine thousand nine point eight percent points out flaws in the other version might also be called the Internet does it qualify as an intelligence though that's a good point good point I can't Mates Wall way took forty two percent of the Chinese smartphone market in Q.. Three as local Khans consumers rallied behind the brand as a result of trade. It's been I feel like it would be all over the top of all the places but image sensor company Sony reported operating profit rose sixteen percent in q two as but the rest of while ways increase came at the expense of other Chinese brands like Otto Vivo en Xiaomi so a good deal for Roy answer after domestically at least bestselling console behind the PS two so it's not too shocking that gaming sales might dip now towards the end of that console life and we know the PS five is coming Sony Pictures Entertainment Count that as a not too bad thing they're doing well all around it seems detrick Sony is not something we have gotten used to hearing is there iphone right that's their hero device yeah all right well gee I announced its smallest quad copter yet the foldable maverick up to thirty minutes while capturing two point seven video two point seven K BDO at thirty frames per second preorder for two bundles are now available even making most of its money and yet nobody thinks of Sony as making image sensors as its main business but it has lots of others that are higher profile Sony announced plans are sodium if it rose seventy three percent on the strength of the Spiderman far from home movie and once upon a time in Hollywood Sony Music Streaming Revenues Rise Twenty one point four percent and in the past few months so and they have some coming over the next few months so that's not I think too big of a concern the fact that the playstation four gaming deb overall great news across the board well even on the gaming side they didn't have any big releases Pacific to the playstation console physical sales rose to bring overall Sony music revenue up ten point five percent Sony raised its full year profit estimates by four percent so except for the has sold that many units makes it the as you mentioned the second best selling consul in the history of consuls I wonder if some others like the we any ways to one hundred forty nine grams small enough to not require registration with the FAA be Magic Monique and fly four kilometers away for he's propeller cage two way charging hub three batteries three extra propellers any carrying case costs four hundred ninety nine bucks both bundles ship that is true Sony has had some rough times and they've had to slim down of course we mentioned yesterday the playstation Vue is one of its most recent victims but but they they have been investing themselves and we don't hear about it as much as some other tech giants is that they're not media giant compared to googles and apples and Amazon's relatively small off its rose fifty nine percents only announced plans to build a new image sensor plant in Nagasaki Japan now I called him and center company Kinda tongue-in-cheek because that's where it's off site maybe excited is a strong word I'm curious about all of these and it kind of reinforces the idea that we're really just exploring different uses of that technology and it's very easy to look at this and snicker and kind of this is a this is now a company that is on a strong footing which which it didn't always look like it was it was going to be yeah I think also the announced the gaming profits fell twenty eight percent though playstation four console sales now in their sixth year have a total of one hundred two point eight million over the lifetime and that makes it Sony second on in your backyard it's a good way to get into flying quad copter if you're just wanting to start and I think I mean we'll have to wait and see exactly what the people think about it but the beginning the technical beginning of foldable 's and this is exactly what we should be doing with this technology and by we I mean I don't know aside being these experimented with is my sense now especially seeing this clam shell one that there are situations where a foldable screen will come you might arguably be on the same level but it is definitely a very successful product and they're doing of some less profitable areas and trying to focus on on the successful areas and gaming is a successful area for it even even with this end of life blip I think that's sort of expected it gives you more screen real estate in a smaller package and the clam shells aren't exactly that men handy I feel like this will be like three hundred sixty degree hinges on tablets and laptops the the convertibles it'll be a category that some people will love and other people's won't care about I tend to disagree because if it works what it does if it works really well and the best version of that thing what it does is a little drones as the entry level products and they look like they will break the first time you know I I got one from from my brother-in-law laptop shape with video playing in the upright portion and then play back controls on the flat portion you like sitting on the desk in front of you and play some video you could also a maverick mini with remote control one battery an extra propellers costs three hundred ninety nine dollars a package that has a three hundred sixty two at the Samsung Developer Conference Samsung teased a clam shell foldable phone a video from Samsung showed the foldable working in easy to get into which I I think that's a big barrier entry that they will probably play up like you don't have to worry about registration and stuff anybody can buy this it's for the hobbyist just fly L. Days Jesse Three fifteen says Sony's just born company to talk about I guess other than playstation and Spiderman and all the Sony Music and it's the devices it doesn't look like a toy which no is not you're right Ordonez we've heard I mean we've seen I've even looked at you know foldable screen over the hinge but I think Samsung has shown the dangers and difficulties of trying to do the foldable screen over hinge so I like that we're seeing do they showed it doing a livestream in that same position just kind of sitting there as its own prop up so does this I mean they also showed the galaxy fold in that we use so I'm yeah I might even say excited for foldable future yeah I like the Microsoft duo approach even though it's not a unitary same videos sort of saying look we've got the laptop foldable in the phone foldable how does this affect your opinion of foldable Patrick I mix laugh at old well full didn't work and they're trying this again now are they still doing it like no they're trying stuff some of it will be mm will workout will be useful some of it won't but it's exactly the kind of thing that we should be doing see how it can improve usability in the products listeners commissioner's office into data given to Cambridge Analytica without permission by Dr Alexander Kogan the ICO led the European education into accusations that facebook unfairly processed user data and granted APP developers accessed without clear consent facebook's profound or or key or basic to the architecture of a consumer device in that idea of getting more screen real estate so was transferred to Cambridge Analytica and quote yeah so I it's funny the reports that I'm seeing and I'm just double check being Facebook Beats Quarterly Revenue Estimates facebook beats revenue profit estimates shares rise seem to be fairly positive I think that's because I would argue that you as you said is the thing that comes closest to that but having more screen real estate in a smaller package is absolutely key in boarded revenue of seventeen point thirty five billion dollars and two point twenty eight earnings per share to twenty dollars of course separately facebook everybody keeps expecting facebook to decline one point six five percent rise in monthly users is almost flat I think in another said moving on to the to the facebook fine this is a great way for everybody gets to say they win right facebook that Cambridge analytica influenced many things and certainly you know facebook was involved in different elections and election usage and that is what consumers want the most out of there devices so there is something more eight of boots a little bit of a dampener than per than putting on that idea and people who claim she a general counsel Harry Kim Muth Kim Month said the ICU has not discovered evidence that data of facebook users Indy Bridge Analytica the most emblematic one did indeed not have data from users of facebook agreed to pay the UK five hundred thousand pounds in fines but admitted no fault as a result of an investigation by the UK's Information Committee prices yeah image sensor very now that's true they also don't sell consumer devices don't have an iphone that base station accusers had gotten their data used by Cambridge analytica which I think is important because there's a general sense gets to say no fault they didn't find anything probable any problem with what Alexander Kogan did it wasn't our fault with what he did but the tempering attempts or at least that's the common narrative that's being established in your for many people but the fact that billion again that's a forecast we'll hopefully Get some interesting things from Tim Cook later from when we were recording this and be able to talk about era where people weren't so negative about facebook this would be a horrible report but the expectations were that it would be worse and that's always worry where it matters that that's that was nice it was nice little mini thing and it was fun to play with very fragile this this does not look this is a full on Dj I drone is just small two point forty five billion that's monthly users daily active users grew two percent to one point sixty two billion facebook re if they can Patrick thinks most things might become foldable. I think some things you might become affordable and all of you think we're crazy and nothing's going to be so I didn't say the fact that the ACO according to facebook's general council at least has not discovered evidence that e you face role but everyone can get their we win a story somehow in order the the thing that struck me the most out of all of this though is well you know obviously Cambridge analytica has influenced this or that in Europe now really claim that anymore so this things were things that I did all right facebook monthly users rose one point sixty five percent last quarter to reach HBO now you're generally getting the retail price of fourteen dollars and ninety nine cents a month for HBO customers who pay HBO for an HBO now subscription November Eleven it's just a cute little thing and it does two point seven km video that's a big upgrade for the VIC so not only small and Nice Yoga's to say we punish them for having generally bad data practices yeah it seems like it's in a pretty new well not new Tom. Hbo Max Will Launch in May at and T. announced yesterday for fourteen dollars and ninety nine cents a month if you're like wait a minute new has reached an all time high of twelve point five billion dollars so on track in the pivot to becoming a services company earnings per share set a Q. Four record it's Cute Oh plus a bunch of other stuff for fifteen dollars a month. Hbo Max if you want to know what some of that other stuff is we'll have human curated lists as well as content grouped by source among those sources are studio Ghibli TNT The D. C. Movies all of them cartoon network etc it will also let users on the very high end now is just the regular high end and it sells well folks if you want to get all the tech headlines each day about five minutes be sure to subscribe to daily Tech Headlines Dot com you to get Hbo Max because they're the same price this is very confusing there's HBO which is just HBO for fifty dollars a month then there's Hbo Max which is HP actally not through Apple Google not there anything else but who pay HBO directly or WHO GET HBO AT and T. Service will be able to follow actors who will post recommendations of what they watch along with video stories instagram like the mobile version of Hbo Max Will Feature Show Related podcasts as well and the top tier includes a subscription to HBO which in May will become a subscription to Hbo Max that Planets Fifty Dollars a line for up to four lines at and T. and later next year Hbo Max will let us there select more than one profile as watching a show so that the shows shows up in the watch list for everybody WHO's watching an into HBO Max at no additional charge now they keep saying you'll get Hbo Max Free but you had to already be paying for HBO so it's basically saying we'll make it easier for you so and their forecast for the next quarter beat expectations expectations they expect revenue between eighty five point five billion and eighty nine point five that's the same price as hbo that's right With with exceptions for certain deals and bundles whether you're paying on cable or buying it directly Kidman was working on is not going to happen that has been cancelled so you're not going to get that that show at all instead you're GONNA get houses this overall attempt by Warner media to get into the streaming game well it seems like it should be called Warner Max or something because Hbo Hbo anything that he says if interest tomorrow but there's a quick look at it for here I suspect that iphone eleven was better targeted than previous years where they focused of all of this stuff they're getting South Park spent a bunch of money on that they're going to have them indicating original they're gonNA have a Hanna Barbera and original new stuff from the looney tunes studios all kinds we'll just call it. Hbo Because Everyone knows that but yeah it seems like it's pretty obvious that you should get Hbo Max Hbo now it just now from Warner media networks including HBO itself Hbo Maxwell Feature a series from game of thrones set three year hundred years before the events of game of thrones that's that was the most interesting one because it's so emblematic real quickly before we move on apple just released their fourth quarter results and services rather ad-supported version and live news and sports programming will launch in twenty twenty one. At and T. also announced new unlimited plans for its mobile wireless service the stuff I know you HBO Nordic Patrick so so these offerings may or may not be quite the same where where you sip what do you think called House of the Dragon telling the story of the target from Georgia Martin's book fire in blood it skipped pilot and went straight to attend episode order but it's not exactly a fair comparison because HBO Max is spending four billion on content four H. B. O. Max Hbo Gets to draw on all that other content we meant in have multi profile. So I'll be looking forward to hopefully having I guess. Hbo Nordic using the APP that Hbo Max it's ten euros a month the apple is kind of crappy you can't favorite series you have two favorite individual episodes is is developing but it's it affects me less because HBO Nordic is HBO now for the Nordic countries other things enough to pull them in and yeah college girls from indicating cool and that will pull some people in but I'm not seeing anything in here that is her game of thrones battle of the bastards director Miguel said Punch Nick Wilco show run with Ryan Condo who's writing the scripts and the long night which Jane the thing that will pull people in and the price apple TV plus five dollars Disney plus seven dollars is not the thing that is going to pull people in well it for apple at three dollars and three cents financial results generally across the board pretty good quarterly revenue sixty four billion dollars an increase of two percent from your be oh yeah and they can't quite do it because they have these contracts for HBO on Cable Companies But Yeah Yeah Yeah yeah it seems so Hbo Nordic is fine. It's a little bit cheaper if you pay fifteen dollars for HBO wouldn't you pay fifteen dollars for HBO plus a bunch of other things and the answer is well there are a bunch of people who didn't pay fifteen dollars for HBO are these services you have it's going to launch in February they have a partnership with Oviedo which is a French slash European content yes that's the answer to the confusing nature of those two services they just figured we need a wider streaming service and HBO has the brand recognition so will hand hedges on whether or not HBO can retain its premium image which that including many many different the dragon. There's an eighty eight originals in twenty twenty one coming for Hbo Max Thirty Eight of those are HBO but fifty originals just for Hbo Max we've got a hold about it a few times as kind of proof of concept that streaming Ken work game streaming can work and shadow is not just game streaming it's essentially I I look at this and I and the one thing I wonder is are people going to pay fifteen dollars even if this has hbo in it like it's smart to say but for Hbo Max but we know how many people do that already yeah that's a big question it's I guess it really reinforces that idea that the very network slash infrastructre company they have a bunch of things including VR oculus quest via streaming which it's going to be interesting the plan to spend up to four billion dollars on content for Hbo Max by Twenty Twenty-five Netflix end up spending fifteen billion on content in two thousand nineteen I I have often thought well there's HBO and Hbo Max it's just like Hbo plus more but now that they're the same price it feels like they're just replacing a stream wars have begun or are beginning now we're there it's there many many services and all of them seem pretty cool but yeah well that's a few days ago and it works incredibly well if you have the connection that is required and you are close enough you know you are in the big city really well and I have as you mentioned talked about shadow over the past few years a on a regular basis basis but now I tried it when I was in Paris last time because the latency is even more important on Vr than it is on regular gaming but it seems to be working reasons the current one which was much more expensive but has a very decent gaming for thirteen euros a month which is competitive with other gaming only of others that are experiencing issues with origin so e returning this team is welcome there's one request though when he left steam they let you take your steam keys and CD keys search content in this kind of puts a question mark on I mean I guess they're expecting the HBO stuff like the game of thrones to be like well now you'll sign up not just for HBO and I know there are still people who are suspicious about it I think those people are the people who haven't tried it because now the U I works well the everything were A video editing software or anything the disadvantages you have to actually maintain the full on but you can then transfer games and DLC bought on origin prior to this announcement from origin to steam. Patrick I'm guessing this is not going to happen a quick moment to check in and are thing of the day and today it is Patrick

HBO H. B. O. Max Hbo HBO Apple Sony Sarah Wrong Nordic Patrick Tom Merritt facebook Samsung twitter Alpha Star CEO Jack Dorsey Los Angeles County Los Angeles Sony Operating Income Warner media google Europe US
Sara Alert Academic offers secure monitoring and reporting for universities during public health emergencies

Further Together the ORAU Podcast

36:16 min | Last month

Sara Alert Academic offers secure monitoring and reporting for universities during public health emergencies

"An the this fire was to create a tool that is catered to the individual process of each university. Not something that the university would have to change what they're doing in order to see if war you're listening to further together the aura. Podcast join your hosts. Michael jinnah as they discuss all things. Ori- you through interviews with experts who provide innovative scientific and technical solutions for our customers. They'll talk about oh are you storied. History our impacting in ever changing world and our commitment to our community. Welcome to further together. The story you podcast Well good morning and welcome to another episode of further together. The our podcast. I am your house. Michael holds with my fine co host geno harper. Now jenna. how are you this morning. How are you. We are deep in the middle of the holiday season with a raging pandemics. Oh life is fantastic. I stare at my christmas tree a little bit more than normal this year. Which isn't all bad. So it's not a bad thing right so yeah Speaking of raging medics talking about. It's a new tool in the arsenal for universities to essentially track kobe and other illnesses on campus. It's called sarah alert academic and we have a pretty substantial team of experts joining us today. So i'm i'm going to rather than tell everyone who's here. Let them all introduce themselves. And i'll start with. I will start with ken. Tobin because can is kind of an old hand at the podcast by now. We've done this a few times. So can togan. Welcome and tell us who you are. Thank you michael jeddah. So i i am ken tobin and i am the vice president of research and university partnerships office. Here or you. I've been on board with the company since last may Lots of changes taking place since that. Time obviously The the sarah alert academic opportunity is something that kind of really fit really well in what we do in in research and university partnerships and glad to tell you a little bit more about that as go on excellent Chester maze well by michael. I'm gesture mays. I'm the cio. With war a few of been very fortunate having option to work with this project. it's actually been Both successful exciting so look forward to give some information on the infrastructure shot awesome. casey thomas. Welcome morning my rooms and then everyone else some pc tablets. I am the project manager for stellar academic currently sitting in a university partnerships office. But before that about a year ago joined the. I haven't been working in healthcare this group so this was a subject that was near and dear to my heart and i'm pretty sure i'd implicit begging cans. Let me be involved Awesome phillip allen. Welcome to the podcast. Thank you michael. I'm phillip alan. I'm the group manager of our technology solutions group. In the i t department of our you. I've been helping out on the development side of things as well as some of the on boarding and some of the training aspects of cerebellar excellent. Thank you sir and last but certainly not least dawn newell welcome in the five gas. So i'm the one in the we then is on awareness. Teachers loki so exciting. Pretty awesome. thank you so much. So can let's focus in on Essentially how we got here the i. I know that sarah alert academic is has grown out of our partnership with the mitre corporation What's the background. And how did we get to having this product in the first place so actually over you and mitre have been working together. In fact are both members of the covid nineteen healthcare coalition which came together back in the winter. You know this this past winter when covid took off in everything was shutting down that was an organization brought together many many companies and organizations across the country of on a volunteer basis to look at how we could apply everything that we knew if he could to to address in the whole covid kobe. Nineteen issue so Minor in fact had Had some funding from the cdc and use internal funding and had developed a Brought to software product called. Sarah alert which was really intended for the public health agencies from local level state levels all around the country and it was a tool that was designed to help public health to manage covid infections from the perspective of monitoring The numbers and the statistics and the analytic ceram who's been infected and where they live in those kinds of things and it's it's been very very successful to date I think the over all the the the the sarah lert public health instance as probably had a well well over a million cumulative monitoring around the country that had been using sarah alert air over seven thousand probably almost eight thousand public health users today that are using the the public health version of sir alert l. Yeah yeah it's it's quite dispersed. I guess at this point the there's over six hundred fifty jurisdictions and it's fifteen different states but it really is focused on public health so if you have companies or k through twelve or universities or you know other kinds of entities that wanted to have access to a mechanism or a means for monitoring covert infections and covert exposures in such. They're really. That was really outside of the purview. Of what might was doing and so they approached or you back in the jewish timeframe and they asked if we might work with our university consortium to create a A sayre alert academic instance or version of sarah alert was really geared towards the university environment. That could dumb. They could help answer the mail if he would for a number of universities that have been contacting her asking for access to similar. You know. similar tools They were providing to the public health agencies. So that's really how how we got all so we started in the june july timeframe to look at how we could put together an economic instance of sarah lert and modified if he would for the university environment than as we go through the top. Today you'll hear from some of the other folks on the kinds of things that were doing to make it really unique to universities and useful universities rate. Thanks for that background can chester. I know that obviously creating a product like this required collaboration between cans office the research and university partnerships office and your group Talk a little bit about how the. It rupo collaboration. It's urged we can get on that. And i think the whole purpose of having a separate instance of that kin mansion really gets into tailoring something that works for the university environment allows them to structure so it lines up with their areas however in terms of hosted application like this There are some very specific requirements for information security those components when we decided that this should be separate instance You in conjunction. In collaboration with minder really started looking at. What would drive decide in a platform where to actually host and execute this. We really looked at this cross. Four areas one would be vendor readiness. Second would get into the security of any potential. Phi may be. They're looking for support for the product development and ensuring that we can maintain alignment with the standard code base of the sarah code base. That might never as so. We could continue. Glad right and build that out join. We chose a company called rupo of primarily because a their experience with maintaining protecting health. Data. they are also extremely aware and familiar with the sarah lert cub. They provide some support for the primary and the third reason was their ability to stand this up quickly. All in knowledge in really great success of the application from the time we started discussing this with rupo until it being actually available on ready. Onboard clients was really a matter of weeks. Ethnic within six weeks it was stood up. We ready for is sooner into the system is fully functioning delivered to and universities are side happened entering into print currently with continued development. That field will get into it more more importantly from a cio perspective. It does for by the full set of cyber information security controls that we would need to protect the data. So i think that's a summary of the high-level rupo arrangement and wow we went down that path great and can someone tell us a little bit more about the tool in how it works can give you just a a high level. Overview jenna Academic or sarah alert both are web based on tools hosted in the cloud to monitor and automate the monitoring process of people that have been exposed or are in quarantine for a pandemic in currently that is in nineteen so the system has a lightweight experience for monetary that is being monitored on a daily basis during their period back end In the case of sarah lert academic. It has a robust set of tools that allows for some track in-depth tracking and reporting on the status of the population that are being monitored at any given time. Who has come through Where they are. And then who is out the other side awesome. So philip cans talked about this a little bit I think his well. What are some of the specific modifications that had been made from the seller. Lert public health version to this Academic version that. We're working on in continuing to update. Yeah that's that's a great question. Michael i think i'd like to let don chime in there as the protestant or she can probably talk about what's going on. What's in kinda where they're headed to sell so on to set the stage so we get an idea of Universities actually going through We now a within the public house zero here. Numerous anecdotal stories about how the amount of monetary is just so overwhelming that contact tracers Are essentially unable to And manage cases because there aren't enough hours in the day to be able to actually got the phone Call at a news reporting symptoms and then work with them in order to create a quarantine or escalation. Not only do. Our universities have is but they're working with a rookie rotating staff so yes they do. Have some boys usually within a the health services area of the university but they also have student were earth so they really needed a tool that was able to quickly Be understood to be able to implement softly and then be able to onboard and off or their staff as needed so one of the great features about his application is it actually can be implemented within two to three days and the overall look and feel of the application is very intuitive. So it's not spending weeks at a time implementing a mutual but able to. Okay we have created all of your user accounts you're able now to self manage your application which is different from other tools language in the ass by you're also able to get workers in their in actally managing cases right away which is amazing. So it really you can. If if you're a university that's deciding to use still. You can basically get it up and running fairly quickly. It sounds like one of the great features about gap occasion is even if you're using in media from universities have developed in house software or to some sort they're still able to use sierra aller in the reason they would want to do. This is because aah sarah. Other academic in abelson cheese send out texts or email Monitoring basically in email ox up in your inbox or you receive a test on your phone that says hey do you wanna report your symptoms now instead the user Way is able to while whatever symptoms they ask or say that they're no longer experiencing any circumstance and that information all comes back to our application really on student. health services can identify. Okay this record. Based on information they're reporting needs. Human intervention led me. Call them or let me coordinate food medicine or for that or okay. This individual was exposed. That is not experiencing any symptoms for the infectious disease. Area there okay to go ahead and resume. Their normal lacks in that automation is really wet. Frees up a student. Health workers to on was important. It also give them the on the data. They need in order to make strategic decisions. Say okay what's the overall health of my canvas at any given time which are made of reporting enables enables our users to go ahead and use that information with earlier ship with regulatory wise. It's so it's really an amazing feature of our product and why in comparison to other products on the market We do we say view and will actively that's sounds great. And don if i understand if he threw the automated system you know you can narrow down to a specific building on campus. Maybe even specific slower. Adorable thing to know if there's an outbreak or there's a you know sort of helps in the contact tracing where. The outbreak might be happening sort of aspect of illness tracking whether it's this pandemic or others absolutely and while getting all of those metrics we actually have a security feature within the application where depending on the workflow of that specific institution We ran a create for mission. That enable those in rollers always sees specific records. That they need access to you. So we have one instance where our university wants to manage all students with Medical school separately than the rest of their population. So what we're able to do is actually designed us for missions so that way again medical school staff isn't seeing any record one they don't need to look at and to they shouldn't be looking at. That's really a someone who's not using the system. That sounds really cool and the safety. The safety is really important to you especially during these times so absence phillip or i wanna take a step back for a second. I know that there's another organization company involved Called rubio's end just wanted to a mixture. We say their name but to what is their involvement in project How texas one michael end. I wasn't clear enough. Whenever i got into a ruvo's is actually the Hosting service that we're using for the aws cloud For academic for the sierra learn academic so what we were talking about earlier as far as the partnership with them to actually let us stand it up quickly provided in a secure environment and even provide some support of lining the obeisance use for minor. Sarah larger and are you sarah alert academic so there facilitators of that as a key partner in this content. Okay so if. I'm now university and i want to use sarah alert academic on my campus. How does that work the on boarding process the on boarding process is very seamless. The only thing that we need from the university to get started is to understand who would like to be in the application and actually managing be cases so identifying who should be the admin at university whose rattler mccoo is just focusing on analytics and then once we have that list we creates a different domains within the applications determine. How would you like to manage your overall campus. So you want. Certain buildings isolated. Do you want a on. Campus and off. Campus cases isolated. Things like that it really we partner with the university to understand the process. We continue the application to what they're doing in contact so it's it's not a one size fits all kinda thing you you work with them to find out what their end goal is. You're able to tailor it directly to the information that they're trying to c- correct yes. Our region with five was to create a tool that is catered to the individual process of each university. Not something that the university would have to change what they're doing in order to suit. Its won't one of the other aspects that i would like to highlight is that we're also like minor were developing this application in an agile framework And one of the asks that we have of our partner. Universities is to give feedback. You know until what they need What's working well. What's not working as well as cetera. And that's another aspect of that partnership that we we really encourage Is that that communication of what's needed An a an help in guiding where we're going because the goal like don said is to tailor the application to make the most valuable tool you know we can For university space. That's really great. And i know chen and on mentioned this a little bit but the security obviously is of utmost important when you're talking about pi and health data and all of those things. So i have to assume there's a great deal of security built into that that pieces well not only are we doing role based permissions but we also have to factor education so similar to when you log into your bank any receive a code that you then have to. Sarah alert uses both sms taxed as well as a phone call order to get that food and really make sure that whoever as long as the system is who they say they are. casey. I'm gonna come to you with this one How do you diversities get signed up answer. It's it's a principle has ever. Your step is. It can contact us at info at sarah owner academic back or if that's too complicated hugest. Mls through regular Along the mouthful but after that will send a one on one session with endotoxin symonds figure out how product to them in a it to work closed at Signing a couple of agreements in going through the steps. Adamas talking about great in casey. I know where we've been doing a series of kinda weekly webinars to help people understand helping university leadership understand how sarah lert works had on board all of those things. How long will those continue so we have two more. We've got one on december fifteenth in the morning on december. Twenty second and then we will take a break from holidays in the start back on january eighth but the great thing is i mean. There's there are opportunities for university partners. Who might be interested to learn more through these webinars. I'm so and we are always here to have a discussion outside of a weapon on. That's easier to into the weeds. Extra questions were purchased. Well thank you ma'am. I'm so four. This may be for ken or for everybody. What snacks what's on the horizon for sarah academic. Well i'll take a start at that and we can kind of go from there but Obviously our our first priority is to reach out to as many universities as we can let them know. The product is the hair. Get them on board with with using it as we're moving into the spring semester i think The break this this this fall through christmas is where all the kids are hidden for home This break is gonna give those universities some time to to Take a breath and really start looking at tools like this and how to get them implemented a lot of what the university is doing our berry. homegrown a. Some of them are as simple as excel spreadsheets. A lot of people knocking on doors. And so you know this is really going to provide new capabilities. But beyond what we're doing with universities we we do see some potential value in trying to Create perhaps another instance which were calling sarah alert workplace which could be of value to Well think about east tennessee and think about the department of energy's facilities all around the region There's a lot of a lot of Local people that are working in very large companies. There are also struggling and trying to maintain their their their populations to know who's been infected who's orientating and who's at work in those kinds of things we think we could potentially provide some value to them as well and so. That's that's another area that we're looking at moving moving forward with otherwise there are some additional capabilities which i think donald phillip might have talked about a little bit earlier which are gonna be think of bigger value in both the automation area and in the The vaccine area as we go forward we could see some value for the universities and being able to actually Track students are not track but monitor or keep track of students who have who've had their vaccine in if you recall the way the vaccines are expected to be working there. There are two does vaccine so really Administering vaccines keeping track of. Who has them alerting people to where they need to come back for their second vaccine. These are all important things. I'm i'm pretty certain at many universities may actually require that their students have vaccines once. They're available to everybody in order to come back on campus and doors and things like this so Updating the sarah alert academic instance so that it can actually keep track of the vaccination schedules and things will be an important piece is also some additional automation that That needs to happen just for doing things like self enrollment is it possible for some of the the the universities to allow there. There are students who are exposed were of shown positive on the test or whatever you enroll themselves not have necessarily use up the resources in their their local student health organizations and things like that. So there's some automation at that level as well. It's going on as we go forward. That's grades in store. Really for what might what might be possible. Anyone else have other thoughts on that question. Thank michael to highlight and tie back to what kim was looking at up. The instance that we have our could be modified to extend well beyond even in nineteen and have ability for tracking flu other activities. That could have a significant impact on universities in give them a streamlined manner for keeping up of items even beyond our past the covid nineteen issue. Right that's an important point. I mean we're talking about it in the context of covid nineteen now but really. This is a tracking tool that will benefit any instance of illness any outbreak. Any whatever could happen on a university campus so and some of these infectious diseases Are running concurrently so also. Our product plant is the ability to create custom. Disease him as so. Let's say that we have a flu outbreak at the same time that we have the a covid that we're tracking so the ability for organizations to create separate disease campaigns in also to manage those symptoms associated with each disease campaign concurrently is features on our plan. That's great so definitely multipurpose definitely usable beyond the current episode that we're in It's secure it's tailored to the university. What's not to love and it's easy to forget that easy right. It's really easy to use to get up and running. So that's that's s the what you know. One of the big values of it i believe. Is there anything that we haven't talked about with sarah. Alert that You want to make sure we cover before we wrap things up your reaction additional features that i can have his well. Oh too so Fill up cashed on this a little bit earlier but self enrollment piece. Those are on any university campus to actually go to a website slack. War l. in beginning reporting immediate information is out into the application where archies Those symptoms ordered Hastens that really need that one on one human her cheetos wide Nothing wetness step star. Another feature that we're working on is worthy. For our ase management teams. Several roller c analysts. Be super users win win. They're actually enrolling a case a have held messages or this incredibly difficult ensures. You never mike. Wasn't it sometimes some people and to do so eunice such a sensitive environment as well as remaining empathetic making sure that you touch on all the pieces that you need to such as i'm from Asserting university in verified her d. Burstein talking to the right person over by the way. Let me know all of your symptoms that you're having where been genealogical remember so our goal is to make the process as easy as possible so those contact tracers who are reaching out to our operations really elicit as much information as possible And in open and deck way one more one more thing that i i wanna make sure add Is it may put some questions. It is Is that question beta ownership because we you know we've identified the imports in the security. We've identified how we protect. P. h. i. n. p. i. I think it's also important. Call out that Academic wallet is a single system used by multiple universities. The data access is limited only to the university and those that they identify themselves should have access to their data so over you does not have any direct access to the data nor does matter a university itself decides which of their users has access to what and they configure and control that themselves. So it's not something that there is any global view or oversight into Wanted to make sure and stress that sure. No that's a very important point So the university basically still owns their data. Exactly yeah very much. So and then. Casey one more thing in terms of how sara gilbert academe fits into the larger picture of a community's public help outrage. Yeah until such as little bit. So you know we know we've seen with covid. Nineteen certainly communication and coordination between two for in a community or jurisdiction County however your boundaries or set is critical to having a good response and you know in an ideal world. Everybody system will talk to everybody else's system. We have if he's problems out by you know. We reviewed with what we can and the nice thing about. Sarah academic is yes. The university of data by it is a format can easily share with public health with their community government with whoever needs to see that information is kind of breaking down in the preparedness world. We haven't shown breaking down the silos. You'll rely a lot but You know taking one step towards that ideal goal of everyone talking in growing working together so it's a piece of bigger hustle that makes perfect sense especially when you're dealing with an issue as big as a pandemic brick excellent. Thank you all so much for your time this morning. Sarah alert academic sounds like a great tool for our university partners and other universities to us. And if you want more information just reach out to our research university partnerships office. Thanks everyone and have a great day. Thank you all. Thank you for listening to further together. The oh you podcast. Learn more about any of the topics discussed by our experts visit. Www dot o. r. a. You dot org can also find us on facebook twitter and linked in at o. Are a you in on instagram. At o. are a you together if you like further together the podcast appreciate you giving us a review on your favorite podcast platform. Your reviews will help more. People find the podcast.

sarah lert sarah Michael jinnah geno harper michael jeddah ken tobin research and university partne casey thomas phillip allen phillip alan sarah alert kin mansion michael jenna Academic philip cans Lert public health don chime Sarah aah sarah Tobin
Ep 29: Los Errores Que Mataron Carreras

Un Poco De Todo

57:44 min | 6 months ago

Ep 29: Los Errores Que Mataron Carreras

"Book. bienvenidos. In. Boca little podcast the. Has Network into their levels in which of course is. Very is. Seeking Mandy. Board guests, any those laws lingers leaning Bradley less again. There's platform US spoon fine. Apple podcasts Youtube Google podcast IHEART radio. KKOV Nick Book Gas Stick Turkey Breaker so as To be pursuing combined notification is but it could liberty media calories. Be Sold you a sequel soon review they seem Chris Three Apple podcast. Where they demean willing to give me Tweeter A. He's stadium. Is His this clip soon as they saw. Little. But this is A. Really SORTA PODCASTS Jackie, A. Ago Locate and mayday floto. Hippie. So use a tower on Boko? Chemo. Or tentacles can no made Jim Can on. Dental. Let's he gets the modern breakout. Race will face. Pero gets better. Nat A. Bikini A-. It down by consult Beta is how gone. Motor Marina here Komo for as yours to broadcast. Import. Khaki plan the FRUITA. The delays as a state by this select lease A. Concern about the. Coaching. Journalist cooter. season. Yours. And Rail married Sokoto Hero Komo compounded. By your leather food on board. Best thing quite. A granola then. Rona. Head of going to see that. No. The lows most also year Alan. Any Komo away keeping big today can redeem audio. Bottles. Bedridden is are not ending wound depot. The england-based Lahore formula and you're. Marie Bins Your Marco does only real. Brando Sassy Komo compound Hispaniola. E. K. BNA's minor. Awareness. Says L. Patio wiltorer Marie Manchester City. Are Limited the parallel Zoya Rail Domingo or he today movie. Always today or go Rhino Sali's. K.. Is Tell us that they could leak out. More, more more defacing kill me. Don Does. Tallow Than Party Way and there's as the BUZZER. The race macy's. CIGNA point. Gateway, they're said or ceiling. Brazil. Live is a is a marina as he. Dona Warrior. From Dow. Thought, about, the could be cow bureaucracy Leo. Keep US had yes he. knows. How throw on? You? Know say. In. My radiator. Mortuary Eateries Eagle Hill. US. Or Gate. Steady. Mb Endo Komo reportedly idea. Is, like. One little from highland. That case look officer Patio Daily Enemies. He. which is the older female champions were. Betty. Murphy most important lunar new relic Lewis. Eating. C. Reluctant chest killer. Not Rhonda Case on second-round say. Gig Anna L. came the. E Toy totally chair skip where. It goes up Bustle Moreno Luis go the Ambien, which mess things whom he who took one. Deutsche. Telekom Massimo's here now by boy Saturday. About importer. Be any Lucienne. Equity. Kuching host. Way Taken soon. See, Mingxuan is dead. She. Hold the League will be the. Aggressor. Think. After Ernie's in Nikki bouquets. Days, they'll know in days. An, eye. Gaze Origin York. Equals hamas-led Emperor Consejo canals he owned, but the momentum. WHO Under Contra Los Red SOx intercept patio. KOMO's. BARRAL. COLSON CENTER GOES WE'LL PUT OUR TENDER. When? Premier medical bottomless name you say know porky legalization debilitate rose they lose who knows Iran own acquire the bad apple there. Merely. Cuando Sarah Similar. Wasted Mukasa Komo and then modeling say Miami. Gay To begin your day, they may ten for that. Goes. Out Tricky down commanders of Wayne. They used to be into. Breyer's Chupin and that means who. Will Tau in priority on? Em which is. Casual ideas in wary at I. Go this who the Lamy Livy kid gets the Iran. Domenico Mona tip would ask how I think A. Guy On on. Russia. To tell maintain. Regret. Or lequel. Nobody. See Putting it at the emperor es I'll go. Could you also Capri made our as He told reporters in the dad say say infringing. Komo. E. Now. You just want to keep our they hinder in in Bora. Randall gone motoo mortal. Much aspect. E. Look bustling. And Mondo. Cameo hockey now directly chain. Eased. In there. They. Styles these your wellness. Whereas sir. A this era. A A limit eleven the. Where Basel? Data wears. ME. Meal Me Compagno. Border Gateway. Aline Michika. And our number gotTA as a part of the Familia. where? Four K.. I. Leopard. Islamic law water more. Last. Year later. Is. A threat you. Way Freya fantasia. PORK AIG IT DOWN There, they'll seal my quotas. Of, random? Nitric we under. As a I, look in. German, Dallas our. Komo into her Ska-. Allies the CODA combat wrong got Shrimp Das Jose. Those news CD in mature sweater tape whether you at a time of today's Dorsey. Beetle. Denise. Eaton Hoeing. So No. No rapid our. Nora style but now but but al He, Fram Rattle going. Piquet. POCO POCO, mayor? Better. Ee. biddle proximity. Morality La Puerta Hamid. Kazai. ME. Question. that little opportunity how throw? Got Out or throw. Any me took. Killer in your. Home when communes. What a carrier day? Gallup daddy no compare. By that lays has a wound up proton gating. When I may hotelier comatose? Auto K. Muir. Your Lemos. Nosotros Crusader Moose York when the game was. Falter. One Minute. Lesson for. Komo question. Look Kiro. Radio. To Show Our. Seem bricky. That will make quarter. Deploy. Mojo Kelly the idea remained. In Bras and choir three our holiday how us so guitar for dial. Up. and. Momentum Soon Years Our podcast Pero. Today to Baucus. By cutting in. Boorda Que siempre growl. Lillard. Chiro. Komo. Brutal but at. That low affect the he. Thinks mutuality. Derek Thou. Clip done the. Z.. About it, they're there to show US data. Wound up out to. Dr Cuando. Equity. National. Says he Will Finance Law done this? Peril. Starting thought Hippie Soyuz. Now. Courtesy to take, care. macy's Tim we felice. Toy. Deathrow Sal. Tass. But an Indian. Laptop. I C K. So Kate Okay can you say Z. Can Pay. It is another low. The UNIA. Louis hangings. Hasn't got. But I. Know racy less. Budgeting. See Gifted on the focus of gay. But only had no simple they. Share scale as say. In. D'Amato, lasts while rally. On Shaw. Goes. Bananas or Mahar are loud of April equal s but. Here that goes interest. Cunanan, they're putting net. And you. Bum Latter Day? Are techy committee on the air or Lace Koto Zuccarello Limit O'Day Bata K. Say. Being moment do not yet undergo pera. E our own story S Day. But Proxima Titas. But other TARRICO's Komo. Anybody three medal. Alamos Mike Myers. No Personnel from also apple equally hallowing. Gin S Mike Myers. Briggs. Over nose or ten knowing Darrow's Mike Myers is. Still had. The comic. Gain. Salaun Electra they, Taqwa in the Saturday night life. And the womb persona. Que at our wings world baton. From also in style border Kedah Komo Neponsit by. K.. L. Consumer Amigo. Carvey they neoprene own show then throw the Saturday life gator Komo neither shows K. wondering the bus bustle Musica. Nkomo's Opinion Paseo A. Cow I'll truck equalizer. PSYCHEDELIC. On kilometer over him and Betas though for commercial can you improve? So Kennedy says it our Saturday night live by that boursicot sue special now his leopard-ii Diagram. they sauce sketches. NOTO has your windows. beddoe a Martini. Oh. More Chapel equalize. Seconds. They dictate to show A. Song of Hedrick Coulter Komo Wayne's World Yeah Your Cape. Simplemente no. No Violin knee but I will soon. Gary Net flicks. Senior Ambien. Austin powers. Or get them being to. The pouring I took an persona. Or not at all the NATO hit up illegal as they age aims bony this BS inequality alias Mahinda Sacramento Toy. As in BORLASE ING WHEN They told us a task goes gassing in Lebanon as in the Hollywood. Be As a super. So dorky as boy knock on atom does he asked to bring the Hindi? Eat ambien. Episode Naqib no Los Open L. A.'s levels. inning less day L. Oruma. From Oso they locate or India. Liquid Lesson Gopal Dora. LSF. Shrek. K.. I could agree. On this. With. The to. Live. Heaney at. De Shrek. Kilogram Chris Farley. Get to award the hit Asiya they. demanded. pro-moscow less stands yet. Hoon associes. They remain slow the cocaine or NATO Yuna. egaldey Aena the electric wok apart at the Haileybury Monopoly Shrek. Gra. Cuando. Italy. And Maury. into. Work Out Persona Yemen. Austin powers. Luckily that day. Mike Myers as they pull their. Interpreter entity personnel his yes. Lost Tell me the fire in the. Day Auto. Ingram persona allocate our K.. Beginning Person Hey CELICA. Lawyers happens handle norm look. At Mike Myers us in the Lemme copy Shrek. Trouble Equal April mccown Mike episode of this Canadian say. The military depot at all Canadians his so modern-day me let it also a racist digging, a set of a movie repetoire. Ellen accomplish. For K. Cuando sister. Lab unequally wings. World. I income is higher own. Later Remorse K.. Ill in the Hollywood sell this. Deficiency. Is He'd on. KOMO TRAE GO PORQUERA. redick Tornado wings. World City. Say CADOGAN. As appropriate how? Ucla darkens next got out of a scale RAB. INTENDO. Debbie Aaron. Asu compagno rebuttal Annette carvey or an EMU gaylor eclipse Sassy e quando onerous. Colombian. The key embezzling Marina. Under. No L.. said they. contract. Our. Sow, say knock on the Dr. Muslim Lemme tell. Their painters. Haniya. They. Stay. Heavy. Can you get the nonetheless enters causes. A C K ball bearing. Onerous murs wouldn't ask you they approximate Antequera. Ponta single. The US. Say minus and this. Damn. Beside Arizona camelia bustling authoress who persona his this hour they life Myers Halo Participation in candle Cain. No. Katie Farrell Cocoon gone in SF thoroughly. Look McCoy Mikoy S. Ending Elliott I'll. Look, Tony, very, Sulaiman though disabled us in communities though is they Cleveland Quest Camale Legal Mugniyah could happen. Year go east. Electoral, Nicole, Raymond population dilip. Also afoul the Porpoise Mindy at least your Levy. AH THAT ALMATY SAL go naked to mafioso. This little. Boy. Ashgabad, loud rapidly Kula. A. Therapy any news Dr seuss Kedah, cat, in the hat. It S in the lab dossier on. Email, using stellar owner catapult. Trailer, but it can any low Yadda. at-bat Aleki Poland they are asking when people XP Cassini's eat being contra. Then committee Segula toll. Aspire. Commune Tupperware they won't bonus pushing memento salient our own looking for. So called the cat in the hat. freaky. They Saturday typically Gila Propia Byu they'll Dr seuss. Viola girl mentality that. was over US Komo, Life Action Guitar less with rapidly. Deneen Kaz had any mass. Bustle carrying the hat tyrone Cinco on you but I will wear our independence cooler L. Guru. E. Bit of your mom Chima then me to. Your it out. Chasing Derna deb ways so Can ECHINACEA important news but wear Or Their Ability Korea. Mobile in battles Gloria that Dino. K. Eight or no lose Hannett allies. In There they'll have for Salleo came at. Eight. Only then say eat them. Umbrian Bustle in. Bohemian rhapsody Legno Pass how Kayla, equity? Gal Princip in North Korea Motrin Queen either ways loss who? They allow land. Alien matrices confess. Okay. Hollywood opinions your face yet throw each celerion. Kenza Yoenis. Him. Being Dan us. Also predict aside and personalities. The militia feature net Netflix's Bairro via noces our mutual day Sadie this a saw US eloquent Myers interpreter. Adios Personas. As employers Weiner writer economic derail humiliation happenings he bill no enter. In Lebanon Hula Reality Bites can no Macho Persona Lacquer nosing? It's early cooler. Monaco. Day Lucas in as. Soon, I can be a little dollar. No in Aliquippa, the Bang steeler. K. L.. Me Holiday here as far as the Commodity Go. Nepali. Kwa the. A thousand, pick, the US the. Economically Permit to you but as I. Say. So we knew the Kano Kelly Remedying Lucinda in Santa Delgiorno interstates Harvey. Endo USA. Movie the. Inside and Then you own. US. Hannity. On the Horn is in qualities, AJ Tom? Deals E. LASAGNA. This throws their Ronald Reagan Intel et Cetera who Nieto's cone economy A-. Then Dando Sally Land. Formerly the you see opportunity that they were Alta maintain recommend data. Quality Napoli Cooler Day Talk Pero a soule's by Dr Lucas happens he bill enter but also solo for a Looney Capelle Day. Eight year? He. So girl interrupted age as Latifah. They were season in her hands or Hill Hoven mine was that the header EA Stan Chica. Bicycle maintain. A Serna Milo. Inkosi to wing nylon the up the Sunnis Dame will receipt us. E eight Astra per for Mosa. I took it you. Can say this saks fifth avenue in December? Those me owner. Gone. In Dan Quayle et. CETERA warn us. How owners? We get our authors e Quando. Celio. In that. Area in tower and Canada. Lhasa. Allowed him one hundred zero. Eight so For women trying to raise a Seattle has he can. No. To. Nam. Repercussion. Vitale Better Commoner Sarah Cheektowaga Dato the line though three Porky Kenesisa. Nea Democratise who perform also Komo chilly Niro. Kirwa say onus rained. Seem did not going near eighty dollars. A conduit the moot. Aiello case of. Race I news daily conditional. Searching Tower. Days had visa. audio. On Malta, they book home mass they those Hemi. Deborah. Does meal does. We know now? Poso by Loretta W cone super. Beckham. I free why known A-? fien. lizzy ending. Not says. Remain ten DAB. or Latin shown billows mayors. Sycamore. In a moment. hitter. Leader. Says H in your physical I? Are Tell me different. Can communicate annoys absolute. I'm Indiana simplemente. A hinting. Lol. Ailing. Komo Hollywood known call via. E frailty. The Mass Chameleon. Mind Komo Domina ESE learn the. EGRESS WILL TAKEDA Bay. Masilo knowing. Tacking disease through Elvis would hear this hookah cone stranger things. came. Being the DIPOTO HEATER ESA Button Day. K. L. Maehara propelled Parishad. down. I tell you. Can we're here for the important thing is handicap. CAPONE-ERA KOMO factor hotel. Yoda. ZANU THEY I'll go suty. But Way Mojo as you go me more faulty. Is. Eight hundred Chica Shannon Doherty. Eight elaborate. For Malta. Roberto, the go pass our gator beverly hills knowing that the seeing does the S. Winter is IOT serial Momento e AGM. Benda. It a Latifah Saleh Bortolo Saito's. Chico. Leonidas him. Or Kayla In. Badruddin Pio. Mutuel sir record sale the NCAA, a super for Mosa. E This will take care wrong. Stability. E common. So said this with the SATYRS. Hit All V. Assaliya they fear. English serious etc. Goal Pays Cone Jennie Garth. K. or Chico's the knowing thousand into the S.. E. Common Soy, the farmer day. Where this person? Hey but they facie. Quarter Boorda. Jason Priestley. K.. Mannasseh. Comic unless it Ascione Asiya they demand with AJ lesson. So neukoelln rhetoric, but he'd Gay Shannon for say Berea. Dow. Brain that Dole Moolah. Look as he an. Bomb a whole where am nine pm But ice? Hey ORCA. Border K. They a staff, Sadie. F We. K. Asia. The. Kenedy land loss Chico the class in Davos. Callahan. ITALY DANIELS CARRIES LEWELLEN. Convince Donna D'Amato we saw. He look don't steal. That'll actor by radical that act. Budo. Yet Aena Callup. In. Sapporo vh. Perricone Dylan. Saloon Anaemia Capri Chores at Elaine. Bay. E. C Finale how not guy swallowing Dido Sanyo's. Gate. Those to these says, wow, gaseous. You'RE GONNA do Hanyu in a farmer Kippur the Elkins up. Cone. That Holywood Lissi. Urine. Dan No Tony I had to Chica. I role. Now. Seeking the killeen. Equally so-called with. Them, a short. Pass. Salute threatened put us. Or K. Shannon Doherty. No? So. Pataki's who companion at least Himalayan Fan Kedah. RECALL THAT A Episode of the Dole wearing my last or. Ilan Decade Bora. Age It hours Nian though I'll had Chica been windows into the S. Corn Lennon Nita Day who's the boss King Monday king. So had doctors Atlantic. The Persona. He's And you. Shawn Eckhardt into near. KOMO's who. became new grow. Infosys look here for. Step manner. Yes. Frenetic Kamara. Lukoil Milan no tempo quays would emanate. LS. Contrary pork. CELEBRAL owner Feta. Cone owner Ben Character. Komo Kamonyola Francis Matha. Moss daily Nutritional Seaney ding-dong. Victim and they end morose. Shannon Doherty Intendo. Reality Show on Boca mass hours. Hallo. Musanhu. Perkins Adelaida all reality show not go I gotTA forget our owner. In combing apparel dunaway's. Super Headed Dorado. TEMPA Percocet I'm breaking up with Shannen Doherty into Lucas hearing aid as it took eight years from Panther Valencian. Contra Towers Intermedia to Chica. This lip personnel meant a committee. Still. Sakho. Eight. Hundred. Zero. Lavallee. E. Communities. Intrusion POCO. Mile. At the wound about passion in. The lake FAMOSOS. Que oriented return for more so but aboard. Brad I. I said diplomas. Kingston. To consider the Mama lawsuit who Pero Either Photo Pass how? Three ten of these AK. vay As a frenetic Aida and does. This melanie kept. Soda Day Talk. Barrique. In. But I guess Endo, let Chica Marla Day lesson. That ooh Yolanda Chica less. Days or three K.. Landau, the Katherine heigl or Hijo damage hidden in. Proxima. Capitalists. Office ed me. That lamb. Chica Rubia, day grey's anatomy. At Allen a Persona Hayes mucketty. Those Dallas area intercede. Jessica Amey Potter Sarah Import our. In. Two thousand idiot television led to Proxima Basso. Has have that Alabama anti-gang Handy. Caja Katie. S Head. Leprosy. Minority America. Kin- but I say. Harris Komo. Julia Roberts Meg. Ryan. E Sandra Bullock Ariane. Pass our people propellers. Support, Thala client leave Asia. locadia. Bit Okay Buzzer. Akyol our blood. Lingua hak-seong credible. Seem. Avenue so look. By the ANNUALS, Solomon, days or. Super pepsi-cola. Kate. Even better social. Knocked up. A. Stavanger I've Landau. Be, syndicated. Carey's commodity PS data's scenes in bill more semi. So the feazel interpreter semi disorder, our does. Call says Rogan came. A Chapel Jot Apple. Day In your a Aleinu. Yes. Guru L. Messiahs Bay A. Day losers they own brace narratives can get aware opportunity at Goma ahead Moses, but as a leader. So Better Moses. enthusing. Musclemen with two sours. Komo that are hated Dorsey DNA Padania day. Canoe said. Stout and Teddy Otas data traffic, wherever CLARITIN in the K.. Nu'ualiita. gave up on their lemonade see no Kayla deteriorated for. US. Loss geeks ask Sierra look better as A. Result, there? To An equality Akwa was a dui case persona is more the near. Let's see here. Do. So you're. Law. The logging on his Grace Anatomy. Get. Irritated also can Rollo's amy or Personnel Hino via the new Amazon de. Tour. QUES- Aliki. Confirmed communicate. Via Patio, narrow gook soon they Hormel award. Al.. That he had seen in those as ACA who ammos I. RESULTA. On. The little gravel funeral Leszek Setting Bora, Bipolar Sarah. Restore nectarines, musicares prison though but. In a so Polka Polka for but attend. The. Hater. LOW-QUALITY ENGA- hair. It out. These tally. Or a K. here sweets, prisons, yellow, hotel Illu, who Paris from Galloway's. Manager irritate us our Thala Paula COMMUNICA. Cement lament, the Hollywood led by. Inconceivable to. Propel perfect what I paid. Okay final. Nobody's yellow pain. Point and Kim Policies Combat o'casey. Corales Traders Must Bantus gaining exactitude nears has actually Hingis. The is Memento Solo Palacio in. His. Employ, in suits. Also now, he may know scam, Meghan Markle. by this show them being a news. But I got those. Single, belly cual es que. Seem blaming the. Benny Loria bus how? Or later reality. So you looks Music Minto logo they step our See in the. Scene. But more latter day classics came. No Dalin. said it took out. Came reboots. were. K. Eight. nam-woo. Hollywood K.. Is Baton takes he does. I'm bus how? Dare they I knew. Yeah against. A bummer. A boulware gravity Equa-. PORCUPINE names universal towels bomb has. Sewn. Commute. Element is hippies. WHO's. Our altitude. But I'M UTAH NFL's. Lead rehear effector. Porky S. L.. He knew they D- Robertson Mikey's above gail. Eighty. Easter potassium intake get the modern lamour here. They look for Lasik. Chin. But I said. This bill. Engraved. In. Veto Abedin footer no Saket, the Hussien now that the Amina. COMEDIANS had our into. New Marty MC fly all L. Dot Brown. S. owner biblical. Simplemente Sarah no question the last how the. E L. LOOKING Paddle dragging data nolato cameras never. Can Now you think la the Democrat? Better Foto Paul case to tell me. Economical Akeem Heat X. to. Mark McMichael Sarah. Throw. Amigo Michael J. Fox? Neil Doc, Brown. Christopher Lloyd Hamper Lewis. As he knew even the moderate portfolio. No. Kidding report they were wearing. Or thrift kit them being said yet academy owner. MOYANO personnel is. Those they. Can really that. S. Put Up to me at. Doppler. League less so less overdose my. Defensive Ford Coppola. Toria. Learning say El, Nino. IS IS ON A. Case by the foul? Rica. The Hollywood. Less under. Railway. Sarah. Notices. Sita known AC- De Copier Notices Emma hematic or Author up again no seem blaming not. But I. Said I'll. Get. To see a spur facto Komo to bass, I need career pioneered our persona. Komo. Michael Carini. Any. New simplemente. No. Go Michael. Corleone. GIN Or throw Sarah mynorthwest had Vito Corleone Nosair Madeleine. Brand. Akin Akin. Tom Hayden. No way no press o Neo auto ceremony can say James Can. No Safeway. bookcase now over Kubrick medicine respite absolute. They more they had. IGGY is a let's say. A remers. as He. See Him and Darryl lineup illegal in Komo Renita Purkis. Haram. Hardwood meant that perfect I'll. Look gear. Pero no mass reboots. Yesterday reboots busek amending. Day. They asked K.. Daytime their kid. DEFORD SUPER EXCITED DOSES E. Got To our in boss. Okay. Lawyer. Seth Oko as he can. To locate tacky it we're in. King and Randall Panda. Perama. Permit Nomad's enemy, for new bill pan now Pero. ME. Promises. came. To Lebanon. Macho can be used by chas in. E owner, the Hindu three S in particular with. As. On your knickers holdover the. But as that game. I say own the Yes. evy store in. Was He. The web came Konami area this year but Azru Frankie's Bravo. Lucien soccer. Set. Guide. On actally session. But. We've index bigger, POCO, Como foods you name on. An. Elementary inquiry go Cuando Salli. The an issue. This leader is in no way. No Way London. As to indicate. Him Blew. The near Or? Komo but issue on the. Luke. Super digital locks who special. INCONCEIVA-. ME. Down in. Latina playstation or knew who I automobile far cry guess who would assume? Makoto so Is this Indo the in wherever though Larry's gave. Me Not permitted. Polity. Or Barakeh. s bilateral. bookie Tomas Brolin. Gas. Is. Brace Yo Harada. You. Where DNA SOC- CLO- Giga Assad has bass who manual opinion they'll go he come. Here's how. You eeg Sega asked. KNOWS DECENT REVENUE IN Case a place you Delaware case Sony Indycar case on. Playstation hits I Landau emmental castle the playstation 'cause. Bussey come in. Deal? Race you are hope to the podium Costar who go? Seem thinner got our as this who quaint quinto he goes I kept whereas. Sony locate asset. And they to Keijo v K. The Profane Charon. COMUNIDAD embroiled Lucien soccer can know even a second where go Dan you see. Okay. uh-huh chronic dialysis Yoon Gate Alcudia Yakutia Camacho persona at the. Simplemente. Can know the Radia over. Company SSN Thoroughly Tower lasagna. Meet Mojo. Is Go can the neither galyadh Or Notre. The WHO voted border gap mother Theresa News. Get the second east. Cone. Voice when he fought amiss. Feature. Lucky because we aaron behind on the. ESOL. Ada Looking for. A. Relic marketing breathing. PSYCHOTIC say hall achieved terror. He this. Stand Daniel, the NEMO's a wave. Control along or a see mosaic. coarser Gambia radical main. Etowah who are. Sink Or. Tears. Kit will be roaming and yet. And Yet Data to the NATO. ESL Mahogany Find Yours cone at road has got a fireplace seeing ladder women. Did they momentum while to decoding the hunter medical as a Harare? Gone who already hit the Moon it infringes I'll go Casey Jama scripting. Can No look on CNN. Cake Zita. S Lesean. Today to wear go to keep all DNA's to today here. In android Coriolis. A star I guess say Jemma Cambio, their momentum. In quite the Tarragona Though Saddle Superiority wwl. Rented. Total to keep commuters who work on those BS scandals. Kemira. Half I that passes communes half I that can bow. Here scripting. K.. IMBODEN will go all overlays. Kill where you go as he. Had A ton of our coming CONDO. Racha. Ease to Savvy Cara who are cone other Persona Case Superior Priority no-quarter under the Mike Bossy Noboru really that gay DNA on Tactica or case how could be the Harare's it poor Atelli my here. To lay but. 'cause I can already a passer he wears the he'll say you this persona. Our fussy maintain their watch. In doses a so Latini Meteo Dando. Brive Lucien Soccer Coamo Fica. Gaynor located at Meteo Donovan One admitted. Beta. Gas Who. The Horon see better. Sinoe biting by be brave wanting woken sink neutering internet either an Melania hemp lequel. They see can keep those community Oh and normally. Contra Castles E. reviser combinatorial whereas C. Noisy into Santa better the. Whoever Katie etc.. But we know Roy's. Restaurant Tell K look away always get down you. Sitting. seddon. Joe. Eight awareness a car aproval Lucien does me Bandy But another long as Mojo complaint Komo neck to. Lisa soon. Komo, naturally, socio income continue category. K. To these only. Thank. God they know enormous in the CORDEN croquet string new avenue in January two is how they are availability and to maintain biogas. Camman Or decorate. Kedar. Look at USC attack on. Yes. There at the End Democracy Birmingham, news article but. In. Dark on doors were assessed. where? Can Be at motor graphic, combative colleague o Solo that. Release assume by them who nine you. EAT SOKAIYA own will go Colorado San News East impotence. Or women laugh activists has shown. By that Look Haram Football Eka. mountainair LAFI. Childhood okay. So Allen. E Tenere experts? Yeah. They portray. Hickey. Panel. Cable Lucien. E So. I'll go K for what ending anti. Gay Fray, Secca Alleanza. Cone defending this. It keep was a footballer. India. I sing quickey posts. They know it and the hair doper kit the INNING ISA exclusive. Loan Former coon lacking by near Concord Emmy. To Cook Lewis soon. Enver CELONA. Legend. L. Buyer the Munich in Manchester United Edison. It that the? Sally how Korea Lane nearly there. They Denno Solitariness A. quoque electorally cessation but our security combative. Ladies Yoga Turkey. Or Yemen, the biogas maintained Moreno in. Must. Be No Sollozzo. See to compare. Low. So third quarter keep boss exclusive was. The Min- comparison is a single and he's a happy. Kid Damyean and seeing those in Quinta. donatus. I assume. What they've innocently in the Moi mcaddo. PUT US on kids. Some we fanatics, Iran comparison. Question is. C.. K ice streamers into each and motor. Plataforma. Louisiana. Reporting Base Young. Okay. A lot of. News. Stories Selah Burgum border. But I know but I need you see by Bosso said. Peres Albuquerque to these. While put an. E.. On the K. eight hours in the local rector LS rule tech in. Many fascinating wherever they afford Emma's. Not. The heat. Carreno. Date to maintain allow very. Delicate. CEJKA. Happy I let them be Indiana course a highly Sonali Komo who are happy see fico's moment he carney. A Lesser Frenilla's. Basan 'cause. They asking. Boca Marissa interest in Waco Lilia dear. Wow, its own ECHINACEA, the plateau. Important. MAPO. Danieli here Batte. The Hey Kay. Era I'm. Betty. Or K. Jetta cans how eat. Cigarette and The principal maintain scripting. Katie. Moore who are. delorean Meteo. Dreamer the two H. Three. Ucla o'casey May Forrester your boat and Ed meese vessel Dow. Jo- Ghanaian but they'll better the. Poor Cossack as. Waigel they. They see on. Ray See hugger narrow peta their. Wherever located. Which I say. Amelie. Doing about. ORCAS Air Komo on a forum on the. Atoll who are. Not In the S I love Benjamin Hora Harare Moon, an end, the toll. Limited to early then they see the potty better see your loss. feeing day try it and we who can no San Domino's is Komo I. One thing only keep all based. On go out Moi or even angrily I stay. Danny. Ronaldo Missy I'm a pay yet. A maximum you. Know. Much has beddoe. Better They're more. CHECK, ask The CK. Lewis. Aiming. Memento. Retro Communities Across had the new. No it s authors Endow Emmy Bar Day. But Muhammad. Implement that it must. If you the competitor Amelia forecast is better for my perfetti there but getting. Up in Libby Sodium Shoo. Away. Stu. Frank. Yes

Komo US KOMO Pero Hedrick Coulter Komo Wayne Hollywood Sokoto Hero Komo Endo Komo Mike Myers Hollywood Beta Chica Shannon Doherty Kedah Komo Neponsit US Komo Mukasa Komo Iran Komo Dr Lucas Landau League
EOFire Turns 8, Trip Planning, & More: Our September 2020 Income Report!

Entrepreneur on FIRE

35:31 min | 3 months ago

EOFire Turns 8, Trip Planning, & More: Our September 2020 Income Report!

"Shake the room fire nation and jail de here with the entrepreneurs on fires. September. Twenty twenty income report and September was doozy fire nation in a good way our gross income was two hundred and forty, four, thousand, two, hundred, seventy, four dollars are expenses were a mere twenty five k for a total net profit of two, hundred, eighteen, thousand, six, hundred and sixty six dollars that was a ninety one, thousand four, hundred, seven dollar increase from August to September in giving us a ninety percent net profit to overall gross revenue, which is absolutely spectacular. Only the second. Time we've ever done that. So I'm very stoked about this today fire nation. We'll be talking about our eight year anniversary of entrepreneurs fire. We're talking about a great trip that we took to San Diego, as well some other great business and non-business things, and as always we have a great tax tip from our CPI in illegal tip from our lawyer. But I will take a quick break to think our sponsors. Chances are your business fire nation accepts credit cards, and the chances are also that you're paying way too much in processing transaction fees until now visit e. Payment. Processing Dot Com and for a limited time, you can sign up for a fifteen minute call to compare credit card transaction processing fees. That's the letter e., the letter C. Payment Processing, Dot Com Josh, you have some updates on the paycheck protection program also known as P P P. so give us an update brother fire nation is eagerly awaiting the John I know it feels like twenty twenty has been a constant loop of the same topics income reports. The stimulus in other government help for those impacted by the covid nineteen situation. Then we had updates on the help. Then we had updates on the updates and pretty much honors went and guess what this month's no different because we have a few important updates on the p loan in another something, people have been waiting to get some news on. So first, let's talk about the forgiveness part of the P.. For those who received those PP funds last spring in early summer, you know that one of the big promises when most amazing parts about this loan was that it would be eligible for full forgiveness if the funds were used according to the guidelines. They said you would need to apply for forgiveness, but it would be easy to get if you follow those rules. and. The update here is that there's really not any update yet the lenders who issued the funds are taking forgiveness applications. So you can get those turned in if you want to. But there is a lot of talks amongst politicians to make loans under a certain threshold automatically forgiven. All right. So meaning that if you were under say one hundred and fifty thousand dollars in your loan, it will just automatically be forgiven wouldn't have to apply for anything right that has not happened yet but there is talk of it in in both sides of Congress, seem to be in agreement that they want to do something like this. Right now, there is not an official deadline for applying forgiveness. So my best advice here for now is to simply hold off on applying for that forgiveness. But keep in close touch with your lender so that you know of any updates or deadlines. Talk to your lender reach out say hey. I'm eligible for forgiveness. When do you have a deadline yet? When do I need to apply because I'd like to wait to see what Congress is going to do with this? Be In touch with them make sure you know if there's a deadline but in my opinion, hold off on applying for it until you congress. Second When you talk about the issue of how the loan if it is forgiven will work for taxes. Because typically when a loan forgiven, which simply means that you don't have to pay it back the amount that that amount that is actually forgiven is treated as taxable income, which makes sense since forgiven loan is essentially someone giving you money. So they treated as income. One of the most amazing parts about these P P P funds was the promise it would not be treated as tax WINCO. And they have kept that promise. Kind of. Has updated rules to show that while the funds will not be taxable the expenses the funds were used to pay for will not be deductible, which is basically essentially just a backwards way of making forgivable loan taxable, right so they're they're basically saying, yeah, finally won't make the income tax, but the expenses aren't deductible, which basically makes a taxable which is Kinda shady seems to be going against everything that this was intended for And it's also going to make the bookkeeping for all this incredibly confusing right. So basically, the way it would work is you'd listen you these P P funds for one hundred, thousand dollars. You spend all one hundred thousand dollars payroll. All right that one hundred, thousand dollars in income but that payroll that you used it for which typically expense is no longer deductible. So essentially, that one hundred thousand dollars is taxed tax bill on a backwards way. Right right now, politicians on both sides of the aisle, as well as accounting groups in small business groups are all pushing hard to get this changed. This was not the intention of what this loan forgiveness look like. The the IRS has kind of taken it upon themselves to make the determination. So, there is a lot of hope that that's going to get changed but as of now, you do need to plan to pay taxes on the forgiven portion of that loan right so treated as if it were income if you got a hundred thousand dollars in income, how much would you set aside for taxes set that same amount aside for these forgiveness funds? I know this is an update without much in the way of concrete updates but here's the bottom line. If you received PPP funds, you need to stay up to date on this because things are changing all the time. Two. Things I would recommend as we move forward, I beaten frequent communication with lender you receive the funds from Sinoe if and when there is an actual deadline to apply for the forgiveness. If there is you don't want to have the loan forgiven not forgiven because you miss a deadline, right? Don't miss a deadline didn't know about talk to your lender and the second thing be in touch with your tax repair. So you can understand the rules and whatever changes come to those rules regarding the taxation of the peace funds. You don't want tax time to get here and you get hit with this. Major tax bill because you didn't know that you're P P P funds were going to be taxable right be in touch with the lender be in touch with your tax prepare. Now more than ever communication with your financial professionals across the board is vital. I stay on top of these ever changing rules and the help that is available to you that we can continue to whether this crazy storm of twenty twenty. As always, if there's any questions on, you can reach out to me directly Josh is he pampered Dot Com and we continue to have tons of resources on our website which we are updating at the moment and you'll see more and more stuff there on fire dot com Josh. Thank you as always dropping those value bombs and let's not waste any time fire nation because David Lebron is standing by with six phrases not to say to a lawyer David Take it away. Okay. So today we're GONNA talk about six phrases not to say to a lawyer. So. Hiring a lawyer is one of the most important steps in the launch of a new business. No entrepreneur succeeds without a great team. Or him an attorney is a key part of that team. Unfortunately while there's a lot of great advice out there for spiring entrepreneurs it's rare to find good tips about how to hire a lawyer and even more rare is advice on what not to say when you're interviewing potential attorneys. There's no sense in hiring a bad lawyer. Of course, in good lawyers are busy and careful about who they take on as a client. A good business attorney developed sense for one. A potential client is not a good fit and learns how to politely steer. Them. Away. There are a few red flag phrases that business attorneys here over and over. Entrepreneurs need to know how to avoid these phrases and more importantly why should debut avoided I? Mean this is the kind of stuff of that business attorneys talked to when nobody else around and you know we're just being real about our clients and our businesses and the process of finding clients and some of the kind of a nightmare scenarios and other things we learn how to avoid the the bad potential clients pretty quickly and you don't want to be one of them. You WanNa be a good client of the good relationship with your attorney. So I provide some tips to help you go through the process of finding the right lawyer for your company. Do yourself a favor and don't say any the following six things when you're talking to a potential lawyer for your entrepreneurial venture. Okay. Number one I just need a simple or standard or template dot dot dot each of these words simple standard template mean the same thing to a lawyer cheap. Legal, services shouldn't be unreasonably expenses, but if the attorney gets the sense that you're just looking for the cheapest solution, he'll probably show you the door. Here's the reality. You may not actually know what your legal needs are. Often clients call me requesting one document and turns out they need a lot more than they thought. Sometimes, it works the other way and this solution is simpler than they imagined. It would be my most successful clients realize this as part of the process and say, instead here's what I'm working on. Can you help me figure out the best way to make sure my legal needs are addressed? That's number one, number two this will be easy. Please don't tell your potential lawyer that his or her job is easy. You're talking to someone who went to law school who passed one more state bar exams and his hopefully work with many clients before you came along, and after all, it's easy. You don't need a lawyer right and also let's be honest easy is another synonym for cheap. So see number one. Can number three this will be fast. Can't tell you how many client times a client told me that the deal was all ready to go, and all we do is create the contract and the other side would sign no problem. It'll be fast cut two days, weeks or months later in the negotiations are still going back and forth. The reality is you really never know if a transaction is GONNA go quickly or not most likely the person on the other side of the table is going to surprise you. If you tell the potential lawyer that the process is going to be a fast one. She'll get a sense that you're inexperienced or you're not in this for the long haul, and again, we all know that fast and cheap go together. So again, see number one. TIP number four don't say quote that's not in my budget. If you get a quote for Legal Services, please don't say that's my budget. Part of the budgeting process is determining how much your needs actually cost on the other hand. It's very reasonable to say. I don't have the cash on hand to cover all those legal needs. The moment can you help prioritize projects by urgency? Could Attorney will definitely help you do that? We'll understand hey, you're not made of money, but you want to prioritize things. You you can't say tackle everything all at once. Number five. Don't say all that part myself online. Online. Legal services are not a substitute for working with an actual lawyer very often clients try to save a bit of money by using online services are doing it themselves, and in my experience, this is just my experience was speaking for myself. The client usually ends up spending more money having their lawyer correct. The mistakes of the potential client reaches out and says, they'll do part of the legal work themselves online. That's a strong suggestion that this person is not committed to doing it right the first time and is just gonNA, cause headaches for both of us. Okay and finally number six. Don't tell your attorney or potential attorney on need you to sign an NDA or a nondisclosure agreement. The reality is you don't in almost all cases anything you discussed with or disclose to a lawyer is confidential and cannot be disclosed even if you don't end up hiring that lawyer for that reason, there's rarely a reason for lawyer to sign a nondisclosure agreement. I don't think I've ever signed to Clients Indiana in eighteen years of practicing law and from other attorneys I've spoken to that's pretty much the same. Now. Of course, there are always exceptions, and if you have specific concerns having to do with confidential information, don't hesitate to bring those up in your conversations with potential lawyers just don't start by asking him to sign an NDA. Okay. Those are the six tests to run those down real quickly. Don't say I just need a simple or standard template type document number two don't say this will be easy. Number three don't say it'll be fast. Number Four Void. That's not in my budget. Number five, I'll do my I'll do that part myself online. That's kind of a red flag and number six on need you to sign an NDA. Those are the tips and you can go to my website Lizard Bram law dot com slash blog, and find a a blog post on seven keys to choosing the right lawyer for Your Business. That's even more advice Again, that's Lizard BRAM LAW DOT COM. My Name is David Laser Bram. If you type that into Google and you get the name even close, you're GonNa find me there's only one David Lizard Pram, and finally if I can leave you with just one last piece of advice, it's this nobody ever said I. Wish I hadn't hired a good lawyer. A few questions about your company's legal needs, please feel free to contact me I would be always happy to talk to somebody from fire nation. Thanks a lot David. Thank you once again for Rockin the MIC and dropping those value bombs and I love the topic for her short. Maybe chuckle a couple of times and now fire nation. Let's continue to move forward with what went down in. September in the biggest thing that went down in September business wise was off news on fire celebrated eight years. That is Ocho if you're from Porto Rico so eight years we've been rocking the I it out there. She is new kate with somewhere. So it's been way too long. You the applause Q., the celebration Q., the fireworks Kate what's happening? It's been way too long. You heard your voice on this Mike what's happening? Yes I know and we're recording this a little bit late, which will get into in what went down in September because we've been doing a couple of trips here and there last month you heard about our time in Maine visiting John's family and this month we headed to San Diego to my family but this eight years holy cow, can you believe two thousand and twelve sounds? Like a really long time go. WHO's a different? It was a different world. It really was. I, mean. Picture yourself right now in your long-sleeve but down shirt your slacks and a tie. In the car driving around main showing commercial real estate properties. That's what I was doing in two thousand twelve for the first half of two, thousand twelve. That was what I was doing and it was one hundred percent what I thought I was GONNA be spending potentially the next thirty to forty years of my life doing until this little thing called podcasting my ear just like a little bit of personal background to. Very clearly remember for anyone who doesn't know John and I met as next door neighbors in a studio apartment complex in San Diego, Pacific beach to be exact. and. You announce that you are moving back to Maine to pursue a career like I think you actually might have used those words in some way shape or form like you were going back there for your career in commercial real estate. Did you really think that? So you did at that time you are moving to, Maine you're going to be a commercial real estate broker which you are for a year was more than you're you're a little over a year which was awesome right I mean, you were like learning a lot of new things you. You're very well versed in real estate to begin with but kind of this whole new venture and you're on a partnership track and then you emailed me one day when I was sitting. I was sitting at work out of marketing and advertising agency and I got like usually John's emails and notes like consists of two or three words and this one was like two hundred words and so I was like, oh my gosh. What is John Dog about in this email that is so long and he told me that he wanted to chat that night over dinner because he had an idea to start podcast and I was like Oh, my goodness could not wait to hear more. Now you're on you're like, what have I got myself into what is this Kooky brained do that I'm shacking up with the right now what is he got on the plate now I first thought was, what's vodka? Humor way more into podcasting than I was at the time I don't even know if I was listening now 'cause we used to listen to the moth yet the moment we were driving to. Talk Sugar Low. Yes. So the moth was my first dive been to podcasting and then actually super cool full circle. I won't be able to pull the year out of my hat right now. But maybe like two thousand, sixteen timeframe, we got to see a live performance of the moth in Portland Maine that was right around that time frame absolutely such a cool experience especially like the history with podcasting and listening to the moth and not being like such a huge part of our lives at that time. So you know we're in living in Portland Maine you sent me this email. Like April two, thousand twelve, and we talk over dinner that night about your idea to start a podcast. And you I mean you had all these podcasts are already listening to on a very regular basis Pat Flynn smart passive income, David Statement, garland's rise to the top. But they were publishing very I won't say sporadically because my understanding is they were very consistent, but it was like weekly or every other week, and so you are in the car every single day driving to and from appointments and this commercial real estate job that you had and you were running out of content, and so you said, why is somebody not creating a daily podcast, the interviews, the most inspiring and successful entrepreneurs because that's what you wanted, and so you just went ahead and created it. I decided to follow Ghani's advice be the change I wanted to see in the world I personally wanted. To daily podcast, that was breaking down a successful entrepreneurs journey didn't exist and I said only be that person and that was you know way back like you said in the April timeframe and I kind of brainstormed on it in April and May, and that actually ended up reaching out the Jamie masters in May to ask her as a successful business part gas hosts that she was to mentor me and she agreed in June timeframe I think it was probably June first we started working together and she started mentoring me and you know fast forward to September twenty seconds twenty twelve, I launch entrepreneurs on fire and. Spend. The next six or seven months trying to convince you to join me on this harebrained idea which you finally hitch elated in April of two, thousand, thirteen and. This is pretty crazy to look at the time because. I was pretty much heads down just creating the podcast and record in the episode from September through April. But then when you join, we we some pretty big moves pretty quick. Then we lost our first mastermind a couple months later in July caught fire nation elite, which ended up being about one hundred listeners of the podcast which Emili turned us into a five figure, a month business, and then in October we launched our first course podcasters paradise, which is what took us to a six figure a month business which I'm pretty proud to say now we just hit our eighty sixth month in a row of six figures in a row per month in that's net profits so pretty spectacular and The time line does continue actually a pretty cool graphic that you've been working on with our designer brandy over the years that's over on our belt meet. So just eofire.com slash a boat about and there's some really cool milestones that are there so. It's been pretty awesome. It's been a pretty awesome. It years has been incredible and fire nation. We could not have done it without you. So thank you so much for being a part of fire nation. Thank you so much for your engagement for your love for your support for celebrating eight years with US definitely had over and check out that Info Brandy. And I and our entire team have obviously spent a ton of time eight years to be. Exact building that time. So you can kind of see some of our biggest milestones on that like John said it's on our about page e Oh fire dot com slash about, and also kind of relevant in may be interesting for listeners who haven't had a chance to check it out yet this is our eighty fifth income report the recording right now but we actually did a income report that covered our first three, hundred, sixty, five days. So one income. report that encompassed all of the investments and the time and energy and everything that went into building the foundation, which is what helped us create the business that we have today. So if you want to check that out, go to, you'll fire dot com forward slash income and you'll see at the top there are tabs for each year twenty, twenty, twenty, nineteen, twenty, eighteen, twenty, seventeen, and so on. Then there's one for the first three, hundred, sixty, five days. So we run through what that first year looked like and That was not six figures of net income every single month. So be sure to check that out John. Anything else you want to say to wrap up our celebration of years but we did a great job I don't want to Belabor on the fact you know eight years is cool. But do something a little bit bigger for the tenth year she's like we did for the year five so. They can fire nation like I say just echo a kate said we couldn't have done it without use of thanks for listening. Thanks for being part of the community and we are committed to continuing to provide free amazing value your way to help you on your journey and the fire nation. We're going to be talking about some cool things in a few minutes. Sandiego will talk about the specifics of our income breakdown as soon as we get back from thinking our sponsors accepting credit. Cards is a part of doing business, but most business owners set up their payment processing accounts without even thinking twice about how much they're paying in fees. Big Mistake huge. Why? Because he averaged business owner can save over five thousand dollars per year simply by taking fifteen minutes to compare credit card transaction processing fees in an electric commerce they'll show you how electronic commerce has proudly processed over one billion dollars in credit card transactions per year for big time brands in companies like Florida cardiology. Genius. Network. In Consumer Law protection if you're ready to put more money back into your business, all it takes is fifteen minutes to compare credit card transaction processing fees with someone from the electronic commerce team and as a bonus electron of commerce is offering you a fifteen minute call. For a limited time you can sign up for this fifteen minute call by visiting e C. Payment Processing Dot Com. That's the letter e., the letter C. Payment Processing Dot COM according to a recent article. Working from home could transform the job market and create global competition for every role. This is that if you're an employer you're competing with even more employers to find the best candidates for your job. So how do you get your company and job to stand out start with Ziprecruiter by trying it for free at Ziprecruiter DOT com slash fire. When you post a job on Ziprecruiter, you can tag it with labels like actally hiring or remote in order to help you attract the right talent. Powerful technology identifies people with the skills and experience that match your job. Really interested in and want to snag them. Before they're contacted by other companies, you can even invite them to apply for your job with one click ziprecruiter sentiment email from you helping you stand out from the competition. It's no wonder that four to five employers who post on Ziprecruiter get a quality candidate within the first day and right now you can try ZIP recruiter for free. At ziprecruiter dot com slash fire that's ZIPRECRUITER DOT com slash fire get the edge on the competition. Go to ziprecruiter dot com slash fire ZIP recruiter the smartest way to hire. All right. We are back in Kate's. Let's talk about your home city San Diego a little trip we took their revisited the bay that specifically Sale Bay in Pacific Beach do you ever guitar I? Had such an amazing time in San Diego. I always love going back to my home, my original home getting to see family and friends, and we got to hang out with so many awesome people we while we were there and we we got to rent an AIRBNB on Sale Bay, which is where John and I lived right before we move to Puerto Rico is. Just like a story book place I mean you're walking out of your apartment complex onto the boardwalk on the bay. The boardwalk stretches for miles. You can just have these epoch walks and runs which John and I were doing every single day. We had a balconies we were able to sit out there and just kind of people watch and work out there John Yata pretty like Solidified. Set up on the balcony do probably spent more time on the balcony than anywhere else in the apartment agreed easily I mean add this unbelievably comfortable setup even you know had this umbrella for when the sun you know crested the building and start beating down. So I could just stay there during the heat of the afternoon as well and it was just you know a beautiful view from there look down the bay enjoy in life it was spectacular and here in Puerto Rico. Amazing sunrises, but it was pretty cool to get back to those sunsets for shore. We also did a camping trip in Julian. So we went to a campgrounds up there and we were able to rent a couple cabins with my family, my niece, and my nephew we introduced my niece and nephew to bottle bash, which is such a fun outdoor game that John is now professional. And That was really cool so much great family time and actually are adventures in. San. Diego continued into October so we'll share a little bit more about that in our next income report will be rounding that out with a camping weekend that we spent in Joshua Tree. National Park with my sister and her family and a couple of really great friends of ours that was my sister's fortieth birthday. Happy Birthday Kara again, had such an amazing time celebrating. So you know we definitely put in a couple of hours of work here and there it sounds like we just played the entire time which is. Kind of brew but not related. We were but hey that I mean that is the life style freedom and the location independence that we've created with our business and you've heard US talk in previous income reports about the importance of knowing the type of business you WANNA run and John, and I have been very clear on the type of business. We want to run definitely for the past few years, and that is one that allows us to take trips like this and to unplug to still work hard and do the things we love which are creating content, creating the podcast serving our communities and fire nation as a whole But also not that rules are day and the decisions that we make so. If you want to hear more about our travel planning that we do when we head out on these trips so that we are allowed to do this stuff. You know have days where we would work with worked a couple hours every day I would say you think that's accurate John. Yeah I'd say typically between like forty five minutes to ninety minutes that'd be the average for me. We do that on these longer trips, but it takes a lot of preparation for us. To get there. So I actually put together a trip prep series where I talk about stuff that we take to to make something like that happen and I'm going to be talking a little bit about that in our biggest lesson learned. But I have all of the content linked up in this income report, which is e o fire dot com slash income eight, five Boehm and yeah just GonNa reiterate I mean a spectacular to look these numbers for September and to see. We had a really huge month. Two hundred eighteen thousand dollars in net income on a month that we were essentially traveling and vacationing for for most of. So that is just you know eight years of hard work of systems and as possible, and we just want to let you know that's you know this didn't come day one month one year one but it has come over time as we've evolved our business and. This is actually a great time to move into our income breakdown for September. Our protesters income generated a total of two hundred, twenty, seven, K for month. So that was massive. We did fifteen thousand dollars for journal sales we did. Two hundred and five freedom journals two hundred and four mastery journal. So very close to identical in one hundred eighteen podcast journals we did twenty, one, thousand, seven, hundred, forty, eight dollars for podcasters paradise. We also did over thirteen thousand dollars for our click funnels affiliate, and we have a lot of other affiliates at different. Revenue. You can check out at you afire dot com slash income eighty-five. Our business expenses were like, I mentioned at the beginning just over twenty five thousand dollars, which is razor thin for the you know mid two, hundred, thousand dollar gross revenue we brought in which gave us that ninety percent net revenue to gross revenue margin, which is super awesome. So very proud of that for a total net profit of two, hundred, eighteen, thousand, six, hundred, sixty, six dollars, and. You. Know people are often asking us like, Hey, you know what do you guys actually use run your business and again we list out everything in our expenses both recurring subscription based as well as one time expenses over at the income report, you'll fire dot com slash income eighty five. So as Kate alluded to she does have a little more details about the trip prep in the travel planning. Area as she shares her biggest lesson learns absolutely. So like I said, a lot of my biggest lesson learned for this month had to do with the fact that here we are in Beautiful San Diego, hanging out on a balcony overlooking the bay and just not a no stress about the business. We're not worried about like the House of cards crumbling down and you know when we talk. About that with people, one of the biggest questions that we usually get as you keep up with work stop when you're travelling like that, how do you take this time off and John and I have a lot of practice when it comes to travel planning because we really made traveling a big part of our annual agenda since two thousand fourteen. So you know there was a solid solid year. Closer to when we first started the business where I'm not really sure that we travelled much at all I mean we did make the move to. San. Diego from Maine which was a big of course but you know we were very buckled down nose to the grindstone for those first couple of years really making sure that we had that strong foundation that we talked about earlier. But once you discover what's most important to you. Then the how is no longer an issue because I believe if you want something bad enough, you will figure out. How to get it, and that's what we've done with these trips and the travel that we've done since two thousand fourteen when we took our first two week vacation completely unplugged two, thousand, fifteen, I think two thousand and fifteen was at conference circuit your John. I mean Oh, my goodness I think we were. We must have traveled for I. Don't know probably like eight months of the year. I mean, we were out and about and you know two thousand and sixteen as when we started doing our Europe adventures, we move to Puerto Rico, and since we've been doing as many as ninety days away. On the road but the thing that's great about the system that we have in place for our trip preparation is that no matter where going for three days for a long weekend somewhere wearing here here in Puerto Rico or were you know taking a week off to attend a conference or something like that or were spending three entire months in another country we follow the same process. So I wanted just quickly breakdown. It's four parts this. Process of us four parts, and again, I have all of this linked up I have detailed post going into every single one of these stops at all again, mention them here quickly I'm step one is getting your travel in order. So this is just all about getting your travel plans solidified everything from researching to booking your planes, trains, automobiles, your accommodations, heart to is getting your work and or so this is starting to lis- out. Everything you need to accomplish before you leave you. This includes priorities, dates, goals from now until you depart listening out the types of activities that you would be doing at home during the time that you're actually away. So they make sure you don't drop the ball on anything I'm part three is all about putting a plan in place with system. So you have your a tinder eight established, you have the list of all the tasks them. Projects that need to be completed before you leave including what needs to be done that you would otherwise be doing if you were at home and now you put a plan in place on how you batch everything and once you have a system down accomplishing two to three times what you would in a normal work schedule or day they promise you is going to be so much simpler, and then part for is the push you have. Your list of tasks and projects you have systems in place to help you accomplish all of that, and now it's time to do the work. So definitely check out again I go into super detail into all of this. This is how John and I prepare plan for the trips that we do again whether it's three days or three months, and all of that is linked up over at your fire dot com slash income neat five fire nation until next month keep your fire burning. Chances are your business fire nation accepts credit cards, and the chances are also that you're paying way too much in processing and transaction fees. Until now, visit e C payment processing, DOT COM, and for a limited time, you can sign up for a fifty minute call to compare credit card transaction processing fees. That's the letter e., the letter C. Payment Processing, DOT COM.

John Your Business Dot Com attorney San Diego twenty twenty kate Congress Maine San Puerto Rico WINCO official Puerto Rico David Europe
Ep 70: The No AFL Round Seven 2020 Review

Lace Out AFL Podcast

41:16 min | 9 months ago

Ep 70: The No AFL Round Seven 2020 Review

"This edition of Lights Out. Jamie his opinion on the Dean lightly saga feature to be announced very shortly the pause. Are they reaching again over the veils you? I fell logos aim J. knee having a actally on Pepperoni Johnny. Bring you the NFL football hell. You want it lace out now with the episode back through another lake of podcast. But before we get into the nitty gritties of everything gotTa handed stride. I've it's Jamie the John Wallace with these. I of Johnny Dogs people on Sunday night news. Break the Dane lightly got arrested in San Qaeda the stalking and other offenses instantly mental house was put up by the NFL media as a defense for Dane. Saying he's been doing a tough for a while. What is it about his mental health? It's being questioned? Is it because he likes to dress up as a woman? Many people have come forward to say that has been like this for quite a it's Benny's murders bodice for many years and in this modern time wise a man who dresses up as a woman. Asana being mentally unwell is anybody on drugs who commits a crime. Get the mental. Illness cod pulled for them. Therefore we should go a bit easier. This is is a drug user. Who has accused of committing a crime once and I felt coach. I'm not saying let's go hard. And any fact. Everyone is entitled to their privacy but please pool the mental health cod. When a sports person GETS INTO TROUBLE OFF. Jeez starting starting this week off on passionate one night. This is the first one episode. Seventy where up seventy one. We're up to and that's the first ever opening monologue. Big Ball that we've ever had anes. It was gonNA be a topic we're going to be bringing up in today's podcast. We'll get onto it in just a moment but before we start once again lose. Thank you for joining us again. Chris PIPPA Johnnie Wallace pips and Jijel key for another week of Lisette. Look if you've been living under a rock for the last few days. It was a pretty big story that broke on Sunday. Which was the arrest of Dean lightly North Melbourne Premiership Playa and former North Melbourne coach arrested in Saint Kilda for a number of issues which we don't need to get into what it was all about. We know the story itself but I do agree with you that the mental health God gets played white too often and you could probably in the room. You're in right now. Look on the trying that you're listening to in the Kyle. Look at the person next to you and the one on the right in the workplace listening to these and he's going to be somebody who's got a mental health issue. It's almost as common as the CY common called these days without him on them running around going mental health mental health mental health mental health issue. And so actually get quite pieced when the when the paper with mental health issues proper mental health issues. Have they have they of mental health plied by people who shouldn't use it and use it just as a scapegoat or an excuse? I get pretty pissed with that was about it before or after all the challenges we've had as well too and you still do. You never get over. It's like a. It's like a bad injury just never goes away but you've got to manage it and on idea. They re some sort of mental issue there but that that is the whole purpose of whatever happened. Not Think you've got to separate almost three pasta. Isn't it from what you've said about the mental health sort of things you've got the the drug aspect to it and then you've also got the criminality sought of things as well to now one of those you can? Martin the mental health. Yes that's that's self and the drug solder things in the criminal things you gotta sip right the personal life from the Act and what? He means charged for stalking breaking Navia. Doesn't matter who you are. That's that's shit asked. Let's yes what you've said is exactly exactly that a lot of people think feel. These is that you shouldn't be able to just play that cod. Because you're a spokesperson happens all the time. Instead of saying you know what excuse the term fucked up. Yep and I know you rotting this today that I'm putting it out you know what Al Podcast pips and so I you know you care for what. Girardi careful what you say when you have an opinion because this is a story to count issue but what I felt. The narrative of the earlier in the week was He's as pictures released Dane and once again. I'M GONNA say this quickly. The copied things and then shared it out on them up very quickly addressed. That what what is the mental health aspect here is it because he was in address. Because that's not a mental health issue. That's we've been told for the last three or four years ten years that that is perfectly acceptable. You WanNa be a man just a woman you could just as a woman you said it was a long. It's a lifestyle choice correct so when I sat down and started to think about I probably ought to be angry. Lock you thinking. Wow you know if this was any run of the drug use in Saint Qaeda. Who was stalking someone? We would go that person's scum and this is I'll tell you we wouldn't have even note about it because it wouldn't abandon the papers and it wouldn't be on the news yeah it's con- separate PEPs. But it's a conversation you've had before with a guest with them Rixon. No one gave him a leave pasta over the situation she was going through. He was a drug user going through a rough time in his life and no one came to the fore and said is going into a health issue. Let's go easy now they ripped into so. I'm I'm not. I'm not saying that we should do one with the trait one. Lock the other but I was a little bit taken back by the narrative of what was being trying to be portrayed in a story. The interesting thing is is that Earlier Terry Wallace came up and he spoke about the pressure that coaches Rodney throughout the throughout the coaching dies. And you think about all the pressure that a single ply is on. You've got to multiply that boy. A forty forty two tons for what Kirch is under. Because he's almost mentors. Will these people any any up with some interesting names giant hood? He's had he's had. He's had challenges for various reasons. Responded Matt Day Langley Danny early? We know he's he's into challenges. Iva Tom as well and we know what happened to. Palmerston another one as well and another one that came out a different sort of it was walsh. The coaching unfortunately pasta intentioned and fifteen. He wasn't effective bought personally himself? He son had schizophrenia. Being reported and that is he's he's passing so this fall coaches the that wants to lift. The football game have been through their own challenges in many for license so he won't have a bit of a point that you know once I leave. What do they do to who who have support now? There are some that a difference while this but once again. It's that it's that hidden if you can't see it in front of your eyes because it's in the hey it doesn't exist. Need an interview on the assistant district. Football Leagues PODCAST. Last week. Just last week talking about this. Because he coaches Merrill now to show for how much longer but he catches Maribyrnong Park in the Premier Division the last couple of weeks and he was told him out on the football looking forward to getting back into it each and so forth. This is only. I think we're five days off and I was held that could so easily the heat it really well or something just pushed it over the age that to say leaving the thing is is that court tryst in a week and address and all shoes apparently the high heel shoes and invisible to take it. That's almost stunned when I was writing. This is one of those things you see when pops up on your phone and you twice. What what an was until. I saw the pictures I didn't I didn't SORTA believe it indeed. The story wasn't the start It was you know X. x. exile coach Code on arrested in Qaeda on stalking and other charges other lighted charges. And it wasn't until the pictures of felt. The time line went that it wasn't until the pictures of him Dressed up as a lady and all that that's when people started piling in saw exciting the mental health yet point. Great point a great I'll agree with that. So he the first thing and then you see the second thing is what did change. Its tune after that particular point he was also he was around the kill. Football Club acquired a number of us as well too because he's kind there as well and so he'd be down at the club and he's a he's he's off. Be The end of the club in a lot of the time when I could see anything will that but apparently been going on for quite a long time. It was something that hasn't been either last year or so it's begun on quite a long time once again if you're in the in the inner circle of the NFL OF AFL or whatever you WanNa call you know these things but it's kicked under the big joint rug actually of thinking about it now totally off subject in uh the roof of the Telstra time Or reckon that should be sponsored by Solomon's rugs boy unless you planet like one big giant run because of all the crap that the NFL is swept under over the years it would almost be as high as American model is is. The is the area on all area fifty one and as Mr mysteries going bonkers and it's just jaw be run over the top of it. Are we going to storm the model still song stomack fifty one like it was back early on? What's going on at the moment but It's a tragic story tragic story and a great little great monologue goal. Tom Stipend pace right at the front. They too because it was it was Europe up. This is what do you reckon you're right. Tell you what I did. You want to spend any more. You Wanna be able to think industrial. You know I'm not. Let's not send too much Thomas. Because he's absolutely entitled to his own Prophecy in dealing with these issues You definitely need to hacks one exit one one one x Playa and one never has bane drum known about A Guy He's precious because we don't know them he might be great boy. He might not be ripe like that personally but I just had an issue with the media painting it as a mental health. Well we're not GONNA pint it. We're not going to stoop that low at all. It was kind of funny that I just had the Crook Media Group got quote Ed on private jet with the whole thing and say that already knew all. Well that's been kicked on. Kip Guava quantity. Doesn't it could all trump's media guys on on product private selling took a screen capture they province and unfortunately the the topic was Crock. Media bigwigs while selecting selecting wanting. Now let's let's lot in the mood up a little bit more because it's corona virus week seven week eight. At the moment there has been talking about the food. He coming back a little bit early a- some talk about that and we'll get into that in just a moment and there's only go with. How'd you around with your movie watching sports? Maybe watching this week yet. What do you mean what did you get? Did you get into any Any of my taught maybe out recommendation. I watch all I want. I did watch one carrying borderline. What's the Rock Ric flair documentary? Does that can again boy? I was a thirty for thirty thirty for thirty spatial on. Espn on Koa. So I'd classify that as a one and a half hour documentary on the nature boy ric flair. Whoa that's a coke and also you catch up on episodes of the dates grief that out of the dude come every week expecting. We're going to be having a chat about it. He's awesome power actually jeanine. This pips pay six hours. Have you seen have you seen also going to have to you? Have you seen the The test the Amazon one the taste in. We're supposed to be a sports podcast. You need to lift your sports part of it. What boyfriend tell me how much of watch the wiggles tell me? How much watched almost go to Dan? With Don Toss Ova preaching to the converted he'd Chug Chug b-grade comedy not mashed potato and fruit salad. And tell you what the you had the old weevils. I got the new eagles. Then you wiggles shit over the wiggles not really telling you now. I got the tiling. Oh now got them at them. Twelve years Nine eleven years ago so that will of still in their prime. I've got lucky wiggle. Emily will just just this raw infecting everyone watch it? I think that you could be the perfect replacement for the captain for award are just reckon that would be you in a in a i. Want some Allison's out there could someone please put pips face look online? Say I get a photo of him and put that face. As captain feather soars pips legit. Pepsi's personality is exactly like Captain Fetisov just opera about just making funny voices funny faces and just kept fit. The solar just runs around naked really solo. And he's had heller ladies good. That's a high girish voice on out. Hi I'm not not in the office of the time but because the work properly night probably can't so there's a texture off anyway high one thing. I want to quickly for you. The thing that all when cross off Moi book is going to potential new fixture being released than have you've written these standards part of your list but of jumping I so potentially being announced today that the old a fixture that they had for the two thousand twenty looks like it's GonNa be scrapped and they're going to be going to a new fixture traditional Tom slots which is fed testing Thursday through to Sunday. All the way through one of the things that we're looking at if we're going to be squeezing gyns extending the bench from twenty to twenty four players that looks gotta get nixed and because they want nature and they're gonna be playing one hundred and forty four games in empty stadiums. Start Dyke Dr Start. Maybe looking at the end of June was watching something today with Goodall King and derm and Kelli Underwood the Fox Fox footy at whatever these now sign if they start if they want to get an October thirty one October. Thirty one of these. I have to start in June sixth and potentially getting pushed out other than that. If they need to to feed everything would they have? They have a midseason by two one. Headlight wakes off and found a point. There is also that the two W teams could be forced to relocate to Victoria to play Games street or different attractions across the states. As well so trying to even come up a bit economically do so much. But they're talking about four four zero series now. I'm trying to figure it normally. It's a four week funnel series. What's the fifth wake? Five including the week off the Waco full would have had for the last three years to us. What do they need to wake off? Seventeen weeks off. I WANNA give around fresh fresh. I'm shooting the twelve gauge is shooting and also that we're going to do like a wild cod weight gain a god. You can't do that but lamb for I am still four after having you think about it allows on still very much for the opportunity to play the grandfather whichever Greyhound who finishes top so whoever finishes top they get the grand final if they make so it's west coast enrichment and Wisconsin until it gets flight Wisconsin's looking to make a difference for the crowds. But they were GONNA be able to get in about twenty thousand people. Yes so I guess that comes on the back of what's from saying recently about A relaxing some of the restrictions. And that follow really. GonNa White on the federal the federal parties to sort of make. Kohl's and might be announced later this month. What the new fixture could be But I don't know we hung out much more of a store. Talk about MC respect lost weight. But it's interesting to sort of see how things sort of flare up even when we talk about that. Russ lawns even come and said that the biased towards the Melbourne clubs. Compared to the rest of the competition is overwhelming. It's a I think. Yeah I think I read down. I think I've read about four or five articles just in the past week when your Your your Ex. Captain Travis. Book from Port Adelaide being. Yep Tony Rawcliffe from Puerto Lead mentioned it. On the other night off has mentioned it has been quite a few of come out and said that the bias towards Victorian clubs and definitely high lauding the Richmond scenario from last season as as a featuring issue. That needs to stop kicked. How many times over the last one hundred and sixty odd is ninety? Six Two thousand six two thousand sixteen. I've lost one hundred hundred twenty four years because that's how long I felt being going. I felt vaguely Ville Harry. Tom Is the premia played. Seven Home Games in Harare. Now we've for the first one hundred ten years of Criminals quoted no. It's only once we knew which was last kid gets stuffed up. They stuffed up and here. They can't stop life free by that one up but they say that Swings and roundabouts in terms of every club pies certain times away and to the team finished atop the season before has to play seat James. Against the top by these many times where they are in bubble freaking curl out win win. They're racking up the frequent flyer points and flow into Menaka. Every preseason for free pays you and I have said a million times just play. Everyone wants play everyone wants. That's play on once and goal. Kors when you're when you don't WanNa do that issue the so yeah. I think they've Looking forward to it. I'm actually getting before. I must admit I am getting a little bit for forty Bo atmosphere. It's still going to be glorified practice matches. It's still in that even if it's going to be wrought for next year either. Yeah Yeah I think from I blood costs this she. We didn't like it. We don't want that again and we should cancel. Almost the season happens If it was a choice between watching games with no crowd Oh having our sport at all that is interesting compensation and maybe the list to year. What would you prefer? No I feel will know sport Well know a third option. That's not or already. Ibm Offerings fifteen old. What have you got the drop in your book? This is one thing you've got on your night as well because you me to put him on nights was the the chatter once again. It's a year round thing of the removal of the bounce. Off The thing that we all love on any not any that. Is there anything state? I is there anything more climactic than the I bands of. Nfl Grand Final story here is full. Afl I'm probably all wind. Campbell has come out and said he believes that the toll on the umpires not worth it and especially in these new times in terms of getting the game moving and Yada Yada Yada Any thoughts that when he got involved with umpiring he discovered he. He basically realized that how tough it is on the body and as a skill to practice and get wrought my question if you pips twenty years ago every contest was a ban on the goodness gracious and down. Forty four on forty four. My and not always watching. We've said at every way. The great thing the muses at Fox footy channel seven applying these old guy now. They showed on the weekend. The nineteen ninety four Melbourne vs Western bulldogs semi phone away. The Great Gary Nine kicked in in three quarters every opportunity the MCG was not great condition. They just soon as the ball was locked in per grabbed throughout abandoned straightaway. Just past it. There was none of these. Hey give it back to make bad bounce if it was a bad band. It's a bad bounce and I think from what I'll read the article. A lot of it is the mental things of getting the bounce wrought his radical. Id yet bounce it. And if it doesn't come off wrought stiff good ones and you're gonNA get bad ones. The problem is if these game which point to put everything into pigeonholed and it's not working six six six six thousand work the reduced the the China hasn't worked kicking straight. A fullback hasn't worked third man up hasn't worked dedicated nominee. I recommend hasn't nothing is working just laid it alone on sick at signed every single week another one. Just leave the fricking alone. Other sports around the world must go of these guys knocking. Fultz the manage things that we signed. It's just just bounce it and still playing in Prima Donnas and have a relationship with the pliers and have a laugh with them seeing on the ground when I was watching the old stuff near these so far up themselves thinking that they part of the. You not part of the game. Okay you should be seen and not heard you blow your whistle. And that's eat part of the game you know. They say pro wrestling. A good referees a refereed see. Yup signed with box with a good referee is one that you don't see well the overwhelming Comments on the post on C. N. Was basically what you're saying is labor the line if you get paid the big bucks then you practice if you want to be an umpire in the NFL. You need to practice practice practice If you don't WanNa do it go on with Aubrey Time? Just just grabs me. Manages GRABS ME? This practice frustrates. Oh so I'll have got another one. I have another one but just throw it up around the ground. A lot in the middle and if it goes if it goes skew with how many those St get again to a game just just bans adult quarterback. It just puts on a more personal to do it again. Now you've already. You've already taken the hats and the coach off the goal on pause on the other thing. I've said it before. The man of advertising on the ground of the mine is sheets. Me More than anything. The only thing that's missing is John. Colnago POPs Deka across the top of the ground on the bottom of the ground or yoga. Pob crack woody woody or an up yours. Oakley was the other one if these shoots rocking. The goal of the goal squares have rebel written in them and then Saint Asuka has calls. It looks trashy it just looks trashy. Maybe that's attorney maybe should be the trashy football league because everything was not designed for the average punter. It's for the it's all the money I think it stood out more when they had crowds in the stands especially then I stood out really bad then just just grabs you all get on what else. What else is the I have one. Could you see the NFL? Cross Mba logo mashups. Yes I did say. What do you think some good the calling? One Yep Yeah I like house like House. Also get up on the screen at the moment or you locked all all I can. We might have to put a link up to these on the put. A copy of these up on the page on your yours is actually quite good. Richmond targets on the Melbourne demons or did like Hawthorns did like Calton's and liked Adelaide's some of them had a little bit too much going on and roll on a like it. This is something about them. That's it but the MAC pause data. John's is actually really good. Is something we can funk the game up a little bit we need to funk it up a beat it's too. Hey Hey hey and what I think. I think the cat's is pretty boring. But that's just what they football team but these change often in the in the in the NBA on are but the thing is is that most of the Times in the NBA. They get them wrought. We don't get it when we come in Lagos. We didn't change much at all. Now do this. It's the cash. Mike what do you think what do you think? Silva CLUBS BRINGING NEW FREE CASH. Might Yup the cash you keech allow to link to that all that that linked up on the website and on the facebook page. I don't want you to tell us in the comments which is your favorite ongoing with Melbourne. Or I but will do LOCKPORT PORTLAND. Sixty the Casey cler thunder couldn't get that they killing me or I would ask a little book of tricks say Jamie Wallis three thousand three ones. It's interesting because if you have a look at if you have a look at it there was a little bit to go in the NFL this week until the weight gain and it just stopped. What about the players in the and the PIE dispute bad if I have to go to these hubs implies that one of the go? They're going to get paid. That was one that was thrown out last week. I don't think that's that that's a mute point now with the new fractures. What's GonNa Happen? But what would you do? Charge WANNA applies. You want to go into the hub. Because she's got a young family or whatever Would you plant? I'd say that's not so that's fine. You say I'm but you're not getting on a by salary. A very very low by salary. Sounds good yeah now. A great a great I lock it in. Gripe Point Grey point To look evolution to on the playstation all the xbox now because apparently put next one on fairly woeful. Oh Hell I would. He's on nine. You can't dog dog you but it's just a thing it's a bit of a thing and daily's football cod has had a extinction put on if you know what a main eight and the dance department in the local area free. Some people have way too much time on the hanes. But you know what we're going to get some time back to the white because finished up after closed the half now. Did you get the chance to have listen to any of the videos last month? Video has the The movie lost weight. I watched day to day to Dr. I love ducks to better than the first row out there because it's got Olympics involved the Youth Olympics involved J. So when you a bit of that that'd be the the senior she's like X. Doesn't the Cat Gaffney the goals cheese? Houston she's lightning. Mushy audio puts US pretty hot too. Well she was. She was pretty hard and can't say that now she's now she's she's a and I was at the same time at the site. Sorry that I was young or ten or eleven. She was all me twenty years ago. That film came. Yep So what was just scary. I was I'd say you're probably had some trouble on your younger now film. Apparently they're making a coming out again. Whether it'd d three I think three but now they're going to be going again. That apparently bring yet another another one of it was name was Coney Coney Magma Marut is it the one in the goals. Yeah County on I. Connie Connie the tiffany was a name. Coney the cat. Kathy Kathy is Marguerite Moreau. Yeah Too good now she. All Year snaps and claps snaps and claps. I'm just looking at up. Now how did you remember the knows the NOCCO pack off the knuckle pack of the Bash Browns with the first one was Invest Resin. Second one the first one was Fulton raid and the puck that the slapshot that was literally burning the goalies hands. Remember that one all the flying the flying the flying and then second. I tried the flowing. V against the LEGGINGS OSTLUND and I blew up the flying V log. Do that astrum on. I think my favorite one that I even was Moi was Mormon. He was the backup Dolly with glasses. It almost I took it a little bit too when they brought the cowboy in a few other guide law and it was almost mortal Kombat mortal Kombat too and they brought in a couple of the characters like Jacks and Straw good. Anyway we've gone off with us on a high great weightlessness. How's it well may signal. Oh Yes yes yes yes so before we finish up last week Jamie Jay Don Wallace start a new. A new segment called MENDOTA. Joan do it. I'll do it do it. Actually and it was. Because if you can't remember if you haven't listened to episode seventy stop sign that Shannon hurn was the captain the West Coast Eagles and the Stock Market Pun bit but pulled him trying to make the stud over in England pointed out that now. It's not anymore shoe we. It's not Shannon Hoon in say. Actually you got that wrong. Well during the wait till I was flicking through my phone and Johnny Wallace Iran. About lights may sorry early my last year thinking about the second or the first of my last yee made a comment along the lines of this. Johnny Wallace has promised to play a game of football with Chris. Pippa in two thousand twenty. I'm actually I still gotta do it. Yeah I'll definitely do it but maybe We may have to hold up into an X. G over number number of reasons. Maybe I knew this. I've fully knowing pips. Hadn't maybe knew that statement fully knowing what China would doing your a look at it. Wait are you kidding? Me GotTa be kidding me. Absolutely no chance of that happening so we won't have to belong in twenty twenty twenty twenty one forty five. We have thirds year third but all of that looks like it's not gonna not be going ahead because of all the of our and listen to how they're going to play games at Ramsey so we're going to have to put the twenty twenty one so I put that in the volt for actually in twenty twenty one that the dog and myself will play a game of football together at a local league. So if you look down at your local league and hostess for a Game. We won't have been do the podcast in the afternoon. If we're GONNA have it we'll do the podcast at your gang after the game. If you let us fly at your club in the thirds copy any hall other than that. We just two quick thing. Okay sorry a quick quick quick Fought on an ion. I'm six foot two. I'm about eighty kilos on four foot and very very little football experience on Four foot coming at kilos and wrecked up three hundred seventy seven games. The football club probably another twenty five auto. Whatever at another club at Saint Bernard so plus the four hundred times of experience. So if you ask to at your club to play foods or seconds or fourths also got thirty seconds and no fitness fitness. So we need an. We'll take we'll do it. We'll do it. We'll do it with us. Hit Us up if if you build it chair. Am Forest we will come record at your clubrooms nights lice out live but I thought we have. We have one restrict we have one condition pips. Y- The needs to be a box in the shed after the game flab. Yeah all done. That's how pilot a slab slab of anything just not to his new raid. We Don. We'll do it we'll do. It doesn't hurt locker. Needless out playing football next at your club make us an offer. We can't resist. Okay here's enough of that. You can't resist getting on with you toll because this podcast is finished for today Jamie Wallace. Thank you very much coin Sir. Also monologue at the start. I have to ask the question once again. Every WAY WE FINISH IT OFF. Thank you listeners. Jamie will head. You love your football. Not Delete is have a great weightlessness days and more importantly Jape. Saif wash your hanes goodbye for now. They're at least two if you haven't done so ready a subscribe right and Labor Review on trees on your host Bruce PIPPA and we've you all this week. You've footy ISAF.

football NFL Melbourne stalking John Wallace Jamie Jamie Jay Don Wallace Chris PIPPA Johnnie Wallace Dane Football Club Iva Tom Afl China Bruce PIPPA Johnny Dogs Benny Terry Wallace J. Ta Richmond
Exploring the Rage Against the Machine and My Chemical Romance Reunions

Rolling Stone Music Now

37:52 min | 1 year ago

Exploring the Rage Against the Machine and My Chemical Romance Reunions

"Hey I'm Brian Hi. This is rolling stone music now in the studio with Andy Green. We'll I'll be joined shortly by Brittany Spanos and we thought that today we would talk about reunions lottery. Unions going on rage against the machine is getting. I'm back together. My Chemical Romance is getting back together. The Black Crowes in some former getting back together. It's interesting to me for a lot of reasons. One thing is that rocks present basically doesn't exist but there's so much of rocks paths right in. We live in a world that is not producing a lot of big new rock bands. But they're such hungered for live rock music and that's especially true at the festival level so the money that you get offered if you're your former rock band to reform every year you're gone. It gets higher and higher and higher and even harder to say no to and you were saying that there's especially in in Europe there's all these festivals the download festival etc that they're built around rock for better or worse they can't book drake as a headliner. A wooden work right but they can also have metallica every single year which is the current situation talking to a good friend of mine. WHO's a manager of some big rock acts that talks a lot to the European European Festival bookers and they were telling him? There's this desperate hunger for fresh bands and there's just very few them that every summer. It's the same groups that play these things and not widely known in this country is how many big European festivals the author are. They're all over Norway. And all those countries these monster her monster festival logging. And there's a reason that metallica. They play Europe now. It is every single summer it's the same festivals But they want new bands in for a group like rage sold much money to be made playing these festivals. I mean listen. I think I'm sure they want to do some business. I'm sure also that they cannot resist the symbolism of twenty twenty. Yeah it's a very. Are you good excuse to going to her. But if you're the cynicism will out if you're Zach Della Rocca you haven't had much income in ten years now. That yet. His Solo album is is not happening. It's ridiculous that they keep even talking about. It's been like twenty years now. I am sure. He made a fortune on that last range tour. That was ten years ago. He's fifty in a few months aunts and I'm sure that even if you're Zach Della Rocca that the lure of making like twenty million dollars or even much more if they tour a lot he just just can't resist it on the other hand what they've announced his coachella. Yeah and then some. Interestingly located days right. Yeah there's there's one phoenix date and then I believe to Texas dates. I have to check on that that are near the border early somewhat nearer the border and what's happening on those dates dates is extremely unclear. Ban Hasn't commented on this yet. But it's all a build up to coachella where they're gonNA play both weekends and I last saw them at Coachella. I guess. Two thousand Seven yeah the band broke up in two thousand then. There was the audio slavers and then between seven and twenty eleven they. They toured a lot with zero new songs and twenty eleven. They just vanished again and following. The story is very hard because Zach never does interviews and the rest of the guys day. Don't like talking talking about Zach or the band so it just always hard to follow what's happening but then prophets of rage were rage minus Zach and plus be real and Chuck D and. Of course. Tom Morello has done a whole bunch of stuff. He became a singer songwriter. Launched nightwatchman project went from acoustic stuff to then back to electric he and he toured as a member of the eastern band. Yeah and throw it all of that. He does constant interviews. I've talked a lot. I'm sure you have. He loves talking the press. But there's one word that you say to him where he clamps up and that's Zach. He doesn't like talking about it because it's a very fragile thing. It's interesting again to have taking away from your speculations about their desire to make millions of dollars which no doubt be a side effect of this reunion again having ridging's machine back now as twenty twenty approaches but not only that but as the mainstream of politics gets closer closer to the rage against the machine agenda. Let's face it it's nuts there. This is a group that only only existed in the Bill Clinton years and as soon as Bush one they're gone and they don't come back until the Obama years so they're only hounded hounded sorta more peaceful times which is sort of just a huge irony of them so this is finally a chance to go out and just reek havoc in the time of real shit going down. What do you make of the timing of this Bernice who has joined us? Yeah I think that this is such perfect timing for that. I think there's also been a lot of revisitation of their music from fans especially people apple who may not have seen them live ever may not ever kind of weren't really fans at peak rage periods. But I think this is a really great eight time like you mentioned. Sort of the matching of a lot of leftism and kind of increasingly progressive politics for younger generation with the band themselves. Yeah I mean I've been into ten million concerts my life. I've never seen a crowd one tenth as fired up his rage at rock the bells in Oh seven it was the entire island field where the mosh pit of just absolute insanity but they do to a audience. Is I think. There's no precedent in the history of live music besides like woodstock corn or something. Thanks for crowds ticket. That fired up. Yeah the one time I've ever had to leave a mosh pit. was rage against the machine outlaw. Blues Two Thousand Eight. It was the most insane thing I'd ever seen there. So so at Coachella two thousand seven. It was the first GIG and a bunch of insulin here in seven years I'd covered the break-up of religious machine at MTV news and and got kind of Michael Moore was my source on it because he become a buddy of the band but there they were back they hadn't lost a step and and they were quite inflammatory to from the stages actally Rocca said that you know every US president should have been hung for war crimes as far as rhetoric. They had not lost. Step they also Still have yet to come up with a new song. The members minus Zack in addition to obviously and everything else did record this I actually think underrated prophets of rage album with bieb real and and Chuck D and they all sat right here in the same studio recording. This and talked about that album is worth checking out and then we were saying. It's crazy that like basically you know. Most of the band end can be out touring playing rate songs with two legendary rappers. And it's still generates I would say perhaps five percent of the attention of a rage tour would jerry five resent. They put up with eaters they played festivals. It wasn't nothing but if you take a band and remove the lead singer it's just gets pretty tricky. It's fascinating also because I was saying that chronologically as far as like where the band is and when they were founded they're basically in their steel wheels. Yeah I mean at the last Reunion Zach was thirty seven. He turns fifty in a few months. Any it's not the kind of music you think is being made by people in their fifties and again. We're changing that all the time but it is interesting when bands whose music is a lot more aggressive and extreme. have to find ways of doing it as a you know to be a fifth year old man screaming fuck. You won't do what you tell me is like a different thing you know right right. I was just picturing people saying back. Okay boomer but yeah. I was watching Youtube shows and and they're twenty ten. London show was even better than their ninety shows. I mean that was one of the best reunions I've ever seen the truth is I expect it will be as fiery as ever ever and I think it's been proven that people can play this kind of music. It's just it's just we have to constantly adjust our ideas of it. That's what I'm talking about. With the steel wheels. The steel wheels era of the rolling stones people were like. Oh my God. They're so old. How can people possibly play rock and roll at this stage in their lives and then the other comparison? That's really strange. Is You know the stones never broke up. The stones kept recording according albums and we have bands like rage who basically have their careers in a weird suspended animation. They keep unfreezing themselves. Yeah which I review years. Magin is a reason Zack has always been very ambivalent about it. 'cause I think that they don't want to become like the Steve Miller band where it's a frozen moment. In time time you just do forever is older fatter and Grayer. I think that's so against the spirit of what rage was those guys are all Lena's cross fit going on in. Yeah I mean. They're getting fat extremely good for their age. I'm just saying that I think that Zack's worst nightmare probably in the nineties was we'll stop making it all new music and every ten years we will reform to make money. I mean it's just goes against the ethos the band in so many ways. What we don't know is is maybe they have music? There's no way I just can't imagine it like Zach has not been able to produce a solo record which has been talking about as I said for twenty years ears. He's clearly does not making music in any way shape or form we were talking about the fact that their fan base is sometimes weirdly seems at odds with their message. I've seen the many times over the years I saw them at a Free Mumia concert and circuit ninety nine hundred thousand. You know I last saw them at Coachella and there were rumors of a riot. Actually and there were kind of a scary line of cops the kind of line of cops they had an Iraq. You hadn't seen it a concert since this was duck ninety nine. But it's unclear what would have been the impetus for the riot. I didn't get a lot of sense of politics in that crowd and of course there was no right ever just kind of charge but yeah but it's like a good example. Is this is insane but Tom. Morello will post on instagram or something like fuck trump. which for him is like the most mild old thing he could say? And you'll see like your music anymore. I'm are you kidding me. Like how could that edgy. Listen to it in the first place I can. You make any sense of that kind of disconnect I mean again. This is why it's such a great time to save exist in those moments of peace where people may have been a little bit more apathetic to do things that were happening beyond that but in the fans that were drawn to them just kind of were more drawn to the anger than the actual messages but right now the anger that a lot of people have matches the message. That rage against the machine has been touting for decades now and I think there's going to be a shift in not only the audiences at these concerts is probably going to be a mixture of the people people who are installed for the sort of anger that they could feel from the band but also people who need that kind of message right now in need that sort of incitement eight men and anger against what's happening in the country in the world at large. I mean it has to be pointed out that Tyrel who was always kind of the band. Spokesperson we'll talk about out not believing in capitalism and essentially. I mean he would call himself a communist and it was basically treated as like this insane novelty at the time in the nineties. Because you know who who who would not believe in capitalism at during the roaring Clinton years and now we've taken all the way to a couple of decades later where there's a major Democratic candidate for president who denounces capitalism so. It's been quite a journey but Tom Morello. He also said that the audio slave that they broke up because they day couldn't agree on the best way to share the money. I mean this was. It's always been a bit watered down. But I want to say. There's something about the Bulls on parade riff that when it hits like the brain of a shirtless white guy. In his early twenty s that he goes completely insane by a fifth some switch in his brain where the shirts flies off. It's I just think it's like magic known Sounds ever been made that trigger more shirtless white male just like riotous energy. This like think. Just like Bernie Mosh like Beavis at the same time listen like killing in the name. Some of those that work forces are the same that burn and crosses is and so. It's this weird line between the music is so visceral and the Internet meme is like in brackets punches. DRYWALL yeah well. It's a throwback to think of they played woodstock you know you're there Bryan. Was this weird period of just rage for no reason uh-huh except they had arisen. Yeah Yeah and I don't think there's any music right now. That is nearly as energized and angry angry as rage against the machine. I mean there's really not a lot of bands that have matched that and I think there is sort of this moment of lack of protest music that matches the exact Zac level of anger that everyone feels constantly and like a constant sort of reading everything that's happening and like constantly consuming all of that but not having the Catharsis Express through going through a show like rage against the machine shows i. I do think it's GonNa be a much different energy in. The shirts have been on for decades. They're sad legacy is they didn't inspire bands to get political spire biscuit true which they jokingly and not jokingly apologized four million times. It's not responsible for where your influence takes people. Unfortunately and and then let me just get a great band. Though this had their moments I mean to be fair. Limp biscuit had their moments but they didn't just inspire Olympus they also so inspired you know crazy town and all this sort of Saturday. I will say I've been looking into something about crazy town that I'm not sure it's true that they got this great jazz drummer who was like eighty years old to be the drummer of crazy town. I Love Jazz. Turns of all. Yeah because predators. Has This jazz nine Ele- conclusion. This is that their drummer Quinton. They needed a drummer guy. Who Played Charlie Parr to record just like because if you just have not tapped you could be thirty could be aid you know so? I hope that's true through various yes. Rage inspired magnificent thing. But it's a crazy thing but I want to get back to Bernie's point about the lack of aggression and Music Steven Hyden to really the interesting piece about that. Recently in Uproxx think about just pointing out that even the angriest music of this decade has been Kinda quiet and the music. That kids love is whispering. Billy she's awesome and there's a lot of rage in the undercurrents over music but it's all kind of expressed in a very soft fashion uh-huh musically. Yeah I think it's been a difference of explicit versus implicit expression of anger and of protesting sort of various policies and various. Yes you know everything that's happening but I think it's through just sort of expressing identity expressing personal stories that sort of been the shift in how it's happened but I think there hasn't. I've been a lot of people to kind of hit you over the head with that sort of and so this could be their moment but they need one new song. Anything that's all takes. A single new rage SATI DOC may not they may not need a new song may just be that their catalog has caught up with the times in a way. That's never happened before. And maybe with Bernie. Yeah Yeah I mean. It's possible that that whole idea of the new song might be. It's very very different but look at Billy Joel. I mean it's different. It's the first time someone they have so many fun. He has twelve albums and they have three three albums. They have so many things in common. I'm trying to think of things. They have in common to both good luck drums in both kinds of music music. I know that fans want the old songs. That's true for all bands but in all seriousness. If your music just needs to be brought to life speak perfectly to the moment it would be nice to have a new song. But maybe you don't need it and I I would like an update on these active little Roca Solo. I'm that's been in the works for longer than Chinese. Democracy was but he also sometimes new songs ruin it especially. The song is really bad. That's what my ability. Yeah like I think like if they released one new song and it's Super Corny. which was I think like the problem with prophets of rage? Sometimes they're kind of like verging on Corny sometimes uh-huh but like I think that that that could sort of make it a little bit of a dead whereas people I mean a lot of again like it's one of those rare instances where a reunion can lead to majority new fans right cut to just pictured Zak with a piece of paper and a pencil crossing out all these rhymes for trump. Yeah chumps too obvious. Yeah one point that I thought of is just fastening. Is Tom Morello's guitar style and he he remains one of the greatest guitar will all time and one of the final guitar. Heroes that rock culture produced like Jack Wade and then it kind of it started to really dip off after their but his guitar style. Part of it is based around recreating the sounds of hip hop on his guitar. But that's not what hip hop sounds like anymore so it was kind of interesting. It's almost like he's just creating Tom. Morello sounds that sound like DJ scratching. That isn't part of any current music. It's an interesting decontextualize. contextualized thing we were talking in the break like what if he tried to create the sounds of current hip hop on guitar trap. Hi Hats I don't know I don't quite know how we do it but next time mytalk tomorrow. I'm definitely asking him in this question. It's just the context. Listening of it is fascinating. It made more sense frankly with chuck. DNB Real up there because those guys are links next to that era of hip hop. Now it's just it's just rate it's just what rate sounds like. What is that? That's more than what than what hip hop sounds like. It's just a weird I am. I wrong isn't that kind of weird I I I think you're right. It's a crazy thing and it's still so weird that he joined eastern band. You're absolutely right. It does now exist that there's a fantastic mystic version of the ghost. Tom Jody with Tom. Morello on it doing all that great stuff. Yeah on a Bruce Springsteen song which of course you know came from uh-huh damn covering goes to. Tom showed all those years ago. which is kind of how the in in a very different arrangement though yes of course but you know he took the guitar stuff? Yes very different arrangement. Then then my favorite thing is nickelback then and there you know just think about. My favorite thing is nickelback. Thank you for listening today. Yes they are of course if my very favorite thing that ever exist. There is a youtube clip of them covering the ghost of Tom Code. But they're like here's a song but one of my favorite bands ends rage against the machine and then they proceeded to cover rages cover contoured with no knowledge that it was ever anyone songs or indeed that there was a version in that had a melody that he could have sung. Yeah it would've made a lot more sense. But anyway the the weirdness of the Things Act Dorota has not on the other hand ever joined the band. No I think that would be unlikely but the other guys have kept in shape. They've been playing. I think what's cool actually is is not one of there's reunions where they have to pull out of their day jobs. These guys have been playing and playing and playing. So they're kind of like ready to go fully rehearsed the rain on the raped and like Brad played on the left Black Sabbath record. You know. He's fantastic. He's a great players. I mean we were joking around. But this isn't like an incredibly powerful awful band right and one of the most important bands of all time and I think hopefully beyond you know it's not just a cash in it's again like reclaiming their place sort of in rock history. I think it's largely caching. Well that's your. Cynicism is noted they will prove it if they do larger European festivals. It's just a cash band capitalism except for original machine arm. The homeless as Guitar said. But you know make sure the check I mean listen. It's the contradictions. Contradictions are all built into the thing. I don't tell you at the very beginning. They signed to a major label but that major label gave them access to lots of money yet lots of money but also chew put genuinely radical videos right in the middle of the mainstream groups. Like I don't know what to say I mean there's always been contradicts and they're smart enough to know the contradictions course. We'll see what happens. Yes I think if it's all European festivals I think they're missing a chance to be really requested their message but I don't think that's what we're looking at besides new music. Another thing they could do would be interviews because again. That's not hasn't spoken in many many many years you'd love to hear his thoughts on trump and everything. I'm sure be great. I bet they do no press the entire time so we'll see so a another band. That is reuniting. Let's do the Black Crowes briefly before we get to my chemical romance is we have a lot to say about my chemical. I have an upcoming episode. I will reveal with Steve Gorman. The former drummer the black crowes. Who wrote this incredible? Tell all book about the band one of the funniest rock books ever written. So and that's one reason. I don't WanNA dwell well too much on the crows all their place in all these things. I'll say this. In the past two years I spoke extensively to both rich Robinson and to Chris Robinson and and they both emphatically said that they will never unite. That they hate the other brother it would just be for money. I will not do that. I will not do that. I I will not do that. It would just be for money and so now it's happening. I mean look. Blood is thicker than water letter. I don't know what happened. was they both formed side project. Yeah which we're black crows tribute bands. That just a black crowes songs. And they're playing clubs. It was was so stupid it was one. Plus one is like fifty S. o I mean. According to Steve's book basically Chris Robinson demanded seventy five percent of the band's proceeds which is why they broke up. I imagine he's dialed that demand back. Down Plus Steve. Gorman was a full member of the ban. The drummer used to be like a you know. He wasn't just a hired hand but now he's out. It's now split between the two of them which might be easier to to handle. It was hard. It was harder Noha in Ohio but I mean I don't know what kind of venues they can play even as the crows. I think they can plan theaters They've a big following in that area. Right that sounds about right. And there's very few nineties groups where the principal members down the singers is still there to be fair. I believe there's only gonNA be one principal. I mean one principal member and the singer to they're like a waste or the kinks where the other members they always changed out and it was the brothers. Were all all that mattered. The most reunited with that Bonet or whatever that bowhead left years before they broke up. You're saying that people would pay for it. Always without without bonehead. Yes they would that what matters to most fans is just the principal but bonehead left in ninety seven or something and no one game. I beg to differ. You're a big bonehead van. Your point is taken I do. Think that Steve Gorman was extremely key to the Steve's a great drummer I don't think that one person is going to stay home because Steve Gorman is not there I mean if guns and roses can do another drum transplant and it still worked out for them. yes it. It's a tough thing even the same way like look. The stones probably could toured for many years without Charlie but they never would have sounded the same. That's more what I mean. But the cross really could be the Steve Miller like they could. They could do amphitheatres forever but they hate each other. I mean it's most does this. Real hate is almost ever felt in a band. Maybe they have reconciled. Maybe Ridge Tina recorded music. Maybe the Robinson brothers do not despise each other anymore. I think that the lure of money was just stronger than the lure of the hate. I mean Gorman's book and again that'd be a whole episode of us talking about just expose. These are our gas. Who if you believe? His book are pretty troubled but you talk to them on the phone. They're so damn funny and charming well. Chris is rich daren. Yes I super charming so everyone has a good size. I e the interesting in the sense that the first two albums are actually quite good and then their second album really really holds up southern harmony and one of the things you learned from the book is why nothing after that is so good and then that's basically like things. Things went wildly wrong after their second album so while they're not like razor not like one of these bands who were only together really really briefly barely made any albums. It's it's Kinda like they you know. They made two albums a lot of people care about an rain. But that's all you need you tour forever off two arms the other thing. I'll say about the black doc roses just that they do have this other thing. which is the jam fan base? That's a big factor in all this right and part of what rich got. That's so mad at Chris was crispy obsessed by the grateful dead and and you wanted the group to become a sort of a like dead like band giving away parts of my interview. Now all right. That was yeah when I was saying is like business. Wise that provides a sort of undercurrent of support for them that would allow them to keep going and also demand that would explain why they wanna get back together. I assume assume right. Yeah and their soul of shows they just stop selling a ton so they're really forced to do this. Do you think anyone under thirty knows of the buck roster. I know two songs. Yeah and I don't care which worms hard to handle and she talks to angels. Okay you don't know remedy. I right absolutely. They had more to albums remedy was the single from their second album and it was noted for video in which kristen where shoes is a rare sort of barefoot. Man Appearance into some people find out a little unsettling but yeah remedies guitar. The Britney says you can hear that they play like Bonnaroo. They'll like do really well with the Bonnaroo crowd you know like they need to know their audience. That is definitely a barefoot from an crowd. Yeah you're absolutely right. But yeah they're definitely GONNA kill on like this summer amphitheater tour they can do like what the Goodell's and match twenty which team up with another similar band and just just keep touring every summer for decades wasn't actually a black crowes away says tour. Didn't that actually. How tour summer of? Oh one and with space hog there too. Oh so it was three brother bands all hate each other. It was a fantastic show. I walked out. Who could forget the legendary brother rivalry in space og data rivalry and I? I'm blossom and I was seated by both Kate Hudson and by live tyler. Who was married to this guy? It was a weird night. Good story thank you. So let's move on to the other reunion and this is one. I'm really psyched about. I know Britney is really psyched about my chemical romance really great band in the two thousands. They were an amazing live band. I saw them for the first first time in a pretty early GIG for a Su- NAMI benefit in a small club in New Jersey. I wasn't super familiar with them. And they absolutely like staggeringly blew me to the back of the club but it was a small venue for them. Even then and driveway had miles of charisma and like this like insane manic energy and then the ended up channeling it into sort of one of the few great rock operas of the two thousands with black parade and so they were a band with incredible amounts of promise and then they actually disappeared for like four years and then recorded an album. That I think is really underrated. Rated I don't know how you feel about their final album. It's fine I haven't really returned that much since it was released and so I have really no strong feeling in the way that like doc. Black Friday didn't immediately like as much came out and then it was something that after a few years I started to grow on me. I'm not okay. I promise from the breakthrough album from three cheers for sweet revenge. That song like could have been smells like teen spirit such an anthem. I Dunno if we have that ready there were some like sort of older rock fans who couldn't mm crack the code of this band but I didn't quite get why that was to me so obvious that they were one of the great rock hopes of their. Yeah I mean it was definitely a very specific period of time. That was going on. I mean you had free cheers coming out around the same time that fall boys from under the Cork tree pack the disco was breaking. It was very the EMO pop punk apex of like meeting together and also kind of like Glam and it was very theatrical and it was a very new time for a lot of people that was hitting home for a lot of really really young audiences and when they did black parade it really was a black flag in the ground proclaiming. That was the most ambitious of their generation of men and probably in many ways the best though I have a real sauce for boy. Don't make me make that decision. But they kind of became the classic rock band of email at that point drawing on pink floyd and Bowie and Andy looked like when to sandy disagreement. I think the problem they faced is they had very few adult fans. Most of their fans were probably between twelve and seventeen or something and and like five years pass and those kids they get older and you don't replace them and suddenly like their sales just plummet. I also think that one of the reasons it's a great time from the get togethers. All those teams are adults now. Obviously it's the same thing is the Jonas brothers. They were taking too because they didn't know adult fans hands. But if you wait seven eight years I all of a sudden your fans are in their mid twenties and they are nostalgic for when they were like fourteen and you can be born again so danger days the lives of the fabulous killjoys which was their final album again. Like I thought it was Super Fun right before it was released. They released a cover of desolation. Elation road which was in the watchman movie was just shows how long an era we're talking about but I should say that you know Gerard way is kind of a genius. Yes he is the only person ever to be the frontman of an arena stadium level rock band and also become a top level comic book Creator. His umbrella academy became a big NETFLIX series. Like he is an impressive. Human being in part of the whole thing was that he had a wife and kid and my impression depression is that actually. It's not even an impression. I know from my interviews with him at the time that after black parade they were getting very burned out from touring you saw them on. When was the tour you you saw the man with Brinkley to backstage in twenty eleven or something and there was a long shed tour? They're both headlining and I saw him walking around the entire day ages looking so bored and tired. Well I talked to Mike Kemp feature back in two thousand eleven. I also did a little video interview. We actually have the audio audio of that and it kind of shows where they are and there's a lot of optimism for the future of the band that was somewhat incorrect but it turns out to be correct on years later. Let's hear them So first of all had a chance to play the new album a bunch on stage. How is it what are you learning about it as you kind of? Bring it to life night after night. It's really the kind of record record where you kind of need to put your money where your mouth is like. It's if you made the record with the intention of you know trying to change something or trying to rebel rebel against something. It's it's it's a fight. Then you're you're you know. So then I accepted data certapro and I was like wow this this record kind of a fight you know like it is different as challenging. The fans are extremely accepting of that. But that's definitely what I've learned from me out there in the world the way people talk about rock and roll or ask you questions about it or say things he's like you know. How do you feel about rock and roll not being relevant and things like that so you you get questions it but it's so it's a lot of places that you go though so you start to realize that you record record you're glad you made directly? Did I guess you know you mentioned that. Maybe you're thinking about recording. Sooner rather than later yeah and it was something you're talking about a to where you feel like that's kind of in the air and I feel it is. I think it's been there for a long time. And I think now it's more of a necessity. We all as artists need to figure out how. Oh that's possible because it's something we'd always wanted you know we never really WanNa like make a record torrent for like two and a half years go way comeback. Start the process over like we're you're musicians. We like playing musically writing music so just to survive as artists not financially. We need to. We need to figure that out the sense of how the next few years the band going to play out the master plan here. Well one of the most interesting things we're talking about right now potentially building a studio to move importantly I think into that part of our lives like it's time to be able to make music every day at putting out. Music is going to become more important for this ban than than Tori all the time. Well it's like your house is sort of like an art studio right so you Wanna be able to have the same freedom to make music that you have to make the right and it's really weird because like as I guess it's a lot of young rock bands they don't have that you actually don't have that freedom. You basically just face challenges every few years like this is your challenge. You have three months to make the best that's record of your life good luck and it's actually ended processes ridiculous and then do it again a year later and it's really. Yeah that's it's a crazy thing to you cannot sustain that yeah and I think that's why we burned out and I think that's why we scrapped a record and I think because we just couldn't do that anymore you could you can't constantly either. You have have to be like. Yeah you have to have freedom. You have to be an artist every single day your life and if you're not if you're just performing good we had that cool sound at the end of that That every but it's really interesting to hear that we were talking about foul record. The foul record was like this bright. Poppy be almost danceable technicolor. Kind of futuristic thing that was meant to be kind of a reaction to the dark grandeur of the Black Black Parade and I think people were kind of a little taken aback. Yeah I mean I think that was the problem with a lot of the sort of circa two thousand fourteen thousand six IMO. Komo Mall Goth rock bands that were breaking at the time is that they were marketed. Like boy bands like pop groups. They were market because they were really cute. They had really young fan bases and I think what each of those bands and specifically my come pack of the disco follow boy proved with their sophomore albums was that they were not super super interested in that and they weren't super interested in staying in the same genre in the same scene that they were part of that grown out of and they were very quick to move on I mean Mike Making a rock opera fouling up after you have this like you described as a smells like teen spirit sort of like anthrax disenfranchise us album to kind of pivot so quickly to having Liza Minelli on your next big album which is fantastic. which is the one that I really loved immediately the black parade but also like making a rubber soul inspired thing? Don't speak of them and I mean polyp way kind of moving more into arena rock as they pushed on but yeah they were all very quick to to experiment in a way that I don't think people thought that they would. Yeah and I think fall out. Boy Is the template there that they went away for a long time. They came back they had new music and it was a huge success as a comeback. So we'll see what it happens here. I really hope that my Kim has a new album and artist doing the reunion tour. They'll be nice to just see them and it'd be nice. If not only their old fans get to see see them again but people reassess them but we're actually out of time went fast spin. Today's rolling stone now. Brian Hiatt was in the studio with Spanos. spanos any green talking reunions. And we'll be back next week here on Sirius. Xm Science Channel One. Oh six time we are a podcast. Download the podcast subscribed to us in the PODCAST. Where every game podcast? Maybe leave us a nice movie. I tend if you can and as always thanks for listening to Cenex

Tom Morello Zach Della Rocca Steve Gorman Black Crowes Tom Bernie Mosh Chuck D Steve Miller Chris Robinson Europe Youtube Zack Bill Clinton Billy Joel Charlie Parr Andy Green president Britney
20190609

Brethren of the Lord Jesus Christ

1:06:02 hr | 1 year ago

20190609

"No. Okay. Undoing a non. Today. And. Today. The let's see. The. The. I'm gonna talk about something today. I'm going to talk about the disgusting drunkard that I let's say, I, I think the, the ninth of June two thousand nineteen I'm gonna talk about disgusting drunkard that Talia story about something here now. So I used to have pulled course and I started to pulled cost about one. What can be could be? Two thousand six. And back then I was pulled costing about. Conspiracy stuff and. Mayan calendar. And. Then around two thousand ten AMAN contacted me from Netherlands, and I'm I'm gonna use a fake name here because this is not about the person is about the principal. This man contacted me. And let's say he was call James James and here, this man was a drunkard into drug addict, and he, he won't take me e made, and we'll also another guy. I don't know if it was using a fake name or something. I think he was using fake name. So it was him. But anyway, you call in talk about these smoking Marianna. And he had been smoking Mariana and. That. And I talked about in the pulled cost this and I said, I didn't mention his name or, or, you know who you also anything that could identify. I'm really? But. I did talk about stuff, like I think I said at that point that marina could damage the brain or something. But anyway. This minding came by my, my home. The entered my home without permission. You know, you know, I did I didn't have the door lock than I was away. And he looked in there. You know. And he looked around new king for stuff, you know. And this man he had. It bothers me that, that people that you, you talk on the internet. And then people come by, and what I noticed was that, you know, the people who do come by our house with evening, tent like this man, this man claim to be born again. Born again, believe in Jesus Christ and all. No. And he claimed that he had here was into the book of revelation and had studied death. Somehow see interesting there. And. And. This man is an auto, evil man, this man and the interesting thing is when you looked him up on the internet. Could notice. That he didn't exist on the internet. He was totally anonymous so he. He you know, he didn't have any YouTube videos didn't have profiled really anywhere. Who's totally anonymous. And. He was, but he came by my house, you know. So he can he comes by people houses, you know, entering their homes without permission. He had been. Stealing have been taking a cab taxicab without permission for. I don't know if it was five five hundred euros so he took it very long distance and then just run away from pain. I think. He ended up in prison be as well for this, but anyway. The point is that he. I think it was just a few days or so. In prison. But point is. That the what made me bothered me the most. Was that he, he still doesn't have anything on the internet? Not a single statement is making on the internet. And then he's the worst kind of person. And then he he, I think he uses this. Born again stuff to, to. To do evil things, you know, against other people. And I'm never met in one more. Utterly evil. I think it's stiff. Yeah. Then this person he was he was there was a devil involved here. You know, he was utterly evil person. And so he he does things against other people. And then he silence the with ties to silence the weaknesses, you know. And these only bothered me that he claims to be born again and east. So totally of the devil. I never seen anyone more of the devil than they smell and. And. You know totally of the devil. And. That this is the scary porked. This that, that I found these people who claim to born again, and they're nasty critters. No. You're never. Anyway. So. It was a very nice demand. The point was also that he came in tact, you when the world when you were the weakest, because people didn't come by my house, but I had some kind of depression because my, my mother died and my daughter. She left me. So then he came by when I was feeding the worst. He came by but it didn't come by with good reasons. I think he was recording us. Well, when he came by, and I said he, he did illegal entry he, he. He didn't want to talk guy in that sense was was hiding something all the time. And I think simply was recorded. Just wanted to ask if you question, then you wanted to leave, you know, but it could look around, you know, he could be in my house. When I was not there, you know, like a thief, who is a thief, this, you know. Such an evil man. I've never met more evil man then this individual. And he. So what is interesting then to see how he totally hides from the internet. And when he finds a week a week, Rick them, you know, then they come by they wanna kill you know. And I think it's amazing to it's not. It's terrible when you realize these people that exist hiding, though so high then said yes, totally anonymous profile YouTube. What I another guy met who claims to be creased any totally anonymous profile and YouTube. And he's also the worst kind of person. Very evil. Absolutely not saved. You know that man is, you know saved then because the point is that, you know, you can be saved and the still be drunkard and drug ID or whatever. You know, there's not like that. But when you're evil. When you plan out and do evil deeds against other people. Then you're not saying, you know, so I think these were off say people, but that kind of had. Short-circuited their coanference. We the, the idea. That's God nor Jesus Christ. Forgives everything. And it's talked about in, in the bible when it says seared with a whole IRA. It's talking about these. Christians that will tell us advice not to get married. And to eat. Be vegetarians. You know. To not eat meat. It says they have a conscience seared by a whole IRA. Well, that basically means is that they don't have a conscience conscience, somehow have been short-circuited. And so this individual from Netherlands, he was an addict. Also moved to addict. He was into. Alcohol, tobacco and Marianna. And. The worse. He was actally evil. And most evil to the degree. That I am not coming contact with on the internet. He was utterly. And you know, I think it was so evil that. That he wouldn't be able to be on the internet. You know because. The internet even though it's not good. It does have some. This light there, some people don't wanna go come to the light. So this person was utterly evil and. He claimed to be born again. Born again, believe Jesus Christ. And. Then he wanted money. They want money drug addicts. They never get satisfied. Nothing ever. Satisfy them, you know, because drug addicts they addicts addicts don't get satisfied. And we know. That Lord, Jesus Christ fully satisfies. So we know that they are not. Sabe these addicts. They not say. And. You know what I mean? It's difficult to say, but I think if seeing if you're overcome by saying, we shouldn't be moralists, because this is not about moral values. Jesus christ. It's not about moral values. It's about. The basically you have to be given repentance. Onto salvation. And not everyone is given that. You know. The begin repent is onto salvation and. That's given by God. Now. You know, I forgive this man forever. His done towards me. I don't want him to do it again. So that's why. The. Spoken out against it. Kinda. Yeah. So. You know, I, I think that though, maybe they all Chris, maybe they are born again Christian, but what that one guy is not. That's for sure. That's the other guy I come in contact with you also claims to be. Say about guys not Satan tonight that way you have this thing to lordship salvation. Totaling lordships ovation. And he simply not safe. But this other guy, which I called James from the Netherlands him, he could even be saved. But then that he has been become possessed by devils, and he that he is. The only goes can be quenched somewhere in there. And then devils that. Are in there. You know. But, you know, I've found this thoroughly evil people that are way beyond the normal man among people who claim to be born again. And you have the sample of this. Yeah. This sexual murderer in the USA. He was sentenced, and he said himself that he, he was leaving Christian life using the short just a cover for. He's actively was sear killer, you know, but he. I don't remember it's name but. Eventually realized that there is something accountability would be held accountable for your action. That's when you say you know, but the he was killed in prison. So he didn't live very long hair north as a saved person. But some of these, as I said, when I when it comes to these Christians, I met these people. They generally calm, tact, seeking very terrible people and they contact seeking. I call them sociopaths, basically any contact you have with them like this other guy. He's not saved. He's a false accuser. So he's dangerous to have anything to do. On a personal level. And then he searches out people. You know toast so terrible people. And no, I talk about this because I think that it's important that. We honestly about things and people are not speaking loud, speak against Christians. Well, I think that we are allowed to speak against sin an evil as Christian. We are to hate the. So if the person case born again, that doesn't Shane JR. VR to hey, diva. You know, we are not to. Two people into the public courts in the court system of. Of because it says, so in one Corinthians six, but so but we ought to hate evil. Absolutely. Review. In the wall. So this may fear. But that doesn't mean general. That was in short setting. Yeah. So anyway, my point here is that. If you I think also that we have bigger onto the Panthers on salvation. Bye. By God to forgive every brother that ever done thing gets us, and I forgive, you know, these James in the lands for what he has done against me. But I still when I realized when I call them tack that he again. Later, and I realized that there was no remorse. In fact, you know, he just uses lowly subscribes to, to forgive him for everything he does. There's no, there's no remorse. There's no consciousness, conscience. There's no conscience, their inside just drugs. You know drugs strikes rocks and. What I realize that. I have to make sure somehow he doesn't go on doing this against me, because I felt that he would come again. You know, and he had been the video had been to extortion. Attempts also. So we are not have anything to do with a brother that he's an extortion, or drunkard. And. But I spent I had to make a statement. About all this. To. Kind of. The kind of. You know, he wouldn't. There was no way to to get to, to, to clean to be clear from him to. Yeah. To clear myself of him, 'cause when I realized he was he was into extortion. Attempts Nima, sending this intimidating emails to me before I thought it was his opinion, whatever. Now. I realized this guy was next. You know he was trying to control people through. He had been doing the worse things you know. And. Then I realized that no, I had to make statement about this. And. I think we can do that. You know. You know. Essay Krista, and we can make a statement when people and can be very effective to preach against Seton. I, I don't think we should publicly exposed people, I don't do that, that some people do that. I don't do that. Because you can cost personal harm to people is, if you don't have empathy whatsoever. And I think that that's public exposure, that exists in the bible is done. He's not done to the public. It's done to the other Kristaps. So. What I mean by this is that. So what I did was I talked about, you know. Because he said, I wasn't allowed to say almost allowed to talk about him. And then said he said, I was transgressing. Against him. I talked about on the internet, but he was allowed to come by other people's house. Enter their house. You know, I think recorded as well. And. You know, just try to just be just bad together bad from beginning to end. And. Yeah. It was amazing to realize this, basically. What I realized eventually that, if you don't. If you're not ready to take up the fight against the devil. No, it's going to be all over for you, as a Christian because what I realized is that the devil. He. He. The devil. He. He will target Christians, huge target born again, Christians to try to destroy so you Christian, you will get to know the devil. Some, you know, get to know when I say, get no, I don't mean that you get to know him well, or something, but you will have your experiences with the devil. And the devil basically comes to the Christians, because he the devil Satan, he could not win against Jesus Christ. Necess- revelation twelve the woman closed with a son that Satan, Throwdown, the half from heaven, and then he persecutes the, the Christians, those believe on Lord. Jesus Christ and deuce, come on. That's you know, so what I but the most difficult thing is when you come across someone who might be saved a brother that might be saved. So. He might have quench Tolley spirit in him. But he has been. He's possessed. And Lee evil. And that's when you get personal contact with these people, and you don't know how to. You know, they store Shen attempts things like that, you know, try to find out things against to use for personal gain. You know. Not to expose you actually but to use for personal gain. You know. You want something personal out to it's this guy had forced the woman to have sex with with him. She had someone told him something that he noticed he could use for store Shen and any force that women to have sex with him. And that's actually legal defined rate it in today's. Sweden or Europe. I should say it's a in United States. Well, you know. It's rape through extortion rape through threat. So rape doesn't have to involve physical violence today. And. You know. So. So. You know that's. There are a lot of you know, a lot of extortion. But when it comes to sexual extortion, that's, that's actually a crime so but he claimed they never committed any crimes. What it meant by. That was never got court. I think. But anyway, my point is that I'm not interested in getting this person court or anything or getting in trouble. You know, he might have. Yeah. He's, he's I hit of the devil, totally. So I, I have made clear to this person that I won't have any contact with him anymore at any company because the bible says, I shouldn't. But it's been a real. Something I felt that helps to talk about this because these people have developed a method. And there. They using Christianity as cover some. But the born again, and then I don't think this Martin a person does that in the case of this person, I think more that, you know, he's he's deeply into sane might be born again. But. Probably into pleasure of, you know, pleasure seeking might even be to societal degree, you know. Societal thought some pleasure seeking and that creates this. And Ormuz attic personality that, you know, you don't want to have any contact with because they will blame you in the. I found this with some, you know, Christian for not yet. Not necessarily Christians, but. Some of these people who, who. Not they might not even profess to be Christians. But they haven't alcohol problem and they have contact with the church. So I'm not saying they. Professing to be Christians. You know. But what, what I found with some of this one person, not matching it in Ames here, but is that they can. Be. You know, some people are just trouble to have anything to do with, and you have this drunk could personality type, you know, if he comes to those questions, and that he says he thinks himself, and then if you talk to him about it, he's gonna use against you, you know, and total hypocrites, you know they can be not saved course not. Now, I don't know if this person is that, but. What I'm saying is you, you can get in corner with these actor -ly bad people in churches. There's so much bad going on in charge. Some traps real traps, some traps, lead all the way down to how I think even though save Krista. Cannot go to hell, but for nine save Christian most certainly he can go right back down to hell and maybe their fallen for those traps. And that's why they, they're you know, they just been badly treated bothers and other wanna do to you on, say devils, you know. We have this this, you know, the, the amount of dabble. Devil possessed and devilish people. Who sit in churches and use Christianity? As a cover for for saints that. You know, would put you in jail, since that normal people don't commit normal, atheist, wouldn't do it. You know. Deep terrible seems that they're somehow. Mixing with low Jesus with charge. Actually, I don't think they really are Christians. I don't think they are, you know, because I think that Sade Christians are don't, don't do evil, you know might. Have alkyl problems on all that, you know, or the might. Have some some other problem? But this when you do evil towards others. Does he? That's I then the jelly, not say 'cause it should have been revealed to them. So. These people do evil to other. You know. So. Basically. So much bad things going on. And you're not secure, because you don't have your faith in Christians is a good way to put it. In professing Christians. Have you faith in Jesus Christ and read the word of God every day? The kingdom's bible for now because that's, that's the you know. You know. Read the scripture, I should say every day for now. The word of God is not an inflow. Jesus christ. You know. And he's greater of course or any book. Course he's God manifested in the flesh. But we can benefit from reading the what God. I mean reading the scripture. Yeah. The word of God think we can call it that. Because, you know, it's those attract out there, where people kind of. Fall into. Affording some kind of. Attitude that. That Jesus is not the bible on there for. It's by by. It's by a dollar tree to read the bible, and all that crap. The bible. He's not he's not the Dala Trie. So you have this people who downplay the bible. You know, it's it's because they wanna. I'll play themselves. That's why they can't do that. If people read the bible. Because if I believe. And I would speak against them, you know, so they not humble enough. These people and this point. Michael collusion, is that there are people who are saved. And who are that might be leading people stray? The might be false. Teachers. You know, they might. Be. Drug addicts. It might be devil possessed and still save. And then there also exist. Drug addicts as professing then was professing Christians, that are drug addicts false teachers. You know. That are leading people stray. That are not Sade. But maybe, maybe I'm wrong there. Maybe the real truth is that. Even those who have quench totally ghost in devil possessed still don't lead people straight. Maybe that's the case. Maybe. I don't know. Really? I don't know really. Because what I found is. But I believe about Christa communities. People can profess to be Christians and be live, very moral life and not be Christus at all that he's not be saved. Chris not have the Holy Ghost. And that have found people people who seem to live quite a righteous life to some degree. They work hard. They. They profess that they don't say. But I don't know. Really? Maybe they do. Anyway. What I'm saying is that. Yeah. So what I'm saying is that. What I'm saying is that. I believe people can be saved. But leave both teach wrong. They can't be raiders, you know, as they'll be saved. And they can't be drug addicts still be saved. And. It says that we are not company with. But you know, not eat with them. But then there also exist, people who are very righteous, so I think it would call it self righteous people self-righteous people that are not safe. You know that were profess to be saved, and they will be very context seeking. So this is quite complicated. The for those, and I think the only way that you can come to conclusion of who are saved and who's not. Is by. You're saying south, then you can. Sentence the Holy Ghost in people. I think others can sense it too, but you should sense it, but does it actually says, what should not associated with some people? But the problem is the number of false breath, run out there. They the phenomenal phones breath out. There is more than fifty percent. Maybe maybe it's eighteen maybe it's ninety percent that are false brethren, you know, maybe sixty you know maybe it's forty percent to thirty percent. But if it's forty thirty percent they are the most active. You know, supposed Bretton Yardley want to, to be in a positional control above the re bathroom so they will force themselves on T on Yan to church, you know. And now I've had problems. In short. So. It's a problem. And. Yeah. So how do you deal with this bathroom, and who are extortion are, so we actually not have fellowship with them, but I, sometimes getting off and I knew realize they. Simply do stuff against you because they have no respect for you. So they just people who. I, I end up speaking without giving out names and speaking about my experiences with people because. Put it. The the truth. You know. Slow the spirit is one of our weapons of defense. Is ward of the spirit. And that we can use. People. But people. Attack. Guess and don't respect us and basically want to if you have been used by person to the degree that somehow hurt you permanently, you know that you really hurt by it, and then they wanna do it again to you. Then I think we have the right to full truth. And, and I think we should always use a safe Christian. We should use the sort of truth. Always as defense. And that's why you need only goes to not keep the that's why it's benefit not quench the holy. So it's good to. To try to, to not to not to try to live. Holy if you seen you can. Also. Got it from give you any Jesus Christ. For your civil festive saying, and he will be Justin, forgive your sense. So you cancel righteousness. But. I think that the Holy Ghost can still be. Strong in person the weakness is strong in person witnessing can save us from a lot trouble as something happens when you witness. And it's like people. Suddenly people call brush over you anymore. When we they just. Because too much for them, if they're falls, Branson, something. Supernatural happens. So with a sing is good. And you'll witnessing. Is not as good if you if you bit Joe seen, you know, even though so I'm saying these people who are in a bit, you can still be saved brethren, but. No one will see the nobody knew through you and so difficult to bring people to Christ. You also have. No God is. Powerful terrible so they can see guarding. You. You know they. The. You can they've become fearful, so you so and has benefit. You actually the bad people, which they are. They don't like God per se freedom. God, why should we should fear? God. But if they afraid of the Holy Ghost. I mean yeah. The Holy Ghost is our friend. Of course, we have respect for the only goes. But. I put it. And. I think that this one of truth. Lots better if you. If you if you don't have Big Joe sitting. Know. So, and sometimes it can work to good. And you can be forced at cues to being Pharisee. When you swore truth also swore to can be a problem place like you to people are might be watching porn in one window watching YouTube video. So they wanna put some. Kalman to talk you down or something. And. When you start to speak from God from, from the spirit of the Lord. You know in their face. They becomes the they feel totally it can totally. Stopped in what they do. And they might not like that. So these power in the word of God, there's power in the Holy Ghost on saw the comforter. But. It's not just. It's a helper to, to the same Christians to comb for Terry, some better word because then you will call the holy goes to help. And you know. It's not very accurate because. Doesn't give any a lot of. Devils could be. You know, temporarily help people. Doesn't mean they are the Holy Ghost, so a health, there is not too broad a term to be used for the Holy Ghost. But that's what new bible versions. So we should use other. The term the comforter. In. And. Yep. And. Yeah. So. Okay. So I'm doing this pulled cost. Now. Talking to you beat. And. If you falling to in it's doesn't mean we all his ghosted meets that we quenched the Holy Ghost. Temporarily. You know, and then we should. Osc got the fall in the name. Jesus Christ to forgive our sins fast them, and he forgives. So since we cancel unrighteousness. So. Now. So basically. You know, and I was thinking, good to today are too. To, to, to not, you know, some people Christians sometimes and then they not Christians other times. And that's not good. But we should to be polite to people. But when you. So we should learn to be. Christians all the time. You know. K. So. So why should decrease all the time? Absolutely. And not have one personality at shorts and another person did hope personality, when we our biological cbn's another personality. We're not, you know that's ammunition. That's the work of flesh. And mentioning the work of less. So it's very important to be honest. And it doesn't mean we have to be polite. But how do you do that? Actually, you will fan people when you're on, but one ways to just be quiet being quiet. Even though that might offend people to. It's. Not going to make you commit the scene emulation or being a liar or being forced, you know that Saint. And people think it's not by I think it's a serious illness. You know. As in the other. And would you know? It's becomes a work of flesh supporting the works of the flesh, the wages of sin still death. So we are not lie to people. We are not. Emulate. Emulation. Scene. One way to find out someone is saved could be. Could be. Could be wanna make to fight someone is fade could be. He claims he's been saved by works. You know. Yeah. Some people just totally. We are. I've found this weird people among Chris, some very dangerous people found these folks accuses two Timothy three Christians very dangerous. Don't, don't underestimate, how dangerous people. Some people think that. The holy goals is always going to be stow-n-go than they are. So the holy goes daas Holy Ghost office than they are. But the holy goes does. Tell us to depart from southern people in two Timothy three. From such turn away. So it doesn't tell us from such. Confront them. You know. No, we turn away as Christie turn away from evil. It's not a Christian. He's not some kind of battle tank. Thing where. You know. This. The, the one who stands up in the end, of course, is something it's true. Wanna stand up in there? But. Yeah, we ought to turn away from four accusers. You know. And what I mean by that, is that. Fills accusers? Don't have the Holy Ghost. So we ought to turn away from such people. And we ought to forgive every proverb will be forgive. Everyone. But in short, she will wrong doctrine your lawn. You know that, that show Childers somehow and is in Christ. And that. The Old Testament covenant of David they think, is in the Old Testament, the body's not the temple in case charges temple and. Also. Basically things like two, Timothy three Christians will not. Have you ever be to that from the shock, I think, from such turn away 'cause totally? Destroy their. Congregation or how they work. You know, the show is on. There's a building. And then there's a pastor in the past gets salary from the people, so they need people there. So they're the worst in you. Come again, someone who has more gauges and have a house to defend. And maybe you know, he call win that battle. So. Because they're our job security to think about. So they were not gonna go to shoot jump security over the truth. But. Yeah. I think so. But there. Worsen. There are bad cases. Not everyone is. Just because you're employed. Pastor doesn't mean that everyone is your enemy. That could be people who have the Holy Ghost in them who. Who? Our employees pastors. Maybe I think so I'm not competed short. But I think so. More likely. Most of the pastor's come in contact with. Are not going to be saved. And means you're dealing with enemies. Your enemies enemies of the cross. No, they won't preach the cross either, you know, or the blood atonement. On the cross, generally. So. So. Yeah. Yeah. So. Yeah. So it wear of masters, especially passes terrible creatures can be very dangerous to do with. Especially the new solid formation pastors. Those should watch. They married. So. As a Christian. You learn as a Jimmy saved Krista Unfotunately loan that you can't trust. The shot. You know, the, the disown yourself, who is saved and who's not. And generally, I don't think you'll most lie, may be in the USA. I don't know how it is in the USA. But. General. In europe. I don't think you're gonna find. You know. Yeah, I don't know anything about, you say, probably the say USA, but they just terrible congregation that you won't find the problem is. The problem is that. Yeah, the problem, it's very sad to see because most people who start to search for. For, you know, God in their life, they end up going to church and generally, not pleasant experience. I will try to destroy. And that's what I noticed. I try actually to, to dire q. In the opposite direction where you should go. But that sounds like anti Christ to me. But what I noticed off tours. When I caught more. You know, when I was in the bathing, Christ as much. About. Post two years post my salvation, I wasn't so much bathing Christ anymore. When I know does that, and he said, they actually do try to kill. Joe Christians to actually destroy them. And nobody needs a hole in the head. You know. So actually, you're. You won't get along. When I think there is a you don't get along with miss because they not of the same spirit, they do. You know, you have you can have pastors Sates, and it's, it's very strong in them, much stronger than, you know. So say thank can be very strong in them. Yeah. Yep. So that's how it is. On that we have this Catholic semi. That's also very sad story. There's so much bad going on. Maybe Christ wants you to be with him only. You know. I'm mates. That. The. The how wrong things are. You know how these. When I came saved I initially thought I would be accepted into a new family of breath, Ron here on earth. And you can be accepted, if best friend here on earth, but you've got to have what I experience, you have to shoes Patino. Jesus Christ, because they've force better, and it's anti Christ. That Ron churches. That's terrible. For people. And it's not just. And some someone told me that he believed that the general presence of the. The general. Presence of God had left the earthy nineteen eighty nine. And since then anti Christ has been running the predator kind of trying to kill every Christian and. It feels a bit. Like, if maybe we are in the end times, not just the law states because most days is the entire period since. I think since. Action is. And but the end times is a book revelation. Maybe we are there now. You know, but I haven't seen these guy in grasp or these strange creatures flying around. That are mentioned there. But so his book our nation's should be interpreted as a SIEM, Bali core, as a experiential not literal. Then we could be in the because relation. You know, Satan is soon to appear to rule for three point five years. And then the second coming. Jesus christ. And that's I listen to someone who claims that, that we are actually around revelation seventeen. You know, mystery Bobby on that shirt, mystery bubble? But. That's difficult to prove. Either way. You know. So either you're literal, literal interpretation of the bible. I think they become dispensational and pre triple coastal Mitry. That people. Then you have the minutes. So you're really. Have more of in Bali integration of Booker relation. I think. Where they can end up. Claiming that recurrently in the end times. And the churches are. Run by mystery Bob along. You know. Totally changes the. Your intervention. Reedit what I myself experienced churches. I tried for two. To go to churches. Force myself to, to some to tolerate them. And then I tried to stay out of churches. Force myself to not go churches. And none of these things really worth. So now nowadays, I have much more of. Nowadays, have their coach toward searches that should be able to get out there and five seconds. That I can't go there if I want to if I feel like it. So more like. I don't. I don't. Do things in churches. That will means I because the plan things then I'm seventy in their structure to plan things with them in the. Just. Then I end up in there. You know then they can just put some anti Christ in front of me. And I have to deal with that. I had that situation before I tried to get along with these people in the church. And I think, you know, some of these one is an anti Christ, and he was focusing on me and. I don't think I once I think that that's why I came with this man. Who that the anti Christ the churches? And. I have quite a good situation days. When I don't have any. I don't work in the churches. I don't have any, you know, things I go to do every week in, in the. Because. I think you can get some kind of respect from it and position in the group. But. For me. It didn't work out where Val. It's also dabbles. That you don't find yen early says he says if. Unproportionate higher amount of dabble in churches. And I think that I'll say people there. And the combination. Makes it. A dangerous place to be. But still all I worked out. I believe that. I should be careful with churches that I shouldn't. Avoid them together. I used to avoid them. I used to void them. And. That. Wasn't good either. So nowadays, I tried to I don't try really. I just do what I want to feel like, but I I this church generally about twice a week. So. You know, I don't have any. Work that I do. Okay. So I think this being quite alone cost now. Look here. See if I can end this. Of course. Okay. So. That's all of you will love Jesus Christ. Bye. For now.

Devils extortion YouTube Netherlands Chris Krista Unfotunately Jesus Christ James James Joe Christians europe United States USA. Talia Bali AMAN principal Panthers Devil Shen Marianna
LIVE From Mexico: More Than a Passage Route

In The Thick

41:04 min | 2 years ago

LIVE From Mexico: More Than a Passage Route

"We are standing right in the heart of Mexico City where I was born. And you know, I'm I'm so so we're not we're not in Harlem. No, we're not. We're we're definitely not. We're in the place where I was born. And you know, every time I come back here. I'm like, oh my God. I love this place. Even though I do experience a little bit of like, but you're not from this place. But you know, who? Something that's been that I've been going through while I've been here on this trip. If I've been hanging around with a lot of Mexicans in the heart of Mexico City, and we're speaking English together. Well, and you know, why because they have been deported and they've found their way to Mexico City or they were from here or because they have voluntarily left because they just for whatever reason to be reunited with family. So that's pretty cool to be with a bunch of Mexicans in Mexico City, speaking English and not feeling ashamed. That's true. And we actually we did some amazing recordings at the UC, California Mexico City, and it's funny, you bring up this whole notion of talking to Mexicans you you've been covering this. You'd be you've been doing reporting for Latino USA about Mexicans that have come back because of the immigration system, and we actually had a conversation about that. As to like, how is immigration being viewed in Mexico, not only with Mexicans that have been deported for United States, but just in general sort of bigger topic going on and immigration. And it was I know that's like up your alley as they say. Yeah. Because front and center on many Mexicans minds is actually what is happening with the caravan. That has been extraordinarily blown out of proportion across the board in both countries, Mexico and the United States. So we're going to be talking about how Mexicans are seeing this caravan. Yeah. So we're not also talk about not. Only how the caravans being viewed, but sort of immigration in general, how does the Mexican government treat migrants refugee status a lot of questions that a lot of people been asking during this whole caravan thing because they're always like what is in Mexico take them in. Why does it have to be the United States, and it's so complex money? Yeah. It's also a very emotional topic. And so we did a live recording. Can I like intro it like they're doing it out here? Like, these these voices ready? Okay. Ready? In the thick recording starting now. Let's listen. Let's listen. Two of the big we are doing a live show from last you that Mexico Mexico City, my whole side, Julio Rica, lavar era, we're recording the amazing Gaza that I only see that -fornia here in the capital may. So those of you who listen to in the thick know that we talk a lot about the issue of immigration and migration YoM we're gonna talk about it differently on this edition because we're gonna talk about this through the eyes of may he go and people who live in Mexico. So joining us on stage illness, Don, she's an immigration researcher and coordinator of the Linda and collective say. Welcome to come on up, give up picking around applause. And also joining us is Maggie. She is from otros dreams and all that also Chawla house. Welcome to this stage. Georgia house house. And we are so excited because that's how we roll on in the thick in Mexico City where we are coming back where sure we gotta do this again because we just love transfer this audience, we love our Mexico City on its, and we also love the fact that we have live illustrations. Her name is mighty Malta. She's a super talented illustrator. Mighty Lawrence O contain us by Motaung. She's going to be life illustrating the conversation. So give it up. Give it up. We're gonna share her wonderful art on social media in the thick show down the road. But give it up. Thank you. Thank you my. So, you know, what's interesting who you're is that I got here to Mexico City a couple of days ago because we are reporting for let the USA we're doing a story about the reality of people who have been deported and what's happening to their lives here. And when I stopped people on the street to say in Spanish kid. Yes. In the ninety s you the other Gary recital? They would immediately say, well, you know, they're decent people. And I know that they're just looking for work. And I know that they don't really plan on staying here. And I would be like, oh, you think I'm asking you about the migrant caravan asking you about people who have been deported or compromise dates back and for them. It was like a they conflicted the two things the truth is is that Mexico right now is dealing with the reality that there are about seven thousand seven thousand five hundred people who have come from on Dudas searching for refuge in the United States. Of course, Trump is saying all kinds of insane crazy wacky probably tweeting something right now that he's just don't pay attention anymore. He's just an American president who's insane. Sadly, especially on the immigration being in Mexico. Oh, the future foreign minister of Mexico, but he said that these people have to be stopped, but unless Monroe locus over on the other hand the future president is saying possible work visas, so it's a little bit strange. There's also been a kind of nationalism coming up in Mexico and at the same time a lot of beautiful effort protests where I attended a protest a small gathering in front of the American embassy of just yesterday. Right. And then the the history of Latin thrown as people that like give charitable work. That that are trying to help migrants with the journey. That's also happening and there have been beautiful images of Mexican people making food for migrants, you just making sure that they're okay. So you've been working on these immigration issues for years in the context of right now with the caravan or just in general under the Trump administration. And may he go and changing to new president? What's the pulse here in Mexico right now actally lake this caravan is just like the reflects of reality what happened every day? So we see even more because of the carbon and because of Trump and all these condo. But the reality we are at transit country. We also export migrants. And we also have mine runs at that returning even more every day. No. So what I think is very important to know is like Mexico is acting berry different as we'll always do. We work a lot with the United States. And I think that they want us to. Like dirty work new, especially try and think I'm sure he wanted that ever happened before. No, I think that happens as financially, but what what is very different now that we're not even giving them like transit visa that we used to to give that because these people wants to go to the states, not to Mexico some of them, maybe want to stay in Mexico. The most of them want to go to the states, and we have now these messages from the government that are very Ruth that are also kind of racist. Even with Pannonia though. What have you heard? When you say give us an example of something that has been said, the president said like a couple of days ago that all the Magritte that we found with that our legal. We're going to return them back, and he used the term illegal. Yes, he yes. He also that we yes, it is. And also something that is very dangerous is there is a survey that's been published yesterday on fifty percents of our population are with my runs or we the chairman and the other fifty percent more or less our game against and if you ask about the bee's work, they are more people against than with the mainland. So I think they think that can happen to Mexico on Mexicans are that we became Trump eastern. Our I don't know how to say. You're saying that you think and people who are like, yeah. Let's send them all back. Let's. The central time done they are, and we are criminalizing people. And if you'll see and if you hear the life of those people's on these very dangerous something more than your city in the world. So they have running third their lives, and they are running because of poverty and a lot of things even with little children. So I think it's important one of the things that I've been saying is called the fuck down everybody because you know, there are millions of people in Central America, and there are seven thousand who are asking for refuge. So it's it's not, you know, tens of thousands so calm down. But you know, what Maggie struck by something that illness, which is Mexico in this moment is a country that is dealing with migration and immigrants in a way that is very real whether they're coming from the south whether they're being returned whether they're coming seeking refuge when he said a migrant country might internal migration. Didn't they leave? What Hawkeye that comes from the city or and you yourself are part of this story. So just briefly what's your story? And how do you feel as kind of being part of the Mexican migrant story as well as the American story of immigration. Yes. Mexico definitely has become into a bottleneck. I mean, I think there is migration. I mean, there's always been migration in the world. I mean, human mobility, it something that has always been there. But in terms of Mexico. I mean, I think that yes, it's becoming a chaos and as where not coordinating, and we're not organizing to be able to respond and come up with a frantic moon. I think that's very important. We're not standing up to the situation and as former undocumented I was taken to the US when I was two years old grew up in Texas. Enjoy JAL my life, and I came back ten years ago. Voluntarily or as I always say, I was forced to return the end of the day because it was a system that after the age of eighteen and after beliving doubt, I was part of that system told me, you know, what you're you don't belong here. And you're gonna lose all those rights and everything that you said every day in the pledge of allegiance, it doesn't apply to you anymore. I actually want to stop you on that. Because when I interviewed you Maggie, you kind of said that over and over again, and I just wanna take a moment because people forget that in in the United States, especially in the south because in New York, they don't say they don't play like them allegiance. They. Not New York. But you're in Dallas, and where people. Yeah. So you say that every day used it up and you pledge to the American flag. And then all of a sudden, I mean, you realise the implications of being undocumented of just realising what that really means. A mean before high school, it really didn't mean anything to me? I didn't even know. I mean, it wasn't something we talked over dinner in my family. But when you're about to turn eighteen and you want to access all the rights that your friends are axing to and you realize that you can I think that's when many of us when friends the reality of being in the United States in documented, and we have to make decisions. And I think that's the only option that I had. And I think that's what I did. But coming to Mexico now as a former undocumented, I say this because now I'm in the other position now where I'm whatever that means citizen of Mexico, and I have whatever that means citizenship in documents. And now seeing the other side of the coin of. How people migrating through Mexico are treated and all the racism that exists in this country isn't saying I mean yesterday at the protests after we walked from the US embassy to sick at that. Is a guy just ripped are signed that said no borders and just went off yelling like I'm going to save my Mexico. This is my Mexico. And I was like what am I seeing? And did anybody captured buddy went after that guy? He like he wanted his five minutes of fame. I think but it was insane. Just seeing a little Trump. They're just saying this. You know, what's amazing about this? And I just I'm just freaking out. You know, what's amazing about that notion, especially when it comes to Pinon when Trump said what he said about Mexicans to start his campaign that basically started all this calling them, rapists and criminals and to see like the national leader right now where embedded if and did that equal paper, just put the politics aside, just defend Mexicans with respect. And and here you have. Now this Mexican president. Who was like, yeah, we're going to do the work for you. You give us a money. Where's the seeking? Joe? Wait, wait. So you're basically and bake it been yet though is doing his job search by playing no no serious eating. But but but you're kind of not too. Yes. I well just today. I was in an interview also that Trump guy he he was saying Mexico for Mexicans and he was really really racist. All the words he was saying that interview with me he was like Trump. No, he was saying we have to protect Mexico, and we don't know what these people want. They don't even work to go. Basically. I mean, we kind of people. Also I've spoken about Mexican nationalism. It is problematic and Mexican racism and Mexican anti-semitism and Mexican. So yes, but to be kind of experiencing the rise of nationalism on an international scale, you have Trump who basically just declared that he's a nationalist. We're hearing this talk in Mexico. So it is a little bit provoking a little bit of sweat on my upper brow. I want to describe something else. That's been happening for me, though. I've been reporting this. So as you know, I was born in Mexico City not far from here in a day. I was raised in Chicago and live in New York now, and whenever I would come back to may he every year, I was always made fun of me spring most medicine porch. -greeing indeed. All of these words for being an American Girl. And so, and I didn't like to speak English when I was here in Mexico. So now all these many years, I'm sitting around, you know, like in places like where you're is or hanging out in on the street where deported people. I'm not sure what the word is formerly Americans inside, those whatever it is. And we're all hanging out speaking English English, Nick industry of Mexico, and we're just like your would like we're the we looked Mexican. And we're speaking English what I'm having a little bit of a moment. Maggie helped me to understand. Because unlike well, this is cool. But you know, the other thing that I'm feeling that. I'm really deeply sad. Also, like, this adn is of feeling Meese broke by saddles Mahyco Americans. Right. Who are longing for places like Davenport, Iowa who are longing for places like at Lanta, Georgia or. Small towns in Maryland. They are longing. They're here in Mexico's home home for them. And they are longing to be back in Michigan. Yes, I think I mean anywhere. You are forced to be a mean, definitely you're not going to be completely happy in a place where you're literally we're living in exile. Our community are deported and returned community is living in exile from their communities from their families from their neighborhoods, and I think also being here in Mexico and being part of this sort of discrimination world aware. Yes, if you look Mexican, you're speaking almost a perfect English. Why why if you're not sort of white part of the elite speaking perfect English? Maybe that's a -ceptable. But when you're part of or or it looks like you're part of a working class family. Then people can judge you and say, well, if you have the no pollen frontier, why are you speaking English? I mean is it because you just wanna show off is that because you wanna talk and you don't want anybody else. To understand you. And you're talking about band. I mean, they don't understand that. It's part of who we are in speaking spangled, fish English or me, hey, and house. I mean, that's a place where everybody can speak whatever fucking language they want. In this big instructions. Yeah. I love that. But yeah, I think that's just part of what we live every day, and it's important to to just name it and say it, and I think a growing community of people that are speaking different languages, and specially Spangler sure English Spanish being Battino. In excel in what does that really mean in ID exile? Yo that's a new money in a host. Host. Wrong. She's writing down. Don't worry. We'll take care of you on that one. But I think right. And I think I do see examples like maggie's like in the work that you do like what's going on? How are people in your experience treating people that have come back from the United States? I think that we have a lot of people that have been deported since two thousand seven, but it's something that have been seen just when Trump came here, quite I seen is people like my known and also even worse with children because they are shielding didn't speak Spanish, very will non-speak sponge, very will. They have bullying their schools. And so they are suffering quite their parents tougher maybe in the states when they out from Mexico, and also I think that sometimes a lot of times Mexicans don't understand who are were migrants and their story and everything they have passed by. And so we are not empathic a lot of times even police all the police. That we have for my run people or for departed, people are not very impassive. We than understand what they need, for example in Marshall. Now seeing all that mental health is the first thing someone can combine the need because they are separating them from their families. So I think that we don't understand that also people if they are because all their families are on the other side. So this is binding families. This is the thing that I was sharing with Julio. Yeah. When I come back to Mexico City where I was born. I'm like I and all my memories, and I'm like, and I know that I'm gonna be here for a week or two doses. I'm so happy, and I'm eating everything, you know, every twenty nine just being happy. I'm taking pictures on documenting everything on Instagram and my kids are like stop kinda. I'm kinda getting to the stop to Graham crazy. All right. Sorry. You know, Douglas, but out of those eating everything jura's look. But what happened to me on this trip? Maggie, and is that I have now realized that there are many of Meese compatriotes missed by San Nause as who are not happy to be here. The are deeply sad. I have been with men who are crying in the middle of the day men who were business owners in the United States, and who now are rudderless one of them who's here tonight, actually said. You know, I don't fit here anymore. I just don't fit and this notion of mental health the Mexican government is saying that they're doing things Maggie, no note, definitely not. I think part of what it's very important. And when he said touched on it is that the policies that are being made in that are on the table are lacking the presence of people that have been directly affected in. That's I mean, more than the sad story that yes, it's like fucked up but more than that. I think we also have to be present in those spaces where not only in migration deportation. I mean, but any movement we know what we need. We know our experiences, we know that a policy besides responding to something also needs to knowledge the experience that we had behind us and what's going to happen now after being deported or returned. It also needs to you can't integrator rain to great someone because then you're assuming that. Yes. All the experience in the US will just be deleted. And then you're in Mexico and deal with it. And now start from the beginning when the reality is that no that I have an entire experience behind, and if that's not being acknowledged ring policy-making, then it's going to be wrong. And it's not going to have a mean, besides we know we're in Mexico, and there's a lot of bureaucracy corruption impunity, and whatever those policies don't have sort of follow up. Do not have an evaluation to see if they are actually functional or not. I mean, there's a lot to be working on. But I do think, and that's why butcher housing or they exist because it's a platform that gives voices two people that we have been directly impacted by it, and we want to be in the front magazine, bad ass. No. She is just so. Anytime but just a couple of smell. To give it a little context. And in two thousand eighteen in the first five months, right? According to Mexico's interior ministry and estimated over ninety thousand Mexicans have been deported just this year, and that's up from around sixty three thousand in the same time period last year, right? There's one hundred fifty thousand people, and then if you had all the people that were forced to return all the people that came with their deported family members that they're not counted. And all the people that signed voluntary departure, which is the same bullshit as deportation. That's not being counted either. Right. So so that's a conservative number. And I think you you brought up the point Maggie about reintegration. And I just want to ask you only say about this program in two thousand fourteen president created so almost make gunwales the program, and you're kind of touching on this. We want to hear what he has to say about it sort of this social and economic reintegration of repatriated Mexicans that come back. And I remember there was a lot of like. Local awareness in the United States. If you went to the consulate's there was a big push by the government of Mexico, not only in Mexico, but also in places like Los Angeles, your Dallas, Houston, where there was a lot of big Mexican population magazines. They're not doing anything. What's the holdup? What do you think? I think that we make these program of some of the heat canal's because of Trump we already have this program. But this was anything so eat recreate they say off or. Rebranded reorganize with the same brand. But they are real. And is that because of Trump so even legislators and all the everybody like these subjects of my runs because of Trump to after Trump. Mine runs, but we have already my rent's. No. And also all the protests. We've like two hundred thousand maybe. No meeting. I'm here. And deputies every year two thousand seven so he said a reality that we have already been with our police. I think that there are lacking of what Maggie already plane, but also of an more impotent, Sean. Sean like, we have to understand that people that came back from the states. They are people that have been fertile years. They're going to very difficult to being in Mexico again because they don't have been family here. They don't have anything they feel like an stranger. You have people that have been out for one year or half of year or three they have children or not. And I think that something that's have shamed. With Trump is like we have a lot of liberties with Obama also. And we bought the difference is the profile. Now, we have people that have been leaving the states for mortgages. So they have more family marched hurry there. And it's very difficult. Renta great these people and with the policies we have a now it's almost impossible because we are not feeling people like people Jost policies like that. I take the policy for everything and I connected with Marins. And I think we also need to ask ourselves. Like, why is the migration institute in Mexico in charge of repatriate? People are deported people. Like, they're the ones that are trying to prevent all those seven thousand migrants to cross through Mexico. Why are they the people in charge while my mind just win? In charge leaving all the might Americans from Europe. Or so that's of like what your point your point. Maggie is like they're in charge of both the people they wanna get out and the people they want to bring in supposedly. So I gotta tell you begin to feel a little desperate because the things that you are talking about that's happening right here in Mexico is replicating the language the armor, the attack that has been instigated by the United States, the labeling of people legal. It didn't begin in the United States. I mean, some would say it began. Well who knows but certainly the Nazis were using that in terms of the Jewish people. But it feels like such a worldwide phenomenon talk me down Maggie. There's hope there's activism. I mean, I'm very inspired by you, you created a beautiful space. I was there in central central sensory story. Just like a beautiful space open window. It's an art space collective safe-space. So I'm like, you know, the women here about as of course, women are making things happen. The talk down Maggie 'cause I'm feeling a little defeated. Well, I think we don't have a choice but to stick together but to organize but to strategize together as a community in porch house, which is as as Moore. Yes. At a safe space that just by accepting is already making a point of a community that as I said, it's living in exile. But it's also a space for other people that want to really get to know the community that really wants to get to know who are the deported and return people, I think it's important for people to see the diversity end in porch houses that is a place where people come who have recently been deported or recently had to return or people that have been here for eight years six years, and they're still going through a process. I think we need to understand that you don't stop being a deportee in year. Like, you go through a process that depending on the diversity and the needs that you have as an individual and as part of a family in this part of a community. It's a process that you. Don't have the right to say, okay. You're going to get over it in three years. No. Because it's something very personal importer house is that say space where people that relate to us can just go and feel identified and talk to others, but also we can organize. We can argue we can criticize we have to go through a process of formation because when I got here, I didn't know ninety nine percent of the things that I know because now I see that US bubble from another perspective. I see it from being in Mexico and being part of all the situations that are going on in here. And I want to be part of what's happening in Mexico wanna be part of the Batta social movements that are already in Mexico and also bring together what I learned and what my community learned in the US to fight for for Mexico that needs transformation, and that has many structural problems that I think that more than seeing us as a testimony or as a sad story. I think it has to be seen as an entire community that is organizing and that is putting out there. A lot of structural problems 'em. You just got a finger snap from. Okay. Talk me down. I feel. That's a bit better. And then I'm going to have some tacos tutors to. When you say I wanna start looking at this from Mexico as the migrant country, and what does that mean? And I think one thing is sort of like how Mexicans are dealing with migration both from the south and from the north because it's a different type of migration it's forced it's imposed and this whole notion of Mexico becoming a host country for central Americans this Mexico ready for that. Well, I think that Mexico is not ready for all that my wants to come here. But the thing is that for example, the caravanners a lot of these people are refugees not of them are running from violence. And also we have been talking about migration of because they came out of the because of poverty, marination and all those terrible things. But I think that Beilin is something very very important now like pool factor on Mexico. For example, the United States wants Mexico to the third. Sure country don't know how to say in English. Vice versa. The third secure country means that all the refugees are Eluned that the United States wants to give they come. Refugee people like you take them. Yes. We have to him. So what Trump is doing? Now is doing that. In fact, so he's not unofficial think now because is very difficult. Mexico is not a sure country first of all and second of all we are not ready to have all these people here. But that doesn't mean that you cannot do something, for example, with that five thousand people haven't how some people we have solidarity. We are people of solidarity, even this sepia society. So we can do we can deal with that. When I hear like the governor of some states on the northern in Mexico. Like, no, we can do anything we have morning, and we I think that bullshit because we can do something with five thousand people and another thing we have to see reality. The reality is migration is an international not the real thing. Now in something that is happening. So we have to deal with that. And what we have to. All these money. We're wasting with with all the police in the border and all the things you need in terms of resources to let that enforcement you can use these money in social economic development, especially in those areas where you are going to receive these people in those areas were very all the deputies also and also where are the people that they haven't go to stay. They have been in these places for older life, but they the per -tunities alternatives to build up very well. So we have to do social policy focus on that. You know, there's been this conversation about a community in Mexico City called little LA. And there's also been a lot of talk about kind of the promise of jobs for English speakers in the call centers and a lot of talk of like, look there's great money to be made. And it's super high tech and little LA. You know, you it's like a real community. Can you talk a little bit about that? I mean. Is there in fact, a little LA because it feels a little exclusive to me because you know, there are let the knows who are from everywhere. They're not just from LA into Chicago, New York little little also this notion of these jobs, are they really the jobs of the future. Or if you are working in a call center, is it just another level of exploitation of what you can do because you're able to speak English and Spanish, but you're getting paid really shit and other people are making making a killing off the fact that you were deported. Yeah. First of all the people that supposedly are part of this community in little allay. They live two hours away. And then let's make you go, and they have to take us up way. Two hours to go to work and two hours to go back to their houses. The people don't have the opportunities to live in little LA first of all because expensive place and second of all been that place has existed for many years since. Tech or teletech has existed there and you'll find people. Yes, beginning Spangler shingling, but you can find that in every costs entering the country outside every causing any call center in the country, speaking English because that's where they work. And yes, I mean, it could be a good sort of thing when you're just being deported and to get back on your feet, but at the end of the day, it's not really pleasant to be answering calls from angry clients and the US about their dish service. And it's very, yeah. You have to work for many hours. It's another limbo for people. So it's not a great place and at the same time. I mean costs have been rising up at the same time that deportations have been rising up and they continue. Hello. This is an economic system version. In the US working at a cheap wage, and then you get deported. But they're also still making money out of you. These call centers even post deport Titian, and I've seen even people deported working at call centers, where they have to be in charge of responding to the people that deposit money to the inmates are the people that are in the detention centers, you know, who takes care of setting up. Those accounts are deportees here in Mexico City. Okay. Fuck. To work at language line. As an interpreter in my house talking with people from is. And they were like, I don't know what I would do without you because I'm interpreting all the court hearings from my house in Mexico City. And that's how you're making money. I was making money gear ago. But. All right. Okay. I need a taco. Listen, I I I applaud you for keeping a real like that. Because your voice is so needed right now in this debate as journalists Kamei's ING. Kamei's ING, but I have one last question. Fair Oni said because this has been one that's been really pressing me looking at immigration migration enforcement holistically, globally and just the whole relationship between the United States and Mexico. I mean, the truth is that the United States has given Mexico millions millions of dollars to help with immigration enforcement and just from January two thousand fifteen to September of this year. Mexico's expelled over four hundred thousand people from Guatemala and on us and the United States deported in that same time period about three hundred thousand people. So in fact, there's like seven hundred thousand people being deported going back to Central America. So it always makes me think of what you mean by a wall, build the wall has Mexico become the wall. I think that Mexico now really we are doing that there to work. What would we are not having nothing? Nothing changed. Earning return in return. Nineteen something else like Mexico is doing because of Marietta and many other three two with the United States. We help a lot is curiosity to the United States. So I think that is the moment now to put that in table. So we are going to help you insecurity issues. So you are going to buy good three to our migrants, you're going to be this with remind runs and you're going to respect their human rights. And this is something it's a coin that means something to Trump because acuity is important for the United States. So I think that if we are helping the United States in a lot of ways is because I being working security for a long time in government. I've been negative aiding Mary that also so I know that we do a lot of work for the states in terms of security. So I think that Trump's in okay, treating us. He's threading. We'd like. Calmer things and everything. So we can also put these things on the table. I mean that way maybe we are going to have something. But what we are doing. Now is that their teacher for the United States? People don't want to stay in Mexico. So we we need to help them to ask asylum in the states. So what we're doing? Now is no if you want you can ask to be refu he here or go to your country. So we are the wall in that way. So what we have to do you want to go to states? So okay, I'm going to help you with a beast of transit, and you ask ac- Aloom because the Seylam is not an illegal fear is something that. In the state. So right that people that. International. All right, Maggie, Lauretta illness. Don, thank you so much for joining us on our live edition in Mexico City. Thank you so much. Thank you. Thank you. Ause end of the night, come on guys. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. We also want to say special things to. A California for hosting us and to zoom studio, and he sucks those men and all of his team for recording this live edition. Thank you so much. That was just a really emotional conversation. This has been a really emotional time to be witnessing these stories in the United States. A lot of the numbers are just so big two million deported two point five three million deported, and we get a chance to actually see people's lives. Hear them talk about themselves and also. This country has a history of activism, it goes with the people wherever it goes. So I'm not surprised to see that. There are Mexican activists who are organizing around this. Right. And I think one of the things that I've been struggling with as an American journalists just how there's been no context. No history. No knowledge by my fellow American political journalists who are now suddenly immigration policy experts. And I just feel like we have to have conversations like these to kind of push and force the context in the history and the root causes and the cooperation between the United States, and Mexico, and how people on central Americans are being viewed. So it's my little good. I need that in my little grain of sand. Instead of just being like, oh, this is so simplistic when I see cable news coverage. I have to do something about it. That's why we're down here to have this conversation because it's really really important. And I just wanna say thank you for listening. We really appreciate it. Thank you for for supporting us. And that's why you're gonna do your homework. Right. And find us on Facebook, and like us on Instagram and on Twitter, and and really tell all your friends to listen because we feel really strongly about this work. It's our first international word. Now, we have an audience that we're building around the world. So thank you to each. And every one of you for being listeners, we really appreciate it. I wanna give special sow doubt to our team in Mexico City, Nicole Rockwell and one bubble Garnham who worked super hard the people that you see California that hosted us our producers back in New York City, Stephanie look boat down. I really wanna go eat some. Throws stones sports. All right, guys. Thank you for listening. As we are talking here in this. Okay, law and Sokolova. I'm talk. I know what Sokolow Sokolow put forward. Right. Okay. We're here at El Zocalo. The Ford Foundation working with visionaries on the frontlines of social change worldwide.

Mexico Mexico City United States Trump Maggie Mexico Mexico City California Mexico New York City president Trump Mexican government Harlem Don Georgia Los Angeles Spangler shingling Meese Malta UC otros
GSMC Movie Podcast Episode 119: Roma and The Favourite

GSMC Movie Podcast

37:35 min | 2 years ago

GSMC Movie Podcast Episode 119: Roma and The Favourite

"Can't decide in torn between a romantic comedy action or an indie film to watch for the weekend. Well, we'll well. Golden State media concepts movie podcast is your ultimate guide to the latest movies. Join us is we dissect the latest on the blockbusters, it's the Golden State media concepts movie podcast. Hello. And welcome to the GMC movie podcast. Brought to you by the GMC podcast network. I'm your host Heidi. And today we are talking about some wonderful films. But the reason I am talking about them is because the twenty nineteen Academy Awards are coming up and with the awards coming up. I have always loved the Academy Awards. I enjoy the red carpet fashion beforehand. I enjoy the show I sometimes enjoy the host and the hosts segments, and even though I'm aware that the watching of the Academy Awards the popularity is going down, which probably has to do with multiple things one. It's on cable even know anyone who has cable anymore. But I still love watching it even though people maybe my age don't enjoy it as much. I really do. I really look forward to it. It's my favorite of the awards shows. And as I said because. It is coming up I had to prepare. And so I am trying to watch as many nominated movies. I can with that being said, I then looked over the list of best picture nominees. And honestly, I was afraid to what some of them, particularly Roma and the favorite this fear relates to something that I have mentioned the podcast before. And it's really a movie like I get I get anxious going to see a movie, it's particularly dramas or thrillers of things like that because of the possible negative and otherwise unsettling features that the film could produce. And yes, I am aware that I am sort of a nervous Nellie. But I really don't want the anxieties to keep me from viewing great art and experiencing great movies. But unfortunately, it can I mean it sometimes does. But because the. The Academy Awards are coming up. I knew that I had to do it for the good of the podcast. I had to go and I had to go see these two wonderful and incredible films. And so that brings us to today where I will be talking about Roma and the favorite aka four hours of personal induced sweating because let me tell you if he were holding my hand at that time, it would have been slick. I will be starting off by talking about Roma. And this is one that's actually not insiders. It's on net. Flicks. It came out in two thousand eighteen there has been a few showings of this film. In select theaters. I did not see it in theaters. I thought on Netflix. I think that it would have been really good to see in theaters. I just wasn't playing in theater near me or by tilting aware of it. But anyway, I knew that it was a net flex which makes it very easy to watch. This film is directed by Affonso Koran who also wrote produced co edited and shot the film. Also, the Matafi is by manual Lubetzky. Who is a great cinematographer? He's also worked with a Koran for a while they've done other films together before this film stars elites upper as Cleo. Marina day Tavira. A so so FIA who is the mother of the family that this film focuses on. I'd also stars the children of this family Diego. Cortina route a rookie who plays Tonio Carlos Peralta who plays. Oh, Marco graph who plays pep bay. And then yell at the mess out who plays. So and also there is Nancy Garcia as Adela. And Veronica argh, arsia who plays the senior Theresa who is the grandmother of this family. You also have Fernando Grady AGA as Tonio who is the father of the family, and this film is set in nineteen seventy seventy one, and it is a semi autobiographical take on the director Korans upbringing in Mexico City. If follows the life of a live in housekeeper of a middle class family. Also, the the film refer. To the colonial Roma district of the city. That's where the family lives, and that's where the title Roma comes from which I feel like if you just he aroma, you're going to think it's like Italian film, but it's not setting Mexico. But the neighborhood does play I feel like it's very you can see it, and it's very visual. It stands out. It's very the architecture and the layout of the film looks really interesting. And it does make sense that the title would. I this neighborhood. Once I read about it. Of course, so Roma had its world premiere at the seventy fifth. Venice international film festival that was in August twenty eighteen there it won the Golden Lion. And it began a limited the actual run in the United States in November twenty teen. And then went streaming on net flicks. In December of twenty eighteen this film has received numerous accolades among them. In fact, ten nominations. At the Academy Awards, including best picture best foreign language film. Best director best actress for the woman plays Cleo elite. Some also a best supporting actress, and that will go to marina Di tof era. Of course, we'll go to her if she wins and with the ten nominations tied with the favourite as the most nominated film. So yes, we are talking about the two films that are the most nominated at the upcoming twenty nineteen Academy Awards, which is pretty exciting. If also. It won the best director and best foreign language film awards at the Golden Globes and a best director and best picture at the critics choice awards. The film has also received seminar seven nominations at the British Academy film awards. So this film, his is very heavily critically acclaimed. I will say the critics have been just eating it up and other sina files. Really? But I have not heard that much news about it from my peers, and I'm not I don't like hang out with a bunch of movie, critics, you know. So that's probably why I haven't heard of it. But I would say I haven't heard too much about it. I mean, honestly, probably not a superhero movie is probably why haven't heard many friends doc about it. But I was a little surprised about that. Because it's on Netflix, which I feel like people in my age bracket would be really just excited about a Netflix film that has been so critically acclaimed. But I had not heard much about it. At least from peers. Also, an interesting fact is that before being cast four the title for the role as Cleo you'll eat upper home, she had recently completed her graduate training. Thing in preschool education and had no acting experience or formal training and acting prior to this role. I read that in. I mean, it's that is surprising seen her. But also not surprising because she seems so natural in the role. It's it's vein natural just I'm just I was so impressed by so many things that she did. But it doesn't seem actally. Like, there are a lot of things like in the movie vice for example, all of the actors, they're portraying these very big characters like Christian bale portraying Dick Cheney, but it's that felt very actor -ly and very much like a person impersonating someone else. I really did not get that feel in this film, all of these actors, and all of these roles felt very genuine and very wrong and just amazingly real. So I would say that is very refreshing. And so I guess reading about this fact that I didn't have any acting experience before that it's not that surprising. But she was really wonderful. So okay, I I'm excited. I guess to talk about this film, which is different from how I felt preparing to watch this film, mostly because I had heard plot points about it. And I was just like, oh, it's so real I don't know if I want to watch something so raw which I will talk about a little bit later, one of the most immediately noticeable things about this film is the imagery. It's what I noticed as soon as the film started. And you just keep seeing it throughout the film, just until the end it has so much imagery. And really if you want to indulge, your inner film critic you easily can in this film. It's not like you're watching. You're like, oh, what does that mean? What does that mean you watch it? And you kind of you understand what it means. It's pretty approachable in that sense. For example. There is a scene win. Cleo is walking up the stairs the roof of a building. And it looks like she's. Walk into the sky, and she's just like disappearing into the heavens and connects her to an angel. Really? She seems like this heavenly being not in the same way that Mary Poppins comes from the sky, but in a much more realistic way, she's very Djelic. Also throughout the film, you see airplanes in the sky just flying by and these are just like these unattainable like gateways to heaven and just an escape from daily life, and like the idea of the sky as being the scape. But in the film, all the characters still just stuck where they are and stuck on the earth. Oh, also, there is continuous water imagery, it's so beautiful. Like it opens on imagery of water and just keeps coming back and also water is really a signature of the director's films, and to me the water in this film. It feels like trying to wash things away that just keep coming back. It's just like the continual movement of life. The pain in the flowing. And also because water is a force that can save you like from thirst or it can carry you weigh in current, and it's just this really powerful force that is displayed so beautifully and almost poetically. And it's just you can't miss it. I feel like you can't watch this film and not see some of the little moments like this, the little imagery and just the things that you can read into you know, like when you're a child and you're in in English class and someone teacher asks you like, all right? Well, what what does it mean? By the fact that the curtains are blue or something and your kid, you're like, I have no idea that means nothing. That's just a color that shows, and it can feel that way. Sometimes when you're reading literature or something or not to like this on literature, but in other forms of art, sometimes you might be like, well that doesn't matter. They did it randomly, but you really feel that watching this film every single thing was purposeful. And that's masterful to see unlike I felt like in vice. I talked about the director Adam McKay, it just felt like he had an overabundance of little movie tricks like fourth wall, breaking narration and little things like that that made it very clear, the director was making it clear purposeful choice. But it almost felt like he was being shoved down your throat kind of like just a man behind the curtain like turning little knobs and be like, all right. And now we're turning on cheeky nece, you know, and like the audience is going to watch it. This felt like that away almost felt not cruel, but it was very forceful, and this instead was more like you're being gently led down this path and gently led down the plot of this film. And you're like engrossed by it. Honestly, you're not forced to be like, oh, what does that mean? And you know, like you're being forced to watch Christian bale talk to you while being Dick Cheney which again, I liked by some not trying to like three hundred the bus. But this is just much more gentle and not difficult to understand. I'm not left question. Like what? Did that mean like I feel like it's pretty clear in a very beautiful way, not too obvious. But but very well done. Also, fellow director Gerardo Toro who directed the shape of water. Among many of the things he's also a friend of this film's director Koran and he wrote a Twitter just a bunch of Twitter posts about this movie. He loves this movie. And he wrote about the water Madryn this film. He said all troops and Ruma of revealed by water. And I just I felt that that I really see that that is very true. And he wrote a really good threat. I'll mention a few other points later on. But if you want to read it, I would suggest finding his Twitter thread about this before we continue talking about Roma we're gonna take a quick break. So we'll be right back. So now that you've chosen the vanity paint and bathroom tile. You still can't decide on the faucet. Let the Home Depot make that easier by saving ten dollars on the sleek modern Mohan Genta faucet right now. It's only eighty nine bucks as that breezy choices, the Mohan Genta faucet now to eighty nine bucks during the winter kitchen and bath event at the Home Depot. More saving more doing vowed remark twenty-fourth while supplies last. Want to know the latest and hottest music hidden the airwaves be left out. Listen to the Golden State media concepts music podcast, g keeps you on the loop with everything you need to know from rock hip top flooring. And we'll throw in news of your favorite artists, concert and tour dates and so much more. Listen, no further because this is the gold standard in music podcasts. Welcome back to the GMC movie podcast. We are continuing to talk about the very nominated film, real mom and already very award winning film before the break. We mentioned some of the imagery that is very prevalent in this film, very beautifully done. I want to continue talking about this film and move on to some of the the feel of this movie because it has a very strong feel and something that really sticks with you. I watched this film with a roommate of mine again because it's beautifully on net flicks. So that made it very easy, and we watch together and afterwards the next day. She said to me that she was just thinking about the movie still and not necessarily some of the tragic scenes tragic images that might stick with you. Like, they definitely stuck with me again, hence, my movie going Zayed in fear. But like she's talked about the feel of the film, and that really stuck with her and someone that she continued to think about and just the cinematography and the the look of. The film. So on that topic. I really I want to applaud the cinematography in this film, like my roommate it really stuck with me images of it. You can see it if they pause the film and just took like shots from it stills from it. They just looked like wonderful photographs that could be a museum. It was fair beautifully done. I became so swept up in the long moving camera shots and the cinematic treatment of everyday life. It's it's like if you're looking at something every day, you know, like a flower vase, something you don't think about it that much, but in this film, the way everything is framed you just settle on things. And you look at them, and you take it in sort of like how how art is often meant to make you pause and think about things in life. This really does that. Well, also, this film was in black and white which I did not expect. But was really nice. I really enjoyed also it feels like a talion cinema, which I have not seen as many people comment on this. I thought I would it doesn't make me question. If I'm getting a good handle on the field this film. So I really think I am I think this is under pointed out point, but I really do feel like I feel maybe not necessarily the impact. Or the influence of Italian cinema. But it is similar in feeling. It has a almost romantic feeling to it not remanded in terms of like couple love. But there is a romance to it. I think also because the way it plays with memory often reminds me of Fellini and how he so often used his own memory of events in his films similar to how this director did. And it really makes me think heavily of Italian cinema. Also, this film just feels classic and already timeless. Not traditional. I wouldn't say that I talked about green book which felt traditional and not necessarily groundbreaking. This did not feel that way. I don't mean traditional or classic in that sense. I meant that you can watch this film now and years later, you know, a decade from now watch it again, and it will still have impact I think it will really become a classic film. That is shown in filmmaking classes, I definitely could see that. Also, I wanted to talk about Cleo is a character. She is really quiet, and because of that her most important feature are not her words. But like what she sees. And what she does and her quiet nature. It like allows the viewer to view themselves in her position kind of like how in a romance novel, the protagonist might be a very plain character. So that the reader can then insert themselves as that character in the story and feel the story more intimately. I really feel that in this movie Cleo, not because she's a boring character because she's not have substance. But because she is quiet, and it allows us as well to take in what is going on around her more closely and just she's not like a wallflower that you feel you could just push her over she's almost mystical away. But just in a way that feels approachable she isn't just lecture you about things she's not to obvious about her points. But you see it in her eyes. And in the way that she. Variances the world also about the field. This movie relating back to Garum, the Toro's Twitter thread about this film. He wrote in every sense Roma is a fresco a mural, not a portrait not only the way it is lens. But the way it scrolls with long lateral dole Dali's. The auto audio visual information, context, social unrest, factions and politics morals of the time exist within the frame to be read. And I really feel that it has this painter leaf feel this extremely artistic feel again without being in your face like annoying about it. But it just you can take it all in in a very an a really refreshing way it felt refreshing of the whole film did. Moving on to another topic. I wanna talk about the tragedy that is in this film. It's not this is not an extremely joyful film. It's not even extremely funny. There are moments of humor, but not extreme humor. I would say I I've heard conflicting things about this. And I feel like I'm not they wouldn't say a movie critic critique movies, but but casually. I honestly feel like this is kind of tragedy porn kind of like how when people like oath food porn like he's looking at really great images of food, and it makes you hungry. This is like almost an overindulgence of tragedy. Not there other movies that are worse. But I I saw I listened to commentary about this about this film where they said it's on the edge of tragedy porn where the character. Cleo. She's not like completely overrun by this tragedy. But I feel like still I feel the overwhelming sense of tragedy and the sadness, and I really can't get over that. I also personally I feel like in a way almost been conditioned to judge a movie about a foreign place or a foreign protagonist sad. Like, I feel it'll be sad before I even see it. And I don't really know why this is I mean, I haven't seen a ton of foreign films. But also it. Could be because foreign films are often more real unless like Hollywood glam in my opinion. And so a lot of the pains that are portrayed in foreign films hurt more because the film is just more real because it's more believable. It's easier to see it in a real life sense. And hence, you feel it in a real life sense. CGI thing happens in a superhero film. You don't necessarily feel that pain because it's so far from what our reality is. But I felt like in this film and a lot of foreign films. The reality is so much stronger is to bigger sense of it all and so it makes the events resonate more. At least with me. So I guess that is kind of why I felt a lot of the tragedy of this film. Come through another thing in this film. Like, I mean, it felt tragic and like the whole film kind of did. But a particular part about it that did feel tragic was really the the class divide. And there's like this divide between servant and like rich boss like there's this relationship. And that's kind of what the story is grounded in because it is a live in maid and nanny who is with this middle-class, but wealthier family than she is. And she serves them and serve the family particularly children. And it reminded me of the servant versus like friend line that I felt will watching driving miss daisy. Like it made me question. Some of the love between the servant and the family characters. Like, I still feel like the love existed and the kids and the family often tell clear they love her and not that I think that's untrue. But all of those feelings of love they exist within a world that is separated by class. And I think because of that dynamic and that power imbalance. It made me question a little bit the love that was going on. And I feel like Cleo's character is. She's what's the right word. She is honest and forthright, and I don't feel like she doesn't doesn't love the family. It just also exists within that like separation of class, and you really can't unseen that. Also related to this tragic feeling I wanna say all the men in this film are the worst like Furman who is Cleo's kind of boyfriend is the worst. And is like a terrible example of a man like he's just awful. And so really after watching this film, a big theme, I thought of is gender roles, and in many ways, this film, like opens the eyes of viewers to the particular sufferings of women, but it also displays and hence solidifies the traditional roles held by them. Like, Cleo is the maid. She takes care of the children. She does domestic things the mother in this film. She does not work. She stays at home. And like you see a lot of the struggles that they have. And I feel like this can really again is a great way to not make you over pity the characters, but it makes you see like the struggles that women particularly women suffer from some of the things that are done to women, particularly, but I know that has to do with this the set in the seventies there are stricter gender roles, but it really solidifies like these are women, they do these things these things happen to them. And then you see the men who were of the worst. But you're like, oh, these are men. They do these things. This is what men do and it felt very strict in that. I mean, I guess to ask film set in the nineteen seventies based off of someone's real memories to break out of gender roles. It's probably asking too much. But I would just say it's. Something that reminded me of also the humor really comes kind of at the expense of stereotypes like the mother in this film is bad at driving. And so the humor like most of the humor comes from the scenes for bad driving, which is destroyed with like women are bad drivers. And then it also humor comes from like, the showy nature of Cleo's kind of boyfriend Furman, and like how men are like the the stable like men show off and try to impress women by doing all these things or whatever in that the humor came at the expense of those stereotypes really before I give my overall overall wrap up of this film and move on to talk briefly about the favourite dictate quick break, and we'll be right back. I'm Jay Farner, Quicken Loans, America's premier home purchase lender. We've created a new way to protect you from unpredictable interest rates are exclusive rates healed approval. I we lock your interest rate for up to ninety days. Then if rates go up your rate stays locked. But if rates go down your rate dropped either way new win call today. Eight hundred quicken or go to rocketmortgage dot com. Regular approval only thirty year fixed rate loans pauper toxin for making conditions. Equal housing lender. Animal number thirty. Thirty exclusions may apply. Tired of searching, the vast jungle of podcasts. Now, listen close. And here this out. There's a podcast network that covers just about everything that you've been searching, the Golden State media concepts podcast narrower is here. Nothing less than podcast bliss with endless hours of podcast covered from news sports music fashion, looking entertainment fantasy football and so much more stop lurking around and go straight out to the Golden State media concepts podcast network, guaranteed to fill that podcast is whatever it may be. Visit WWW dot GS MC podcast dot com. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter and download us on cloud and Google play. Welcome back to the GMC movie podcast. We are continuing to talk about the film Roma. And we'll also be talking about the favorite, and there's so much content. I know I have to hurry up but films are so good. There's so much talk about okay. Overall about Roma this film, you need to go. See it's on Netflix. So it's not hard to watch. I mean, I feel like this would be great insead IRS. And there's a whole debate about whether this needs to be seen theaters. I'm sure whether movies need to be seen in theaters or if you can watch them at home, whatever I'm not going to get into it. You should see it. It's on Netflix. It's not hard to get. If you don't have Netflix steal someone else's like what we all. Do. We all the same Netflix account of like, an uncle or something, please watch it. And this film is so conveniently on Netflix that I tried to cook my dinner in the oven. While also watching it, and I became so transfixed in this film, while watch it that I burnt my dinner, and then like had ice cream for dinner, which is not terrible. But I was so transfixed that I completely forgot about my food which is. Very rare for me. I do not forget about food. But I did that's how good this movie was also in terms of the Academy Awards. I honestly do think this film should win the Academy Awards for best picture. I will talk about that. And later episode about my feelings about the nominees. But honestly, I think that it should win. I think it has the best story and the best writing in my opinion. Okay. Going on to the next film. We are going to I'm sorry. I'm hurrying. We're going to talk about the favourite. This film is directed by your goes length Humous it was written by Deborah Davis. And Tony McNair mic. Numb ara. It stars Livia Coleman as Queen Anne. Rachel whites as Lady, Sarah, Emma stone is Abigail. You also have nNcholas Holtz as Harley James Smith is good olefin. And this film is about the frail Queen Anne who occupies the throne while her childhood friend, Lady Sarah adviser, and as much of the governing new servant Abigail arrives. And her charm endures to the Queen creating very titillating fight for favorite. I just wanna say this film will not help you get all the historical facts. It really goes more into the gossip and steamy details of a almost for sure made up queer love triangle. So if you're looking for hard history facts, this movie is not it. This does touch on the wigs versus Tory political party kind of fight that was going on in the politics of England at the time. But even then it doesn't get all the facts. Right. So I don't don't come to it for deep. Historical truth ex-. Okay. Firstly? I want to talk about the acting all three women in this film are nominated a Livia Coleman who played Queen. Anne was great. Like, honestly, there's this constant like twisting of how you feel about her pity and sympathy, but then also like disgust and annoyance and kind of anger about. But she plays it. So well, I think all of the actresses. Fomer great. I think Coleman was the best. I mean, she's a great actor. But that's not a surprise. But she was spectacular. Also, emma. Stone was great like the thing with her. Character though, is I wish I could have seen a little bit more about her turn really because she starts as she has great character development of this very honest and good character to a power like hunger, hungry like sort of tricky. I'm not kind of evil character. And I mean, this is a movie, and it's already pretty long. It's not TV show. You know, it's not like game of thrones where we can just spend like multiple seasons like developing a character. But I wish I had seen more that's a minor. Critique, but I wish I had seen more. Also because Emma stone is so good in this role. I kind of like just want to see her act more. She was also so convincing Emma stone as as her as her character Abigail was that like she became this convincing like puppeteer that like her beginning innocence and sweetness just like seemed questionable almost faked me in retrospect after watching the film possess like, oh, she's so good at like this act. Like, maybe none of it was ever true. I don't know. But it was really good and the acting for the men the men in this film are so ridiculous. Like the wigs the makeup they have duck races. Like, it's they're almost the men are almost irrelevant to this film. But yeah, it's just a few like want to see like just indulgence of wigs and powdered faces than yes. You will see that here. It's pretty funny. I also want to mention the sound editing in this film is wonderful the use of sound to create like ambient noise, but like purposeful ambient noise is wonderful like the there's the sound of the wind rushing through the castle at night. Like, yes, that should be there in this film. But then the production team just turned up the volume on it, and like mixed it with like, this background music and other sounds, and it just creates this eerie like tension, building feeling and honestly, this is what sound editing and sound mixing should be like, it's so good. Like, I watched I man, and I felt that the sound mixing in that film was very good as well in very noticeable. But I think this almost better in the editing its spectacular. Also, if you rented in sound after you hear the after the credits roll or welcome as sorry as the credits are rolling. There's like music. But then if you stay like believe maybe half the credits, they just play this wonderful mix of sound like this beautiful ambient, like springtime noise mixed just wonderfully. And if you're in a theater, you know, it's just like all around you. It was very enjoyable. I loved the film, but I also particularly loved the sound overall. There is a use of like fancy fish. I wide angle lens. And in my opinion. I think it was used a little too much. I like sought in the beginning of the film. And I thought that okay. You used it. Like once I liked it. That's good. I don't need it again. And then it just got a little too much. I think it should have been like rain. Nd in a bit. Also, gosh, there's this final scene that. I'm not gonna tell you what happens. But a lot of people have wondered about it written about it. But it lift me wondering what it meant and like trying with all my might just a poll like artsy, meaning from it, which I like Br I got my own meaning from it. And I don't I didn't dislike the ending scene. But I didn't love it either. And I don't know their theories about what it means. I think it's interesting. I saw with my boyfriend at the end, I said, what do you think of the final scene? He gave me what he thought it meant. And then I it was very different from what I thought it meant not very different. But it was different from what I thought it meant. And I just feel like it leaves a lot open to interpretation which isn't bad. But I will say I didn't love it. Either. They're definitely had moments. Like this film is trying to be too artsy for me that was kind of annoying. Like, it's trying to show off how artsy it is in ways that are bit unnecessary. Like, I felt Roma did some of the impressive artistic moves better. Without it being annoying in my face. Also, the queer love scenes in this film are not gross or overindulgent. And they really they compliment like the plot. And the power struggle between the characters it's not just fan service thought that was really well done overall. You should go see this film. I believe it's still it's still in theaters. You should definitely go watch it. And I'm also glad that I got the talk about Roma and the favorite that are really two films. Both like led by amazing actresses and both films that are just great works of art that should be viewed. So I think that's definitely I think that's a win for the women a home. But this film was wonderful. Roma is wonderful, please see both of you want to prep for the Oscars. Have Oscar watch party in be able to tell your friends like I've seen this movie and just show off which is what I plan to do. Then you should definitely see both of these. So that you can sound smarter in cocktail party conversation. And that brings us to the end of the show. Thank you so much, please tune into the next GMC movie podcast episode. You listen to the Golden State media concepts movie podcast heart of the Golden State media concepts podcast network. You can find this show and others like it at WWW dot Jesus MCP podcast dot com. Download our podcast on itunes Stitcher sound clock and Google play. Just type in Jesus MC to find all the shows from the Golden State media concepts podcast network from movies to music, throw sports, entertainment. And even we are us. You can also follow us on Twitter and on Facebook. Thank you. And we hope you have enjoyed today's program. Space some regions are vast and empty other areas. We call closets. Fortunately, Kevin from the container store has answers. Right. Kevin. What gives you the power over space? I'd say alpha, customizable, closets with free, design and Elvis adjustable shelving. And drawers, I create space in any size closet. Kevin master of space and closets or just Kevin plus right now, save thirty percent on elfin installation and earn up to five hundred dollars credit through February tenth at the container store where space comes from wears music coming from.

Cleo director Netflix Academy Awards Roma Twitter Emma stone Dick Cheney United States Google Facebook GMC Affonso Koran Kevin master Abigail Heidi British Academy Furman Tavira
Matt Berry on "What We Do in the Shadows," "Toast of London" and more

Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

43:25 min | 6 months ago

Matt Berry on "What We Do in the Shadows," "Toast of London" and more

"Bullseye with Jesse. Thorn is a production of maximum fun, Dot Org and is distributed by NPR. Coming to you from my house in Los Angeles it's Bullseye Jesse Thorn. There are comic actors who are kind of Chameleon Iq. Have crazy range play a million different characters always do an amazing job. Matt Berry is not one of those comic actors pretty much does the one thing, but boy. Is he great at it? What is the thing that he does I guess you could call it. Hottie, elegant buffoon, the kind of person who starred in an award-winning West end production of Richard, the third in one, thousand, nine, hundred, Eighty, eight, and then blustered his way onto a police drama only to. Forget his lines and say mean things to somebody from craft services. Thank you don't roughly while I'm talking about right. That's what Matt Berry does. He's hilarious and brilliant at it. Maybe my favorite thing he's ever done. Is a show called toast of London which he also created. Matt plays an aging buffoonish actor who makes a living doing voiceover just to be clear, so these will be heard on every submarine in the Royal Navy. They're just automating digitizing everything you know. They come onto presses a button and the recording of your voice. I'm not interested. No, that can we just crack them? Filed on nuclear weapons. Even, those good. But you think you could give it another. Try this time launching way. LESS ALARMING I've just given the order to father. Nuclear weapons just unleashed Magadan ESPN. Feeding here is that you could do it in a way, which is less dramatic mad has done variations on that theme on a bunch of other shows, the it crowd the mighty Bouche Garth Meringue as dark place, and these days on fx in what we do in the shadows. What we do in the shadows is a mock you mentally about vampires. It's based on the super funny movie of the same name. There are four vampires in it. They all share a big house on Staten Island in New, York they suck blood from victims mostly wear cool, spooky fancy clothes, but they are not cool vampires. They are vein, dumb self sabotaging goofs. Maybe the goofiest of them all is Laszlo. Craven's worth played by, Matt Berry before he became a vampire Laszlo was an English nobleman. Now he lives with his wife, Najah also vampire, and despite her best efforts to protect him. Laszlo loves to where his big stupid cursed witch chat. Very cursed. Let's listen. Force looks like it's a live good I. It's one hundred percent which skin. Simon was always very jealous of this hat. Come way to see his face when I walk in leased onto wear that hat to stylish. Now it's a big bloody stupid, had the bloody stupid curse on it and every time you were something bloody stupid terrible happens nonsense gizmo legs, don't you? Russell stupid hot. It's got the blood the huge curse on if I have tried to throw it out the many times, but it keeps crawling back. Literally are acquired this hat. While dreading the blood of a varian Xm Brennan or which banner. He must've noticed me eyeing it. His dying breath, he said, take my hat. Yes. It is cool I. Free Hat even then. Matt Berry a welcome to Bulls. I am so happy to have you on the show. It's my honor to be on your show, and that's probably overstating the case, but I appreciate it in the last. I mean it genuinely. How did you come to be a an American television vampire? I was doing a film with Jemaine Clement and Halfway through the film he lent across and said I. Think I'm going to do a TV version of vampire film that I did. Do you. WanNa do it. So I, said yes and. It was as quicken as simple as that. I mean it's not a particularly great anecdote, and it's a very short one, but that's exactly what happened. Had you seen the movie, the movie has a different cast, and but his similarly hilarious I mean probably one of the one of the ten or so funniest movies in the last decade really funny movie. Okay accompanied with. Seen it when he are still just after I'd I. Mean I obviously have seen it now, but I can't remember whether I had then. What did you think of the prospect of this? It's a property with a very particular. Tone to very specific sort of thing. I didn't think about it like that. Because Jemima's involved in Tychy was involved. Then I knew that it would be funny, and that's all that I was interested in tone and things like that didn't even cross my mind. It was more about whether it was going to be funny. That's all I'm really interested in to be honest. Why just isn't going to be funny well because? Because! It's going to hang around. Its really simple way of kind of choosing what you WANNA do, and it was a safe bet for me. You know that it was gonna be a funny show of funny script in itself when the pilot came, so I just I just. Said yes. I don't really get the impression that you got into a career in comedy because you had always intended to be. A comedian or COMIC ACTOR? Yeah, that would be true. No I had no plan to do either of those things I'd never really. Thought about either I mean I. kind of drifted into this. And I had a lot of fun and I've been. I've been very lucky in the things that I've done in the people that have worked with, but it was. Kind of plan so to speak of. and. I didn't kind of look to anybody. You know because it wasn't anything that was particularly looking at beforehand. But. You know that can be confused with me. Not being in Terni, grateful because the things that export me. Invaluable, I've been very very lucky. You went to college at Art School. I dated you? Did you intend to be a fine artist? It was pretty. Clear that Unless you did portrait of Of Princes and incredibly rich people than there wasn't a lot of money to be had. Unless you are one of the very few sort of became. Well known and paid for the art that you made in your own right, but that was a hell of a gamble. So I mean I would have been justice kind of content with things worked out that way, but. It seemed too much of a gamble back. Then you know so i. Plus I was interested in other things such as Music and stuff so I kind of pursued that also. What were you doing in school where you painting Yeah Yeah? I was using. Acrylic paint, a stigma. Figurative work, mean acrylic paint because it was the cheapest and it sort of dried very quickly. It's very boring to people that have no interesting paint, but you know it's it's Kinda. How I learned I didn't let with oil. Along with cheap plastic paint. What was the first comedy Gig? Goth marrying his dot place in two thousand and three. It was shown on Channel Four. and. People. Don't. Believe it but I. Literally hadn't done anything before. I did that, and that was straight onto the TV. I haven't done any kind of comedy as such. And I just lucked out and got up on that and then. That led to the IT crowd which led to other stuff. which eventually led to what we do? IN THE SHADOWS! How did the folks who made that show? Even know not to cast you. Exactly. What it was I was. There was a show called the mighty Bush and I ne- one of the fellows in that and He let me do some some. Songs before they came on and did their thing and I. Did this I didn't know what to do, but I knew what they were doing was comedy, so I thought would. Make these songs Kinda funny in some way so I did it under the guise of a serial killer. Because I didn't know what else to do. So I did and it was like a confessional thing, so it was a singer songwriter, but suppose he was a serial killer, so it was me basically. Telling the audience where the bodies were and that kind. and. It was honestly because. I wasn't sure what else to do and then. Led to Matt and Richard. Who wrote DOC place coming to see the Bouch and then. They oversee. Notice me beforehand and that's how kicked off. Pure luck. I like the idea that you're twenty. Two or something I hadn't really done comedy. You haven't done any comedy. You GotTa Gig opening for what was basically a comedy act, Musical Comedy Act, but it Comedy Act. And you thought well. I got to do something funny. And you had maybe like one page in your notebook that funny written at the top and underneath that was serial killer. You'll giving me too much credit. They would have been notebook. It would have been done in my head. I was beforehand. It would have yeah. That would have been hardly any kind of preparation. It would have just been purely winging it just to. See what happened. Garth Murang`a is dark places. Wonderful Show, it is a parody of low budget short of horror thriller stuff from Nineteen Eighties Very aesthetically specific yeah, and it's hosted by an stars, a character who is a little bit like if the writer Dean Koontz. was also an actor who started his own television show that he created lower rent. Stephen King kind of exactly yeah. And I'M GONNA play a scene a scene from the show. which you'll, you'll say. Oh yeah absolutely you know I've seen I've seen it. Yeah, I've watched it scratch. Oh I watch her way back then. Okay, Stole it from the Internet. And you'll be able to hear a little bit of the audio quality of the sort of one thousand nine hundred eighty vhs effects that we see, but you won't be able to see them in there. They're pretty extraordinary in mind-bending. So in this scene. A woman named Dr. Liz Asher is just arrived to apply for a job at the hospital and then about halfway through interview. She's approached by my guest berry playing Dr Lucian Sanchez. Come to apply for the doctors job. I can show you my credentials atop not I've just graduated from Harvard. College I asked every semester and an a well that sounds excellent. Allow start to only just recently died in horrific circumstances. Can you start immediately sure? Do I have time to go to the toilet? Not really already pays to centers. Who should be here any minute now I'm Dr Sanchez. You're a woman. Yes, that's not a problem. It's all as plenty of scared on the wall of the twentieth century after all, though some don't like to admit it. Walk into dark likes Liz. I mean it feels like Matt. You fell right into. This. Immediately into a lane that you have mind in various directions with various shadings ever since which is like. Actor actally acting, but maybe slightly wrong. Where you doing that on purpose like were you just excited to watch? You know behind the scenes at the royal. Shakespeare Company nine hundred, seventy, seven, well of yet I mean where it will comes from is. I was taken to see a lot of REP theatre. Because there was a smooth rep theatre in. Bedfordshire where I, where I'm from in the UK, so we would go and see things and I think my Mama Dab particularly interested, but you know. They thought that I might be so you know they attack. You know they kind of took me a long anyway. The what struck me about this was how kind of Arctic official. It'll was like the. The actors would be literally inches away from. One another yet, talk incredibly loudly and always just made me laugh I mean. That wasn't the effect that they were going for. You know they were going for high drama. And you know seriousness, but it just used to make me. With laughter because they would, they would be so earnest and talk such volume while being inches away from one another and. I think that was one of the main inspirations with a lot of these things always so incredibly pompous. That always made me laugh. That was a big inspiration. I. Kind of didn't know that at the time. Because I didn't give it any thought, but I think that's where it came from because I always found it funny. I used to talk to my dad and my mom on the way I'm saying the way these blocks shouted each other. It's hilarious. So I think that's I. think that's where it comes from. I mean it really feels like something that is in some ways culturally specific to the UK, made by the by the time it was the mid eighties when you were a kid in going to things with their parents or the late eighties. Acting in the united. States mostly had had twenty years of like highly enforced hyper naturalism. This idea that everybody is in easy rider or whatever I'm with you, yeah, yeah, Elliott gold, exactly and God bless Elliott, school one of the best. I know exactly what you mean. Yeah, well, the thing is the the UK actors would have taken that stuff on board and would have been interested in you know they would have been interested in. Dustin Hoffman and his style of acting, but they were trained, and they were trained at places like Rod so even though they wanted to appear naturalistic like those actors the. That, we've just mentioned they wouldn't come across that way because of the training, so what you'd get is. Do you fancy a drink denote mean so it'd be something that would be said kind of. Kind of casually, do you? WanNa drink is what you'd say. Fancy drink whereas it would be. Do you fancy a drink? Decision saying so it would be. The ideas would be the same. There'd be a different. Style employed. Applied. Is like the dyke. I've been thinking about it a lot because I have two friends who decided for some reason to do a recap podcast of the miniseries I Claudius Oh. Yeah Yeah Yeah. which was made in the mid seventies? Yeah, and Dr India. And stars like every every brilliant genius actor available in the UK at the time you know. Brian Brian Blessed and Patrick Stewart and Derek Jack beat like every single person ever. Is In this show. They're all shooting as you said in. One Studio in cardboard sets basically. It's black, and it's black bag. It's the old fashioned wave. Doing sort of Shakespeare on the TV, just have. Black drapes and that's it. And some lights. It's an amazing thing like part of the reason they wanted to do. This show is because I, Claudius the original miniseries is such a wonderful work of art. But it's also might as well be from space. For All the recognisability till like Contemporary Prestige, film, and Television No. Those people are those people are still alive, and they're all still brilliant artists I mean I i. You wouldn't. You wouldn't find me saying ill. Word about any of the we'd never. That's that's not. That's old that they had to work with. And if you look at the, you know if you look at the version of pride and prejudice from. The mid Nineteen Seventies. It also looks like that. Do you know to me like TV? Drama was set under very bright. Television Studio Lights and was filmed that way so all has that kind of vibe. It's very rare that they would go on location in US fill. You know they would use. Everything would have that kind of horrible sports. The video affect because that's all that we really had. So, it's not just I Claudius I mean you pick any kind of drama from the nineteen seventy s up until the end of the eighties. It all looks like that in the UK. Let's hear a little bit of my guest? Matt Berry on the mighty Bouche, which was a slightly surreal, often musical comedy show. Was the date of about two thousand and four or sending two, thousand, two, thousand and four. Yeah, got it so long ago. It's all it was all set in a zoo and or in a zoo and various mystical worlds that they left the zoo. To and My, guess! Map Berry's character was named Dixon Bainbridge and was the owner, and in this scene that we're about to hear their our animals on the loose and Dixon is is challenging Julian barratt character. Howard Moon to a fight. You want me. View Mood. You haven't gone it to give the only reason I'm not coming at you now. Because Vince. There's a delicate flower doesn't like violence came our and. flew. Flew not quite under percent yet finished at rundown, but for that I'd be on a Baffle Moss your pathetic. Want you. Step on whenever you're ready right now. Now right now. What do you mean I mean we could? Right now now you do in Iraq now if you want to go now, let's. We can go now. Come on whenever you're ready. I can pencil you in? Right now next Tuesday's. Stop talking today right now this morning Oh. Yes, in this actual place here now. So your show toast of London. Of which there are three series that I think are still on Netflix's here in the United States. In fact I just watched one on Netflix so. They still are on Netflix here in the United States. This is show that I really love in it. You play an actor of the sort that we've described but the unsuccessful version not. Entirely unsuccessful. You know they'd be able to eat and pay rent, but a down market version of dark jacket or whatever exact? It was this. Was this a character that you had been thinking about for a long time before you created there's. Not that long a main teddy where it came from so as a result of during the crowd I was then asked to do a lot of voice overs for. British adverts and things, and as a result of doing that sometimes you would be paired with another actor. and. So I got to work with some. Very seasoned very well respected actors. And the inspiration came from those jobs so I would be there and I was very new tool this you know so I, kept my mouth shut. Apart from to do the job for the most of the time without you know that I was doing those back then and I would just watch and I would watch the other sort of season actor. Lose his temper or Just just get up and walk out because he'd had enough so halfway through, and it was fascinating, and that's where toast came from. It came from some of these blocks that I was doing these jobs with them. I'm not going to tell you who they were. Who would go right? So, what is it we're doing is shampoo or something and how long it's going to take. And I would be going. There is much here. So you know it's like a couple of pages right? Let me just get with it. Hi! Sorry. What's your name again? sorry money's Matt Hi Matt. Yeah can we just give them with it, please you know then all this would happen and then. Something, he would get word wrong. You know or the guy that was sort of running. The show wouldn't be happy with the way that he pronounce something so say. Excuse me, could we do this word again? I think it's pronounced this way and then the actor would go. Nuts and would. What are you telling me how to say I? Mean you've heard these things because there's some of them on Youtube of actors blowing their tops, secret stuff and I'm reminded of the famous clip of Orson Welles. We're reading wine copy, but that's exactly what it's like. That was exactly what it was like in these, it didn't happen that often, but when it happened. I was mesmerized. Because is just gold. I didn't have to do anything you know you didn't have to. I mean like it got to the point where I was doing a lot of these. Things and an actor would sort of mention another actor's name, and then that would be my way in, and then I'd say oh. I saw him on something the other day I thought he was very good, and by saying I thought they saw the rack to was very good to this season active with Dr Nuts. Don't give me that and then you get. Massive rabbit just because all I said was I thought this guy was pretty good. And it was. A trick then I used on the other actors. You know the with just to get that sort of reaction so. To answer your question in a really long winded way. That's where toast came from. Even more with the Great Matt Berry still to come. What's his favorite part about playing a vampire? Does Matt think it's weird that I want to be friends with the vampire? He plays the answers when we return. It's Bullseye for maximum. Fun Dot Org NPR. Support for this podcast comes from hellofresh. Get fresh, premeasured ingredients and seasonal recipes delivered right to your door with the meal Kit Delivery Service hellofresh. Make Home Cooking Fun easy and affordable. There's something for everyone including low calorie, vegetarian and family friendly recipes. Listeners can go to hellofresh dot com slash bullseye eighty and use code bullseye eighty to get eighty dollars off including free shipping on the first box. Additional restrictions apply visit hellofresh DOT com. Whenever, you face a choice. It helps to think like an. And this week on Planet Lenny Summer, school. We'll start off our course in economics with England out for your brain. How did decide what's something truly costs this? Money from NPR welcome back to bulls eye I'm Jesse. Foreign guest is the actor Barry. You've seen him on the IT crowd, the mighty Bush and one of my favorite shows toast of London. He's currently starring in what we do in the shadows. It's a Sitcom about vampires who live on Staten Island. Let's get back into our interview. I'm going to play a clip from toast of London with my guest Matt. Berry and there's a basically a a veto seen in pretty much every episode a scene where he is in the studio with his. Not Beloved Engineer Clem Fandango. Directing, producing these voiceovers, and in this one, he's recording a script that the whole script is just the word, yes. I was really good. Feeling is that you could be a positive more positive. Really go for it. They want me to go for it. Yes. This is probably not the script. Loosen Yawkey Hilbert yeah I mean it's what is one word you don't really need to do. Probably don't need to scripts. It's just a word. Yeah okay. Let's do it again. Yes Yes right. I Stephen Is Clinton Fandango. Yes, can you hear me? Yes, I hear you fandango. Honestly, this is going so great, but I just think there was a loss of energy and that last charge them all. Ready the guy. Well, yes. There's a wonderful episode in the third season of toast of London. Where Jon Hamm comes to visit and your character Steven toasts sort of falls in love with Jon. Hamm is anyone who's seen Jon. Hamm is real life has. Extraordinarily I've seen them like around town a few times and every time he just takes your breath away. He's very nice man from these lovely I understand. Yeah, I I've never never heard someone saying ill word about him is a guy. Just he's a beautiful. He's gorgeous, and he also has some quality although in this episode he's. Guy and the other thing is he's he's really funny. And the other thing which is the most impressive thing is his knowledge of comedy. He knows people that I've worked mean. He needs stuff that I'd done. I'd forgotten he. He knew everything. Do you know what I mean like? There isn't a Sitcom. The probably hasn't been made. He hasn't seen or could. Tell you. The history of he has an incredible knowledge. Of US and UK comedy. Yeah, a real, a real comedy lover, and so in this in this episode one plot is your your character. Steven Toast falling in love with Jon Hamm. The other is your father who's played by Brian Blessed. The great actor dying and trying to determine who's going to get his inheritance. I remember that day. You, have a brother who's like a fancy guy. I Drew Lucas. Very very posh. I. Think maybe has a wooden hand. Yeah! But but like a very. He's always wearing like fox hunting clothes. And then. And he's at the father's bedside at the top floor of an enormous castle. The father is about to reveal. Who Will receive his inheritance and your character is rushing up the stairs. It's an amazing scene, so Brian Blessed. Is that guy like Brian? Blessed is an extraordinarily accomplished actor his. I guess like a night or whatever he's in I Claudius. He has slashed the oldest oldest person ever to go to the North Pole. On foot. He's like he's just. Is that guy? In many extraordinary ways. I mean he's also like I. Guess He's probably in his mid seventy s or something. Now there's probably older. What was it like to have that guy on set while you're doing this thing that you've dedicated for years to like basically being a joke about that guy well, no. I, don't you know I'm not taking the out of so down with love I find those kind of performance is not kind of actors so endearing and so funny. You know it's just love is there's no kind of. Sort of negativity about him. You know I mean I love Brian Blessed. You know. He was in Flesh Gordon, but on that day he's wonderful i. mean he's wonderful and everything. He's just he's. He's BR. Venar hertzog interviewed Van Herzog a couple of times and obviously verna Herzog is hilarious. I mean there's. Nothing funnier than burner Herzog, and the like albino alligator at the end of the Cave, painting documentary or he is. But he's a brilliant genius like he also backs it up one hundred percent, and that's one of the things that makes it so great is that if he couldn't deliver, it would be sad. You know, but he can deliver it's great. And it's brilliant. You. Know what I wonder when I watched toast of London. Is. You have such a specific comic sensibility that you've developed over over the many years of your career, you know. When is almost twenty years, yeah. And on that show are many other characters and actors and. Everyone is able to. Match the tone of the comedy. There is never anyone who feels like. They are visiting from another universe. Yeah and I wonder if that is a job that comes from. Direction from no casting. Yeah, I think it's if you. If you people the show. With straight actors who. who applying those scenes truthfully? Then you get that atmosphere that you're talking about now if you get a bunch of Comedians to do then the little. The little raise their game, but as a result that connor performances and you'll just get this. Contest, almost you know of Have Outrageous and how loud I can vape, if it straight actors who? Believing that. This situation is completely real. You know that's going on around them. That's. That's how it works. I think that's why. It's more. Sort of believable I think. I once wrote on this show radio essay recommending toast of London as I used to do every week I. I would recommend some piece of culture. That's very kind of you. Thank you. I I certainly meant it, but the premise of this recommendation was really. This is not a show for everyone. Like I really front loaded it with this show. I think he said content. Freddie much. I mean like I'm not going to sit here and lie to you I just I just want everybody to know. It might work for you. It might not have really worked for me. It's really wonderful. But you know it's it's not cheers. Not and five days after I recorded that as it aired on a station. In the Midwest, I got this email. From someone who had I looked up my email address a guy who taught at southern Illinois University in film department. Show business adjacent. And he wrote. The subject line was toast of London. And the email was just watch this show based on your recommendation. Forced myself to make it all the way through the episode. Because I thought it would get better. It didn't. Now anything you recommend to suspect. Well I'm sorry about that. I'm sorry. I read ability. It really felt like a threat at the end there. No Burns you. That's comforting because. If you do something. If he said yeah I thought it was all right. That's the worst. I'd hate that. You know what I mean. The fact that he was disgusted by you know and he thought you were an idiot. For recommending it, that's far more satisfying to me. At some point, there was talk of there being more toast of London Yeah. How realistic is that now? He's going to happen. Yeah, I can tell you that it is. It's being written now I. Tell You I've done some as a kind of warm up to writing it. I've done some. audio sort of episodes on. Twitter I've just put them onto youtube. So. There's six free five minute sort of taste. Warm up audio episodes. Just to get back into it, do you know what I mean just to kind of? Get. Will the rhythms going again? You know to see whether we could still do it and stuff. Great Fun doing those you know, they won't be for everybody you know, and whether you get through the whole thing is. Is Your Business. One of the things about your show what we do shadows, which is in its second season now on facts in is is really wonderful. Is it is a mockumentary a that plays on the idea that vampires while they are vampire. Also live in the world and I think these particular vampires are in Long Island if I remember correctly. Staten Island Staten Island. Thank you. That vampires while they are vampire, e also live in the world. These vampires live in staten. Island, yeah, and like have to interact with the regular world and maybe aren't that good at it because they're vampires. Like a big goofy show it. It's pretty close to what a documentary would be like if it were really about vampires. But you as a performer have to kind of make a choice of. How Vampire E to be. By which I mean like how much you have to do. Enact the. Cultural Associations of Vampires. How often you want sweep your Cape around or like whether you'RE GONNA DO A dracula voice. Those kinds of things. was there a discussion as their show was kicking off about? How much you should pursue vampire stuff, and how much you should act like a regular person well. I mean I can't speak for anyone else sees in this show me and I speak for myself. Not No I didn't have any of those conversations the only time that The. Vampire manifesto is. Reminded to. I mean. 'cause Jemaine has all this knowledge. She's obsessed with. Vampires, which is. which is good, you know because? That's you know that's how. The whole thing shaped, but so for instance if Something happens as a result of that. Because a lot of its improvised jeep in a I? Said Jesus Christ. What's this in Jamaica? Matt Matt? You can't you can't. They? Don't swear because they swear. It causes them pain. It Burns their tongue off. Sorry, yeah, okay. So, that's that's the only time you know where the vampire. Current. Rules and regulations come into the performance. I try and treat the thing you know again like I said with toast you know is if. I'm really in that House on. Those things are kind of happening. Note I Big version you know wrote contrived version of. Someone who's in a sitcom with this kind of crazy things happening to them. That's how I approach I think. I I only recently learned that Count Von Count the count from Sesame Street. Vampire character from Sesame Street. Always counting things is based on the idea that. The. Vampires have to count everything and so one way to get away from a vampire is to throw a bag of rice on the ground, so they have to count all of the grains of rice. That sounds a boat. Jim. Hansen was just messing with us, yeah. There's no way that. Was it in the script of what we do in shadows when your character transmogrify into a bat, he else bat. Common, but you'd have to us Jimmy and then jemaine would say you'd have to ask Matt because. I remember. What happened there? To be honest, so that would have happened in the pilot in Los Angeles where we filmed it but I cannot. I cannot remember. I mean it might have been you just sort of. A to to slate, the beginning of the fx shot or whatever I think it would have been I think. I mean it could have easily been. It would just spend a way of me getting out. The scene is what it would have been. having said what I said you know an. Giving the spice to other people. I think that's what it would have come from. And that would have been me sort of signaling. I'm out. Again, you'd have to ask Germane but I know what you mean. It's say he got away He. Met. What is the greatest pleasure of portraying vampire onscreen? It's that sets the the house set. I haven't seen many episodes so I. I you know how it comes across particularly on the. It's the best set that I've ever. That I've ever seen you know, let alone worked on. The detail is incredible and when you sit down, one of those rooms there three sixty not like a set where. There's like a missing wolf for the audience. They're all. Sort of three sixty things during sort of breaks. You go and sit in one of those and you'll in. Turn of the century, so of drawing room. And it can freak you out. You know it can stock to make you anxious and in a kind of look behind you. That's the greatest gift because if it fails totally. Authentic you know in a three sixty experience. Then! A lot of the job is done. Do you know what I mean? So if you feel like you're in, you know. You'll in amongst it and everywhere. You look basically covered as a stairs that go up that well. If you go up there, you know there's some bedrooms and cough there, and that's the way that it is and the fact that it's the detail of say so so meticulous and so beautifully done. Yeah, that's that's the thing that I feel very grateful for because it just makes. The tomfoolery the ID just much easier. Is it weird that I want to be friends with these empires. Is that just yeah, it's the magic of situation comedies. Such sweeties. I well considering they. They drink blood. Eternal Life. Pretty despicable. You know the the kind of more you learn about. Terrible backstory, so yeah. I didn't think you'd want to be in that house for you. Know one second. Well Matt, Barry. I'm so grateful to you for taking this time to talk with me I've. Happy to finally finally, get you on the show. I I such an admirers of your work for such a long time ago to kinds. I well I mean it I. Mean it Matt Thank you again. Thank you very much. Matt Berry. He's the best both seasons of what we do in. The shadows are streaming now on Hulu. If you haven't watched that show, it is absolutely delightful. I also am a huge fan of his even stranger. British television show toast of London which is on net flicks. Not For everyone I'll be the first to say it, but man. Is it funny? Both of those shows are just a joy. That's the end of another episode of Bullseye. Boza is produced out of the homes of myself and the staff of maximum fund in and around Los Angeles California. Where at least here at my house, a multiday project is underway to create a cake with a shark NATO thing. The show is produced by speaking into microphones. Our producer is Kevin Ferguson Hey seuss Ambrosio and Jordan cowling ARA associate producers. We can help Casey. O'Brien are interstitial music is by Dan Wally also known as DJ W. Dan was kind enough to bring me. Sam Pastrami and corned beef from Langer's Delicatessen I was very grateful for that. Thank you Dan. Our theme song is by the go team. THANKS TO THEM AND THEIR LABEL MEMPHIS industries for letting US use it just the other day. Someone on twitter, said Hey. Jesse. Have you listened to the go teams albums? They're really great. Yes, I've been saying that on this show. The go team have several really great albums that you should totally check out. You can also keep up with our show on facebook. Twitter and Youtube search for Bullseye with Jesse Foreign. I think that's about it. Just remember all great radio. Hosts have a signature sign off. Bullseye with Jesse Thorn is production of maximum fund dot. Org and is distributed by NPR.

Matt Matt London Matt Berry United States UK Los Angeles NPR Brian Brian Blessed Jon Hamm Jesse Thorn youtube Jesse Twitter Staten Island Jemaine Clement Steven Toast Richard Bush Netflix
Late-Night Post-Debate with Carrie Dann and Mark Murray

1947: The Meet the Press Podcast

39:22 min | 1 year ago

Late-Night Post-Debate with Carrie Dann and Mark Murray

"All right. I'm Chuck Todd. And this is the Chuck Todd cast is thirty one minutes until midnight Thursday night. So we're close to Friday morning. We are in Miami. Florida still. And we just wrapped up these second night of the two night. Democratic debate extravaganza. Only on the network of NBC. Joining me now, Mark marine. Carey, Dan, my partners from I read the brains behind the NBC's political units. Three of us are going to give you everything that we now, think about these debates since we were waiting until they were both completed marking Carrie spent most of the last three weeks, working with our team researchers and producers preparing for these debates all four hours of them. So we before we jump into it. I know we're sitting in a big hotel conference room. Pretty much our home away from home when we weren't in the beautiful Adrian are center. Miami, native, I have to say just so, you know, when I was sixteen and seventeen downtown Miami didn't have the our center. We didn't have the American Airlines arena, we have half this. Stuff. That's on the water. It is an unbelievable downtown Miami. So I gotta do that. You're welcome chamber of commerce. But we are in our home away from home carried in we've had twenty candidates. And because we wrote in, I read the questions about will this first debate have a shelf life. We are going to talk about the first debate, I dammit. I'm gonna be honest when you're a moist trying to I'm always honest. But when you're up there on stage I know I'm not seeing the same debate that viewers are seeing. So I have my own experience is going back and forth. Trust me. I will have Bernie with his fingers raising his hand. My favorites were. One of the thick it was one of them would always tried to do the sneaky Lek. Hey, don't you see me check in? Hey, no one else. Sees you waving my finger. Right. And everyone's attic, knowledge their finger and move to the next candidate. But carry Dan, I debate what he's still remember. I remember Elizabeth Warren being going into it as the front runner and performing. I remember a surprising before Minoan Castro who I think when we were prepping for we knew could be a presence, but he really rose to the occasion. And when you look at how much he actually spoke, I thought coming out of that debate that he spoke for four more time than he actually did take. That's actually very impressive. Yeah. He picked his moments. Well he he fought well to get it done. And I you know there were there was a pretty impressive performance from Booker on some things, but he wasn't as a fish int. He had more time and gone got less hits a lack of fishing by Booker prevented him. I think from being almost like the co winner with. Warren on that front. That, that's an interesting theory. Let's be honest, Mark Murray. When we think about these first two debates I have a feeling the lasting memory is going to be, comma, Harris, lecturing vice president Biden on buses. Yeah. And you know, we'll anything come close come to a close second. It was a moment in which I think, no matter where you were if you're in the production area with NBC news, or you're in the debate, har- watching TV, your heart stop we all, and in know where this was going. And by the way, what I was those candidates where, you know, they looked at the first night and said, oh, yeah, we can be even more undisciplined. That's fine. I do think viewers, don't like that over time if you jump into much, but my feeling is the moderators are not going to be the story. We do our best at the end of the day, this is about them, not us, which is why I don't get your you try to get what I always say, not aggressive, but, you know, commanding control. But if they are insisting there the canon, but, but it was a. It was a moment. And the thing was it came off work. I think, comma Harris was actually having maybe the best of my of any of the twenty debaters. We saw two nights. And then that came in you, we all wrote in I read about maybe a month ago that if you could actually take down, Joe Biden, you could demonstrate that you can take down Donald Trump threat that we're biding was in the race in the mount of money that he was starting to raise his position, the polls that if you could demonstrate that you could take him down. But that gives you your elected -bility argument, and she went after him. But I think the question is was it a little bit too much? We internet seeing the Biden campaign react where all of a sudden one of the top Biden deputies. Said you're going after somebody like this, and the very first debate for the kill shot. And I think that is not only going to be that moment. But the debate about that moment's gonna last in the next couple of surprising. Carey is that she didn't. I'm surprised she didn't wait to see if, if we were going to bring it up. I, which I would have roll the dice, you know, perhaps, and see if we would bring it up. I because that's one of those things when you when you wanna go on race issues. Do you wanna be seen as Ford leaning, or do you want to be seen as having to react? And it's there's no easy answer. Barack Obama, always was hesitant sometimes jumping into some of these issues, letting others do it, if it was going to react to happy to react. She chose an look. I think it's perhaps very effective in a primary. You know, we'll, we'll talk about down the road down the road. How much damage did she do not? I think a lot. I mean she had this is a two part hit, right? She she was all about the segregationist. She opened about the segregationist comments that had been in the news it elevated to a much bigger audience by doing it on stage there. And when she began that process of going after him, she started in this tone that I thought she was going to say, I'm, I'm just sad about this whole thing. I mean, she seemed like I'm sympathetic. I respect you. Let's talk about race. Let's have a thoughtful answer. And then she segues into the busing, which was really much more of a personal. It's like a it seemed like it was taking an issue and very, very directly going after what's interesting and it goes to what you said, Mark, which is and this was the question we had with the front runners, and we do put comma Harris in our top tier. And look, she's been this is the first night, you're like, yeah. There's a reason why we've all said she's top tier. You could see why we all believe she's going to be a huge presence in this race. Did you know you're gonna have other debates? The you can't you can't do this. You can't do this hit twice. That's the strategic debate. I'm guessing they all had in their debate prep particular when you're having a great night again. That was good. This came in the second hour, the first hour, you would give her an a plus on everything that came in. She took Oliver opportunities. She was strong. She was aggressive. She was lighting up the camera, but kind of make a point about how the party has evolved when it comes to race on these kind of questions back twelve years ago. Joe Biden began his presidential campaign, referring to Barack Obama's clean and articulate. And again, Joe Biden wasn't front runner back then. But when Barack Obama was asked his reaction to it. He said, you know, Joe a break, let's just move on. It was seen as very magnanimous with let's let's change the subject. This was the polar opposite of going. And you have to keep in mind Biden's reaction to this. I mean he didn't. He must have been prepared for this attack. Right. This has been something at least the segregate he wasn't prepared. He teaches to the fended chose to, which is what he always does mean the way that he reacted to it at first is the same way that he reacted to it. Now, I think that there could have been. He could have played it in a way, that was more sympathetic right? You're I'm, I'm sympathetic to where you're coming from. He went for this city council sort of an arcane local government. He didn't respond in a way that, that cushion that low at all. Frankly, it was similar to people too, is now just owning it. Yeah. I failed. Okay, period. Black lives matter started when I was mayor. And I didn't react to it. I mean he just he didn't he didn't flinch early on. He was trying to explain. And what was interesting is in his own answer tonight. He said, what I could sit here and give you thirty five reasons as to why. This is this. But you know what I fail? I thought if Joe Biden made a big mistake in respond, and how he respond it was getting into such detail. Let me explain out of explained it on, on meet the press out of explained it on the lead with Jake tapper. You know, after the press, of course, I don't know if I would have explained it on a debate stage that way, and, and I caught him a few times tonight, Mark talking about bills and ideas that he introduced in the seventies, eighties nineties, and it was to me. He was falling into the traps. That Pete Buddha jets, come and frankly, even Sanders. Warren and Booker all are hoping Biden steps in his greatest strength has been his last forty years on the public sage. And think about the experience, that he's had on debate stages to vice presidential debates the two thousand eight candidacy, but again, that forty years has been his biggest weakness. And I do think that a lot of ways it's very eas-. It's easier to apologize over an action, the just happened to ago or we could go in south bend, Indiana. It's harder to apologize for something that happened forty years ago when society was completely different and that would be the argument that Joe Biden, not on the busing front, but his dealings, with segregations like that was the United States Senate at the time. And you ended up if you wanted to be able to cut a deal yet to work with some of those people if you read on the same thing, and that was what he was trying to say earlier now, again, comma, Harrison, bring the busing there's a record that goes, well beyond this in, in the danger for Joe Biden is after this. Bait and all the stories that these pieces about race in the nineteen seventies and even in the nineteen eighties. And we didn't even talk about the crime Bill. The nineteen nineties could've keep on coming up, and there's an inability to be able to explain it, what e can use. He's, he's used this explanation of these remarks have been taken out of context, but there's another piece of empathy and you saw that from an in the way that, comma, Harris was trying to tell her story the way that Pete bondage responded to that story. There was a lot of empathy in the way that they presented that and the piece that I think was missing from Biden his response and has been since the story broke last week was the I understand why people would feel this way. I understand I empathize, I see America has a painful racial history. And I'm not you know, I'm not this is the way things worked at the time. But it's it's ugly, and nobody should be proud of it. You know. Harris has the has the probably the most brutal hips on, on by, but there was another hit on Biden. That was also to me should be a wakeup call to team Biden. He was embracing the fact on the one who dealt with Mitch McConnell. And I got X Y done. And then Michael Bennett said, yeah, that deal you cut with Mitch McConnell. He basically Mitch McConnell cleans your clock. Joe Biden didn't say it is simply as that he made the case, though. How what kind of deal was it? If you, if you did the deal that you ended up doing, it's Mitch book, it was on Mitch McConnell terms. And you know what? For the most part, it was on Republican terms, not on Democratic Party term. It was well, I'm gonna put on my two thousand twelve I think it was around, like new New Year's Eve, two thousand twelve on the entire fiscal cliff of what was going on. And if the time, yes, there are some Democrats who actually thought Obama administration, cave, people said, hey, we still got something from it. Let's go on and move. Move along. But again, being able to run with a record like that is always a big weakness where people are able to say, hey, I was displeased by this deal that you might have actually cut in the Obama administration kind of reminding people about some of those days and, again, the entire part of the Obama candidacy and the, the presidency. And I would argue the Joe Biden was part of this was, they would actually start negotiating at the fifty yard line. And that's where people say, once you start negotiate the fifty yard line, you're going to have your lunch eaten by the opposition and a lot of ways. And we see this much more liberal Democratic Party after Obama's presidency is that the argument is we should never start a negotiating fifty yard line. We're going to negotiate on our own end zone and make those people come to us. All right. Have how many minutes are we aren't into this, and we haven't mentioned Bernie Sanders name, and that's a fascinating thing. I was going to what I was going to do is, let's try to assess this race a little bit and take our top tier. I wanna take the eight that got split between the two nights and assess where they are. But you brought up Sanders on in some way. Sanders was essential had an opportunity be a central part of this debate. He took plenty of opportunities to do it calmly just stole the stole the moment, she's the lead, not Bernie and Bernie wanted to be the lead and Bernie had opportunities to do it. But I think it's a reminder at how animated the look the media will be animated by the candidates will be animated by race animates more than economic inequality. And I'm sure what I thought Bernie Sanders had a pretty good debate at be actally Greek. He seems not. Of it, but not too much for the oldest Camden stage and he is older than Joe Biden. She was incredibly vigorous, and he left, he, he is so engaged in the issues that he wants to be able to talk about any owns it, and I to me, his biggest liability in this entire campaign is if you're a political reporter, you've heard everything that he said a hundred times, but he believes it wouldn't inspires his crowd, but given the, the, the weakness of not being fresh and having a fresh argument, and also now having to deal with, with Elizabeth Warren said the night before, and build a Blasios trying to get on that space to me, he tried to bring it the best he could. And I actually think that his people probably be very happy kids, just that all of a sudden people ended up saying that comma, Harris was almost kind of like a samurai warrior in which we net Bernie Sanders would never be. And we never even saw we haven't seen that kind of personal democratic debate stage in a while. I'll tell you what was in before. It gets the assessing the final part of the race. I do wanna bring in one other candidate into this into this conversation. It's Donald Trump Kerry. I was impressed that in, in this case, it was sort of kind of what we figured they would use their closing statements to make the case of why they could be down Trump, which is why we've didn't feel the need, Dan. So the question for the most part, they did. And they, I thought it was interesting to tonight. Felt like it had more Trump attacks then the first night. Bye. Yeah. What do you think that's about? I think part of it was that the earlier candidate, the candidate on the first night were less experienced at this less. I mean for many of them, it was about introducing themselves and didn't wanna talk about a negative, but the folks that are more recognizable tonight, it did feel as though they were wanted to make an elective -bility argument and bringing up Trump was the best way for. Them to do it. And this has been what binds strategy has been from the beginning. You know, the whole line about asked me what my climate plan is it's beating Donald Trump. He's always framed this as electability being his greatest strength. And if you wanna go directly Biden, you have to make a counter argument and that requires mentioning Donald Trump. The interesting thing about Trump is how he he's not subtle when races in vote. He's not he's going to be very tempted to mess around with this race argument between Joe Biden, and Kamala Harris and. I'll be I'll be, I'm curious to see how he handles the rise of Kamala, Harris and remember when it was about, comma Harris when he was asked in previous interviews. He said he was impressed with her. He pressed with the right and then he was going. What's happening, right? Butch. And fairness wasn't alone. A lot of people going good opening night. Where's the what's going on? He certainly respected the crowd size that she brought in early in the race. To me, it's important to realize that both debates weren't designed to be about Donald Trump at all. And you know, to me, it's a difference between what would be a general election debate or even debate where you're trying to go, where maybe it's the last two or three democratic candidates. But I think a lot of ways this debate was designed to debate, democratic ideas, democratic policy proposals off via other but to your point, it was striking to me, particularly in the first fifteen minutes of the debate, how much Trump Trump Trump Trump Trump Trump their wise, not get him known, and part, I'm not surprised by Biden, that's his entire message. In fact, when he was told, you know what would be your first priority is like beat Donald Trump, which she ended up saying his Philadelphia rally, but then you ended up hearing from Bernie Sanders. Of course, Bernie Sanders, always it's, it's a, it's a big crutch that he uses when you particularly talking about race, I'm gonna bring up the racist, Donald Trump. And but it was. Striking. How much more Trump there was tonight than last night as I promise. Let's go down. First. Let's assess the top eight and in. Let me start with the four top four from Wednesday night. Elizabeth Warren, Cory Booker amicable Machar. But a rook. Betto Rourke of the top eight I think it's pretty fair to say he probably had the were the worst performance of the topic. I think that, that's a, that's a fair assessment. He he went in with a strategy that was, I'm going to respond to these things, like I do to my town halls. I don't do a million town halls. I've answered all the questions he didn't act like he was at a debate. Really? And I think other candidates sense that, and they sense that there was no downside to going after him. There's no downside into whether it was tax it insinuated that he was entitled or that he was a lightweight like William Castro saying, he should have done his homework other candidates, smell blood. I think and piled on him and didn't want either didn't want to or were worried about piling on Elizabeth Warren. And he was an easy target. He was there wasn't going to be the penalty. He wasn't going to spark in a sort of an identity response had you know, attacking him where maybe going after. Some of the other candidates might have done that EMMY club shark. She had a lot of opportunities to contrast yourself in a major way with Elizabeth Warren. There was a few times, she did it. Well, it seems as if though, she missed it, you know what she feels like a person that fouled off a whole bunch of pitches. She hung in there, but she found off too many pitches in didn't the didn't get as many bases as she could and to me is one of the downsides of being a US Senator for now going on twelve thirteen years, don't want to go after the people that you deal with every single day, and it's possible that she really does like Lisbeth Warren. And the last thing she wanted to do is be set up with the second question on the very first democracy debate and start trying to whack Elizabeth Warren Senator gillibrand didn't seem to worry about offending anybody in the state. But Chaz been Senator as long Minnesota. Nice got her in trouble. But Chuck United actually talked about, there was a way in which Amy klobuchar could have gotten her Minnesota. Nice message across very early when talked about. Hey, Elizabeth Warren has an economic message. What is your response, which was the question? She was given and had she basically said, you know what about Elizabeth Warren's policies. I don't think they complain Minnesota, where I have one more than sixty percent of the vote, a state that Donald Trump almost one twenty sixteen in talk about her elected -bility talk about her voting her her electoral history, which he got to its conclusion of remarks. But to me when you've looked to her entire biography that has her calling card, and the fact that, that wasn't mentioned until the very end of the debate by her is amiss p put it. I'm going to go with him next. I guess on this front. Look, he's at a rough moment in south Ben. I thought he owned it as well as you can own it. And he still going to probably outrace everybody. Maybe, maybe he out raises everybody, including Joe Biden, but everybody other than Joe Biden is my guess, when July fifteenth rolls around, so he can he's going to have the resources but I would you assess how did I think he had a very solid performance. I was talking earlier about empathy. I think he showed that Zanskar about south bend in making the questions relatable to him. Look I've ever experienced student debt. But also kinda got the feeling the people who reviewed his performance very well from, what I from what I could tell social media where the people who are already. They were they were repeat curious or they were or they were fans already. And I think he certainly solidified that support and introduced himself. I'm not sure how much he did to address the weak spots that he's got. I'm not sure how much he did to introduce himself to somebody who's never seen him before to black voters to Tino, voters. That's something that he's going to have to do. And maybe there. Wasn't the opportunity in this debate for him to do that? But I, I, I wonder little bit about that. I wonder how much it moves the needle among the hardcore people whose who've already been paying attention. All right. Cory Booker, Mark Murray. We talked a little bit before it feels like he got comfortable again. He at least as channeling Newark. Mayor Cory Booker, we've been wondering when his Newark, mayor Cory Booker gonna show up, and I saw a little bit of the Newark, bear, his strengths. And I remember this the democratic convention in twenty sixteen. He is a very passionate excitable, energetic person came off on the debate stage. I think they missed were he was unable to kind of talk about some of his key policies and actually how he wants to affect change with that. The attitude was there. Syncing the message was missing a little bit the same way where the the first hour for Lisbeth Warren on that first night was right down her wheelhouse, talking about how the economy's benefiting the wealthiest and but not. People at the bottom rung, and cory's solution to me is like his campaign is still kind of going about what they wanna be. Remember it starts radical love at the very beginning. And now in Williamson has got. Nine baby. She's going to win that potion number nine on that one. All right. I'm giving away where I think the top four is right now, I think it is in some order of Sanders, Warren Harrison in Biden with that Buddha. Jout side for for me, my, my top four as far as I think those four of the best shot right now at the nomination after the first poll if you look at this, when I say poll more like a pole position like a race not peel peel. So Carrie, let's start with. I'm gonna put. Put Sanders at guessing the four spot before me to put Warren because I think she had that kind of night, Bernie's. Biggest problem was he just got overshadowed on his night, and Warren got to have her own, he did? And I think you're right to put him in position if you just look at the trend lines, she's, she's been the, you know, the growth violence style. Yes. Yes. Doc and seeing Sanders onstage today. Again, if you're a democratic primary voter who tuned into him versus Clinton in two thousand sixteen I didn't learn that much more about Bernie Sanders. I didn't already know tonight because, you know, he's he plays the hits and the people who love him are gonna listen to them. But, but Elizabeth Warren is the remix. Right. Elizabeth Warren is the is very, very, very similar in a lot of her policy proposals. But she's a different face. And I would have been fascinated that the, the luck of the draw worked out in a way. But if they'd been on the stage together, it would have been very, very, very different debate and probably you would have seen a little bit more tension between them. I am curious whether wore worn would've looked on tonight's debate state before got her in my three slot output, Harris. Not putting worn yet in the I, I think worn is the is, is in the to slap for me Harrison three slightly sheet. We all said she needed. She needed approved everybody else that you belong to. In the top tier, and she did absolute simple, Chuck, the colleague tonight, reminded me though, about the, the comparison between comma, Harrison John Edwards, and this, this colleague, who knows that who knows from few who does John Edwards, very well ended up saying, you know, by virtue of being a lawyer and sometimes a prosecutor or defense attorney, you can stand out on these debate stages, and I actually give comma Harris for her performance tonight, this is her first presidential debate. Remember, I'm even I'm even judging by the, the John Edwards. Two thousand eight not John into two thousand four who had done this many times. Ask. But it is a reminder of how you can excel on a debate stage and be a prosecutor in be incredibly convincing and still not get the nomination in, in the, the, the nomination is one more on just debates. And it is a isn't endurance. You say that Donald Trump, I beg to differ and prior to it. One, good argue, Donald Trump won his primary because of debate. I think he survived the toughest punches. They're always thrown at him. I don't think he was the best debater investigator. But he, but he star, here's the biggest army survive particular. I one all right. So in my two slot as Elizabeth Warren because she got everything she wanted without. She went she gets to I'm, like, brushing off my sleeves here. She doesn't she didn't get soiled, you know, everybody else because feels like got a little, they took some cuts and bruises certainly Biden certainly Harrison. Look to go after Biden, she had to take some incoming and she, you know. She took some risks to do that. You know but warrant is I would argue the cleanest of the top four and she was so dominant in the first half of the debate yesterday. Yes, she was she was very dominant. She had a really clear, concise. I answer that really outlined her vision. She didn't take a lot of risks at all for the for the second half when she was a part of the conversation. She answered in a pretty safe way, she didn't take any incoming I think she kind of sat back a little bit after getting. She checked over boxes early on careful which social issues to pop into she was fine, not having to talk about certain things even though we know our position is for instant decriminalizing. These the some of the immigration laws, and she didn't she didn't make push her way into the debate for that kind of stuff. And then she had a closing statement that was similar to her first answer was very concise was well, practiced. Here's my case. Here's why I'm laying it out this way. I think. You're, you're right. A little bit about the identity issue of this the other candidates, if they want to draw blood, it's a heck of a lot easier to drop led from the guy that from for better work, the guy who is has had this conversation about being entitled and being the right guy. It's a lot easier to draw blood from him than than from Warren. And I'm not sure if there was a as much upside that candidate saw in trying to take shots at our so they found some easier bit, then let's go to Joe middle-class Jew. Books. I thought Joe Biden at times. You see why he could be. He could have you could. I could picture him. Accepting the nomination and having this moment, and there were times he looked to me like there was like, oh he's got. Oh oh oh oh. And it was a night of that for me uneven, and the goodness for Joe Biden, and I said this totality since he got in the race back in April is that a lot of the big stories or scandals or doubts about him really haven't broken through at all. At least the people who are propping him up, it, his thirty five thirty eight percent in the polls, and the states or nationally. The other good thing for Joe Biden is that maybe the most damaging part, the exchange with Kamla Harris that instead of the moderators introducing about the segregationists, and about the busing issues that might have actually gone over some people's head potentially. I I'm putting on if I was just tuning in for the very size like why are they listening? What is going on here might not have been set up that well the bad news for Joe Biden is, and this to me is where are the debates, what they were in twenty sixteen every Republican, they were judging, how their field is going to go after Hillary Clinton. And that's how in the end of the day, you know, Donald Trump was able to win that argument, but are Democrats looking at these debates, same who's gonna go toe to toe with Donald Trump, even though I had argued the debate Senate even matter in twenty Hillary Clinton one, but still, I think that people are going to judge that, and that could be damaging for Joe. I do. Wanna remind? I would argue and I think Obama's campaign would agree from that those days eight to win a single primer debate into those Nate. He didn't lose any he never had a disastrous performance. I never orangeburg was close. It was not with not was a was sort of a dude. What are you doing, man? And it's it you know he had but it made him better. Eventually, by the way, the debate star two dozen eight was a guy named Joe bye. I didn't see that Joe Biden. It's a reminder. It's a lot easier to be the insurgent and debate. Well, Elizabeth Warren, I will be curious next time Elizabeth horns on stage. She gonna get treated like front runner by the other candidates. They're not gonna let her then I'm gonna let her glide the way she got to collide last time. So and did it with hair? So I do think we're gonna find out what they're made in the next round of debates carry, and I'm dying to see we've, we've been living breathing the text of this debate for a long time. I have not over to hear that Miami's a beautiful city, 'cause I can't say I've seen any of us inside that you know what? But you know what? It's of all times, to, to not see the city of Miami. The end of June is one of them, probably high on the sixty five degree air conditioning, has been very nice dying to see is an we've, we've seen some of the social media reaction. But we've been as Mark was saying, we've been to these moments before where we thought this is going to be the moment that breaks change is going to be the moment. And I think it'll take a couple of days perspective to see if regular people who are tuning in, for the first time, saw the wobbly by we also or if they saw as Mark said, like some of these things are going over there, I will say, one thing that, I think we underestimate, which is the age of the democratic electorate is still a lot older than sometimes social media acknowledges and Ditto with the, the people that will actually vote these permits or older, and what that means is, they're not going to be as outraged about some of Biden's action than seventies because they're going to say Hello. We all had to live through this, I so I'm not a hundred percent. Sure that this is we, we'll find out. I think this is one of those, we gotta wait and say, all right for we go. Talk about the, the, the other twelve we talked about the top eight as it goes in of the other twelve if we think Beto might slip out of the eight spot. Okay, let's just of the other twelve Jill. Lebron certainly made an attempt to stand out Michael Bennett made an attempt to stand out Helene Castro made an attempt to stand out. And I think those are the I would argue that I thought I swallow actually did pretty well with what, you know, of the sort of the, the congressman that you're like, really, they're running for president. I thought he was the most comfortable in his skin sherve him, so of those sort of the other twelve who pops into the top tier if they do I think he might replace a Texan with Texan. I think he might I think you might see the people who were who liked something about betta work liked his appeal, and like the border story and liked the, you know, the knowledge of immigration or the thoughtful responses on complicated issues. I thought Castro had a pretty. Good night of making good use of his time. And making sure that people knew that if that's an issue that they care about among other ones like that. He's the person with the expertise. He's the person who can answer those questions children. Oh, agreed with too hot. I'm gonna agree with Kerry, but then disagree on the size of the field. I agree that. I think that, that Castro was the person who had a very good night. The downside for him. Is that the standards and make that third debate in September might be too difficult and not on the polling, but on the fundraising, I, I'm probably more on the size that after this, these debates, we probably went from eight to seven while you don't think anybody else is gonna you don't think anybody non in that top eight can force themselves into the top path of this with the caveat that not a whole lot going to change going into the CNN debates July. You know, maybe bullet gets on the debate stage in that impacts one other person. But to me, almost everyone has to buy to the apple before you get to that one, but still for Castro who hasn't raised a whole lot of money and still that one or two percent on the polling something more is going to have to change them. One to let me make one observation in, we're gonna wrap up. Let's look at our top seven. We're going to limit Beto. We have Biden, who would you would argue is somewhere in the mainstream. Centrist line, whatever you wanna call this modern center, sling yet, Warne, progressive Sanders. Progressive buddha. Arguably more on the progressive side. Although he's, he's interesting. He stakes out some modern did with a Booker hen, and Biden kinda hugging each other tonight, yet and Booker dabbles in that moderate lane as well. One would argue okay on guns. He's going to have if he were the nominee might have a tougher time in some of these reddish purple states, but it feels like the field is tilting. Progressive in of the top tier. Is that good news for the progressive wing, or good news for Joe Biden because his he's got fewer people in his lane. I think it's good news. Maybe early on for the Republican party. And because this is going to be nasty for awhile. One, the purity tests, the totality over a year that it could end up inflicting some damage. But check, I'm glad you're ending on this. I want to get carried thoughts because, you know, come to Arlene for first-rate. Oh, did I say that because the totality of the I two nights again? Joe Biden doing is this is a very liberal Democratic Party that and that's the that's going to be the big picture reflection of the country. And, and, you know, again, in the air of Trump, where anybody can win. Maybe maybe that doesn't cost you anything, but we even learning that most of the top tier candidates are for abolishing private insurance. Looting, comma hairs almost Joe Biden. I I'm not sure what we're supposed to make of this city raises hand or not. He didn't seem to dispute that he was certainly doing something that was not keeping most, if not everybody raised their hands on decriminalising immigration offenses and documented immigrants. And again, I'm somebody who is a politic. A reporter in covering the Obama that cost. That was might have been president. If it wasn't for waffling on the issue of driver's license for undocumented immigrants and today, it was every hand on stage went up on similar issue. But finish the question is, is, we know in those of us who covered all of eight years, Obama's presidency, and the two thousand eight campaign, those positions that he would have ever taken now maybe the country's change. But my head always is, what can actually end up winning in an argument, not necessarily New York City or northern Virginia. But what's actually going to be able to win in swing states and places like Phoenix Arizona in Atlanta, Georgia, although Antica of Philadelphia Manila, and I just don't know Carrie, what are your thoughts, I would say the same, I would say the R, N C had was was not unhappy with the trolls of this past night. Particularly today, particularly the, the all the hands up on those questions. Some of the other things that came out of candidates mouse, whether it was on. Immigration, or on healthcare, or in guns. I think they felt like they've got a very solid. Whoever the nominee, is they've got they've got some attack ads that are ready to go, what I would remind the RMC is the DNC of two thousand sixteen. Donald Trump's went and all these debates. That's great. And what happened, I will just say, we're all making these assumptions that were made for years ago about the Republican party becoming more electable. And so I wouldn't assume anything we don't know how strong the pushes on him. And that's, that's the I think a lot of Democrats are banking. They can get anybody elected Republicans banked on. They could get anybody elected for years ago. It sounds like some democratic primary voters Phyllis. I'm way this can be fascinating. See what plays in Wisconsin and also in places like Arizona, I have to say the first debates expected them to be more important than any other first Bates before. But wow, this these were. We got to do it. I, I think I'm exhausted. Good luck and good. Lexi in it. Thank you guys. Should we at least pretend to go to sleep soon? It is now after midnight. So you've been listening to the Chuck Todd cast on my right? Producer Matt their thumbs up from. So you've been listening to the Chuck Todd guess from meet the press. We were little bit punchy tonight with the I read brain trust of Mark Murray and carry, Dan. Thank you both. Today's episode was produced by Matt Rivera and a bartender was well done. We really appreciated that. Matt justice. Green had a lot of help Natalie Cuccia helped as well. John raises our executive producer Steve tie is still the head of five gas for NBC news. Hopefully they'll let us podcast after this week. Our theme music is composed by spoke media. We'll be off next week. Enjoy your independence day. We're going to celebrate America and quietly. I'm Chuck Todd. You can catch meet the press daily on MSNBC every day, five PM. And of course it's the big show every Sunday morning. Thanks for listening to upload. Hi, it's Lawrence. O'donnell if you love MSNBC where your heart on your sleeve, you can gear up with t shirts. Hoodies hats and more from the last word and all of your favourite MSNBC shows you can shop now at MSNBC store dot com.

Joe Biden Elizabeth Warren Donald Trump Bernie Sanders Mayor Cory Booker Barack Obama Kamala Harris Trump Trump Trump Chuck Todd Donald Trump Kerry Miami Carrie Trump Mark Dan Mark Murray Democratic Party south bend NBC Joe