33 Burst results for "assan"
21-year-old woman dies after driver runs her over on Dallas' McKinney Ave
"Are searching for the driver who ran over a woman during an argument in Uptown early Monday morning. Investigators say 21 year old Jasmine Assan land into a man's car when the driver pushed the gas and took off, causing her to fall into the road before she was hit. Witnesses say the man is in his early twenties and drove a white Camaro. Police are hoping surveillance footage from local businesses can help identify the suspect. In the double
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange's extradition to US denied by British judge
"Judge in London today ruled against the extradition of Wikileaks founder Julian Assange Onge to the U. S. He's been indicted on charges of violating the Espionage Act. The judge said the risk of suicide if a Sanchez extradited is too high. The verdict was a surprise. It prompted a huge cheer among Assan just supporters outside the Old Bailey, the Central Criminal Court. The judge's verdict says that Julian Assange will not be extradited to the United States to stand trial on mental health grounds. She says that he's the past is despairing on that conditions in U. S jails, which she described as oppressive could make him a serious suicide risk that CBS correspondent Elizabeth Palmer
Implicit Bias Training in Health Care
"What practical rule do we have as mental health professionals in creating a more fair and just society, Doctors Javaid, Sucre and Chris waddling published a framework for integrating implicit bias recognition in medical education that makes a lot of sense. Here's their six point framework, point, number, one, creating a safe and non-threatening learning context. The authors recommend setting the stage by acknowledging that bias is everywhere any discomfort, guilt or resentment participants may feel is a common human experience, and those feelings can be openly addressed in a safe non judgmental learning environment. Point number two increasing knowledge about the science of implicit bias bias as a result of neurobiological mechanisms and psychological processes outside of our conscious awareness understanding, this research sets apart this kind of training from typical diversity training. You might find in corporations. Point number three emphasizing how implicit bias influences behaviors and patient outcomes, a key component of this framework is citing statistics and research on implicit bias in medical education as well as discussing the impact of internalized by Assan stereotypes. This helps to motivate learners to take the next step point number four increasing self awareness of existing implicit biases. It's time to take an implicit bias association test or AIT. Put the link to Harvard's project. Implicit version in the show notes. It's a computer based exercise demonstrates in association between groups of people and stereotypes. There are valid criticisms of. Nobody should look at their score as a definitive metric of their biased, it's simply a demonstration of the facts already laid out an opportunity to reflect and think quote biases everywhere, and to some degree I also biased. So, what can I do about it on quote? And that leads to point number five improving conscious efforts to overcome implicit bias. This is where we practice thinking about our thinking or mindfulness training as we make conclusions, we periodically take the time to interrogate the thinking behind each conclusion to determine if it's fact based or bias, based and point number six enhancing awareness of how implicit bias influences others. Now we use the awareness. We have our own bias to focus on empathy. It's time to put ourselves in our patients shoes, and in their families us for that matter. The. Authors demonstrate this by citing a research study of nurses who were shown pictures of either white or black patients with expressions of pain. The nurses who were to recommend doses of pain medication based on their best judgment, gave more pain medication to white
The Founders of Flodesk Are on a Mission to Tackle Email Marketing
"Okay guys we are getting started it and I'm so excited. We haven't had two guests on at the same time in quite a while and so welcome to my dear friends Martha and Rebecca. I'm so glad you guys are here. Were so heck yes. This is going to be so good so I recently did a post about five women founders. Do you need to be following in. Can you two are on that list because of what you've created and started which is flow desk so will explain what flow desk is and everything but I want to know what what did your early careers. Look like and then we'll talk about what you've recently created together so first name is Rebecca Shaw sack and Dan Assan of you know. I collaborated with Jenna on the template shot but may jury began long before that my first job out of college was actually designing the merchandise in days and album covers logos for some pretty big name bands. Like Lincoln Park Cheryl Crowe elitist more set which is a really incredible notable experience for me but it was a corporate job in always wanted to be an entrepreneur at heart so coming from that drew you twist of fate. I ended up falling being in love with a creative industry and started building a few tablets shops on my own. I learned how to create templates for the creative industry especially with photographers gophers. In from that I just really fell in love with helping people running businesses. I had a huge fashion for creating tools in designs that helps other people grow their businesses. The way that I grew mine which was really exciting in front that I was in a lot of circles with a creative industry. In of course I had a lot of overlap with honey books in through that I met Martha I remember what they were getting together and we just had quite a few glasses of wine in the the creative industry and especially about marketing. And I remember just have so many wonderful discussions about that and I just think when you take two curls who are excited about what they do and excited about an industry and you throw in a little bit of rain on South you get amazing things happening. Doesn't everyone remember remember when they met Martha. Like I feel like it's like I did. Finding factor in your life is Martha. You remember the moment that you met her. The three so genitally remind the scene here. Were both standing up passing Mike back and forth to children in Rebecca Toll only eleven. So you can imagine like buying for Mike. I was tempted to just does no. I actually didn't parents Pursuits at some point. But I didn't think that that's what I wanted to do. Do I really really really wanted to work for an intelligence agency dream. I love data for policy. I wanted to make an impact in and I trained. I learned violin ridges a train for these job for years and did research and then finally got the job and and I didn't get the security which and there's no real explanation that there are a couple of reasons why I ended up parents. I grew up in Mexico in my parents. Leaving Mexico steals So it could be you know the inability to protect office abroad. I went to Cuba examples the Bulls nationalities or. I have no idea but it crushed me because I never had something that I really really wanted that I didn't get so without. How can I remember taking the first interview that I could? And it was in tech sales he and I was like yes sales commonsense. I can sell I. I can talk I can tell I became like a shark. I loved IT I. It's a well but then there. There are some days so I went to a really really large tech sales for In there were some compliance deals as buildings. Jimmy Jimmy like a goal is pretty black way. There's something that just kind of gets the gray area so again. I feel like coming fun. I mean my money I need to go and do something. That feels a lot more impactful. And that's how I ended up getting connected with huck where I started their self esteem actually and then grew to manage partnerships and business development and then in working with our top educators like you. I realized that educators Peter's needed a lot more support from an email marketing perspective. And that's how ovation started with Rebecca and I talked a ton about this and we were recently recently in Arizona together and there is just this like fiery passion behind both of you where it's like now like we gotta figure out a better solution and there are so many times in our lives where we're like. This is a pain point. Like how is nobody thought of something better. Never actually think like we're going to be the ones to step into that role so I want to know I like. What did you see in the land of email marketing? That made you feel like it was time for a new solution. And then what equipped you to be like. We're going to be the ones to do this. I think I was exactly what you just. We realized that none of the solutions are relevant. Eleven and then we discovered that the pain in these Steve need in the market separately. On my hand I was working with educators or top rated greatest mated in their business and there wasn't trend a most successful Nail emerging but had major teams like full design nineteen marketing teams tech teams in. There were other heaters. That were made it as well. They were teaching other rates but they couldn't didn't figure out email marketing in my mind. These are the most stabby business. Ivy Tech Design Savvy Marketing. Great in your. I just told us like why is it so hard in then. I thought well you know what I know a friend. So let me Problems in you know what I've been selling hamlets four photographers in. Maybe his gallery and make number one support. Price is I love the template and I have no antioch how either And then realized so clearly there is a problem in what what we really really wanted to see Z.. Y. Solo Entrepreneur. Is Your chances are. You're working by yourself and you're running all the departments and you're wearing hats any just don't have time to learn and become sir and you don't have time to learn design and be going for it and you don't have time to learn technology technology and we're going to take expert as well and at the same time we're marketing to an audience that is receiving really solid emails from these big brands like airbnb earn outfitters and finally bronze fool tech and design marketing game. We were like how do we democratize that access to successful email marketing and we gamma this solo opener. The ability to come up with just stunning a successful and highly converted them pains with a home to
Japanese shares dip; Nissan hits 8-yr low as top exec decides to quit
"Shares in Japanese carmaker Nissan Assan has suffered a sharp drop of more than three percent on the Tokyo Stock Exchange. The drop came after the automaker announced the president of the company is stepping down the BBC's he is Brenda Marshall reports. It's just weeks. Since Nissan asked June sookie to lead a recovery process after financial scandal surrounding the company's former boss Carlos Goan own Mr Seconds resignation after a thirty year career at his son has raised doubts by investors as to the stability of the company's leadership despite a Nissan statement statement saying the firm's restructuring plans are on track. The company made no comment on the reason for Mr Sexist resignation. But it's widely reported. There may be disagreements agreements among the new management team over how to deal with Nissan's biggest shareholder the French carmaker Renault which has previously pushed for merger the BBC's Brenda Marshall Social reporting this sand is also posted a string of lacklustre. Earning quarters in
Ego vs. EQ
"Welcome. Jansher Connie they do. I hope everyone's doing well today. A topic at as she mentioned is ego versus each hugh and I'll give you some tips and sidelines on how to use a little more emotional intelligence particularly when it comes to leadership and many of you may have had this experience. I've had which says very often when an employee is struggling. It isn't about what they know or don't know we have folks that are very savvy very knowledgeable but very often times when they get into trouble it's because of how they're managing their relationships there. Taylor having conflicts with coworkers their self awareness seems to be off a H. I have heard time here in feedback so so this sort of behavioral science of emotional intelligence has become a real focal point or a lot of organizations who are wanting folks that can can manage relationships eat relate well to what they know and to define us. Let me just I give you the quick definition here emotional intelligence so in Q. is sort of nickname and it's made up of three broad components on three skills if you will the the first line is your ability to recognize yourself so it's knowing kind of who you are. It's knowing your strengths but also knowing your weaknesses. It's recognizing what your instincts are telling you in the moment or maybe your behavioral patterns are in certain situations so it's sort of recognizing recognizing the impact. Your behavior is having people around you. The second piece is reading others so it's social awareness. It's picking up on the nonverbal signals that people send you and really reading your audience well and then lastly. It's your ability to respond appropriately so instead of taking either. A one size fits all approach or sort of you know. I'm going to handle you to say my handle using my hand. Regardless of the audience says that is generally lower emotional intelligence mindfully mindfully choosing behavioral response based on what you're doing or who you're with is a higher level of each year so it's recognized read respond. Emotional intelligence is a competency. It was actually identified in Kinda coined in the nineteen eighties. It's a very young behavioral zero science from that standpoint actually it was called emotional quotient at the beginning which is why kio some referred to e Hugh versus. Iq You which might be street smarts versus book smarts but it was actually identified as a form of intelligence in the nineteen nineties and so there's been a lot of academic work done that has documented the benefits of this behavioral science for all of us so let me tell you a little bit about the skill set because the competency competency is recognized reverse but I have to have some skills that allow me to do that. There are several here are just a couple of them self awareness as I mentioned mansion right so this is that ability to know yourself know your strengths. Your weaknesses not even your personality tight or your communication style doc if you've never taken an assessment on either of those I recommend that you do that. I think that's really valuable information to have it's also of course self control manager a yourself not saying we're doing inappropriate things. Adaptability so openness to change and on ability to use is feedback in with it and another one is optimism which is a belief system that positive change is possible in yourself in in others. There are more but these are pretty foundational and if you WanNa work on your e Hugh these recent rate skills to focus Assan unlike cue which is set each hugh learnable and that's the other reason why this is such a powerful concept for us as leaders in employees Louise because we can do something about us. Weakening crease are each hugh over time and see very positive results now some people ask me if you can take an IQ tests. Can you take each you test in the answer's. Yes you can measure national intelligence. There are zebra tools that we use in recommend one is called the issue. I two point now this is published by a company called multi health systems or NHS chess and working with a certified provider knee would send you a late you answer one hundred thirty three questions and that will generate Raider report for you. We give you a total score and that would also give you scores if teens skills I shared with you that there are total of fifteen measured on this tool it Consta- chew versions the leadership version for those that haven't boys reporting to them and workplace report version which is for individual. Oh contributors the data's the same and the record linked business saints about twenty two pages but it's great resource information in a good way to kind of baseline where your issue is now in the re-test over time to see you progress another tool that we use that we recommend is called the Sti st I offered through Korn Ferry and this is what they call a three sixty report so this is a multi breed. I go online online in answer the questions but then I also send it to people in my circle so I might send it to boss peers employees that worked worked for me and then everyone has a chance to answer the questions and comments at the end so this is a pretty powerful report. It's not probably probably for the famous part having done this myself. It's it can't be a little intimidating because you're seeing how you see yourself heard everyone else but it's a great measure of sort bat social self awareness. How aligned is how I see myself in a way I wanna be being perceived by others around me. So this is separate tool. We like to use for coaching again to baseline where someone is coming from and really help narrow down the areas to focus on as far as coaching development us so why is each you important. I mentioned there's been research done and if we look at it in particular color in the context of Leadership Wallace is so important one at the statistics that the Harvard Business Review published five fortune five five hundred CEOS fail in the first eighteen months on the job as you can guess the CEO for five hundred is pretty big job and and it can be quite challenging the executive does not demonstrate self awareness self control and empathy according to the the small business administration two-thirds of businesses fail in the first ten years and a lot of those reasons although we certainly have market conditions or other factors contributes a lot of times I've seen in my almost thirty years now doing some Kinda coaching and development role is the the founder has a very hard time on growing out of that initial startup phase and building bigger business so we'll talk a little a little bit about what happens in a minute and I've got another study. I thought was interesting nut nearly a hundred percent of CEO's that survey said they would like an executive coach each but yet sixty six percent. Don't go get run so a lot of these executives are kind of on their own in a way trade. You're out the best way to behave and try to manage running your companies at the same time. You're managing themselves. So this is the common growing we need. We also have research that shows that employees each you actually make more money a lot love people in when they hear about these they are these your soft skills or these are nice to have skills but actually these do have a very direct impact on somebody's ability to either South Horn. If you're in a sales role as you can guess if I can recognize reading respond more. They'll do a better job probably closing business. If I'm in a leadership role I usually have employees that are engaged with lower turnover which results typically in higher profit margin and if I'm on a bonus plan of any kind that number goes up and might also be recognized more frequently and get promoted more often so there's a lot of reasons why this actually impacts individual earning potential and then there's another great article this recall what makes a leader and this is not a particularly emotional intelligence in business and the quote from the article on the research look into companies and gave everybody assessments and they pulled out. IQ scores technical skills assessments and emotional intelligence scores I and when he compared the ratio of those three things as far as how they type act excellent performance emotional intelligence was twice as important as the other their jobs now as you get to the executive level it becomes a key differentiator because as you can probably imagine as people growing careers on and you get up to a senior executive level a lot of executives even out meaning. They might have a similar education background. They might have the same years of experience career in the industry but what starts to release separate good leaders from matters is their ability to work through others their ability to motivate the engaged the workforce so that's why that hugh you know your technical skills. You're not doing the technical work that way. You need to get that done through others and those require emotional intelligence do it better now. I also read on this research right in. I had also heard that middle middle managers actually in a typical organization have the highest emotional intelligence so thinking about that a middle manager. Sir Has the highest level and I guess if you imagine the rollout middle manager right they're executing on initiatives today's from above they're having to work through the team below They're in sort of a squeeze zone rate. They're in a very what is the feedback pitch environment so I can see how that really helped develop the ability to recognize reader response however when we look at a talk on average the person in the company with the lowest each year is the executive suite with CEO CFO CIO see out now that didn't make a lot of sense to me when I first heard it because I thought will hack a lot of CEO's knows a lot of companies promote from within so if they were middle manager at some point in your career like where did they eat here again. How did it disappear by the time they got promoted to the talks talks and as I started to use my own clients to assess what might be going on here. This was sort of the beginning of this book concept because I was trying to understand. Why is it harder to me. He emotional intelligence at the highest levels of leadership and I started to recognize certain patterns that were happening and nats were these eight ego tracks sorta keen about now. I titled IT E- Gutter versus each year and I want to sort of explain what I love this picture by the way so I don't really refer to ego as arrogance or what he might take ads the self-centered leader. That's it's all about them. What I find happens is we have managers Myers working with a leader time on he was challenged winched. I'll say that his team was struggling with him. I said to him hey if I were to interview your team and ask them to describe arrived your management style to need what would they said and he said Oh. This is really easy on you know I. He had taken one of the suggest profiles from the communication styles in somebody's like I am a High D. that means. I'm very direct that means I. I kinda say what I eat but you know the bottom line is worked to do work. I'm not here to make friends. you know. I love friends outside of work. I don't need more friends organized. Tell how might you know all the time.
London's National Gallery plans major Artemisia Gentileschi show
"Returned to Artemis Magenta Leschi in two thousand eighteen the National Gallery in London announced that it had bought Genta Leschi self-portrait to sink Catherine of Alexandria that work has just been on a tour of unusual British venues from Glasgow Women's library to a doctor's surgery in Yorkshire a Catholic High School in Newcastle and a prison in send Surrey Tori is now back at the National Gallery ahead of a survey of gentlest work that opens at the Gallery in twenty twenty in January nineteen. I was joined by not at Travis the National Gallery's curator of later Italian Spanish and French seventeenth century paintings to talk about Artemisia and that remarkable new acquisition the teacher. Can you tell me I more we're about Artemisia. Gentle Leschi the woman and the artist. She's obviously a name now that many people have heard of not just people sort of in the art world or interested in art and I'd I'd say that's quite a recent occurrence <hes>. She was really sort of rediscovered in a way <hes> in the nineteen seventies. She featured an exhibition in L._A.. On women artists artists and a number of her works exhibited then and so she sort of came to the fore then and number of feminist historians focused on her and her work <hes> throughout the latter part of the twentieth century but it's only really since she started being the subject of shows monographic show in two thousand and one in New York and then more recent exhibitions that I think she really came to wider public. I think now she is not necessarily a household name but I think people have heard of her a third of her as an artist but also her life story and I think a lot of the interest around her sort of people's view of her as a kind of empowered women derives from her biography rather like carbohydrate zone biographical stories somewhat somewhat sort of overshadows the art but I think Artemis as an artist now is coming to the fore and I think that's I'm looking forward to working on this show in two hundred twenty because I think it's very much focusing on her. As a painter ops you can't ignore what was happening in her life and the big events that the that obviously influenced that's how life in Harare but it is very much artistic abilities. Can you tell us something of that biography then before we get into into the to the painting the nationals occurred. Uh ultimately has seen very much as a sort of exception. I think it's important say she was quite exceptional that she wasn't the only woman autism the seventeenth century. I mean there had been other successful artists before her. Aha but she was born in Rome to Aratu gentlest who was a well established painter in Rome and a lady prudence and Artemis mother died when she was just twelve so she was actually brought up in a male household so brutal by her father and she had three brothers she was in fact one of five to two died <hes> and the brothers and Artemis rule trained by rats here in his own workshop but it's clear that she was the one that he saw had greater talent than than the brothers <hes> and a and sort of everything changed when she was raped by Agostino. Tassie Passy was <hes> an extremely successful painter of SORTA Trompe l'oeil architecture and who was working at that time without C._E._o.. On a large project the casino limousine he was brought in to teach Artemisia Perspective and he raped her <hes> and they Taylor have sexual relations for some months and then he was brought to trial buyouts and this is very famous as perhaps the most famous episode in Artemis Life because remarkably all the trial documents actually survivor a large portion of survive so you can actually read optimizes own words in the witness box and you read the accusations against us. It's quite extraordinary to have that kind of sort of documentary evidence still survive from the seventeenth century and he's effectively found guilty of de flowering her because what what is bringing against Casey is the fact that not only did he rape his daughter but he didn't do the honorable thing and marry her afterwards and this is sort of idea the lack of honor the the so dishonor on his family. That's very much motivating the trial so he's found guilty although his punishments never enforced and Artemis married off two days as later to the brother of her defense lawyer and with him moves to Florence and obviously this episode was obviously a great tragedy in her life when she describes in in her own words is really violent attack on her. It is quite harrowing but I think if that had never happened. Her life would have been very different. She would have carried John. Working probably in her father's studio in Rome but as a result herbs sort of enforced moved Florence really was the making of her and it's incredible things that how she turned the situation around and really I mean I like to think in Florence. You really became Artemisia. She found her own sort of autistic voice and it's why she really gained independence in Florence and she's there for about seven years and then she comes back to Rome very different sort of person she's very much in demand very successful and we know this from letters says from her husband that survived saying you know they've got cardinals and princes around the house all the time. She after music doesn't even have time to eat. She's so busy and then in sixteen thirty she settles also in Naples where she lives till the end of her life at least sort of twenty five years and runs a very successful workshop. I says you pretty much stays in Italy except for a brief trip to London in the late. Sixteenth extent thirties which in itself is quite unusual for women to be traveling internationally. Elaine indeed just one thing about the biography that makes her have a certain currency. Today is as you say in those documents around the trial. It's clear that she is being put on trial. In the trial and and in fact is is is tortured a- as as part of that process I mean laws be made of that and I think there's been a very much more measured reading of those documents in a wider sort of frame. If you like particularly particularly <hes> one social historian Elizabeth Cohen quite a lot of work on actually the documents relating to the trials of young virgins in Roman that period and it seems as a sort of standard way of leading these trials and actually it falls quite within that I wouldn't call it a pattern but within that but if you really read carefully the words mean she was tortured by using the which were these ropes tightened around her fingers while she was in the box but the judge also beforehand is it will right if we do this and it's clear if if you really read the the original Italian it is clear that it's in a way that they're asking if they can torch her to in a way prove her innocence in a sense sort of <hes> just to make sure that what she's saying is actually true and and it is while she's the torturing her with a C._B._S.. That she says you know it's true. It's true it's true. She repeats the what she says is true and so I think in a way it was sort of in supportive her innocence in this situation. I think you can already read in the language. That's used that. It's in a way away to catch tassie out right now. The the making of her in artistically say was was her moved to Florence say something about her experience there what kind coin of Education for instance did she did. She have there and will she in another painter studio straight away. No I think the really remarkable thing is that she sets up independently. She was trained in her father's studio. You know these sort of kind of family workshop tradition existed since the Renaissance and not just in Italy but it was often a father to Assan workshop so it's quite new female members of the family would be involved but as I say after means is not the first loving Fontana. Her father was very successful. So do you know in a way has sort of training. Rome wasn't unusual as perhaps be unusual because she was a woman but the whole learning from your father your trade from your father wasn't unusual the fact of her moving moving to Florence and having to set up independently is the thing that really made her. I think we have no real indication of having a student with with pupils assault. She worked effectively from her has junior. It wasn't her home. Her husband was apparently a painter but very sort of modest kind of renown. She was the very first female MEL member of the Academy in Florence. She was member from sixteen sixteen so you know she. She arrived in around sixteen thirteen within two three years. She's already really established herself. That's a really shows incredible determination but also kind of recognition of her skill and I think it's partly to do with her resilience. I think it will start to do with who she came into contact with in Florence. Not you say how education but also the circles. She moved in one of her great sort of protect us. There was Michelangelo Buonarroti younger who is the great nephew of Great Michelangelo and Artemis is only documented picture in Florence is in the ceiling of one hundred thirty still today and there she is alongside other Florentine artists of her of her time so she seems to have integrators of quite quickly and Florence <hes> and one of her close friends was Christopher. No Laurie won the greatest painters in the seventeenth century in Florence who is also godfather to her son Christopher so she clearly immediately set us you know sort of entered into autistic circles intellectual circles because she was a friend of Galileo and she worked for the MEDICI and did did she carry her Caravan Jasko style that she would have learned in Rome with her two phones or did she very much incorporate new styles and influences from her surrounding same sex. It's such a hot topic. That's so discussed because she has been called a chameleon and and I think as a result of this now many pictures get attributed to her that aren't necessarily by her because you can still use it as a dolphin well. She's communiqu. She changes all the time I think in the kind of broad sense she is quite community. She can adopt US style but it's part of her sort of business strategy. I think so you know she spent twenty five years. Working in Naples pictures look look really neapolitan but of course they would. She's been living in Naples. She's working for Nipples and patrons and I think when she moved to Florence. I think actually more than Caravaggio it is her father is rats. Here's pictures and rats. Here's handling of paint that's most of present in her mind and in the picture the the National Gary bought <hes> <hes> you know the thing that became very clear as as the pitcher was being cleaned as just that technically the way she paints the flash and so on. It's very ratu still very present in her mind. I think we'll sure influences. She's looking at these Florida artists. She's frequenting. She's using Carter analogy that you see in Florentine painting at that time she's also painting pictures for Medici tastes so that it also makes sense but when she comes back to Rome in sixteen twenty that's when Carava Chisholm off to Caravaggio is death ten years after is when cartridges is really the height of its popularity and I think there is definitely a renewed interest in this heightened naturalism start lighting and you can see that in the pictures of the sixteen twenty s can can you say more about the circumstances in which he would have created the specific work which the national now has well. The conservations been really interesting because you know I think a lot of living has been spilt on Artemis but not a huge amount of being written about her technique and I think this is actually played such an important role in actually understanding after media. It's been a lot written about you know dating's and attributions and also sort of the Mall gender-specific interpretation of her pictures in the iconography but I think had technique is absolutely fundamental understanding astounding to me. It's not Jason. Weeding out the pictures that aren't by her that are currently sort of sitting in this sort of limbo so during the conservation the National Gallery painting. We noticed similarities with obviously rats. Here's painting technique we notice differences. The pictures very closely related to two paintings one. That's in Hartford <hes> Connecticut at the Wadsworth which shows is a self portrait of her playing the lute and the other is a sin Catherine in New Jersey and the the suit of similarity between these pictures is not just sort of superficial fullness similarities but she's taken direct borrowings from one and the other. This is almost kind of amalgamation of these two other pictures which she knows sheds. It's light on her practice. You know how did she did. She transfer these designs to choose tracings. I mean we know how far the rats here uses tracings a lot <hes> did she have these three pictures which is in the studio once <hes> did the pro sort of composition evolve in the national painting. Does she know exactly what she was doing. From the very beginning I mean there are certain technical aspects of the pitcher the suggest it did evolve into Katherine. I'm perhaps didn't start its life as Catherine so I'm very interested also in how she uses her own image so the picture in halt that is clearly a self portrait very characterized face and all is a little bit idealized and I think there's been too much discussion in the post about whether picture easel isn't a self reporter. I think there's a kind of disguise self portraiture in a lot of her works where <hes> she would clear have expected people to kind of vaguely recognize her features a note. It was painting by women of a woman who looked like Artemisia but it doesn't necessarily have to be a self Putin a very literal sense. I think that's that's a really interesting aspect isn't it because how much of it is in that is almost like an advocate for for her capabilities and also for for her personality for her strength or strength of character and it's very easy easy to read biography into it isn't it because it's such a striking image and we know about this history of hers. Yes I mean I've had inquiries from the public. Since we announced the acquisition was saying you know other you know signs of torture on her fingers.
Nissan CEO sees no big downside to FCA-Renault merger
"Renewed. One of the big corporate stories, Nissan CEO says he's interested. To learn more about the proposed merger between new and fit cries that when the French automaker briefs it's Japanese partners today chief Asia correspondent Stephen Engle joins us from Tokyo. Steve, good to see. So the Nissim says that could be -tunities but it's this is just another headache for the company, which is roiling from from the gome saga. Yeah. There's a number of ways you can look at it. First of all, I might just say the alliance has put out a statement. That's of course, I'm talking about the Renault Nissan Mitsubishi alliance. We had open and transparent discussions on this proposal. Keep in mind, of course, this proposed merger is a separate entity from the current alliance be Renault and Fiat Chrysler merging. And for he wrote the psychology the CEO of Nissan. Yeah, it's another headache. But it could be a good opportunity for him. And if he plays his cards, well, he could come out with what he wants keep in mind. He is rebuffed the overtures of Renault to merge. He wants a more equitable partnership within the alliance and a merger doesn't accomplish that four Nissan. That's what we're hearing. Now this new challenge comes at a time, of course when there's a great disruption. Because of electric occasion and automobile sales are declining around the world. So psychologists on as you see, here, he has lots and lots of decisions to make. The one good thing could be though this new merger could give very needed distraction, and that could buy psycho Assan some time to get his ship. In order get those sales turned around there and get a new plan in place in the post gone era. Stocks are down. What about thirteen percent so far, this year, you look at the options that the Nissen boss has besides being given a lot more pressure. What else does he really have to play with? Yeah. I mean again it's, it's, it's you can look at both sides of this. I mean he's been seeking a more equitable partnership keep in mind Nissan owns what fifteen percent of Renault, but no voting rights and Renault owns forty three percent of Nissan with voting rights. The French government owns fifteen percent of Renault with double voting rights. Now this new entity would give Nissan in that entity. More of a say seven and a half percent stake with one board seat and voting rights. However, you flip that around and look at what the new entities car sales would be they would be what eight and a half plus million vehicles, a year that would dwarf Nissan on its own five million five point six million in two thousand eighteen and declining and profitability, declining one great strength of Nissan and the current alliance is that they had the key markets of the US and China, they had better profit. They had better sales. Now, this new entity comes in all of a sudden Renault do they have the upper hand it's a question to be asked. Steven great catching up. Thank you very much for those insights, Stephen Engle alive out of
The political cost of Pakistan's IMF loan
"Pakistan, says it has reached an agreement with the IMF on a six billion dollar loan justna sing discusses, what forced Imran Khan to seek help despite promising not to do so. And while the political cost is likely to be for his government for Stephanie, Finley and four hundred. Kareem Rasheed, Dr shave the TV new safe gooky held is. Assan IMF beyond Johnny was Stephanie. What are the terms and conditions of the six billion dollars package? That Pakistan is due to get from the International Monetary Fund. Do we know the details, yet, we don't know exactly, the agreement is still to be finalized, we expect that to happen in a couple of months, but we expect it will address Pakistan's gaping, current account deficit removed costly, energy subsidies and allow the rupee to float more freely is already fallen over twenty percent in the last year. But there are estimates that it may devalue another twenty percent and people are calling this one of the toughest IMF programs that Pakistan has seen because these reforms are expected to be introduced swiftly which will make it very hard for the average Pakistani who will have to cope with a rise in energy costs and a much weaker rupee Baucus on had already secured nine point two billion dollars in bilateral loans from countries such as Saudi Arabia UAE, an. China. Why did it have to go to the IMF, Pakistan thought that they could weather the storm when I was in his Lama Baden March? The government had said guests, they were in talks with the I m f but previously, they thought that they could get bilateral funding and sort of sort, the situation out by acting their own reforms, it became clear that, that wasn't enough. It wasn't enough money to address their obligations and Pakistan also needed the vote of confidence from the IMF that could unlock other funding and attract investors foot on Imran Khan had once declared he would rather die than beg to IMF waters. His government been telling the people of Pakistan now about the latest deal before the elections about a year ago, Imran Khan ran his political campaign promising to never go to the IMF for another loan. Now, this is something which has opponents are using against him because he's. Endeared words taken a u-turn completely gone back on his promise. So it's not an easy situation politically for the prime minister to handle, because it's a matter of record. There are video clips where he stood surrounded by thousands of people in political rallies, and promised, never to go to the I'm and today. He's doing exactly that because it's a very difficult economic situation in which he has no other options in the first eight months, nine months of his government. He tried to avoid going to the IMF tried to get loans from friendly countries such as Saudi Arabia, the UAE and China, but that has not been sufficient to restore what looks like very weak economic confidence. But halves the weakest in Pakistan's entire history. Ben. Ben just cook on the thought per up ninja member countries. Jauregui economic difficulty Maho on KOMO cut or up Cooper type John seldom see Pakistan economic situation. You high here. Did he facto finance minister, who's an advisor to the prime minister of the shake said, on record that Pakistan's economic situation of today has been fueled by policy failures under the previous government of former prime minister nervous Sharieff, so he talks about how Pakistan's exports crashed how Pakistan's previous government recklessly took foreign loans, and how they spent far beyond the topology of the Pakistanis feet to service. These loans to pay back these loans and future. Kluber bought a billion dollar Saul Kiara eighty to get so inches. Oh, good dictator, who? How might passed SE capacity eighty gam- buzzer? The hood cheesemakers take basically that was unavoidable. I'm John up. He has a point but I'm afraid such points. Don't really make a difference when it comes to public sentiment, and that is where the opposition is now going to try to fight it battle, what has the reaction been like in Pakistan has there been any reaction? Yet, the opposition has now confirmed that they're looking to St. agitation in the next few weeks, or a couple of months, the central point, the core point in the agitation campaign would be inflation across the country, as a consequence of Imran, Khan's agreement for the IMF, the only one point on which the government may have an advantage is that in the middle of Pakistan's scorching sun. But how many people would be discouraged from coming out on the streets? But we have to see we have to see how trends unfold in the coming months. Stephanie, how closely is the international community watching the situation in Pakistan? What are their main concerns if any the international community wants to see Pakistan, get serious about its economic reforms? It's not good for the region, if they are unstable and they really are putting on pressure for them to tackle terrorists operating on their soil in February. There was a terrorist attack in India, which put renewed pressure on Pakistan to tackle extremist groups, within its borders, which are threat, not only to region, but to Pakistan itself, Pakistan has a country of one hundred million people in a fast growing region, but Pakistan, has for so long squandered its potential. So the hope is now that this package could finally get. It back on the right track. This is now we can say the thirteenth package since the eighties. The IMF says it's the twenty first package since Pakistan joined the IMF, we've seen this before and Pakistan hasn't had a good history of concluding these programs or sticking to the reforms that it needs to people are hoping that this case will be different. People are cautiously optimistic watching and waiting to see if the government has the strength to carry out the reforms.
Hasan Minhaj talks about the struggles of having his name pronounced right
"We had this is a guy. I just love. I call him Assan Manashe. He claims that his name is Haas on Manhattan. I call them home. He he he hosted the White House correspondents dinner a couple of years ago. I think it was the first White House correspondents dinner when Trump was President Trump declined to attend, and he was brilliant. I I remember listening to it in the car, we were on the way to dinner with my with Emily my daughter, and we could knock it out of the car because he was outrageously funny, and pointed and smart, and it really liked those things he really blew up after that. He now has his own show on Netflix called Patriot Act and it's a series, and it's it's it's politically charged and also smart, and and really funny, and it was his first appearance on our show. And he he told that he confessed to us that it was the thing that his mom had hoped. He would do is get to be on the Ellen show. Yeah. But I really liked him a lot. Here's very likable, dude. Yeah. He's cool. Here's a clip of that. Nice to meet you. I'm a huge fan of you. Thank you Assan Manashe. Yes. No, really. My name is Husselmann hush. Oh, I wanna do this actually want to do this on national television. Please everyone that says your name says Hasan Moniz. Yeah. But the real way you pronounce it. And this is a big deal because my parents are here. It's Husselmann Hodge and people always mispronounce it. They're always like a scene Menasheh Hussein. I'm so sorry, I can't pronounce it. Meet my son Higgs wither throttled third. How do you pronounce house try it? All right. That's on mini ish. No, that's not how I appreciate people trying. I was actually I was doing CNN which is like, it's it's a international drama show where nine people yell at each other. And the host brought me out. He was like he was trying really hard. He was like breathing heavily. And he was just like give it up for how thin mean high. It was like he was casting a spell on me. And I'm just like. You don't have to say it again. So that people hear it again, hus-, cinnamon. Hush house men has. Yes is how yes look when I first started doing comedy people like you should change your name. And I'm like, I'm not going to change my name if you can pronounce Ansel Elgort you can pronounce it doesn't actor named Ansel Elgort, and we all just walk around pronouncing completely normally. Yeah. Well, did generous was hard for people to get for a while. What did they do de generes or degenerate or like? Lots of other things you cited strong. Yeah. And now, it's too generous. But Hossan Menasheh Schmid so emphasis on the H S. And what do they do at Starbucks today at Starbucks? I just go by Timothy shell LeMay. Keep it simple. And they usually do it right with Timothy with to ease.
Coast Guard lieutenant is accused domestic terrorist
"US coastguard officer working in Washington DC, accused of planning a terrorist attack. And I'm talking a serious attack. FBI agents apprehended Lieutenant Christopher Paul Assan and seized a stockpile of weapons and ammunition from his home in Silver, Spring, Maryland on Friday government court filings claimed that he. Planned to launch attacks on politicians and journalists from a list of targets that included hospital Nancy Pelosi, so this coast guard officer accused of being a
"assan" Discussed on O'Reilly Data Show
"Am highly hopeful know often for one company. Don't be something provided a lot of the poblic on. And we do have a sort of choice of size or just kind of Murphy. So when you look at kind of cybersecurity field, there's almost like a parallel industry like an underground economy where people sell attacks or malware and things like that. So I imagine there will arise parallel economy in media as well. Yeah, I believe so I think there is there's a not here that somebody will try to, you know, get benefit from out. So everything we've talked about mostly focus on the US. But one of the hunters time interested in 'cause we do have a conference in in Beijing swell as China in their video is massive, maybe even more massive than the US. Right. So the on the phones to the short video to do you detect people talking about fake media in China? I heard Assan talk about Dodd because I'm athlete. Chinese. I I grew up from China. So I know there is a concern there. But Ungava hand, you know, based on my understanding, the the platform company, China has a stricter regulations or user upload media. So I think even though they have a lot of Walloon. There are some kind of Kansas future, all all trades contents your political your from onerous Bax. So in doing all, the I think the also have some form of often, the Asian or fact checking all those radio by I'm not sure if that's actually was done in in an hour is not a way. I I don't know that the hills said there's no headlines like here, I think that there has been a lot of headlines here and concern about the potential, but in many ways, I think actually in Ohio. How do you feel about the seaway? Maybe right now at you. We haven't had like a really bad series of episodes of fake ni in the west. But. I'm glad actually we're ready talking about it. Right. Right. Actually. Yeah..
"assan" Discussed on KIIS 102.7
"A two point seven. It's kiss FM. We're paying your bills. And when we do we signed you have to have them paid for a year. You gotta go to kiss dot com, keyword bills. Coming up cold Underwood said something about this bachelor finale that Tania's all over like, go gadget, go next. Newsham? Time. Throw some bit. Yup. Last night. Want? Thanks. I do. Thanks. Every money the wrong number. Good. Thanks. Ari Grundig Kissifim good morning. Thanks, Robin Assan.
"assan" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"The magazine does. And also it. You know, if if you're designer if you wanna have you ever thought about maybe, hey, I have a pattern. I wonder if I could be published you can submit the pattern to us. Also, if you want to write an article, we'd love for you to write an article how to you can submit that to the magazine, and I mean, they're just all one thing that is very special about our magazine, we have a group of our subscribers call pattern pissed each. And this is part of the magazine where you we have chats every Friday and Saturday mornings, and we have different groups set up. There is a kennel fill on this that when we had a kennel quilt Assan or in early may we had the whole weekend and people were talking to each other back and forth, you know, but by chat room. Uh-huh. Yeah. And it's a way to get connected and lots of friendships have been made for this. And so it's it's a wonderful resource. And it's a it's a community of quilters gathered together, and it's just a lot of fun. And it's a lot of help. If somebody's got say, hey, I don't know how to do this. Then usually there'll be people right there who say you can do this or go here see this. So it's again, it's another way to be involved with other protesters. You know without ever having to leave your house. Yeah. That's right. Yeah. But it's wonderful because it builds up that network in in like, you said it's a community in and again, it's it's so great what you're doing. I'm so happy that you're on the show. I'm so happy that you've told the specially the the community quilters out there. If you want to.
Amazon tried out a new product this holiday season: real Christmas trees
"This. Marketplace podcast is brought to you by orvis outfitting for the outdoors since eighteen fifty six offering everything from apparel to dog beds to fly fishing gear. This holiday give orvis not ordinary use the code market to save twenty five dollars on select orvis purchases. See stores or orvis dot com slash radio for details and restrictions and by the Michigan economic Development Corporation when it comes to mobility, more and more businesses are turning to planet him Michigan is home to the largest concentration of auto related engineers in the nation as well as various all road and all weather Thomas testing centers balloon Moorhead to planet, m dot com. Planet in Michigan where big ideas and mobility are born getting alive Christmas tree is a pain. Cuba. You can't get them on Amazon. Wait what Rahm American public media? This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm jed Kim in for. Molly would. Time is pretty much up for you to do your last minute Christmas shopping, if you're buying through Amazon, you could still go to a store, I guess, but who does that anymore? It is not a stretch to say that Amazon is trying to take over all things holiday. It tends to offer something new this time of year in two thousand eighteen it's fresh Christmas. Trees live ones the livered to your doorstep. How does it even work? I mean, specialized growers have controlled the secrets of the Christmas tree industry for generations. How did Amazon hope to compete and why Joshua mcnichols is a reporter at public radio station. K U O W in Seattle and co host of the podcast primed. What happens when Amazon comes to your town. He explains how Christmas treats fit into Amazon's big picture strategy Amazon's always looking for ways to bring more customers to its site because it's basically trying to exceleron and for Amazon that means constantly adding new reasons for people to visit their site that attracts more third party sellers. Which in turn brings more people to the site. So adding Christmas trees is a way to like keep Amazon's momentum moving forward. How did these growers feel about Amazon Horning in on their turf? Well, I think in the long run, you know, they are the controllers of the situation. They've got the thing that everybody wants there's not nearly enough Christmas. Trees to supply demand drought. His cutback the supply, it's even hard to get seedlings of the really drought tolerant trees, so they're in control of the situation, and they don't see Amazon as this huge threat. In fact, they see it as a possible ally to help them with this long term threat that they're facing which is a lot of people are switching to plastic Christmas trees, and if Amazon can help customers, you know, when somebody goes to Amazon and types in Christmas tree, they would love it if Amazon gives them a fresh Christmas tree at the top of the list, and you know, if they can facility. Tate, a customer making a choosing to buy a real tree instead of an artificial tree. Then they're happy to have Amazon helping them out. We're a few days away from Christmas. How did it all work out for him Assan? Well, they ran out of trees. So it didn't work out that well, and then there's this problem of price to right because it costs a lot to ship. A tree they were charging for these seven foot fresh Christmas trees over one hundred bucks in the Pacific northwest, where I live, you know, around Seattle that's a lot of money for a Christmas tree. Like, we're accustomed to paying much less for probably a much nicer looking tree. But in states like California and Texas, which are big Christmas tree markets. There's a lot of people there Amazon's prices over one hundred bucks for a tree are a lot more competitive down there. So in the long run this could work out for them. Plus, there are a lot of people who don't necessarily want that traditional experience of going out to a tree lot finding one on your apartment doorstep after you get home from work might be what a lot of people want JiaXuan mcnichols is reporter at KU. Oh, w in Seattle and co host of a podcast about Amazon called primed. That's primed with a d by the way, I. I did not order my Christmas tree online this year. I instead made the effort to go to a lot and pick one out tie it on top of the car that lot was at whole foods, which my boss reminded me is now owned by Jeff Bezos company, so technically. Yeah. I guess I've got an Amazon tree I'm done Kim. And that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. Numbers alone. Don't tell the whole story. That's why. Marketplace tells the stories behind the numbers stories of real people of business both big and small and the impact the economy has on each of us. Donate today at marketplace dot org to keep public service journalism going strong and right now your gift will go twice as far thanks to a dollar for dollar match from our friends at can Dida, thanks for your support. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by the Michigan economic Development Corporation. Our world is becoming more hands free. Thanks to planet, m that will also include the future of transportation, Michigan has the most comprehensive Thomas real world testing under every road and weather condition and leads the nation in patents relating to navigation and smart mobility to learn more, visit planet m dot com. Planet m Michigan where big ideas mobility are born.
"assan" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"And also it, you know, if you're designer if you wanna have you ever thought about maybe, hey, I have a pattern. I wonder if I could be published you can spend that the pattern to us. Also, if you want to write an article we'd love for you to write an article how to. You can submit that to the magazine. And I mean, they're just all the one thing that is very special about our magazine, we have a group of our subscribers call pattern pissed each. And this is part of the magazine where you we have chats every Friday and Saturday mornings, and we have different groups set up. There is a kennel fill on this that when we had a kennel quilt Assan or in early may we had the whole weekend and people were talking to each other back and forth, you know, but by chat rooms. Yeah. And it's it's a way to get connected and lots of friendships have been made for this. And so it's it's a wonderful resource. And it's a it's a community of quilters gathered together, and it's just a lot of fun. And there's a lot of help. If somebody's got say, hey, I don't know how to do this. Then usually they'll be people right there who say you can do this or go here see this. So again, it's another way to be involved with other protesters without ever having to leave your house. Yeah. That's right. Yeah. But it's wonderful because it builds up that network in in like, you said it's a community in and again, it's it's so great what you're doing. I'm so happy that you're on the show. I'm so happy that you've told the specially the the community quilters out there. If you want to.
"assan" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show
"But I find it awfully suspicious that Adam Waldman, the lobbyists who we know met would WikiLeaks. According to the guardian Julian Assange nine times more quote, more than anyone else. I find it awfully strange at this guys communicating with Democrats senators, he's communicating on behalf of Christopher Steele wrote up the dossier, and he seems to be getting a complete pass. Let me suggest to you that the Democrats knew the whole time what Assan Chad. And they set this up in advance. They set Manafort up in advance and a bunch of other satellite Trump players as well to make it look like after this leak that they had a back story that the Trump team. Did it even no they didn't. What a scam. What a scam. What a scam scamming Rambo. On Diana ball. I can't believe it. I really I I'm astonished at at at the just the nerve of these people. It is so obvious. What's going on here? If the Democrats are so confident. That the Russians have two DNC server, then turn the servers over the FBI. Why do you think Trump tweeted that this morning because Trump has the Intel folks, I am sure of it that Donald Trump knows that the Russians there's a good chance they did not hack that server. The whole story falls apart. You want to find out where Julian Assange show got the emails from what's the best way to do it. Bring him to the United States and ask them. Hey go, but they don't want that the Democrats do not want Julian Assange testifying in a public space. Why what are they so afraid of other you afraid Assan just going to talk about his meetings with democrat connected lobbyists? And Russian connected lobbyists. Are they afraid Julian Assange is going to say, hey, guys? I didn't get this from the Russians the Russian collusion thing is a hoax and the whole effort to to to to set up this Russian collusion. Hoax was a setup by the Clinton and Obama team. In think of that one. Did you? The book folks read the book all in there. All right. Today's show. Also brought to you by buddies at brickhouse, nutrition, brick acid, Trish, in is one of my original sponsors, they make in my humble opinion based on my experience with them and the tremendous feedback. I get on their products brickhouse nutrition makes the finest nutrition supplement products on the market. I want to talk today about foundation if you take your Shishen supplements for the reasons I do wanna look better. And you want to feel better than foundation is the perfect product for you foundation is.
Apple's sales deal with Amazon will benefit consumers, but harm small business
"While I worried Monday about brick and mortar retailers that might get grounded dust and Abbas path. I came across a couple of stories. Prepping today's presentation the talked about people about to be turned into ghosts and the Amazon machine seen that ran a piece profiling page while he started selling refurbished apple products when his wife needed surgery, and when they needed extra money while she went to nursing school flash forward, if you years, and it's been a successful side hustle. And the best year says the net B's he sold roughly three hundred thousand dollars worth of mostly apple products on Amazon for an after tax profit of about forty thousand bucks. It was really. Great thing for our family. Thirty five year old consulting engineer from Colorado said adding that the side business helped him pay off the medical bills nursing school and existing student loans and come the fourth of January. It all goes away for his part wile feels a bit boned, and it's hard to blame them quoting seeing that while said the threat of a potential apple deal was always in the back of his mind. But after it happened he hoped to get more support or guidance from Amazon instead he feels jilted by Amazon after selling half a million dollars in merchandise to the site in the past two years paying the company eighty thousand dollars in fees over the past three years and maintaining a superb seller performance record throughout sell until we decide to kick you off. That's the part that really gets me. He said sympathetic to both sides is counter, counterpoint Reese. Search the piece for my download blog had marines. Clain research analyst at counterpoint saying apple is attempting to regain control over its iphone sales on one of the biggest online channels third-party vendors are selling on Amazon, and it was near impossible for apple to control the supply chain, assure quality control and price. The piece continues clain says the refurbished and repair market in particular might take a hit as these companies will be forced to either move off the Amazon platform or go through the authorisation process. Even if it's unlikely that many will achieve authorized status in this new situation. Of course, this isn't the first time sellers of apple gear have suffered at the hands of apple. I found the sort of devastating peas from two thousand five it profiled apple authorized reseller locations that were either dead or dying as apple open store after store after store decades of selling apple laid waste by Apple's ascending retail arm seeing that says Napa Representative didn't comment for Monday's story. But the rep previously said the company is working with them Assan to improve the experience for apple customers on their site. Ask. By that about sellers likely to be affected by the deal and spokesperson said sellers are incredibly important to Amazon and our customers, and we are notifying them now. So they can prepare for this change. That times. Amazon has seemed terrible in the way. It's treated up counterpoint says the new deal between the two companies is a win for both. That neither seems overly interested in who loses. As a result may be terrible. But isn't terribly surprising.
"assan" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"That dribbles the ball off his foot in the final minute. He's not a star. But he if he's our best player our team is better than if gorens our best. We know it isn't. And we're seeing that this season know what he meant to say. I think is that Richardson has to be better than Gorin than Richardson as a player he's going to be the guy getting the shots. He's got to be someone who's better than Gordon. But Mike's right? They were better last year when it was running through, Gordon. Yeah. Gordon was an all-star. I'm not doing this guys. I'm not doing this whole. I'm not going to think he would not be names going figure it out anymore. I'm not doing this is this is I think this is the fairest criticism of of that he team when you're led by Dion waiters Assan Whiteside. And what you see from Jason Richardson. Layton games for a couple of. Josh, I'm sorry. Josh rich. They jay. Man it. It's it's been a minute since we could say that the Miami Heat didn't feel like a smart basketball team. I've sounded ridiculous on this air over the last five years touting this culture. Billy was right. The whole time right after Pat yesterday man, it felt good. It felt good. So it had to be said to be said it had to be said by someone like me. But you don't have a solution. You're going after him. But you're not saying, gee, doesn't have the solutions. Dan. Oh, he doesn't have the solution. Tom damn tired of it. Because this is not what this franchise is about. Mediocrity isn't decision making something you can improve though because that's really his biggest flaws like he you see flashes of him being good and he can score. He can play defense if he can improve anywhere it could probably be decision making. But he's had several years to him not getting chances like he has this year. He hasn't had years doing this. But in this role not in the crucial moments in and you realize oh, man, if I just give them more opportunities to screw up. He's just going to screw up more. What does that turn? This is taken. I was watching basketball a love story yesterday on ESPN. Oh my God. I wanna watch the whole thing except yesterday. I saw the parts I wanted to see Dan, I was so happy watching the big three stuff come about. Everyone was soul-sapping deal. Emailed you last night? Did you cut that up because I knew the Miami audience? We gotta play like a minute Forty-five. If you want to hear it. The are so salty still about it. His name is now right there with Art Modell in the hall of shame in Cleveland sports history. It's just another blow to the Cleveland sports. Psyche. The hardest part of it is is from one of our own. I'm taking my talents to south. That's David Stover on James himself the network. He was on the city of Miami..
"assan" Discussed on Photofocus Podcast
"A pot that has a NAS top hawk with NAS Assan age or I to make at a venue. That's right beside a football field in the starring guys off every five minutes or beside a stinky factory where hassle something, right? So even if I don't have a studio I still have some control over my environment. It's actually way he sends your clients to do the photograph luck. Sometimes if leave near baked you've NAS pages and any think? Right. I want to say wait bait when he made in a pot or when you make mate in field or forest area. You don't wanna be trudging through three inches of dirt and mud. You want? Not pastas would walkways and you wanted to be a nice area environment. You don't wanna be trudging through five maters of snark to get to the lapel Taishin. You wanted it to right? So the environment consists of way, we may tout clients where the shooting or doing design appointments, another example, if you're going to do pray console. I may at what's that Donna cold? A denny's. Donna is. Yeah. Oh, I go to a fancy hotel Lucca foia Jospeh. I'm aiding them in a different location shows perceived value instantly. My new I just went to W, and and a Denny's, Donna, he's awesome. Yes. To certain clientele. They're exactly exactly so devious stores.
"assan" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats
"The bottle service ad hoc Assan where we were all out they probably stuck with about maybe a few thousand five or six thousand dollar Bill. Would you agree with that? Yeah. I mean, I would say that's the that's the upper register of what of what was going on that night. And we were not we were just that the we kinda got the leave. And we were there for the KOA right over there bottles table to get the bottles and the woman who came over was making drinks raw of us. And then we had no intend not one of us at any intention of laying down. No that was all guy. No, no. I was I was ready to just be like. Pick up my phone. Hello. Outside this terrible service in here and then never come in to get to the airport. Four thirty in the morning, you never call too soon. Really, I didn't get my TSA. No. But the idea that like sixty four thousand dollars for four NFL players in however, many people were around them is not outlandish. But then for them to just be like, we're not paying it. And now we're gonna fight it out is that a function of these guys just wherever they go in Jacksonville their bar tabs or just paid for for them. What do you think? I think they probably are used a rolling into hooters or whatever they're hitting. Basis to like. Yep. Out already for them. That's it. I think you're right. And in England, it's like unless you're Harry Kane or like someone from Chelsea like, no one's gonna give shit about you. And they're not gonna care, and you aren't like known if you're if you're Ricky Gervais, maybe you get the bottles IRS for free. If you're these guys, they don't know. So apparently, the they were in custody for nine hours. And then it's understood that the club drop the complaint after the Bill was set. There was definitely a misunderstanding. But as far as my actions are concerned, I take full responsibility shirts at the what kind of is understanding, you did not pay the Bill, and then he went outside and tried to fight some dudes and tried to get away with it. I don't understand where is the misunderstanding in that having him. So he misunderstood that. They weren't going to give it to them for free. That's a misunderstanding rating. Okay. I mean, this again, if have we learned nothing from LAC de like you can't just fuck with people in other countries. What I'm saying? Even if you're kicking down the bathroom door of shitty like gas station. Got to be on your better behavior winner in another. You wonder does. Liz, a message to me, actually. Canada. Busy. Now question does the NFL ever make habitation in London? Do you think is that happening? They want to bet that'd be the worst. Could you imagine how bad that would be? If you're the Rams and you gotta play London. Forget it or even dude. Or if you're dude from like grown-up playing like football like outta like Georgia's like never really left the south the now, you gotta go live in London drive on the street and just be in a country where people you give a shit about you. That's right. Yeah. M then over here, just as as you were. Oh, yeah. What's the seven AM game? Don't be awfully that's real. Yeah. Yeah. The four AM game in LA. All right. So I don't know if you saw this about Sean white yet is Halloween. We're we're recording. This. I don't think Canada has how candidate not have Halloween two months ago. September third and thanksgiving for them is July for. So Sean why you decided to go simple, Jack, simple jet. The Ben Stiller character from what's the movie, I forgot even Jack tropics on tropic thunder. Correct. Okay. So a character been Stiller played who was low. I guess that's the the generous term for it mentally challenged. I guess is the actual politically say his costume. Did look good. I mean, he was it was a great portrayal. But that was the weird part about about his sort of explanation where he was like, this was the last minute to citizen. This is what he put out on interest. I didn't think about this until a few hours before. And then he kind of came out with like like, a, you know, Hollywood makeup trailer level performance of the. Now, I don't know how people feel about because I was I felt kinda mixed about it like I understand. Maybe it wasn't in the best taste. But that didn't you need to make an apology..
"assan" Discussed on Masters in Business
"Every day, something new from Amazon in every everyday there's massive reaction and a lot you do see stocks move up and down as Amazon says something or other threatens to go into health industry into financial services. People are afraid I'm and it's interesting because what I am Assan is a disruptor, there's no doubt about it, and they disrupt one of the most famous Jeff Bezos quotes which I have never seen actually written them. But everyone on the internet swears he said, this is your margin is my upper -tunities and that idea of taking out margin. Another words taking up profit is pretty scary, and when they can do in sustainable way, that's disruption. So let me broaden the conversation. Online retailing isn't even double digits yet. It's not ten percent of which Amazon is just under half a, we getting a little all worked up for five percent of the market or is the overall. Trend, what scaring the bejesus out of everybody. I don't think it's that online per se. I think it's changing the whole shopping experience. People talk about it as Omni channel. But right now it's just retail. Retail is now become a theme loose integration between online and offline. The the original online retailers are opening up stores. Even Amazon is opening up stores which is kinda mind boggling that they're opening a bookstores. You know, it's been so successful for apple are some of the other technology companies trying to imitate you see that also Microsoft and you know, I mean Sony, which is electron ick. They're opening up direct store for them, but when they open up these new stores, they're different from old stores. They're not the same thing at all. They're much more concentrated on customer experience..
"assan" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Being contributed to by climate change to being stronger because of climate change, but we really need to put hands on deck to be able to prove that. And you get lots of scientists say it's a bunch of bunk. Right. But this is the way these things are being spun. And this is why you should care. The fact is most of us are busy doing our own thing. And it's not that. We don't care. It's not like we're thinking, oh, we we we we don't really give a rat's ass. What we we do care. But we care in a very like I'll tweet something with a hashtag. But even at that. That's so narcissistic, right? Putting something out there like for all the people out there. We care about you or with you. Now, I'm going to go back and enjoy my day. Good luck to you. And I said it today national show, I'll say it again. When there's numbers as far as the tragedy goes will pay attention. When there's numbers and that sounds awful. But the reality is in this world that we live in. That's what gets our attention. Right. That's what gets our attention. This storm is massive by all accounts. It is huge. They're talking Hurricane Andrew proportions in the size of this thing and the scope of this thing, and the fact that it's good it started out as a storm. And then it started to pick up steam, and the maybe he's going to be hurricane was a category two than it was three. And then boom, it's a four. And then we're looking at a five and oh my goodness. But. How much do you really pay attention to it? And it sounds wrong. But if we can be honest with one another we're not paying the kind of attention because. What kind of burnt out? That's the reality that people don't want to say that. Because it sounds horrible to say. So I'll say it for you. It is horrible to listen to what's going on there to see the kind of destruction, and the massive destruction and the months and years it's going to take for people to build to build back to dig out or to dry out from some of this stuff. But we are just. We're numb to it. At this point in time Assan entire home.
"assan" Discussed on AppleInsider Podcast
"App store simply. Viet store. Right? And that if the development effort keeps going into you, I kit and you. I could understand what to do with a mouse and keyboard. Then IS apps using you Ike it become just the apps that that the distinction between a MAC cap and the IOS app dies off. Anything about when the argument was that the the MAC was inferior to windows because windows had all the apps, right? And then we saw a great migration of apps to the cloud and to the browser. And so now it doesn't really matter because literally any service you want there, of course, some specific apps that may limit your whatever, but it doesn't matter because everything's done through the browser at least on the desktop. The phone is very different. The phone is apps Pacific. I happen to like the phone approach better. So I use of fluid, which is a app for the MAC that turns a website into an app. So like for work. I have a thing. We're have to like put tasks on their through website called Asana Assan as a, you know, a group team task manager. You can see his working on what a completed, what on the iphone it has its own dedicated app, then it's nice. But on the MAC, there is no app for us on it. So I used fluid and I made it its own app, put in the dock, gave it its own icon. And now what I want to use this on it because I don't want to have a million tabs open and it's a, it's something that I use frequently. I don't wanna keep opening tab for and browsing around or whatever. I just wanna have. It isn't an app and so I clicked on it there. And so that's an example of something where I would take a subpar Asana port of the ipad version to the MAC to have the app there, and I can come up with a handful of apps like that were my life would be better having the dedicated MAC app that doesn't exist right now. A mint is another one for my finances. I would much rather just, you know, have a dedicated app on their than have to go to the website. That's just something that I. Use frequently enough and would want to use. So you know, they're, they're not going to be the best aspect to your point. You're right. It's longer term you are looking at taking the biggest and best at platform on the planet as super seated windows now superseded everything..
"assan" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Four four, day Chad eight four four dig Chad and you are in and yeah I got some good news here. According to the Washington Post A major counterterrorism success by the United. States last, week and not a whole lot of people talked about it Our government says we are confident. That Ebrahim Assan ala Siri Al Qaeda's chief bomb maker was. Killed during a US drone strike late, last year now this guy had been reported dead before and he. Wasn't so, they were trying to be careful but they say they have high confidence that he. Is now dead if so he would be the most. Significant international terrorists off the battlefield since Osama bin Lodden this guy is seri- Saudi, Arabian he'd been in Yemen he was a leader of Al Qaeda's group the in. The Arabian peninsula for years and he was the guy, behind a number of explosive devices that evaded security checkpoints so he was a top bomb maker for these guys And he was highly intelligent. And he did a lot of evil stuff and now. He's dead according to the Washington Post according to our government and I hope that, that is true that made me think this guy was democrat Sean Casten he compared. President Trump to somebody let's listen to this cut too Over me Tremendously Bully pulpit to Activate marsh.
Amazon earnings skyrocket on cloud computing, advertising
"It's not just a a mirror of your phone, and that's seemed to not only be a big selling going for apple, but also, again, Fitbit and garment. These are the fitness equivalent and they are. It's an navigation apparently is also starting to to play a part in this too, which is interesting. But yeah, it's fitness health and navigation. Pretty much. Well, we said we were going to talk about Amazon earnings and now's the time q two earnings are in for the company reported revenue rose at Thirty-nine percent in the quarter due in large pert online shopping and cloud services, which John does very well revenue of fifty. Two point. Nine billion just missed expectations of fifty. Three point, four one billion, but earnings were five point. Oh, seven dollars per share. Which positively smash the two-dollar fifty cents expectation and wake up from forty cents per share just a year ago, revenue from Amazon web services, rose forty, nine percent to six point one. One billion beating the expectation of six billion. While so. I mean, my first reaction is like, okay, a little bit of a missile revenue, but not much. And we used to talk about Amazon as being the low margin. One like forty cents. Earnings per share is actually pretty good. Fram Assan is what I was saying a year ago at this time, five dollars and what seven cents. I mean it's a whole new Amazon, and it's funny. The Reuters story that I was reading said, you know, mostly on retail and web services. I'm like, yeah, they're to businesses. I mean, yes, they might move into retail a little stronger with with the whole foods acquisitions and Amazon go, yes. There's looks like they might be trying to make a play for pharmaceutical, but that's still just retail, really? And that is the story of Amazon that an full disclosure, this is a household for which owns Amazon stock because my wife works for an Amazon owned company. However. This company is remarkable in that everything that they wanted to do when they were making very, very thin margins has come true. They invested in their in in other elements of their company, and they have continued to build it out, maintain their lead in terms of retail and really built a monster in AWS, which we are always reminded of when there is any kind of outage and you realize that a third of the internet has is now unusable. The fact that Amazon has to jet engines on this plane is very, very, very important because we're gonna get into a discussion about another company that really has one. Yeah, and don't forget. We're not dismissing that that Amazon does own a lot of companies. They own comics and they own twitch and they own audible, and and there's a lot of lot of parts to Amazon, but retail sales, especially online retail sales and Amazon web services are the predominance.
"assan" Discussed on Something to Wrestle with Bruce Prichard
"Possibility of being able to bring it back as a baby face to let him go down there repackage him and get him away from the main spotlight may take a little time but definitely bring back somebody completely different you know he he recently pop back up at an independent earlier this year and allegedly united see it but i've heard a lot of people who did they said he looked like he was in great shape now do you think what if as you say there's room for muhammed hassan character now not as mohammed hassan no thank conscious up to maine negatives i guess it's important to mention here that the real life muhammed hassan in the man behind the character mark opponent has gone on to become a teacher and i think he might even be a principal now he's obviously got a month's different life and i'm sure a lot of students would be shocked to hear that he was muhammed assan wwe superstar what do you think the legacy of muhammed hassan the gimmick will be of course mark legacy will be with educating children not wrestling salinas what will the the legacy of mohamed assan be will it always be the unfortunate angle yeah i think so because i think people tend to dwell on the negative so i think that's that's what his legacy will be one a strange strange story man muhammad hassan anything else we could touch on here that you want to mention no you know again it's just world events sometimes we'll we'll fuck a lot of things up and it's especially when you are in the you know in the world of of entertainment man you know you go back and just so many different things from major motion pictures that i there was an earthquake movie that was coming out and set today byu and then they had an unfortunate earthquake in mexico and man that the movie got got scrapped so it's when you're in the entertainment business in in especially being in wrestling because it runs that for so long but god we're not entertainment this is real people believe there's there's still going to be a faction that you know it's it's real to me and this is real life and it israel real life in sometimes when you crossover you're using real life human beings to tell fictional stories man shit gets lost and and it's tough it's a tough line to toe really is what a story man well coming up i guess we should tell you we've got to hot shows coming your way we've got the invasion coming your way if you haven't already learned enough about the invasion we're going to cover the invasion pay per view go out of your way to check it out it's from july two thousand one we're going to be coming your way on july twentieth with that one and then of course on july twenty seventh we've got something a little extra fun for you is vengeance two thousand three and i know you've probably forgotten that paper but i have not because it's versus vince mcmahon i can never forget it how can you and we've also got the return of brother love and a little bar scene so stay tuned for that and i should mention here at the end of the show they were also on patriotic now so some of you have actually heard this show before friday we're going to start airing the show's early in ad free and you can participate in that over it patriot dot com forward slash something to wrestle in this past week we had a little extra bonus footage from our rochester shale we wanna thank rochester for an awesome crowd a great time and we're going to be in pittsburgh this weekend and starting next month we're gonna start live streaming all of these shows so if you haven't already check us out patriarch dot com forward slash something to wrestle you're going to want to get in on all this extra bonus content we're going to let you pick some topics you're going to get the shows early you're going to get them ad free you're going to get bonus footage from our old archive shows that we've done live and so much more including a something to wrestle weekend here in huntsville not houston and if you wanna see us in ireland or scotland toyed about it let them know and hopefully this time next week we'll have a special announcement for you right here on something to wrestle with bruce prichard
Iran, President and Assan Ruhani discussed on Ethan at Night
"Two three four protesters have again taken to the streets in iran's capital over the economy is president assan ruhani accusers the us of waging economic war against the islamic nation here's also uncertainty over the us withdrawing from the nuclear deal a five day standoff between italy and multo over more than two hundred migrants rescued at sea has finally been resolved german operated humanitarian rescue boat lifeline with two hundred and thirty migrants on board will dock in malta as conditions worsened to deal with struck to send the migrants to malta italy and other united nations another one hundred and eight migrants rescued by a danish container ship docked in poltava law sicily after it was forced to.
Back on the baseball field, Steve Scalise recalls the "lowest point" after shooting
"To talk now use it for thirty i'm marie leave early voting is now underway in maryland and democrats are choosing between six candidates running for the party's nomination for governor is absolutely a two man race right now political analysts todd abberley towels mornings on the mall former n double acp president ben jealous and prince george's county executive return baker are tied at about twenty percent of the vote so i suspect it's going to go down to the wire we're not going to know until election was one of them ultimately emerges jealous cast his vote and anna rondo county today we've got the wind at our backs we've been building a movement across the state pulling people together early voting ends next thursday had recurred assan wma allen wfan dot com supreme court striking down a minnesota law that limited what you could wear while voting the supreme court says you can wear a politically themed shirt when you go to vote in a seven to two ruling written by chief justice john rob roberts it struck down a minnesota statute that prohibited political apparel at around polling places the court said the statute violated the first amendment and was too broad since it didn't specify what apparel would be considered political the challenge to the law came from an individual who was forced to cover up a tea party t shirt when he went to vote jerry bowed lender washington house majority whip steve scalise still using a cane but that won't stop him from playing tonight in the congressional baseball game a starting to be able to walk without crutches but don't quite have the balance to be able to move at a good pace still scalise will start at second one year to the day after he was shot while practicing for last year's game he's just recently started playing catch again the mobility is limited especially laterally just moving side to side like anyone mind ska lees's moving on as are his teammates like congressman mo brooks i've done my best to move on quite frankly very few people ask me about it anymore it's a year ago it's old news john matthews on w allen wfan dot com day in the united states americans are encouraged to fly their flags today and reflect on the freedoms it represents mark boo shell is the co owner of.
"assan" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Assan whiteside is the titanic i found a picture of tori at the lake it doesn't look like he has to but he looked like he would have to cent five cent ten cent though her buffalo wild wings the weekend is here you could get it started on the right note by join the great food and beer at buffalo wild wings while watching the game with your friends it is a fun place to be there's a new boss it's out of buffalo wild wings and he deals and bake it anyone who deals in bacon it's the bacon boss burger featuring bacon three different ways and a blanket of white cheese sauce and he's joined by other new favorites like these smother cheese steak as hold on hold on roy can you say on air what you just said in my ear guys never paid his fine the money's back in his pocket he just put it roy for being vigilant about this he got away with one we didn't notice done that thank you roy i mean i think you mistakenly thought this was money i have not have a billion dollars on the the fis around here that's the problem i'm the only one i mean i'm five putting the money in but where's gear most dollars two more dollars all right why is it two more dollars blaming gear mo i know a making game oh cannibal tell your fines ben i'm gonna pay this fine billy just this one time okay here's your two dollars pobably five or anything new okay and how much do i nine from canisius fine get out of here and now you know it does say that not paying it.
"assan" Discussed on Slate's Dear Prudence
"That's clear assan ambiguous that's not a mixed message that's i'm okay with what we're doing i don't want to take it further and when he attempted to take it further you've got up clear isabelle absolutely clear as clear as day couldn't be clearer and you know i think that he knows that too yeah and so the conversation um the uic to just have with yourself it is is just one that sad it's it's not that i was not clear um it's not that i need to finesse his hurt feelings more because they just need to tell you regardless of your experience in relationships part of being a loving caring compassionate adult whose and relationships with other people is if you do not get what you want in a moment if you do not get where you want sexually from another person at the exact moment you desire it um that is okay and you should not sulk until you get your way you shouldn't ignore somebody else's no um you shouldn't press when somebody tries to leave um that it is okay for him as an adult is names have her feelings like it's okay the right to fuel rejected in the moment and a good person knows that and when they have that moment of oh gosh that makes me feel kind of bad their response has not so i'm gonna steamroll over you their responses just o of having a feeling i can pause stop what i'm doing feel my feeling a talk about it absolutely um so you're you're trying right now get this you're trying to find a way to make this kind of not your fault but figure out a way that you can stop this from ever happening again um but the faults here was not in you being unclear the fault was in your boyfriend when you tried to get up and leave he shoved his genitals in your face and you both know you say that you know you would never do that to him and you also know that if you had done it to him he would not like it he he did to you something that he would not want to be done to him and that's not okay.
"assan" Discussed on Jenna & Julien Podcast
"The pentagon were very do you know who's things that are with the name assan use this again in a guy we are willing to link when eighty two no oh that's through it'll let us rough hold on pay on i got it okay what was the one with along with don't the one with a girl in the guys when's the funny no no quinn's the plan for what is the nate with me in the van with her and telling her luna's your finger otherwise who is who's that one i i got the nerve to get through it is i forgot this isn't part of the game i've stuck to sing it i'm done mm who is it i don't have to buy one of the guys it's paramore hair more like haley compare mercy he said the girl with it uh the band haley right yeah is haley as other from farmers your business called misery business her are you ready for an excellent yet i'm hooked on a feeling i'm high end believing that year in love with me i'm high on believe that then and then at your in love with house are as those ongo the clearly i'm on believe that's all because you go in love with me baby girl.
"assan" Discussed on GeekWire
"Yeah everybody's worn out whether it's you know harvey beat us up per week of an a you know a news and now erbas here and the fires and all this news and it's it's a lot to wrap your had around and it's tiring any trying to put kids back in school it's ready for a nap and a gap rain assan summer summer break somewhere less lesser seattle could use a good rain are eight in the spirit of the random chill i got us share my new favorite thing to do with lyon bike amazon's alexa known for life so in and i'm a little bit late to the game here but we finally an were using an echo in the house uh and he i know i know as i look i am still had the andrew edwards on our geared up podcast gives me crap about this i've still got an xbox 360 a my house because my daughter loves one game on the connect i to me it's not about what's new it's about what you love and what works at any rate and we've been using the echo i love how jeopardy integrates with the echo and i think it's actually a model four mainstream traditional media to engage on the digital front do you know what they do not they put out six questions every day to the echo that's it that is their app but the cool thing is the six questions are essentially the extra questions from categories that actually appear on that's that might show so what you can do is you can get a sense and test yourself against these categories in a very finite manageable non overwhelming way on the alexa see how will you do and then watch as the other questions in the category a rolled out on the show that night i love it i think it's a model that a lot of traditional media should be thinking about right now i've been thinking like how could we do something like that where you're not just duplicating a replicating your content on new platforms like the echo but you're creating complimentary things that drop people into your bigger product at so in the spirit of random channel that is that's been what's on my mind.